The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
January 20, 1984
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
SUPER SUNDAY RESULTS $70,000Details in Next Weeks Issue
* Jewish FicriJiain
Off Tampa
blume 6 Number 3
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 20,1984
f t*J Shochtl
Price 36 Cents
eaaan to Soviets:
Stop Shipping Hi-Tech
Weapons to Mideast
Women's Wednesday'
Education Day Set For Jan. 25
IjTA) President Reagan
has urged the Soviet Union
[o halt sending ords. He
also suggested that the
JSSR could work with the
J.S. in easing regional ten-
sions such as those in the
Middle East.
Reagan's remarks were made
i a nationally televised speech in
vhich he urged the Soviet Union
resume the dialogue on arms
ontrol. The speech, which was
enl by satellite to Europe, came
Iwo days before Secretary of
plate (ieorge Shultz is scheduled
meet Soviet Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko in Stockholm.
WHILE NOTING that arms
bontrol is "the most visible area
Soviet-U.S. dialogues, Reagan
added, "A durable peace requires
Ixiih of us to defuse tensions and
pgional conflicts.
Take the Middle East for
bumple," the President con-
tinued Everyone's interests
would be served by stability in
Ihe region and our efforts are
jjirecled toward that goal. The
(Soviets could help reduce ten-
ins there instead of introducing
ophisiicated weapons into the
area This would certainly help us
|k> deal more positively with other
aspect nt our relationship.''
Earlier in his address, Reagan
Kcused the Soviets and their
nrrogates of having "exploited"
local conflicts. "Fueling regional
conflicts and exporting violence
only A.iccrhates local tensions.
Increases suffering and makes
solutions to real social and
economic problems more dif-
Ucult, the President said.
j''Kurther. such activity carries
[with it the risk of larger confron-
The Fourth Annual Women's
Wednesday Education Day is set
for Jan. 25, at the Holiday Inn-
Cypress. The event is being co-
sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
and its Business and Professional
Women's Network. The com-
munity is invited to attend both
morning and evening sessions.
Morning and evening seminars
run a gamut of topics. "We tried
to choose subjects that would ap-
peal to a broad spectrum of
women;" Ellen Crystal, General
Chairman of the "Women's
Wednesday" Committee said. "It
has taken six months of planning
to finalize the day's activities.
Setting up the twelve workshops
(six in the morning and six in the
evening) and finding top-calibre
speakers was the hardest Dart of

the planning. Once we had those
set, the rest fell into place. This is
the first year that we are holding
the day in a hotel," Crystal
Invitations were mailed to all
women in the Jewish community
and pre-registration is required.
Reservation deadline is Friday,
Jan. 20. Cost for either morning
or evening is $15 in advance, or
S18 at the door, and includes
registration, coffee and danish
lunch (or dinner). For those wish-
ing to attend morning and even-
ing, price is $25 in advance or $30
at the door. Checks made payable
to the Tampa Jewish Federation,
along with your reservation form
should be brought to the Feder-
ation, 2808 Horatio Street, 33609
immediately. For further
formation, call 875-1618.
President Reagan
tat ions."
would be better for the U.S. and
USSR to "work together" to help
find peaceful solutions to regional
problems. But he said that "the
gap in American and Soviet per-
ceptions and policy is so great
that our immediate objective
must be more modest. As a first
step, we should jointly examine
concrete actions we both can take
to reduce the risk of U.S.-Soviet
confrontation in these areas. And
it we succeed, we should be able
to move beyond this immediate
Later. White House spokes-
man Larry Speakes said he could
not be specific but noted that the
Soviets "can be helpful in the
Middle East." He said there can
be a dialogue between the U.S.
Continued on Page 6
Circus of Illusion
The "Circus of Illusion" even-
ing is just around the comer.
Invitations have' been sent and
the excitement is peaking as
everyone readies themselves for
this big happening.
Why is Feb. 4. 1984, different
than all other Tampa Jewish
Federation events that have been
held in the past? Co-Chairmen
Leslie Osterweil and Nancy
Verkauf wanted this year's din-
ner to be the most special event
that tampa can offer in order to
thank all of those wonderful peo-
ple in the community whose
major contributions mean so
much to the Jewish agencies here
and abroad. Osterweil states.
"These donations help bring
magic and that's what our
Circus of Illusion' is all about."
There have been many people
working hard to make this
magical evening a true "hap-
pening." Leah Davidson is in
charge of the kosher meal by
Harry K's. Kay Jacobs and
Blossom Leibowitz are seeking
out angles for this special even-
ing. For S100 per person (an extra
$50 over the cost of the evening
per person), these super special
sponsors can help underwrite this
Tampa magical evening. For
seating arrangements, please
contact Joan Saul and Nellye
Friedman. Jerilyn Goldsmith is
in charge of publicity. Lucille
Falk, Bill Saul, Franci and
Kichard Rudolph. Bill Kalish.
Ann and Ronald Rudolph,
Sharon Stein. Maureen Conn,
Joan and Bob Goldstein, Ellen
and Neal Crystal, Donald Linsky,
Steve Field. Jay Fink, Linda
Blum. Nancy Lewis, Michael
Levine, Lib Kaufmann, Jolene
Shor. Janet Kass. George and
Bobbe Karpay and Maril Jacobs
all have been helping to make
this evening one that no one will
want to miss.
If you have not received your
invitation, please contact the
Federation office immediately for
your invitation. Reservations are
filling up quickly and will be
limited. Remember your $1250
minimum family contribution en-
titles you to come to an unforget-
table evening at TECO Plaza of
fabulous cocktails, delicious food,
music and dancing and .
Among Candidates
Jackson Seen Emerging As 'Most Credible'
IJTA) The Rev. Jesse
Jackson*s success in ob-
taining the release from
Syria of captured Navy flier
Lt. Robert Goodman may
result in a major challenge
to the Democratic Party's
traditional consensus in
support of Israel.
Jackson and former Sen.
Ceorge McGovern of South
Dakota have, since entering the
race for the Democratic nomina-
tion for the Presidency, made no
secret that differ from the six
other candidates in that they
believe that Israel shuld be
pressureed toward negotiations
aimed at a Palestinian homeland.
Hut Jackson's flight to Da-
mascus has given him both the
publicity and the credentians, at
least in the media, to make
foreign policy and particularly
the Middle East a major issue in
the Democratic primaries as the
campaign is now in full swing.
The civil rights leader had not
een left Damascus when he began
arguing that the U.S. cannot
favor Israel at the expense of the
Arab states. "Any policy that
excites one nation and incites
others is not a good policy," is
the way he puts it.
BY CONTRAST, former Vice
President Walter Mondale, and
Senators John Glenn of Ohio.
Gary Hart of Colorado. Alan
Cranston of California and
Ernest Hollings of South
Carolina, and former Florida
Governor Rubin Askew, all have
emphasized the traditional U.S.
friendship for Israel. They have
accused the Reagan Administra-
tion of straying from the prin-
ciples of the Camp David agree-
ments, and castigated it for
arguing in public with Israel.
AT THE same time, a new
consensus appears to be
emerging in the Democratic Par-
ty to demand that the U.S. Ma-
rines be pulled out of Lebanon as
soon as possible. Glenn is the
only one of the eight Democratic
Presidential hopefuls who has not
called for a pullouy, although he
has warned against an escalation
that could lead to war between
the U.S. and Syria.
However, even many of the
supporters of the various candi-
dates accept President Reagan's
views that such a pullout would
end chances for uniting Lebanon
and badly damage American
interest in the Middle East.
CRANSTON addressed this
issue in a recent interview with
The New York Times." If we pull
out of Lebanon, we plainly would
Rev Jesse Jackson
not be pulling out of our interests
in the Middle East. Our real
internets," he said. "I don't think
we have a de>p national interest
Continued on Page 7


- >
Tampan Collaborates In Guide Elaine Fan tie Shimberg
has joined with 108 fellow members of the American Society of
Journalists and Authors in the collaboration of The Complete
Guide To Writing Nonfiction, a comprehensive look at proven
ways to write and market nonfiction successfully.
Along with her work on this project, Elaine continues to work
as a freelance writer. She has been a contributor to Writer's
Digest and is the author of two books.
Seventh Grader Places First Marc Sacks, son of Marda and
Jay Sacks, was the individual high scorer for the seventh grade
level at the Hillsborough County Math League competition. It
was held in November at Adams Junior High School. Five
students from each of the seventh grade centers were selected to
compete. Marc attends Oak Grove Junior High School.
Angels Needed For Federation Dinner "To procure your
space as an angel in heaven, you first need to be an angel on
earth." Angels are those donating $50 to help underwrite the
cost of the Tampa Jewish Federation's dinner being held on Feb.
4 at TECO Plaza. Designed around a "Circus of Illusion," the
magical evening will recognize contributors making a combined
family commitment of SI ,250 or more.
The donation can be made by contacting angel co-chairmen,
Kay Jacobs or Blossom Leibowitz, or the Tampa Jewish
Federation office.
Reservations for the evening must be made by Jan. 27. The
kosher meal is being catered by Harry K's.
Baby line ... A son, Jacob Shalom, was born on Dec. 21 to Dr.
Robert and Joan Goldstein. They have three other children,
Miriam, 7. Beth, 7, and Alex, 2. The grandparents are Mr. and
Mrs. Sid Goldstein of Tampa, and Mr. and Mrs. Sol Moskowitz
of New York City.
Michael and Myra Silverman are the new parents of a son,
Brian Isaac Libman Silverman. Brian's aunts are Nancy
Gaffney of Tampa and Linda Hadden of Brandon, his uncle is
George Silverman of El Paso. Texas.
A son, M. Adam, was born on Dec. 23 to Maida and Scott
Lewis of Dallas. The bris was held on Dec. 31 at a synagogue
there. The grandparents are Mrs. Barbara Marcus of Dallas, and
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Greenberg of Tampa. The great grand-
parents are Mrs. Doris Spielberg and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Greenberg, all of Tampa.
A son. Daniel William, was born on Jan. 11 to Betsy and Gil
Singer. The grandparents are Rabbi Frank and Adrianne
Sundheim. Tampa, and Dr. Herb and Bern ice Singer, Roslyn,
N.Y. The great-grandmothers areSelma Bauer, Elkins Park. Pa
and Frances Perle of Queens. N.Y.
Ariel Lea was born Jan. 11 to Drs. Cindy and Stuart Novick.
The grandparents are Marshall and Na Levinson of Tampa.
Let us share "Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470. or drop us a note, care of "It's Your News" 2808 Horatio,
Tampa. FL 33609.
5401 Hangar Court
Tampa, Florida 33614
Aliyah Committee Established In Tampa
Federation Appoints Aronovitz Chairman
An Aliyah Committee is in the
process of being established for
Tampa. The primary objectives
of the Committee are to: promote
and develop community
awareness and understanding of
the concept of Aliyah (emigration
to Israel for those who wish to
make a new life for themselves);
establish and maintain linkages
among community groups and
organizations concerned with
Aliyah; provide on-going
assistance to the Israel Aliyah
Center and shlichim (Israel emis-
saries), and provide encourage-
ment and support to individuals
from the area who are planning to
emigrate to Israel.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
at its last meeting of the Board of
Directors voted to establish an
"Aliyah Committee" as a
standing committee of the
Federation. Michael Levine,
President of the Tampa Jewish
Federation has announced the
appointment of Marvin
Aronovitz as the Chairman of the
Federation's Aliyah Committee.
Aronovitz will work closely with
the overall Tampa Aliyah Com-
Marvin Aronovitz
The committee will be com-
prised of representatives of
organizations whose purpose are
consonant with the purposes of
the Committee, community
leaders and individuals who have
concern and expertise in Aliyah.
Activities of the committee will
include: an active public relati
committee; newsletters to
from Israel for those from'
area who have made
missions to Israel to meei
olim (immigrants); living
periences in Israel, and hopehilhl
an all-day Aliyah Conferenctr
the community.
In Miami, the Aliyah Council
of South Florida, newly formed]
and sponsored by the Greaterl
Miami Jewish Federation,
bt very active this past yeH
An Aliyah Conference was held
and plans are to have their
second conference in April, l%<
The Council is comprised of over I
60 community professional and |
lay leaders.
Allan Milstein, director of ii|
Israel Aliyah Center in Miami, |
assisting in organizing the Is.
Aliyah Committee in Tampa, i_
the next meeting will be held oo l
Monday, Jan. 23 at 7.:}U p.m.,*!
the Jewish Community Cental
2808 Horatio Street. Tairft
Interested parties can call Mr I
Gary Alter, executive director oil
the Tampa Jewish Federation!
Federation Young Leadership Development
Program Begins '84 On A Political Theme
The Young Leadership
Development Program of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, in-
volving a select group of emerg-
ing leaders, investigated Jewish
Involvement in the American
Political Process at its January
meeting at the home of Patty and
Bill Kalish.
ot the UJA national Young
Leadership Cabinet and political-
ly active in the Miami Area. He
presented the group with in-
formation concerning the 4th
national Young Leadership
Conference. March 11-13 in
Washington. DC. In addition to
being able to hear a myriad of
speakers including Congressmen,
cabinet officials and Israeli of-
ficials, conference participants
will also be visiting Florida*
Senators and this area's U.S.
Representatives in their offxes
on Capital Hill. Many people ex-
pressed strong interest. Those j
committed to going from Tampi
are: Irwin and Phyllis
lirowarsky. Bill and Patty
Kalish, Lili Kaufmann and Don
Herb Swarzman, a longtime
political activist on local, state
and national levels, described and
dilineated the difference between
AIPAC (the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee) a
nationwide organization of
American citizens who lobby
Congress on behalf of Israel and
BAYPAC (Bay Area Political
Action Committee) a west Flo-
rida organization of individual
Jews who contribute to the poli-
tical campaigns of U.S.
Congressmen and Senators. A
very enthusiastic discussion
Turning words into action, the -
group's second guest was Allan
Yarkin, a stockbroker, a member
Income Tax Help
For Low Income
Offered At JCC
Senior citizens on limited
incomes can get help at the Jew-
ish Community Center, begin-
ning the first week in February.
So can younger low-income per-
Volunteer Income Tax Assist-
ants (VITAs) will be available all
through the tax season, Wednes-
days from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and
Fridays from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Trained with the supervision of
the IRS, are Therese Brown,
Leon Lavine, Dicksie Mitchell,
Paul Pingree and Arthur
No charge is required for the
service, but appreciative dona-
tions to the host agency, the
Senior Program of the JCC, are
Congratulations to the Tampa Jewish
Federation on their Super Sunday success.
^/an andtAloilu ^etUn
Fun City Center
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hutton & Company inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
Full-time. Salary/Draw. Call Joan collect or
P.O. BOX 012973
PHONE 305-373-4605

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Howard Stone to Address
Dora Roth To Return To Tampa
Women's Division Diamonds
Dora Roth, the Israeli who
I .moke to the Lion of Judah
Division ($5,000) of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
I Division on Dec. 1 will, by
. Dopular demand, return to
Tampa on Jan. 26, for one day
only to address two additional
Alyce Gross and Alice Rosen-
thai. Co-Chairmen of the
Women's Ruby Division (3250-
999) hve announced that Dora
will be the featured speaker at a
coffee at the home of Jerilyn
Goldsmith at 11 a.m. Dora will
also speak that evening to key
leadership at the home of Bobbe
and George Karpay.
Gross and Rosenthal state that
they are delighted that "we have
the opportunity to have this
wonderful woman visit us again.
V\i- have invited many women
outside of our division so that
they can meet her. Her inspiring
story of her personal experiences
Irom the concentration camps to
modern Israel is one that we wish
everyone in Tampa could hear;
those that visited with her on
Dtt 1 left with a feeling of awe -
>lu is very warm, dedicated, and
mi easy lo speak with she
louclii'd I'uthol us."
Dora Roth
Alyce Gross and Alice Rosen-
thai both have prior campaign
experience. Gross is formerly a
Women's Division President and
General Campaign Chairmn from
Youngstown, Ohio; she is
married to Sam and they have
three children; she is a former
teacher and author. Alyce serves
on the Federation Women's
Division Hoard of Directors, and
the Women's Division 1984
Campaign Cabinet. She and her
Federation Staff Associate Named
Gary Alter, Executive Director of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion has announced the temporary employment of Mrs. Barbara
Jean Mabine-W eiss as Staff Associate. Barbara, who worked for
llmv yiars with the Cincinnati Jewish Federation as Planning
XssiK'iate with Campaign responsibilities, will assist the Tampa
Jewish I (-deration on a part-time basis. She replaces David
Abrams who is moving to Dallas.
Abrams. Campaign Director for the Tampa Jewish Federation
announced his resignation effecive Jan. 15. Abrams is leaving
ik' employment of the Federation to assume the responsibilities
as the Director of the Dallas Regional Office of the Jewish
National Fund.
Michael Levin*, President of the Tampa Jewish Federation,
lias expressed "... his disappointment that Abrams is leaving
at this nine, but we extend to him our best wishes in his future
endeavors." Mrs. Babine-Weiss will be employed until a replace-
ment lor Abrams is named.
4819 E. Busch Blvd. (1 Mile East of Busch Garden) 988-8828
H6/SALE S119
kg mo SALE $139
ave 94%
4 Dwr. Legal
Fire Proof File
s%o Sale $7991
I w BUck
2 Dwr. 30" Lateral
ffeg $282 Sale $199
4 Dwr 36 Lateral
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Pvrty.Stnd or Black
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Mce Drawers rol ewly on a
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30x60 Executive Desk
REG. $426.00
SALE *299"
90x60 Desk 20x40 Rsturn
*G $600 NOW $299.00
REG. $185
Store Open M-F 9-6 Sat. 9-2
Bobbe Karpay and Jolene
Shor, Co-Chairmen of the 1964
Women's Division campaign
have announced that Howard
Stone will address the Diamond
Division ($l,000-$4,999) on
Tuesday, Jan. 31, 11 a.m. at a
brunch, in the Monte Carlo
Ann Rudolph and Joan Saul,
Co-Chairmen of the Division have
finalized plans for the day.
"Many people in Tampa
remember Howard Stone, he is
dynamic and exciting, and we are
so pleased to be able to arrange to
have him visit Tampa," stated
Rudolph and Saul.
Howard Stone spent most of
his adult life in what he calls the
"historic adventure" of saving
Jewish lives and rebuilding the
Jewish homeland. Whle
travelling through Europe more
than 20 years ago, he became
involved in a clandestine
operation smuggling Jews out of
North Africa and into Israel. He
joined the United Jewsh Appeal
in 1971, serving in several
Howard Stone
capacities. He recently left UJA
to devote more of his time to
writing and lecturing and to
serve as a consultant to Jewish
organizations and corporations
doing business in the Middle

Menorah Manor To Form Guild
Alyce Gross
family belong to Congregation
Rosenthal co-chaired "Super
Sunday" last year, and has been
a Division Campaign Chairman
previously. She serves on the
Federation Women's Division
Hoard of Directors and on the
1984 Campaign Cabinet. Alyce
serves on several community
Itoards and committees. She is
married to Stanley and they have
three children and are members
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Alice is an intern in Rehabilita-
tion Counseling at the Florida
Mental Health Institute.
lrwin Miller, President, has
announced the formation of a
Guild for Menorah Manor.
He further stated that "Now
that the construction of the 120-
bed, non-profit Kosher nursing
care facility is well under way, it
is essential that the entire Jewish
communities of the Florida West
Coast be involved with their sub-
stance as well as their effort."
Menorah Manor will afford the
finest care available to our elderly
and will be a "Home for Jewish
Living" for the Jewish residents
of the Seven county area from
New Port Richey and Pasco
County from Lakeland and
Polk county from Tampa and
throughout Hillsborough
County, plus Bradenton,
Sarasota, Clearwater and St.
The goals of the Gudd will be
to establish rapport and lines of
communication with the general
community, to coordinate acti-
vities of specific area, i.e. library,
gift shop, chapel, beauty salon
and barber shop, and to formul-
ate a group of interested and in-
volved men and women.
President Miller urged all to
visit the site at 250 8th Street
North, St. Petersburg, and to
share in the excitement of con-
struction, or to call Adele Lurie,
Volunteer Director, at 345-2775
for further information and to
have their name placed on the
mailing list.
Ths Tampa Chapter ol Hadah peasants

"!2L**** 4"*" Hoasootuvasa. **e^
^-.Afcjr rrlVFl EPCOT CENTER
GRAND I I l/l I Special
3 m and 2 *** ShorMon Ti Towara. nckxkng on. day i ilmfon
lo Ov*, World nd EPCOT CENTER. anangM Oy Aeon* on Trv*
DATE: Saturday, March 3rd, 1904
111(1: Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatk) Street
\l I H 11*4! :7:30 p.m. games afterward
I I It I: $28.00 per person donation
TICKETS: CsN 839-0187 or 879-335*
or et the door If available
(audience limited to 300)
mi ........

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 20, lty
Israel's Economic Crisis Disproves Anti-Semitic Proverb
The old anti-Semitic proverb is that Jews
are good with money. But you couldn't
prove this in the State of Israel.
Security problems are one thing
Failure to be able 10 establish an
economy that is run on a sound fiscal basis
is quite another.
Perhaps Israel*s most pressing problem
today is its runaway level of inflation
somewhere near 200 percent in 1983. It
should not be too difficult to conceive of
this single statistic as more threatening to
Israel than the hostile nations surrounding
One key to Israel's future lies in cutting
down yerida at the same time that it en-
courages newer and more energetic levels of
aliya. But this is hardly likely in a country
where savings are lost to inflation over
night where Germany's post-World War
I experience of needing a wheelbarrow to
take money for a shopping trip to the
market is already close to becoming a
reality for the average Israeli.
Still, the government can hardly be
expected to deal with its fiscal crisis when
that average Israeli has a taste for the kind
of expensive consumer goods that he can
not really afford. Nor can the nation afford
them, because that taste contributes to the
imbalance in foreign trade that results in a
:$ precious outflow of currency, thus com-
pounding the crisis even more.
In the end, it is not a question of blaming
either the everyday citizen or the gover-
nment. Indeed, blame is neither con-
structive nor a cure in itself. If the fiscal
crisis is not solved, the greatest threat yet
to Israel's survival will surely be at hand.
Cataloguing Jewish Losses
Arthur Goldberg's call for the creation of
an international juridical commission to
catalogue the losses suffered by former
Jewish inhabitants of Arab countries
deserves a closer look. The former U.S.
diplomat and Supreme Court Justice made
the call while addressing the recently
concluded three-day conference in London
of the world Organization of Jews from
Arab Countries. While Palestinian Arabs
argue of being displaced from their homes,
little international attention is focused on
the flip side of the coin, the displacement of
Jews from their homes in the Middle East.
It is estimated that about 800,000 Jews
lost their homes in Arab countries, which is
roughly the same amount of Arabs
displaced as a result of the Arab-Israeli
conflict. Goldberg says that such a
definitive report by a distinguished panel of
Jewish and non-Jewish jurists, would be
essential if appropriate redress were ever to
be made for the dispossession of the former
Jewish population of the Arab world.
Goldberg has intimate knowledge of the
Middle East dispute since he was one of the
original authors of the United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242 which calls
for a just solution to the refugee problem in
that region. He said Resolution 242 was
phrased in such a manner not only to take
into account the mass Arab flight from
Palestine, but also the Jewish exodus from
Arab lands. It is time that the international
Readers Write
community address this issue with as much
vigor as they seem to address the issue of
Palestinian refugees.
Painful TV Debate
There was something painful about
watching and listening to the Democratic
presidential candidates on television last
weekend. The issue is not so much that the
1984 campaign, at least as of now, already
seems run and lost so far as the Democrats
are concerned.
More to the point is that, except for
former Vice President Mondale, there is a
sense of repetitive listlessness in the others
for example, Senators Alan Cranston
and John Glenn. And even Mondale fails to
project himself as a ball of fire, clear though
it is that he is a chip off the old Hubert-
Humphrey block.
But perhaps for that very reason, one
tends to feel that in Mondale one has heard
it all before old panaceas,but for new
problems that plague us and that seem to
cry out for newer solutions.
Only in the Rev. Jesse Jackson is there a
sense of vitality, mainly of course, because
of his coup in Syria. But Jackson preaches
because that is what he is. In this sense,
one isn't irritated with him as one mav
have been with the preachments of Jimmy
Carter. But preaching is not the stuff of a
potential President of the United States -
or, at least, ought not to be.
Furthermore, the sentiments voiced
publicly by Jackson, and even his aides, are
such that they worry Jewish voters,
especially when they are frankly racist.
Take, for example, the comment by the
Rev. Wyatt Walker that the United States
government would have done more to free
U.S. Navy pilot Lt. Robert Goodman had
he been "white or Jewish."
This is enough to turn anyone away from
the Rev. Jackson, even if his anti-Israel
sentiments had not already done so.
So what did the televised "debate" of
last weekend tell us? Perhaps the most
vital of the Democratic hopefuls is Jesse
Jackson, who largely is incomprehensible
when he sounds like a gospel preacher.
And who, when a Jewish voter does
understand him, fills that voter with frank
Eulogies forHaddad
Israeli Ally Succumbs to Cancer
Israeli political and milit-
ary leaders paid tribute to
Maj. Saad Haddad, Israel's
long-time ally in south
Lebanon, who died of
cancer Saturday at the age
of 47. He was buried Mon-
day in his home village of
Premier Yitzhak Shamir
described Haddad as a "great
I>ebanese patriot and a true ally
of Israel." Defense Minister
Moshe Arens recalled that
"Haddad fought bravely and
with devotion to prevent the re-
turn of terrorists to south I^eban-
on." Israeli army officers who
had worked with Haddad said
that he asked them, on his death-
bed, to make sure that Israel
would look after his widow and
their daughters.
THE CABINET observed a
minute of silence for Haddad
during its regular weekly session
Sunday. Later, officials said the
military framework that Haddad
had established and commanded
"continues to exist and Israel will
do all it can to maintain its exist-
Haddad commanded the
Christian militia, a force of some
1,000 men armed and equipped
by Israel which, for years con-
trolled a strip of territory along
the Lebanon-Israel border and
fought Palestine Liberation
Organization terrorists deployed
further north in what came to be
known as "Fatahland."
After Israel's occupation of
south Lebanon in the 1978 Litani
campaig, Haddad proclaimed the
"Independent Republic of Free
Lebanon" in his territory and
called his armed force the "Army
of Free Lebanon."
An implacable foe of the PLO
Maj. Haddad
and of leftist Lebanese Moslems
, Haddad s militia set as its
main task the protection of
Christian towns and villages in
the border region. Later he was
joined by local Shiite Moslems,
also armed by Israel. But when
Israel invaded Lebanon in June,
1982, Had dad's force played a
limited role and although the area
it controlled was greatly expand-
ed under the Israeli occupation,
its influence beyond the border
zone was weak.
HADDAD'S "Free Lebanon
army was to be incorporated into
the Lebanese regular army under
the terms of the May 17, 1983
Israel-Lebanon agreement, with a
commanding role for Haddad
locally. The agreement has yet to
ol his rank and for a time there
was a warrant out for his arrest
to stand i rial tor treason.
Haddad hud been ill for some
lime and was frequently a patient
in hospitals in Israel. Officially,
h- wus suid to lie suffering from
exhaustion but in recent weeks
Israeli and Lebanese media
reported him to be terminally ill.
\tler undergoing treatment at
Kainbum Hospital in Haifa
earlier this month, he returned to
AT ABOUT the same time, his
rank and full honors were
restored by the Beirut govern-
ment and indication to some
observers that he indeed did not
have long to live. He was given a
military funeral.
Haddad s death is expected to
have an effect on Israels rela-
tions with south Lebanon, now
serious remains to be seen. His
militia has been under the com-
mand of a deputy, Sharbel
Barakat, since last October
There is speculation here over
who will succeed him.
According to some reports.
Col. Klias Khalil, who served
with Haddad in the regular army,
will take over the militia and
incorporate it into the Lebanese
be ratified by the Beirut govern- army- But an army spokesman in
Beirut denied that there was an
agreement to appoint Khalil. Is-
raeli sources said that whoever
takes command, the close rela
tionship that existed between
Haddad and Israel could not be
restored. The recent cohesion
between his Christian militia and
the Shiite fighters is expected to
be put to a severe test.
Haddad, a career officer in the
Lebanese army before he defected
U> set up his own military enclave
in the south, was branded a
deserter and renegade by Beirut.
Though he had the support of
rightwing Lebanese Christians,
the Moslem majority considered
him their enemy. He was stripped
eJewish Floridian
of Tampa
EDITOR, The.Jewish Floridian:
How thrilled and excited I was
to learn that Dora Roth was go-
ing to be back in Tampa on Jan.
The women who were fortunate
enough to hear her at the Lion ol
Judah luncheon last month were
deeply moved. The members of
the Women's Division of tht
Federation were so anxious for
more of Tampa to hear this
dynamic, brave, attractive and
courageous woman that it was
arranged for her to return for a
luncheon on the 26th.
I am also happy to learn that
the men in our community are
going to have an opportunity to
hear her at a coffee at Bob be and
George riarpay s.
Just wanted the entire Jewish
Community to know that Dora
Roth is an extraordinary woman
and every effort should be made
to hear her on the 26th.
Lion of Judah Division
Q ISM Hat**, *,
******* Ottc* no NE Sl. Miaal. FW. MISS
Tfc.l..L._____ ftW^dtw
rlwHln Di._ Ilu I
n*Tk.M*"Tf fXlwIlnll_|L|
Editor tad PwaSahar
^u^Sff^a^' ^M MlMj fW USPB 471-t.O
iiaimiia iPars SS7SI
s^MPnoNMTE* ru- a*, a*. Ifr_ a*-***,
Th Jewish Ploridian .*.-. as flm ^
to TW Jawtah HiHSii P.O.
00 IAmmUI tOrOut of
.._.._. r^noju muauiai no "trm Lot FW. lwttWu Qm .fc. h.v M --___'
** -ub^^ion *o-id m .oUf, Tfc. J^J^SSmm^SrSmZilmT^^^
Friday, January 20, 1984
Volume 6

Lv. January 20-I984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Space Filling for 'Precious Legacy' Tour
According to Vary Alter.
lecutiv' i'irpctor of trie Tampa
Aisn Federation, response to
Miami tour to see the out-
exhibit precious
mcv" at tnc Bass Museum of
v on March Has been well
Lved in iin- community.
frhe one day flight and return
and irom Miami has a limited
Imber ol spaces available both
r airline seats as well as the
pup tour <>f the exhibit. Alter
Lied that there is room for
Uv 100 individuals and once
-ose spaces are taken we will
[ve to turn people away." He
Jcouraged sending a $25 deposit
yards i he $76 per person cost
the Federation office now to
feure a reservation.
[.More than 350 objects from the
tgesl and one of the most
[portant Judaica collections in
[e world were shown for the first
ne in the United States when
ll'he Precious Legacy: Judaic
Treasures from the Czechoslovak
State Collections" opened at the
Evans Gallery at the Smith-
sonian's National Museum of
Natural History, on Nov. 9, 1983,
where it was on view through
Jan. 1. 1984.
"The Precious Legacy" is the
result of Project Judaica. chaired
by Mark E. Talisman, who nego-
tiated with the Czechoslovak
Socialist Republic for 15 years to
bring the exhibition to this
country. The exhibition, which
has been organized by the Smith-
sonian Institution Traveling
Exhibition Service, in co-
operation with the Czechoslovak
Socialist Republic, will be at the
Bass Museum of Art in Miami
Beach from Jan. 21-March 18,
1984. The national corporate
sponsor is Philip Morris Inc.
The purpose of the exhibition
is to reveal to the United States
for the first time how this vast
and important collection of
JCC Presents Jewish Musical
Saturday night, Feb. 11 at the
lampa Theatre, the Jewish Com-
huiuiy (enter presents the last
[l their three nights of Jewish
Lusicals as SAFAM, a six man
Irwi-h musical group from
lloMun. will be presented.
mum time will be 8 p.m.
SAFAM has been at the fore-
Imni ol the renaissance of Jewish
Inusii in America since their
beginning in 1974. SAFAM's
original composition and
Irrangements have become their
Imdemurk, and have catapulted
[luin in national recognition as
i.nli-t- in Jewish-American
SAI AM has performed before
fouli imt able people from the
luted .Synagogue National
L'onvention, Union of Orthodox
"Jewish ( oMgregations of America
Nutional Convention, Rutgers
University Jewish Arts Festival
und the Jewish Festival of the
|\rts at the Garden State Arts
From what we have heard
llmni people who have both heard
jund seen SAFAM, this will be the
|l*si musical to come to Tampa."
kid JCC President Leah
And we would like to present
|tlum in the same atmosphere as
|vu' dul with the Chassidic Festi-
val that's why we are going
back to the Tampa Theatre."
The group's musical styles
range from folk-like ballads to
rock and roll, from dixieland to
melodies with traditional
characteristics. Their arrange-
ments of popular Israeli and
Chassidic music are innovative
and infused with SAFAM's
modern and dynamic sound. For
texts, they use traditional
prayers, translations of biblical
passages, and original lyrics
which speak of Jewish history,
philosophy and contemporary
As impressive as the sound of
SAFAM is on record and tape,
their energy and enthusiasm can
best be experienced in concert.
SAFAM has travelled through-
out the United States and
Canada delighting audiences of
all ages. With the recent release
of their fourth album, SAFAM
has continued their progressive
role in the development of the
Jewish-American sound they
Tickets for SAFAM will be
available at the Jewish Com-
munity Center or at the Tampa
Theatre Box Office. Tickets will
be $10 for adults, $8 for seniors
and students and $6 for children
under 13. All seats will be re-
Jewish ceremonial and folk art
came into existence and to show-
how the rich historical, artistic
and cultural history of European
Jewry is preserved in these
The setting for "The Precious
Legacy" is the famous Jewish
Quarter in Prague, a centuries-
old Jewish community of homes,
schools, six synagogues. Town
Halls, and a historic Jewish
cemetery, all of which were
established between the Middle
Ages and the end of the 19th
century. The entrance to the
exhibition evokes the enticing
atmosphere of the city of Prague
with large pho'omurals of the
city's panorama of spires and
arches. Inside the exhibition,
dramatically placed artifacts,
architectural details and
photomurals guide visitors
through an environment that
emphasizes the vitality and
creativity of the Czech Jewish
The presentation of objects in
"The Precious Legacy" creates a
time-line through history, from
the Middle Ages to the Holo-
caust. The exhibition begins
with highlights from the
Czechoslovak State Judaica col-
lections, including rare religious
and secular objects in a variety of
artistic media textiles, silver-
works and other precious metals,
glassware, paintings, books and
illuminated manuscripts. The
survival of these objects is
remarkable since the vast
majority of the material culture
of European Jewish life was des-
troyed during World War II. As
the Jews of Bohemia and
Moravia were being deported to
concentration camps, their
possessions of historic and ar-
tistic value were being shipped to
Prague to become part of the
Nazis' "Central Jewish
Museum." The Nazis planned to
create a "museum to an extinct
race" as a pathological research
and propaganda institute that
would justify to the world the
"Final Solution to the Jewish
15th Annual Jewish Music Festival
Announces Chairmen and
Featured Performer
View of Prague's Jewish Quarter. The Attneuschul (center
foreground). Europe's oldest active synagogue, dates from 1270
Photo Mark Gulezian-Quicksilver Photographers. Washington. U.L
Curators sorting and cataloguing
objects. Prague. 1943. Photo:
The State Jewish Museum,
Louis Morris, President of
[Congregation Rodeph
pholom.has announced that Dr.
[Gary Zamore and his wife,
Inoberta Zamore, will chair the
11984 Jewish Music Festival
which will be held on March 11,
I at Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
I Other chairmen working with
the Zamores will be Laurie
Hanan, Coordinator; Ben Lynn,
Ireasurer; Frank Cohen, Adver-
tising and Bootsie Oster, Ticket
Distribution. Also working
committee heads will be Sandy
*K|er, Amiee Mezrah, Judy and
Michael SchwarU, Betty Ger-
maine, Sandy Turkal, Doris
f Morns. Elinor Turkel. Sam Bobo.
J|fluis Morris, David Linsky and
| bherry Freidlander.
Gary and Roberta were pleased
w> announce that this year the
Matured performer will be
Koberta Peters of Metropolitan
Opera tame.
Miss Peters recently celebrated
33 consecutive seasons with tbe
Met a record unequalled by
any other coloratura soprano in
the Company's history. Miss
Peters has also maintained a
tremendous schedule of recitals,
concerts and personal appear-
ances throughout the country
and abroad. In recent years Miss
Peters schedule has grown to
include not only television, but
also dedicated social causes such
as Israel Bonds and the National
Cystic Fibrosis Founddation, for
which she served as National
Chairman for a number of years.
She has been honored by many
colleges and universities with
doctorate degrees from Westmin-
ster and Colby Colleges, as well
as Lehigh and St. Johns Univer-
The Presidents of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
and the
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division
Cordially Invite You
To Participate In a Community Mission To The
Bass Museum of Art, Miami Beach
For The Viewing Of
The Precious Legacy: Judaic
Treasures From The Czechoslovak
State Collections
Sunday, March 4,1984
12:00 Noon-6:00 p.m.
R.S.V.P. by January 31
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio
Tampa. Fla. 33609
Enclosed please find a deposit check ($25 per person) to reserve
for the Community Trip to the Bass Museum in Miami Beach on Sunday, March 4.
Make checks payable to Tamps Jewish Federation.

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 20,]
Congregations/'Organizations Events
Hebrew High Begins 2nd Term
On Jan. 30, at 7:15 p.m.,
Congregation Kol Ami's Hebrew
High School will begin its second
session. "Aging" will be the
theme of this ten week course.
Students will study the aging
process and be made sensitive to
the needs of older people.
The course will consist of stim-
ulation experiments, guest lec-
ture, films and visits to nursing
Are You Registered to Vote?
Registration will be available
at the following shopping malls,
East Lake Square, Tampa Bay
Center, University Square and
Westshore Plaza on Fridays from
5 to 8 p.m. and Saturday from
noon to 8 p.m. from now until
Oct. 6, the deadline for the
general election. This anounce-
ment was made by Hillsborough
County Supervisor of Elections,
Kobin C. Krivanek.
In order to be a voter in Hills-
borough County, you must be a
U.S. citizen, 18 years old, and
this county must be your per-
manent residence. A specific
residency is no longer required.
You must be registered at least
30 days before an elections. This
makes Feb. 11 the day by wich
you must be registered before the
presidential preference primary.
Preregistration is allowed for
those who are within six months
of their 18th birthday and who
may turn 18 close to election day.
In addition to weekend mall
registration, there are more than
80 offices for voter registration
around the county.
The Friend to Friend Program
Is Seeking Volunteers
Men and women who like
people, wish to be of community
service and would like to be part
of a child abuse prevention effort
are urgently needed.
Friend to Friend is now in its
fifth year of existence. The
program depends totally on
volunteer manpower. One volun-
teer works closely with one
parent friend for an extended
Training classes are offered
three times a year, our winter
class is scheduled to begn Feb. b
and will be on going for five
weeks. Classes are held in the
evenings except for one Saturday
session, so that employed volun-
teers can be accommodated.
Involvement requires the in-
vestment of from two to five
hours per week. This includes
weekly visits to the parent friend
and regular attendance at bi-
monthly group supervisory
sessions at the program office.
Further information may be
obtained by calling 251-8080.
'I Can Cope'Living With Cancer
A program designed to help in-
dividuals cope with the chronic
disease of cancer starts Jan. 25 at
St. Joseph's Hospital.
The six-week course, "I Can
Cope.'' will help patients and
their families learn more about
living with cancer. Participants
will have an opportunity to share
problems and concerns. In ad-
diton, they will learn positive
ways to cope with the disease
whle utilizing every available
During the evening course,
hospital staff will advise patients
on the emotional as well as
physical problems associated
with cancer. Patients will learn
how to express feelings about the
disease and how to live within the
limits imposed.
An ongoing program of St. Jo-
seph s Community Cancer Centei
and the American Cancer
Society, "I Can Cope" is free ol
charge to the general public and
is set for 6-7:30 p.m. at St. Jo-
seph s. For further information or
registration, call the hospital's
Community Cancer Center at
U.S. Air Force Officer and His
Premature Infant Flown To Israel
Tel Aviv (MDA). Magen
David Adorn. (MDA). came to
the assistance of a premature
infant in respiratory distress. The
infant, born to a U.S. Air Force
Officer and his wife stationed at
an Air Force Base in Turkey, was
flown with her father in a U.S.
Aircraft from Turkey to Israel
where and MDA Neonatal Mobile
Intensive Care Ambulance,
iMICU). transported them to an
Israeli government military
hospital for special treatment.
Paving the way for the father
and infant emergency flight, the
U.S. Vice Consul in Turkey tele-
phoned Magen David Adorn in
Tel Aviv giving them all the
pertinent information and
requesting MDA set up the
arrangements in Israel.
Participating in this mercy
mission, which took several
hours, were representatives of the
armed forces of the United States
and Turkey, the U.S. Diplomatic
Corps, and Magen David Adorn
in Israel.
Reagan Urges Soviets to Stop
Sales in Hi-Tech Arms to Mideast
Continued from Page 1
and the Soviet Union on the
Middle East and the Soviets
"could use their influence," an
apparent reference to Syria.
Keagan mentioned human
rights as "another problem in our
relationship with the Soviet
Union. He said "Soviet practices
in this area, as much as any other
issue, have created the mistrust
and ill will that hangs over our
"deep concern over prisoners of
conscience in the Soviet Union,
and over the virtual halt; in the
emigration of Jews, Armenians
and others who wish to join their
families abroad.
"Our request is simple and
straightforward, that the Soviet
Union lives up to the obligations
it has freely assumed under
international covenants in
particular its commitment under
the Helsinki Accords. Experience
has shown that greater respect
for human rights can contribute
to progress in other areas of the
Soviet-American relationship."
homes. Dale Johnson, of Jewish
Social Services, will speak to the
class and aid in different prepara-
tions which must be made.
The instructors will be Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal and Erma
Tu B'Shevat
On Jan. 22, Kol Ami will cel-
ebrate Tu B'Shevat (the New
Year of the Trees) during rel-
igious school hours.
Festivities will include Tu
B'Shevat songs and the planting
of trees on the congregation
On Sunday. Jan. 22, WMNF
FM Radio will dedicate its show
to Tu B'Shevat the new year
of the trees. Larry Wasser, Di-
rector of the Jewish National
Fund, will be the guest speaker
and will be discussing how the
planting of trees helps to turn Is-
rael's "sand to land." In Addi-
tion, there will be presentations
made by Menachem Perlmutter,
"Architect of the Negev" and by
Colonel Meir Doron who is a
member of the Israel Defense
The Jewish Sound is heard
every Sunday from 9 a.m. to 12
noon on WMNF 88.5 FM and is
hosted by Oded Salpeter.
Broadway Revue and Games
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah is pleased to present
an evening of games and enter-
tainment on Saturday. March 3,
7:30 p.m. at the JCC to benefit
the Hadassah Medical Organiza-
The Broadway Revue will be
performed by Razz-Ma-Jazz a
group of seven talented per-
formers from the Ft. Lauderdale
area. These up-and-coming young
entertainers stay busy year
round doing shows for the condo
circuit, fundraisers, and hotels on
the east coast. Hadassah is de-
lighted to have them for their
first appearance on the west
coast of Florida.
Their sizzling show includes
dance and musical numbers from
these outstanding Broadway
shows "Cats,"' "42nd Street."
"Fidler on the Roof.'" "Grease,"
"Man From LaMancha" and
Chorus Line."
After the show there will be
hors d'oeuvres. dessert buffet,
games 1*20 "play money'" is
includedl. and prizes.
The Grand Prize is the Lpcot
Center Special which packages
three days and two nights at the
Sheraton Twin Towers, one day s
admission to Disney World and
KPCOT Center, anil transporta-
tion from the hotel to the attrac-
tions. The Grand Prize will In-
awarded by a drawing at the end
of the evening. The many other
prizes may be "purchased with
accumulated play money.
For tickets please call 839-0167
or 879-;i:i*,9. Donation for this
very entertaining evening is !>25
per person.
Committee members for this
event are Ellie Fishman, Anne
Spector, Nancy Mizrahi, Ruth
Glickman. Nina Bernstein,
Esther Carp, Dorothy Skop and
Judy Tawil.
Monthly Kiddush Club Havurot
At least one Shabbat each
month, Congregation Rodeph
Sholom will hold a Kiddush Club
Havurah after services.
Congregants and guests attend-
ing services all meet in the sanc-
tuary to daven and then proceed
to the Social Hall for lunch, sing-
ing and learning.
Rabbi Kenneth Berger teaches
the portion of the week with va-
rious commentaries, assisted by
guests participants. A question
and answer session follows the
presentation. Cantor William
Hauben provides a musical pro-
gram based on Shabbat
"Nigunim" (table Songs). The
entire innovation creates a
delight and joy to those parti-
The next Shabbat Kiddush
Havurah will be Feb. 18. Every-
one is cordially invited to attend.
Issues of Family Living
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Temple Schaarai Zedek
is pleased to announce a two part
Mini-Series on Issues of Family
Living. Both Sunday morning
programs will be held from 9:30-
11:30 a.m. in the Temple's Social
Hall, and are open to the public.
On Jan. 29. a panel of guest
lecturers will address the topic
How To Teach Your Child To
Say No!!! A Practical Guide For
Parents And Grandparents On
leaching Your Child How To
Avoid Sexual And Criminal
Guest lecturers will include
Robin King, ACSW, Social work-
er for the Tampa Jewish Social
Services, whose presentation will
include lilmstrips on parent-child
communication about these
topics; and Mark Washburn,
MA, of the Northside v*
ky Mental Health CenteriJJ
Discovery Institute, who *l|
address such issues as Body U i
guage and Victimization fro^ jjl
perspective of Tae Kwon J
This program is designed to ojl.1
practical advice for avoiding SI
handling assault, with gp^JI
emphasis on parentchjul
communication and self-defegJ
measures for your child.
On Feb. 5, the Temple will hcJ
Nationally Syndicated column* I
Linda Albert, who will addreal
the topic "On Coping Wml
Kids!!! With Tips for St|
Parents and Grandparents Too!"!
Ms. Albert is the well-known I
author of Linda Albert's Advice
for coping with Kids, and m
author of the Step-Family Liviu
Series. She teaches workshop I
and conducts training sessions
for parents, teachers, and profes-
sionals on all phases of child-1
rearing. The mother of thret I
grown children herself, Linda]
combines humor with experience I
10 address the multitude of issues I
on child-rearing and discipline at
home and in school.
Both of these excellent sympr>1
slums are free of charge, and]
refreshments will be served.
Community Calendar
All organizations are reminded to check the Com-
munity Calendar. If dates have been changed, be sure
the correct dates and times are recorded with the Tampa
Jewish Federation office.
Friday, January 20 -
Loiidlcliyliiioy lime 5 41 p m RoJeph Sliolom Family Service,
bp.m .Kol Ami Adult tdututiun Weekend
Saturday, January 21
UNI lumpa Evomny Chapter Ah Auction. 7 30
Sunday, January 22
juPfck Buv\ I be sure to potrom/e the JCC concession stand
Tuesday, January 24
Hillul bcnooi ol lumpu Noon dismissal, lampa Jewish Social
jer.ui. LaucuIivu Board rWeimy. 6pm Board Meeting. 7 30,
o, iiuurui Zedek Y outh Committee AAeetmy, 7.30 p.m.
Wednesday, January 25
lampa Jewish loUuration Women's Wednesday Holiday Inn-
Lypruts, V i bvemny proyram. 6 V p m., Kol Ami Sr. Socialites,
in....., lemple David Sisterhood meeting, I p.m., Rodeph
jliolum LxQculive board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, January 26
JLL I ooO ^o op id 12, lumpu Jewish Federation Board
Meeting 8pm
Friday, January 27
c.undleliyhiing lime b 46 p "i
To clear or cancel a date for the Community Calendar,
call the Tampa Jewish Federation office 875-1611.
Bar-Bat Mitzvah,
wedding and engagement forms are
%Zur. the ?ynaK8ue8 or may be picked up at the
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
Religious Directory
3001 Swann Avenue 261-4218 Rabbi Samuel Mailing, r Servte**
Frlday.8p.rn; Saturday. ta.m. Dally morning and evening mlnyan. 7 *>
am,6:48pm T -------
Rabbi Leonard Roaanthal
3*10 Moran Road MXSS8
Friday.8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
2. Bmyf.hore Boulevard 837 iMi Rabbi Kenneth Bargar. HeuM
William Hauben Service. Friday, p m ; Saturday. 10 a.m. Dally
0 Swam Avenue 878-2OT7 Rabbi Prank Sundhetm e tar****
Friday. 8 p.m.
Jewlah Center Unlverelty of South Florida e UCJ1T. Box Sea*. TempelR*
I College Park Apia.) *T1-TM or OTT-M1S Rabbi Laaer Rlv kin and rUb
Joseph DubrowaU e Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service*. Saturday
Service 10 a m Monday Hebrew ClasaS p.m.
********* FoundaUea. Jewtah Student Canter. Usttstattr of *
Florida CTR2M2 Steven J Kaplan. PhD, Director Mil Patricia CX
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\Amona Presidential Hopefuls
Jackson's Trip to Syria Projects Him as 'Most Credible' of All
Continued from Page 1
Lebano. And we would main-
in our close relationship with
Lel and continue to be com-
Jilted to Israel's security and
All of the Democratic candi-
Les maintain they are com-
mitted to Israel's security and
Survival. Mondale, the acknowl-
red frontrunner, has a long
record of support for Israel and
dose ties to the Jewish com-
Imunity going back to his days as
Fa Senator from Minnesota and as
a protege of the late Hubert
I Humphrey-
However, some supporters of
Israel have been put off by the
fact that Mondale was President
Carter's Vice President. Moshe
Day an, in his memoirs, describes
how Mondale was the Adminis-
tration official selected to harshly
I criticize visiting Israelis. At the
same time, Carter's National
Security Advisor. Zbigniew
Brzezinski, in his memoirs,
criticizes Mondale for being
opposed to pressure on Israel.
IN THE current campaign,
Mondale has accused Reagan of
undermining the Camp David
peace process and failing to give
ihe Middle East his personal at-
He charges that the Reagan
policy is built on "illusions" that
Saudi Arabia can moderate the
behavior of other Arab states.
That King Hussein of Jordan
^ would come to the negotiating
table "if only we weakened our
adherence to Camp David." and
that the U.S. "could make new
friends inlhe region of holding
Israel at arms length."
Mondale said recently that
instead of backing away from
strategic cooperation with Israel,
as the Keagan Administration
has done repeatedly, I would
make it meaningful and per-
manent. He said he would also
. urge Kgypt to "resume its
promised normalization of
relations with Israel."
Mondale criticized the Admin-
istration's support of the meeting
in Cairo last month between
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat and
Kgyptian President Hosni
Mondale's chief rival from the
Democratic nomination, Glenn,
has not had Mondale's close ties
to the Jewish community. While
opposing the sale of AW ACS to
Saudi Arabia in 1981 he had
approved the sale of F-15s to the
Saudis in 1978. He had strongly
criticized Israel's bombing of the
nuclear reactor in Iraq and had
supported a "moratorium" on
Glenn has also come under
criticism for saying at various
times that the U.S. should have
contacts with the PLO. But in a
speech to the Foreign Policy As-
sociation n New York in Septem-
ber he said the U.S. should
"neither recognize nor negotiate"
with the PLO until it abandons
terrorism and renounces its
pledge to destroy Israel.
In the same speech, Glenn
Jose Friedman, 77 of Temple
errace died Tuesday, January
i". 1984 in Tampa. A native of
^w York, she had resided here
nce 1946. Graveside Services
we held at Myrtle Hill
^emetary conducted by Rabbi
rrank Sundheim of Congregation
^haarai Zedek. Survivors to-
ude one son. Ronald of Tampa,
daughter, Ethel Vazquez of
'amP. one brother. Eugene of
New York, and six grandchildren.
I KMev All Awit,jlMttor
or Israel's occupation of the West
Bank, Gaza and the Golan
He charges also that the U.S.
is in complicity with Israel in its
invasion of Lebanon. Jackson
argues that the U.S. must also
seek friends in the Arab world.
"The best way to defend Israel is
to relieve Israel of having so
many enemies," he contends.
to talk to the PLO and favors a
Palestinian homeland in the West
Bank and Gaza. He met with
Arafat in 1979. He has also
sought to separate Zionism from
Judaism. "Zionism is rooted in
race, it's a political philosophy,"
he said in a recent interview in a
New York magazine. "It's a poli-
tical philosophy. Judaism is
religion and faith; it's a religion."
But during a July, 1980 ad-
dress before the convention of the
American Federation of Ramal-
lah Palestine in Birmingham,
Ala., Jackson excoriated Zion-
ism. He reportedly stated: "We
have the real obligation to separ-
ate Zionism from Judaism .
Zionism is a kind of poisonous
weed that is choking Judaism."
A 19-page fact sheet sent last
Oct. 6 by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith to its
national executive committee,
before Jackson announced his
candidacy, charged him with a
wide array of "insensitive and
troubling" public actions
"particularly in respect to Israel,
the Holocaust and Black-Jewish
ONE SUCH example cited in
the ADL fact sheet concerns a
statement Jackson made during
his 1979 Mideast tour. He was
quoted as saying: "I'm sick and
tired of hearing about the Holo-
caust and having America being
but in the position of a guilt trip.
We have got to get on with the
issues of the day and not talk
about the Holocaust." He
reportedly added: "The Jews do
not have monopoly in sufferng."
He recently claimed that this
was not an anti-Jewish remark
but that he was seeking to stress
that unless the Holocaust is kept
"in perspective it can be
damaging. We have ugly
dimensions of our past. They
must give way to our hope for the
McGovem also maintains that
the U.S. has "a special commit-
ment to Israel" and says he
would be willing to enter a
defensive agreement with the
Jewish State. But he argues that
the U.S. has to be "more even-
handed" and "not give Israel a
blank check unless they take
more effort than I've seen on
compromising on the West Bank
and keeping open the door to
eventual settlement of that area
by the Palestinians."
opposed any concessions to the
Arab states "that would en-
danger Israeli security." He said
that the U.S. may well limit the
arms to Arab countries "so long
as they remain outside the peace
process." He, too, has accused
the Administration of retreating
from Camp David and of a policy
during its first 16 months of
keeping Israel publicly at arms
length. He has also faulted the
Administration for making a
public issue of its differences with
The three other senators in the
race are all avowed supporters of
Israel. Cranston has been one of
Israel's staunchest supporters in
the Senate and as a member of
the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee has constantly
defended the Jewish State. He
has opposed weapons to Arab
countries for fear they will be
used against Israel.
Cranston also has accused the
Administration of backing away
from Camp david. He has main-
tained that Israel is the only true
friend of the U.S. in the region
andonce the Arabs realize that
the US. will not abandon its com-
mitment to Isrel they will be
wiling to negotiate for peace.
Hart, a member of the Senate
Armed Services Committee, has
called Israel a "strategic" asset
and a "dependable ally." Support
for Israel is morally right," he
said in a Chicago speech. "It was
right in 1948. It is right today.
And it will always be right." He
has opposed arms to Arab states
who refuse to deal diplomatically
with Israel. He has also warned
that dependence on Arab oil is a
threat not only to Israel's
security but to that of the U.S.
Hart has also denounced calls
for concessions by Israel until the
Arab states agree to negotiate
with Jerusalem. He has urged the
Administration to stop "public
statement that play into the
hands of those who seek to delig-
itimize the very existence of
Hollings, like Glenn, voted for
the sale of F-15s to the Saudis
but not against the AWACS sale.
In addition, he got into some hot
water when, during a Senate
debate, he referred to Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
as the "senator from B'nai
B'rith." He later apologized.
Hollings also has criticized the
Administration for neglecting the
Camp David process. He believes
the autonomy talks should be re-
vitalized as the best means of
solving the problem of the West
Bank, including settlements. He
has called Israel "our best friend
in the Middle East" and a
strategic asset.
ASKEW HAS no national
record on Israel but has main-
tained a pro-Israel stance in the
campaign. He has been quoted as
sayng that the Israeli settle-
ments in the West Bank are not
an obstacle to peace and should
not be moved. He added that
Israel is justified in building the
settlements as ong as there is no
peace agreement.
Jackson maintains that he
supports a secure Israel and sup-
ports the Camp David peace
process. But he has criticized the
recent agreement between the
U.S. and Israel on strategic coop-
eration as a "blank check" for
Israel without any concessions on
the settlements in the West Bank
World Terrorist
FrenchBelieve Carlos
Was Behind Bombing
PARIS (JTA) French authorities believe that
the international terrorist known as Carlos may have been
responsible for the bombing of the Marseilles railway
station and a passenger train in the south of Prance, in
which four people were killed and 54 injured, and the
French Cultural Center in Tripoli in north Lebanon.
THE LINK EMERGED because Carlos is known to
have led the "Arab Armed Organization," a terrorist
group which claimed credit for the bombings. The man
who calls himself Carlos tops the wanted list of assassins in
France where he carried out or masterminded a series of
terrorist outrages and murders between 1975-1982. He has
been identified with Arab terrorists.
A mysterious figure who barely eluded capture on
several occasions, Carlos is believed to be Ilyitch Ramirez
Sanchez, born 34 years ago in Venezuela and said to be
living in recent years in Syria and Libya.
in Tampa 56 yean
Call (813) 875-0888 or
971 -7407 (Evenings)
Dan Albert
A Day

Howard Allen Is Elected National
Protestant Co-Chairman of NCC J
NEW YORK Howard P.
ien president of Southern Cal-
irnia Edison Company, has
t-en elected National Protestant
< o-Chairman of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews, it was announced today by
Irvinj? Mitchell Felt, chairman of
the Executive Board of the NCCJ
and Honorary Chairman of the
Board. Madison Square Garden
Mr Allen suceeds William F.
May. dean of the Graduate
School of Business at New York
University, who sered as Protes-
tant Co-Chairman for 15 years.
Mr. Allen joins Bernard
(Bunny I Lasker, senior partner.
Lasker Stone and Stern and
Jewish Co-Chairman; Nicholas
V. Petrou. president. Petrou
Associates of Pittsburgh and
Eastern Orthodox Co-Chairman;
U.S. Jewish Military and VA Chaplains To Gather
At Intensive JWB Confab Jan. 22-25
NEW YORK U.S. Jewish
military and VA chaplains, in-
cluding those stationed in such
places as Germany, Korea,
Okinawa, Japan, Italy and Eng-
land and aboard ships in the
Mediterranean and Pacific, will
take part in an intensive three-
day conference conducted by
JWB from Jan. 22 to Jan. 25 at
Grossingers. New York.
"Many of the chaplains who
will participate rarely have the
chance to see or talk to a fellow
rabbi, Rabbi Barry H. Greene,
new chairman of JWB's Commis-
sion on Jewish Chaplaincy, said.
'This three-day experience will
give them opportunities to study,
to heighten their profesionalism.
and to share a warm spirit of
collegiality unique to rabbis in
uniform and those who serve in
the Veterans Administration."
Scholars-in-residence will be
Dr. Jack H. Bloom, psychologist
and lecturer, and Dr. Jeffrey
Gurack. professor of Jewish
history, Bernard Revel Graduate
School. Yeshiva University.
Dr. Bloom will speak Monday,
Jan. 23. on "Being a Symbolic
Example a Blessing and a
Burden." Dr. Gurack will discuss
The Threat from Evangelical
Christians" and "Minorities.
Majorities and American Jews"
on Tuesday. Jan. 24.
Chaplain Arnold E. Resnicoff.
who is attached to the Sixth Fleet
in the Mediterranean, will brief
the participating chaplains on
fleet duty. Chaplain Resnicoff
was sent to Beirut to lead
memorial services for Staff Sgt.
Allen Soifert. the first Jewish
Marine to be killed in Lebanon.
Chaplain Seymour Moskowitz,
director of the Office of World
Religions and Cultures which
recently conducted a course for
instructors in the Arabic depart-
ment on "Insights Into Arabic
Philology." will speak on Islam
and Judaism Relationships."
Chaplain iMai. Gen.) John A.
Collirs, Air Force Chief of
Chaplains; Chaplains Leroy T.
Ness and John J. Hoogland of
the Office of the Army Chief of
Chaplains: Commodore John R.
McNamara. Deputy Chief of
Chaplains, U.S. Navy, and
Chaplain Simeon Kobrinetz,
Director of VA Chaplaincy
Service, will take part in the
JWB-CJC Chaplains Seminar
and will meet with the Jewish
chaplains in separate groups and
discuss personnel and policy
matters of particular interest to
their respective services.
Rabbi Herschel Schacter, out-
going chairman of the JWB
Chaplaincy Commission, will be
honored at a reception Tuesday
evening, Jan. 24. Rabbi Judah
Nadich, his predecessor, will
Two sessions will be devoted to
chaplain concerns. At the first
session. Rabbi David Lapp,
director. JWB Chaplaincy
Commission, will make an overall
presentation. The second session
will be divided into separate
groups and led by the following
chaplains: U.S. Army, Chaplain
Richard Dryer: U.S. Air Force.
Chaplain Marvin Labinger; U.S.
Navy, Chaplain Fred Natkin;
VA, Chaplain Alvin Lieberman.
The JWB Commission on
Jewish Chaplaincy is made up of
representatives of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis
(Reform). the Rabbinical
Assembly (Conservative!, and
the Rabbinical Council of
America (Orthodox!. Rabbinical
group meetings will be led by the
following: CCAR. Rabbi Barry
H. Greene: hA. Rabbi Aaron
Landes; RCA. Rabbi Herschel
Rabbi Michell D. Geller.
president. Association of Jewish
Chaplains, and Rabbi Frank M.
Waldort. chairman of the
Commission's Lay Leadership
Committee, will present reports.
Chaplains stationed outside
the continental U.S. who will
attend include: Chaplain Bernard
Frankel. USS Enterprise.
Pacific; Chaplain Morris Faier-
stein. Ramstein Air Base.
Germany; Chaplain Kenneth
Leinwand. Stuttgart. Germany;
Chaplain Harold Wasserman.
Heidelberg. Germany; Chaplain
Irvin Ehrlich. England; Chaplain
Arnold E. Resnicoff. Sixth Fleet.
Passover 1984
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Mediterranean; Chaplain Hillel
Smulowitz. Italy; Chaplain
Philip Silverstein. Korea;
Chaplain Norman Auerback.
Okinawa, and Chaplain Jonathan
I'anitz. Japan.
JWB is the U.S. government-
accredited agency that provides
religious. Jewish educational,
and morale service to Jews in the
armed forces, their families and
hospitalized veterans on behalf of
the American Jewish community.
At the same time, JWB is the
network of and central service
agency for 275 Jewish Com-
munity Centers. YM-YWHAs
and camps in the U.S. and
Canada serving one million Jews.
Osl in Donates
Betty Oslin showed the Jewish
Community Center her apprecia-
tion recently with a generous
donation of $500.
"If I had a million dollars. I'd
give the JCC half!" she ex-
claimed, as she thanked the Exe-
cutive Director, Martin Pear, for
all that the Center"s programs
have done for her and others.
Donations to the Center are an
important part of its income and
help offset the cost of delivering
all the services offered for all
ages. Income from memberships
is very important. Additional
funds for the JCC's services come
from the United Way. the Older
Americans Act (through HKS
and Manahill Area Agency on
Agingl and the Tampa Jewish
and V. J- Skutt. chairman of the
board and chief executive.
Mutual of Omaha and Catholic
Co-Chairman. as the four
National Co-Chairmen of the
In commenting on the new Co-
Chairman. Mr. Felt said. "Mr.
Allen is a Californian who is
extremely involved in a wide
variety of business and com-
munal activities, and who
commands the highest regard
and respect of all of those who
know him."
Mr. Allen joined Southern Cal-
ifornia Edison in 1954 and was
elected vice president in 1962,
senior vice president in 1971, and
executive vice president in 1973.
He was eleced to the presidency
and to the board of directors of
the electric utility in 1980.
He holds a Doctor of Jurispru-
dence (JD) degree from Stanford
University School of Law and
served as assistant dean and
assistant professor of law at
Stanfford from 1951 to 1954
before joining Edison.
He is a member of the United
States Supreme Court Bar and
the American Judicature Society,
and is a amember of the
American, California State, Los
Angles County and San
Cisco Bar Associations.
Prior to entering Stanford,
Mien was a Phi Beta
graduate from Pomona
and is presently a trust*.
member of the executive con
tee of the school.
A A!!e" 5 Vice chai""*ni
the board and on the
committee of the Los fi
Olympic Organizing Cor
and was on the Mayor's .,
Committee that brought thelft
smmer Olympics to Los AngeU
He serves on the boards of (
ifornia Federal Savings
Loan, Republic Corporation IC
Pharmaceuticals, Inc.. PSAiv
Pacific Southwest Airlines, Coil
puter Sciences Corp., MCA ]x \
Associated Southern Inveato3
Comany, Mono Power ComZjf
the Los Angeles Civiy jjj
Opera, the Los Angeles Cou
Museum of Art, the Los Ang^l
County Fair Association, PkjjJ
Coast Electrical Association, ujl
the California Council for Ebv]
onmental and Economic BalanoJ
He was a director of the u\
Angeles Area Chamber
Commerce from 1969 threugkl
1981, servng as president in 1978.1
and as chairman in 1979.
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