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:
March 9, 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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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewisti Floridiam
Off Tampa
lume 6 Number 10
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 9,1984
f (K3 snochti
Price 35 Cents
|Gov. Graham to Receive Humanitarian
iward At Florida Federation Conference
I Governor Bob Graham, the
|th Governor of the State of
>rida, will be presented the
lumanitarian Award by the
rida Association of Jewish
derations at their Third Bi-
inual Conference at the
eraton World in Orlando
irch 23-25, it was announced
Maxine Schwartz, Conference
airman. Congressman Claude
ppper received the first
jmanitarian Award given by
Florida Federations two
|ars ago.
"The Award is being given to
uvernor Graham for his
jmanitarian efforts on behalf of
young and elderly of our
imunities," stated James
it. Chairman of the Florida
nation of Jewish
lerations. "Under his
Iership the State of Florida
demonstrated the highest
iication to humanitarian
cerns that exemplify our
rish traditions."
jovernor Bob Graham was
:ted to the Florida House of
jresentatives in 1966 and to
Florida Senate in 1970. His
iership and effectiveness as a
vmaker earned him statewide
ognition. Over the years he
served as a pioneer in support
improved education. As
airman of the Senate Health
Rehabilitative Committee he
d on providing more
juste services for the elderly
community health services.
lie a champion of human rights
has worked diligently to
Governor Bob Graham
improve the economic conditions
of minority groups.
Elaine Bloom, Government
Affairs Director for the Florida
Association of Jewish
Federations, and a former
member of the House, who served
with Governor Graham when he
was in the legislature, stated,
"Governor Graham was a prime
mover in developing responses by
State government to the critical
problems of providing for human
services in Florida. His
leadership during the recent
budget crisis (1981-83) made
Florida'8 response an inspiration
for the rest of the nation. He has
always been very supportive to
our Jewish community issues and
has been known for his dedication
to humanitarian concerns during
his entire career in public life."
Governor Graham will make a
major address and receive the
award at the Saturday evening
dinner session on March 24, when
he will have just returned from
leading a State sponsored trade
mission to Israel. Senator
Lawton Chiles and Senator Paula
Hawkins will also receive awards
at the conference for their con-
sistent outstanding support for
the State of Israel.
Scholar-in-residence for the
conference is Dr. Irving
Greenberg, President of the
National Jewish Resource
Center. The conference is being
sponsored in cooperation with the
Council of Jewish Federations
and the United Jewish Appeal.
The workshops will cover a wide
range of topics including the
Changing Jewish Family, Ser-
vices to the Elderly, Leadership
Development, Public Relations
and Volunteer-Professional
Relations. The cost of the
program is $125 per person,
which includes registration and
four meals. Hotel ac-
commodations are $64 per day,
single or double occupancy.
For further information
regarding reservations contact
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
Tampa Jewish Federation
Drive Tips $850,000
Contributions to the 1984 Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign now exceeds $850,000 announced
General Chairman John Osterweil. A March 31st goal to
complete the 1984 Campaign has been adopted by the Campaign
cabinet, according to Osterweil.
Women's Division
Campaign Tops $200,000
Co-Chairmen Bobbe Karpay
and Jolene Shor announced the
Women's Division campaign has
topped the $200,000 mark for the
1984 Campaign the highest in
Tampa's History!
Karpay and Shor stated that
their division chairmen and
workers have been working dili-
gently to complete the campaign
before the March 14 Appreciation
Luncheon. "We promised every-
one that in helping in the cam-
paign we would be through in
just a few short months. Every-
one is enthusiastic we've had a
great campaign raised the
most ever and had fun doing
it. Everyone is invited to the
March 14 luncheon to help us
House Stymies Sale of Arms to Jordan
|TA) The Administra-
:>n suffered a setback on
proposal to sell arms to
>rdan when the House
>reign Affairs Sub-
fmmittee on Europe and
Middle East adopted an
lendment by a vote of 7-2
[at would forbid such
[les unless the President
frtifies that Jordan is
mblicly committed" to
cognizing Israel.
The House panel also approved
amendment that would bar
Administration from dealing
n the Palestine Liberation
janization. The amendment,
Cnsored by Rep. Mel Levine
tahf.) and passed unani-
[usly, was reportedly prompted
1 reports that the Admin-
[ation had conducted a series
tontacts with the PLO through
Ihurd party for a nine-month
iod ending in June, 1982.
million. It defered action on
requests for Turkey and Greece,
which are involved in continuing
disputes over Cyprus.
The amendment on Jordan was
adopted despite Administration
opposition. The Administration
regards Jordan as a vital ally and
wants to grant King Hussein's
desire to acquire advanced F-16
jet fighters, mobile ground-to-air
antiaircraft missiles and other
But the committee's amend-
ment would prohibit such sales
"unless the President has certi-
fied to the Congress that Jordan
is publicly committed to the
recognition of Israel and to
prompt entry into direct peace
negotiations with Israel."
Hussein has so far refused to
enter into direct peace talks.
Israeli Jets Pound
Targets in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel Air Force jets bombed
targets in the Aley area near the Beirut-Damascus high-
way in two separate raids Monday. A military com-
munique said a three-story building that served as a base
for terrorist attacks was hit in a raid this morning. The
planes returned at noon to blast other targets in the area.
All returned safely to their bases, a military spokesman
BEIRUT RADIO reported that 12 Kfir fighter-bombers
took part in the morning raid, four dropping bombs and
the rest flying cover. The Druze radio station in the
nearby Shouf mountains said the building hit in the
morning raid was demolished but there were no casualties
because it was unoccupied.
The latest air strikes followed the wounding of 15
Israeli soldiers in separate incidents in south Lebanon
Sunday. Eleven soldiers were hurt, one seriously, when
three explosions ripped the Sidon port area. Four other
soldiers were wounded when their vehicle struck a land
mine near Baloul village an eastern sector of the front.
THE SIDON PORT was closed down indefinitely
despite protests from local residents. An Israel Defense
Force spokesman said it would remain closed while troops
carried out an inch-by-inch search for clues to the per-
petrators of yesterday's attack.
"We will turn over every fishing net, examine every
board and building in the area until we are satisfied," he
have to be approved by the full reportedly told residents who pointed out that most
House, reconciled with the imports into south Lebanon, including food, comes
The committee's action on
Israel would authorize it to
receive non-repayable grants of
$1.4 billion in military aid and
tl.l billion in economic aid
during fiscal 1985. The sub-
committee also voted to approve
the Administration's request for
grants to Egypt of $1.17 billion in
military aid and $750 million in
economic assistance. But it also
passed a "sense of Congress"
resolution stating that the aid is
being granted in the expectation
that Egypt will continue to fulfill
its peace treaty with Israel.
Before the subcommittee's
actions can become law, they
id* bin Vand^siJnedheb0WtK tnrouh Si^on- T 8niP* attempting to enter Sidon port
were turned away.
U.S. Missiles Going to Saudis
PLO is reportedly intended to bar
the Administration from circum-
venting a 1975 agreement with
Israel that the U.S. will not
recognize or negotiate with the
PLO until it recognizes Israel's
right to exist. The amendment
states that the U.S. "hereby reaf-
firms this policy." It adds: "In
accordance with that policy, no
officer or employee of the United
States government and no agent
S^**?1&SuLZ Prided to NATO. Israel majufacturesasimiUrweapon
tary assistance in Europe and government shall negotiate with of its own. According to the Pentagon, the deal includes
the Palestine Liberation Organ- training and technical support. The law requires that
ixation or any representative Congress be informed of largescale military sales abroad,
adopted by the House sub-
"nittee aa it acted on Preei-
Reagan's foreign aid
Jests for fiscal 1966. It ap-
"ed most of the Admin-
Jtion's country-by-country
Jests for economic and
Administration announced that it intends to sell a $141
million anti-aircraft missile system to Saudi Arabia. The
Pentagon informed Congress of plans to provide the
Saudis with 400 "Stinger" ground-to-air shoulder
launchers along with 1,200 missiles and spare parts.
Saudi Arabia will be the first Middle East country to
possess the weapons system, manufactured by the
General Dynamics Corp., which has already been
Mideast. But it increased the
at for $860 million on
wmic aid to Israel by 6260

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Sisterhood Celebrates 88th Congregation Schaarai
Zedek's Sisterhood celebrated its 88th birthday on Feb. 25 with
a gala event. The evening started off with wine and cheese and
concluded with desert. Birthday Party chairman was Renee
Ross. Sisterhood president is Golda Brunhild.
The highlight of the evening was a musical comedy. "Mebbe
A Rebbe." and starred a cast of members of the Congregation.
The hour-long production was written and directed by Terry
Abrahams, and played to a crowd of about 300 people.
Cast members were Debbie Abrahams, Susan Abrahams,
Joanna Barat. Arnold Barr. Phyllis Browarsky, Gordon
Brunhild. Janice Cohen. Dave Dolgin. Lawrence Falk, Jerilyn
Goldsmith. Scott Goldsmith. Debfara Gottfried. Jake Gottfried,
Alfred Haubenstock. Sid Horn. Andi Kapplin andShira Kap
plin. Also appearing were Lois Older, Don Saltzman, Sis
Sal tz man. Janice Silver, Richard Silver. Ann Spec tor. Frank
Sundheim. Howard Raymond. Zen Pasternack, Lea Scharf.
Sandy Solomon. Alex Weiss, Ron Weiss and Jan Wuliger.
The pianist was Elaine Stupp and the drummer was David
Rosenblatt with assistance from Billy Rosenblatt and Sonny
Chardkoff Appointed to Board Doctor Moe Chardkoff.
former director of the Hillsborough County Criminal Board of
Justice, has been appointed to a three-year term on the Com-
munity Advisory Baord of WEDU. As a member of the 15-
person board, he will represent the voice of public welfare
organizations and the community's senior citizens. William Saul
is a current member of the Board.
Television station WEDU is an affiliate of the Public
Broadcasting System.
Attorney Elected Attorney Stephen J. Roes has been
elected as a director of the National Society for Prevention of
Blindness, Florida Affiliate, for 1984. The Society is a voluntary
health agency committed to reduce and ultimately eradicate
cases of blindness which occur needlessly.
Kadimanicka Attend Convention Sixteen Kadimanicks
from Congregation Rodeph Sholom attended the Southeast
Regional Convention which was held at the Jacksonville Jewish
Center. Feb. 10-12. Some 500 young people from nine states
attended the Kadima weekend.
Youth Director Ruby Sugar reported that the group was
presented with a second place trophy for "ruach." an award for
singing. They made new friends, learned songs, and discussed
subjects from nuclear disarmament to world famine. The
chapter's president is Orly Mallin.
Baby line ... A son, Howard Seth, was born on Feb. 20 to
Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Kussoy of Plainview, New York. They
have a daughter. Gayle. 6.
The baby is the grandson of Joe Deems and the nephew of
Gloria and Herb Berkowitz, all of Tampa.
Student Named Finalist Celeste Ganderson, daughter of
Bonnie Ganderson and Col. Martin Ganderson, .has been named
a National Merit Finalist. The Plant High School senior is also
an active member of B'nai B nth Girls.
Let us share "Your News." Call the Jewish Floridian at 872-
4470, or write The Jewish Floridian, care of "It's Your News,"
2808 Horatio. Tampa, 33609.
Passover- 1984
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Professor Mickey Teicher, Jewish art historian
on the faculty of Florida International Univer-
sity. Miami. Florida, gave a slide presentation on
the "Precious Legacy a Celebration of Life" on
Feb. 27 at the Marriott Hotel. Cypress. This
historic exhibit on loan from the Czechoslovak
State Museum is currently at the Bass Museum
in Miami Beach as part of a nationwide tour
designed by the Smithsonian Institution. This
program was co-sponsored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation's Women's Division and the Com-
munity Relations Committee. Tampa Jen
Federation leadership involved in the
program were (from left) Lili Kaufi _
president of Women's Division; Jolene Shor,,
chairman of the Women's Division Car
Bill Kalish. chairman of the Commun
Relations Committee; Professor Teicher. Mich
Levine, president, Tampa Jewish Federation; {
Linda Goldstein, chairman of the Business*
Professional Women's Network. Photo: An
Jewish Music Festival Ready to Say
'Happy Birthday' To The Met and the Festival
The Jewish Music Festival had
its inception in March 1969,
under the direction and guidance
of Cantor William Hauben of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
The first program introduced the
community of Tampa to the
beauty of Jewish Music and
Jewish composers.
This year to celebrate 15 years
of the Jewish Music Festival and
100 years of the Met, the guest
artist will be Roberta Peters.
Roberta Peters is Bronx-born,
and recently celebrated her 33rd
consecutive season with the
Metropolitan Opera a record
unequalled by any other
coloratura in the Company's
history. For this momentous
occasion she sang Oscar in Un
Ballo in Maschera and Norina in
Don Pasquale.
Her entrance into the Met is
one that everyone who loves
opera and Roberta Peters knows
that of the unknown 19 year
old singing the role of Zerlina in
Mozart's Don Giovanni. Since
that day she has not only sung at
the Met, but has also maintained
a tremendous schedule of recitals,
concerts and personal appear-
ances throughout the country
and abroad.
Best known for her famed
coloratura heroines of grand
opera, such as Lucia di Lammer-
moor, Gilda in Rigoletto, Roina
in // Barbiere de Siviglia, among
many others, Miss Peters is
equally acomplished in other
musical styles; she created the
role of Kitty in the American
Premiere of Menotti's The Last
Savage at the Met and has scored
in such romantic operas as La
Boheme and La Traviata. She
debuted at Covent Garden in The
Bohemian Girl, under the baton
of Sir Thomas Beecham, and she
has had works dedicated to her
by such leading contemporary
composers as Khachaturian, Paul
Creston and Roy Harris.
Miss Peters has been honored
by many colleges and universities
with doctorate degrees. Among
these are Elmira, Ithaca, West-
minster and Colby colleges, as
well as Lehigh and St. John's
University. She also serves as a
trustee of Ithaca College.
Aside from opera, her artistic
life also centers around musical
comedy, and she has appeared in
The King and I, Bittersweet, and
The Merry Widow. Most recently
Miss Peters played Maria in The
Sound of Music.
Miss Peters loves tennis for
relaxation, and frequently plays
on her own courts at her home in
Sea red ale. She is not only a
singer but also an author of her
memoirs, "Debut at the Met."
Roberta Peters is married to
Bertram Fields, a prominent real
estate investor and they havel
sons, Paul and Bruce.
Miss Peter's concert wil
dude Hebrew music as well
some of the latest popular wo
from the Broadway
Patrons and sponsors will jd
Miss Peters at a dessert.
following the performance at I
Tampa Garden Center.
Ticket information may
obtained by calling the sy
gue office at 837-1911.
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^fay. March 9,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Women's Division Says Thank You
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Appreciation
Luncheon ill be held this Wed-
Lgday March 14 at the Marriott
Jotel at Westshore and Cypress.
k minimum gift of $52 to this
ear's campaign is necessary to
Highlights of the lunch will
include campaign awards, door
prizes, wine donated by Wine of
St. Augustine and an elegant
lunch prepared by the Marriott's
renowned chef.
Special guest artist for this
event will b? Aviva Marks. She is
returning to Tampa by popular
demand. She is an English born
Israeli actress who will present
her one-woman show, "Home-
coming." This is an account of
her own "Homecoming" first as a
young girl and then as an adult.
Reservations are being taken
by the Tampa Jewish Federation
Confab Conclusion
Israel Wants U.S. Jews to
'Understand' Latin Policy
IJTA) The Israeli
government wants the
imerican Jewish com-
lunity to understand and
Support its policies in
ifrica and Latin America.
This was made clear during the
cent four-day visit to Jerusalem
the Conference of Presidents
bf Major American Jewish
rganizations. While much of the
^formation was given in private
ackground briefings, some of it
vas allowed to emerge publicly.
President Chaim Herzog, in
velcoming the more than 70 men
knd women who participated in
[he visit to the President's
nansion, gave a tour de horizon
\>l Israel's problems. But when he
Iked about his recent visit to
taire and Liberia he became
thousands of people who lined the
sad from the airport in Zaire,
vaving Israeli flags and singing
lebrew sonars. He talked about
the warm meetings he had with
the officials of the two countries.
He said the leaders of the two
countries "went out of their way"
to express their admiration not
only for Israel "but the entire
Jewish people."
Herzog said he was es)>ecially
moved In Zaire by his meetings
with the 80 members of the
Jewish community in Lumum-
bashi, formerly Elizabethtown, in
Katanga. A special ceremony was
held for him in the town's
Herzog told the visiting
American Jews that the
American Jewish community
should "find ways of expressing
its appreciation of the way the
President of Israel was received"
in the two countries. He did not
explain what form this ap-
preciation should take.
BUT IT IS an open secret in
Washington that Israel has
urged U.S. aid for Zaire and
Liberia. Opposition has been
particularly strong in the House
Foreign Affair's Subcommittee
oh Africa, headed by Rep.
Howard Wolpe (D., Mich.), a
Jew. A Jewish representative
here noted that Congress has
been reluctant to provide aid to
the two regimes which many
consider corrupt and authori-
Moshe Gilboa, director of the
Foreign Ministry's World Jewish
Affairs Division, who discussed
the briefings with visiting Jewish
reporters, said the Herzog trip to
Africa had a good effect on other
Black African countries. Israel
hopes that other Black African
countries will restore diplomatic
relations with Israel as did Zaire
and Liberia.
Gilboa noted that reports on
Herzog's visit were carried
throughout Africa. He said
Herzog made it clear that Israel
opposes South Africa's practice
to apartheid. He said that while
Israel exports goods to South
Africa its trade is less than that
of the United States, West
European countries and even
many African countries.
LATIN AMERICA is another
place where Jewish Congress-
men, and many non-Jewish
Congressmen and Senators who
are staunch supporters of Israel,
have been among the chief critics
of the Reagan Administration's
because of you...
In recognition of your
commitment to W>
Ta nvfajims h federation
Vdr Women's Vinsim&tnfajn
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Los Angeles County Supervisor Kenneth Hahn presents a
Board of Supervisors Scroll of Official Welcome to Avital
Sharansky, wife of the renowned Soviet Dissident, Anatoly
Sharansky, as Rabbi Maurice Lamm looks on. Avital
Sharansky has become a champion of human rights and human
dignity as she tirelessly travels the world to plead the case of
her heroic husband, Hahn said.
German Arms Worry U.S. Jews
NEW YORK (JTA) The Conference of
Presidents of Major American Jewish Organizations
Monday called on President Reagan and Secretary of
State George Shultz "to bring their influence to bear
against the proposed sale of military hardware to Saudi
Arabia by West Germany.
arms again imperil Jewish lives," the Conference said m a
statement. "To the Jewish people, Germany carries a
special responsibility, a legacy of the Nazi era. Selling
military hardware to Saudi Arabia, which participated
actively in all of the Arab wars against Israel would make
a mockery of Germany's obligations." The statement
added: "Jews must never again be the targets of German
The Presidents Conference, in its statement, disputed
the view that Saudi Arabia is a "moderate" Arab state.
"Each year it gives tens of millions of dollars to the
pLO," the statement said.
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, March9
Decisions Israel Must Make After Lebanon's Suicide
There are many awesome decisions Israel
must make now that President Gemayel
has officially scrapped the Israel-Lebanon
accord of last May 17. Perhaps the most
agonizing is to what extent the Israel
Defense Force will adopt the position of an
occupying power in southern Lebanon.
The moral and military problems that
such an occupation would pose apart, there
is the terrible burden of the cost of such an
ongoing operation that seems to have no
expiration date. With Israel's economy
already in shambles, what a continued IDF
presence in southern Lebanon would mean
is almost incalculable.
Then there is the question of world
opinion, which so far as Israel is concerned,
always operates on a double level of ethical
practice, American opinion included. The
Reagan Administration may be outraged
today that President Gemayel has
scrapped the accord with Israel. Certainly,
Secretary of State Shultz has been ex-
tremely vocal on this issue.
But now, also, we have withdrawn our
Marines from Beirut. What is more, there
are consistent reports that suggest that the
American naval presence to which the
Marines have withdrawn are themselves
thinning out disappearing from the
scene in favor of other more dangerous sites
suggesting new trouble in the Middle East,
such as the Strait of Hormuz.
So that, in essence, the Reagan
Administration has virtually given up on
Lebanon and the search for a political
solution to the civil war there. With the
American presence gone, it will not be long
before public opinion is once again en-
flamed by the media, if not the
Administration itself, to wonder why the
Israelis remain if that is Israel's
ultimate decision.
Once we have cut and run, why should
anyone else remain? The question, of
course, will beg the issue, which is as it was
when the Israel-Lebanon accord was first
signed: What is Syria doing in Lebanon?
Hence, we can look forward to mounting
world pressure on Israel to withdraw, with
little or nary a word about the ultimate
Syrian-Soviet occupation of Lebanon in the
cause of a "Greater Syria." Indeed, with
little or nary a word about what sent Israel
into Lebanon in the first place: terrorist
activity against its northern border set-
Needless to say, it will be a difficult kind
of pressure to bear. That is why Israel's
decisions decisions that are probably
being made right now are awesome
A Great Career
For 48 years, John Kayston devoted
himself and his journalistic career to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency. Now, he has
retired. At a recent JTA Board of Directors
meeting in Atlanta, Kayston was honored
for his "outstanding and dedicated service
to promoting the dissemination of Jewish
news around the world." It was a justified
honor in every sense of the word.
At his retirement, Kayston was
executive vice president of the JTA, and for
many decades before that, he presided over
the news agency's activities during some of
the most turbulent years in Jewish history.
The events that he and the JTA reported
during those years attest to the turbulence
and to the effective job he and the agency
performed in the cause of Jewish jour-
In accepting his award, Kayston himself
cited the two most important events of
those years as the Hitler Holocaust and tn
birth of the State of Israel.
It is a hallmark of Kayston's integrity as
a journalist that in his acceptance remarks
to the JTA Board he spoke more of the
achievements of other JTA correspondents
during that era than he did of his own.
Kayston's retirement surely leaves the
JTA a bit poorer in his absence.
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ai 8*bacnajaa-a7 00 i Aaaaal S3 SOtOat af
Toara Upoa Biamal
Tar Jrwiaa Fiona*
Jabberwocky Is Back in Style
oVartir ar aubacnean taroaga arraaawaaaa* ana taa Jrwiah Fi
par raw ia liadartari froai laaar coatnbauoaa for a aabacnamoa to taa
i ahoaM aa aaufy Taa Jrwiaa Flanaaaa or Taa P.
WORDS are tricky little
beasts. Use them skilfully, and
you can make them say anything
you want them to say, including
what they do not mean. Lewis
Carroll wrote a whole book book
on just this principle and called it
'' Through the Looking G lass.''
Carroll's special language was
Jabberwocky, but the fact is that
I see Jabberwocky all over the
place, not just in 'Through the
Looking Glass." Two totally
irrelevant struggles of recent
vintage prove the point.
ONE HAS to do with Salvador
Lew, general manager and part-
owner of the Spanish-language
radio station in Miami, VVRHS,
which the other week raised such
a fuss among its constituency
about the then-imminent arrival
of actress Jane Fonda in South
Flonda to tout her specialized
clothing and physical fitness line
of consumer items that her
appearance at a local department
store was cancelled
Lew's campaign is alleged to
have so enflamed his listeners
that they are reported to have
threatened to return their credit
cards to the department store if
Fonda's appearance weren't
cancelled a most unlikely
story, if you consider the con-
sumer nature of human greed.
More to the point were the
allegations of telephoned bomb
Now comes Lew in an article in
the Sunday Miami Herald in
which he plays the hearts-and-
flowers routine of love for the
First Amendment guarantee of
the right to free speech. Whose?
Clearly his own, and so why, he
wonders, all the fuss about what
he did?
Fonda's, whose anti-Vietnam
activism still rankles Lew, and
so. of course, to hell with her
First Amendment guarantees.
But Lew's ex-post-facto news-
paper statement in support of his
radio station's anti-Fonda
fulmination shows none of the
encouragement to intimidation it
stirred in WRHS listeners to get
the department store to cancel
her out let alone Fonda's right
to enjoy the free enterprise
system. In fact, butter wouldn't
melt in the presentation's mouth.
Observes Lew: "Some have
asked what right did a radio
station have to criticize (italics
mine) a famous actress .?"
Says Lew: "That is why we
criticized (italics mine! Jane
Fonda ..."
Explains Lew: "When we
criticized (italics mine I Jane
Fonda .
Criticize. Is this what Lew and
his radio station did?
IN MORE august halls and
with more august issues in-
volved, the same serious violence
done to the English tongue in the
cause of violating human rights
occurred on Feb. 23 in testimony
before the Senate Foreign Rela
tions Committee in Washington
on S.2031 to move the U.S.
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem predicated on the
notion that, after all, Jerusalem
is Israel's capital city.
9 S
The testimony was by
Senators Daniel Patrick
Moynihan of New York and
Arlen Specter of Pennsylvania in
support of the move, which the
Reagan Administration ia
already calling a political ploy in
an election year.
And, speaking of the proposal
since then, State Department
career diplomat Nicholas
Veliotes. our recent appointee as
Ambassador to Egypt, has
already warned Congress that "If
you're going to pass this, let me
know ahead of time ... I'm
responsible for the lives of 2,500
Americans (in Egypt), and I
want to get them out. '
WHAT THIS means in
Veliotes Jabberwocky is the
following: Should the United
States move our embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, the lives
of Americans would no longer be
safe in the Middle East.
It is just this kind of tom-
foolery that the Moynihan-
Specter testimony was designed
to defuse beforehand.
Apparently, it isn't working. But
even at the Senate Committee
hearing itself, the testimony was
already being battered by sleight -
of-word, and what is more, from a
Jabberwocky-talking friend of S.
Consider Sen. Claiborne Pell of
Rhode Island. Friend or not, he
unintentionally forced Moynihan
into the following backwards,
looking-glass colloquy:
"Pell: Now, Senator Moy-
nihan, I am sure you don't mind
how the cat is skinned: what you
want is to see the capital in Jeru-
salem. Wouldn't that be correct?
"Senator Moynihan: To
the embassy in Jerusalem.
"Senator Pell: I'm sorry, to see
our embassy in Jerusalem.
"Senator Moynihan: To see
our embassy in the capital.
"Senator Pell: Yes, to see our
embassy in Jerusalem."
exchange is complex. Israel's
capital is Jerusalem, whether the
United States recognizes that
fact or not, as Sen. Moynihan
pointed out in another part of his
testimony: "Mr. Chairman, you
don't deal with any question of
the status, as such, of Jerusalem
by locating our embassy there.
That is where the Knesset is.
That is where the President's
home is. That is where the busi-
ness of the Government of Israel
ia conducted."
Believe it or not, this is what
the exchange between Moynihan
and Pell means. It is not. as Pell
unfortunately put it to him before
the Senate Committee, that
Moynihan wants "to see the
capital in Jerusalem." \\
capital is already there by thai
action of the Government oil
Israel, and it continues to btl
there even though our owi|
embassy is in Tel Aviv, which notl
only makes the embassy's busi-1
ness more difficult to carry oa,f
but which sends wrong signals 3
the rest of the Arab world abott]
our own commitment to Israel.
The issue, as Moynihan rightljl
understood his exhange
Pell, is whether we have theL
"to see the U.S. embassy in Je
salem," which in itself would i
make Jerusalem the capital
THIS KIND of word-play is i
small matter. Consider Carroll i
"Through the Looking-Glass"
Says Alice to the Queen. '"I
wanted to see what the garden was ID
your Majesty '
"'That's right,' said the Qua*l
pattmg her on the head, which Ami
didn't like at all, 'though, when youI
garden" I've seen gardens, coal
pared with which this would be a *ik* |
Alice didn't dare to argue me port. I
but went on: and I thought I'd try I
and find my way to the top of that hill -1
"When you say "hill," the
interrupted. 'I could show you hills, i|
comparison with which you'd call that*
" 'No. I shouldn't,' said Alice, arl
prised into contradicting her at last: i|
hill cant be a valley, you know. TW
would be nonsense '
"The Red Queen shook her head '** I
may call it "nonsense" it you like,' sMl
said, 'but I've heard nonsense, com [
pared with which that would be as semi [
We as a dictionary!' "
THE PROBLEM as demon
strated in the Lew article on Jane I
Fonda and even in the friendly
testimony before the Senate
Committee on S.2031 isastddai
the hilb or the valley that |
Carroll equated with a synonym
Language is treacherous. People,
sometimes even like friendly Sen.
Pell, manage to assassinate |
themselves and their best inten-
tions with it. Involved is a kind of
backward-talk which is what'
Jabberwocky is all about.
so tar as moving the U>
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem is concerned. t
problem began well before B
2031 itself. And it was giveri
essential coup de grace, as Sen |
Moynihan himself understands,
and indeed confessed before the
Senate Foreign Relation*
Committee. when Aro?*"
acquiesced in what Moynintf |
called "an inane resolution put
before the United Nations
Security Council in 1980 and
passed by it without an Amencan |
That resolution. jj
Moynihan. "declared Jerusalem
to be occupied territory.''
To which the Red Qu*nC*J!
have said precisely wr
Moynihan said on Capitol HiH
Feb. 23: "Now there is no enw
in law called Arab. There hj
country called Arab" So what
does the resolution mean
BUT THE American delega-
tion approved it anyway,
although "It was sheer prof*
ganda. standard Soviet -AraJ
behavior, and we went along w
it, in consequence of which

iFriday, March 9,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
When Reuven Altman's wife died after a long illness, his life seemed empty. He lost
interest in eating, and rarely left his small apartment. Hut today, in a Jewish Agency-
supported Hameshakem Sheltered Workshop for the Elderly and Handicapped. Reuven
is working, patiently guiding paper
through a printing press. Seventy-
four years old, he has re-entered life's
"Here I'm useful," Reuven says. "I'm
with people. I have work and income
... self respect." The small amount of
money he earns supplements his pen-
sion. In addition, he and his fellow
workers receive transportation to the
workshop, nourishing hot meals,
dental can; and health services. Most
important, Reuven has found a way
to contribute to the nation he worked
all his life to build.
But there are thousands like Reuven
for whom the doors are closing at
workshops, day-care centers supported by the American Jewish [oint Distribution Com-
mittee and Jewish Agency-funded housing. Waiting lists grow longer as services and
personnel are cut back. Admissions could increase dramatically if more money were
available. Your gift to our community campaign can help Israel's elderly and handi-
capped achieve meaningful and productive lives.
They depend on you to open the doors to hope.
Because you're family.
Share The Vision. Give To Life.

Support The 1984
Tampa Jewish Federation/United Jewish Appeal Campaign
Michael Lsvins, President Llll Kaulmann, Women's Division President
John Ostsrwe... Qeners. Csmpsign Chs.rmsn ^Bobb. ^*~;
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa 33809
Vbur generous commitment funds programs for human welfare and development in our community, in Israel through the
Jewish Agency and the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee, and in 30 countries served by JDC worldwide.
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
FEREP Provides Entrance Into
Federation Executive Career
Edelstein's working day might
begin with a meeting at the
Mayor'8 office to discuss inter-
group relations. After lunch he
may be a special guest speaker at
the Hebrew School, describing
the plight of Soviet Jewry and
encouraging students to take
action on their behalf. Late af-
ternoon can find him greeting a
notable such as Elie Wiesel or
Leonard Fein who has come to
address a community meeting.
Each day is filled with new
challenges and new respon-
sibilites to be fulfilled on behalf of
the Jewish people in his local
community, in Israel and around
the world. As a Jewish
Federation Executive Director,
Steve Edelatein is one of a select
group of individuals who guide
the destiny of the Jewish people
in these turbulent decades.
Federations' professional leaders
participate in every major
decision that affects Jewish life
today, and are respected voices in
the voluntary sector that is so
critical to the well-being of
millions of Americans of all
Steve's participation in
FEREP, the Council of Jewish
Federation's "Federation Exe-
cutive Recruitment and Educa-
tion Program," provided him
with the specialized training
Kohl Says No 'Either-Or'
Exists Between Israel, Arabs
(JTA) West German
Chancellor Helmut Kohl,
while maintaining his gov-
ernment has not decided
whether to sell arms to
Saudi Arabia, stressed this
week that although Ger-
many has a "special histor-
ical responsibility" to
Israel, it also has a "tradi-
tion" of friendly ties with
Arab states.
tier-man history, toward
German people than ."
But Kohl added that Germany
also has an "old tradition of
friendship toward the Arab coun-
tries." He said that while the
Federal Republic of Germany, as
the successor of the Third Reich,
has a special historical respon-
sibility to Israel, Germany's
future generation has "a duty
and a right to establish and
maintain reasonable relations
with our friends."
about developments in the
Mideast, particularly what he
said was Syria's ambitions for a
It is not a question of either-
or, it can only be a question of
both-and." he said in an appear- Sa7 whiXTL ?.ii Iran.!
ance on NBC-TV's Meet the he 9*ld may have
Press. But while saying the arms
deal with the Saudis has not been
decided, Kohl stressed he has
ruled out selling the Saudis the
Leopard II tanks.
THE ARMS agreement, which
is strongly opposed by Israel,
was expected to be one of the
topics of discussion when Kohl
met Monday with President
Reagan at the White House.
Kohl, who is a Christian
Democrat, pointed out that he is
a successor to Conrad Adenauer,
West Germany's post-war Chris-
tian Democratic Chancellor who
he noted "initiated compen-
sation" to Israel.
"I come from a family which
was anti-Hitler, so I have no per-
sonal problem,'' he added. "I
have always been in sympathy
with the State of Israel and for
the Jews who have made a
greater contribution toward
war which he said may
"terrible consequences."
He said that while Germany
wants Israel to live behind secure
boundaries, the best way to
ensure that was for it to establish
agreements with moderate Arab
governments. "What was pos-
sible with Egypt under (the late
President Anwar) Sadat should
also be possible with King
Hussein, and I hope will be
possible with the Saudis," he
Kohl noted that it was the
Saudis who asked the Germans
for the arms and not a German
initiative. He stressed that
Britain and France are already
selling arms to Saudi Arabia. He
did not mention the source of
most of Saudi Arabia's arms, the
United States "Saudi Arabia
will not stuck Israel," Kohl
argued. "Everybody knows that
who has seriously gone into this
Invest in
Israel Securities

Ban* Ltuni H'Mi B M
18 East 48th Street
New York, NY. 10017
Securities (212)759-1310
atiOffl Toll Free (800) 221-48381
necessary for this highly skilled
FEREP is a career track
program which recruits indi-
viduals with executive promise
into the Federation held. Those
chosen to participate receive a
scholarship-loan package to earn
a Master's Degree in Social
Work, Judaica and-or Jewish
Communl Service from an insti-
tution in the FEREP consortium.
Over 60 FEREP graduates now
serve in local Federations, among
them 10 Executive Directors, 10
Associate or Assistant Executive
Directors, 17 Department Heads,
one CJF Area Director, and
For FEREP graduate Steven
Edelstein, the Federation career
has fulfilled his expectation of a
profession that is both personally
meaningful and well-rewarded in
tangible terms. As a college
student making his career plans,
Steve went back to his hometown
in Ohio, and visited the local
Federation office to see the work
of a Federation Executive first-
hand. Edelstein recalls, "The
tremendous enthusiasm and
commitment I was able to
witness in the first Jewish
communal professionsls I met
was the touchstone of my own
career decision."
This enthusiasm and commit-
ment is now a prime charac-
teristic of Steve's own profes-
sionalism. "As a Federation Exe-
cutive, I have the opportunity to
influence both members of my
own Jewish community and the
leaders of all segments of the
local community, ranging from
civic leaders to those of other
faiths to education and the arts."
Jewishly. "People turn to you _^.ij -i__ n.uT^e t-wlates
for you, p^ .nd th., oT^Jh" oSS'tS
includes your Jewish expertise, j-kl ii.m. f 7 !j*v*
understanding of 'SwTh ^t^Z^^
Hebrew College. Other ^2
tutions in the FEREP coil,
tium are Brandeis Unrvwrn,
Case-Western Reserve Unrvi' I
sity; Hebrew Union College a j
Los Angeles which conducu i
double Masters program wit,
both the University of Southern
California and the Geors*
Warren Brown School of SocS
Work, Washington University
St. Louis; Columbia University
School of Social Work and Jewish
Tehological Seminary job
your understanding of Jewish
values and Jewish traditions. I
see my profession really as a kind
of 'calling.' It's so much more
than just a job."
A similar sense of professional
excitement is expressed by
another FEREP graduate. Dins
Shtull-Leber, who felt the impact
of being a FEREP participant as
soon as she began graduate
school. "Being a FEREP student
gives a unique character to your
educational experience," Ms.
Shtull-Leber said. "You are part
of the profession as soon as you
enter graduate school. I felt a
special sense of direction and
purpose from the moment I
began my graduate training."
Like Steve Edelstein, Dina
Shtull-Lebe has found that a
career in Federation fulfills her
desire for a profession that is in
harmony with her personal
values. "One of the most satis-
fying aspects of this work is that
you're able to combine your most
deeply held beliefs with what you
do from nine to five every day.
There's a wonderful sense of
wholeness and integration in my
life as a Federation professional,"
she said.
Dina'8 work in campaign and
community organization has
proven particularly exciting. "I
love the feeling of being able to
motivate younger people, such as
those I work with in the Physi-
cians Division of the campaign,
to become involved in the Jewish
community. It's gratifying to
know I'm making a difference in
their lives, as well as contributing
to the Jewish community as a
Ms. ShtuULeber's FEREP
Recruitment for the FEREP
sequence beginning in Sep-
tember, 1964 is now underway.
For information, contact Ellen
Deutsch Quint, Personnel
Consultant, Council of Jewish
Federations, 676 Lexington
Avenue. New York, NY. 10022
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 96 percent of
the Jewish population of the US
and Canada. Established in 1932,
the Council serves as a nations]
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community service; through i
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
National Survey Dramatizes Importance of
Endowment Development To Federations
From TOP Jewish Foundation, Inc.
The annual Council of Jewish
Federations' survey on endow-
ment development has just been
published. The survey details
endowment development for the
67 Federations nationwide that
have endowment and planned
gift development programs. The
figures are not only impressive,
they are dramatic.
The following table shows the
history of endowment develop-
ment since 1976, which was the
first year that statistics were
It is interesting to note the
community funds next to the
annual campaign. In order to
have a well balanced and growth
oriented fund raising program,
endowment gift development
must be promoted and not
viewed as an expendable item in
the Federation's budget. Rather
it should be viewed as an im-
portant investment for
discovering new and increased
revenue sources.
Second, these figures tell our
leadership that endowment
development is by its nature a
slow process. Many of the
Annual Addition! to
EndoMMnt Tvait
(la Million DolUra)
Grant. Had* froa
EndowHat Fund.
(In Million DolUra)
aat Tut
(la Million DolUra)
breakdown of the $119.6 million
in grants made during the 1962-
83 reporting period: $36 million
went to Federation annual
campaign; $12.9 million went to
Federations for general purposes;
$27.5 million went to Federation
affiliated agencies; $2.7 million
went to other Federation bene-
ficiaries; $14.2 million went to
| other Jewish beneficiaries. The
I remaining $26.3 million went to
non-Jewish beneficiaries, such as
local symphonies, hospitals,
colleges and universities and
other unspecified non-profit
organizations. What importance
are these national figures to the
endowment development efforts
in Tampa, Orlando and Pinellas
First, these figures tell our
Federation and community lead-
ers that endowment development
is becoming the second most
important source of Jewish
millions of dollars that came in
over the years have developed
through bequests from wills,
being named as beneficiary in a
life insurance policy or having a
remainder interest in s trust
mature. However, a significant
portion of these annual additions
also come through current gifts
of real estate, closely held
business interests or other capital
assets. Because the donor can do
some income tax, gift tax and
estate tax planning, this type of
giving necessitates education and
an awareness on the part of the
leadership of how to spot an
endowment gift opportunity.
Finally, these statistics say
something else. They say that if
the community leadership and
the communal professionals are
creative in their overall approach
to fund development, more
dollars will be attracted into the
Jewish communities. Community
planning can become a reality,
rather than just a handful of
dreams. Agencies can loosen
their belts rather than tighten
them and offer more and better
programs for the youth, elderly
and all those in between. By
taking advantage of tax op-
portunities for current en-
dowment giving and encouraging
deferred giving, we will build for
a better tomorrow.
Navon Off
To Argentina
Former Israeli President Yitzhak
Navon is scheduled to help cele-
brate the contribution of
Sephardic Jews to Jewish
national rebirth at the Fifth
Biennial Assembly of the Latin
American Sephardic Federation.
The assembly will be held in
conjunction with the First
Conference of Presidents and
Representatives of Sephardic
Communities of Latin America.
Both gatherings, beginning Mar.
13, in this city, will stress the
cultural achievements of
Sephardic Jews in Latin
Simultaneous with the celebra-
tions will be a photographic
exhibit titled "Discovering
Jewish Colonial America." This
is believed to be the first show
dealing with the subject of Jews
and Marranoe in Latin America
in colonial times.
The project, which has been in
the works for several years, was
developed by the Center for the
Investigation and Dissemination
of Sephardic Culture, under the
aegis of Prof. Mario Cohen, chief
of the Center's history depart-
ment. The exhibit will open Mar.
13 at the headquarters of the
Argentine Jewish Society.
Host Families Needed for Exchange Students
A new
which br
school st
foreign coi
year or on
exchange program
qualified high-
lents from many
ltries for one school
semester has just
begun its campaign to reach Host
Families in the Gulf Coast Area
of Florida. The program is the
State Department-designated
Educational Resource Devel-
opment Trust which calls the
program "SHARE!."
The local Area Representative
is Mrs. Anne Lutz. 207 Sheryl
Lynn Drive, Brandon Fl 33611,
(813) 681-9375.
"The primary purpose of the
program is to improve the foreign
student's knowledge of American
culture and language through
active participation in a family
and in school and community
life." Mrs. Lutz explained, "but
an important secondary purpose
is to improve American knowl-
edge of foreign cultures and to
contribute to international
understanding through personal
Students from Brazil,
Argentina, Spain, Germany.
J^y. Sweden. Norway. Ecuador,
the Philippines, Japan, Belgium.
France and the Netherlands are
wtmg for invitations from
Honda families. Families may
specify a boy or girl and may
indicate which country they
Prefer. Families with teen-agers
r no children of their own, are
welcome to participate in this
The only financial requirement
's that the Host Families provide
meals and shelter. Transporta-
l'on. school expenses, recreation
and health insurance are fur-
nished by the student's family.
Students will arrive in late
August and remain through the
school year. Host Families are
permitted by the IRS to deduct
$50 per month from their taxable
incomes and school districts
receive state support for these
Persons with an interest in
"SHARING!" or in learning
more about this outstanding
program are urged to contact
Mrs. Lutz at once.

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Delegation of Noted American
Writers and Publicists Leave for
Symposiums in Israel
A delegation of 25 noted
American writers and publicists,
including Cynthia Ozick, Roslyn
Lacks, Miriam Chaikin, Paul
Deutschman, Anne Roiphe,
Regina Ryan and Barbara
Seaman, left the United States on
Sunday, Feb. 12 for a ten-day
series of symposiums on
Literature and the Arts with
Israeli writers in Israel.
The diverse range of topics of
these symposiums included "Is
an Israeli Culture to Emerge?";
"The Women's Movement in the
U.S. and Israel"; and "Israeli
Minorities and Ethnicity."
The symposium on "The
Women's Movement" was part of
a week-long "Lincoln Tribute"
conducted by the Municipality of
Ramat Gan. The tribute, held in
commemoration of the 175th
anniversary of Abraham Lin-
coln's birthday, also featured
performances of American plays
and music by visiting American
performers and exhibits of works
by American artists. The
America-Israel Friendship
League is one of the sponsors of
the "Lincoln Tribute."
Other symposiums will be held
in Tel Aviv, Jerusalem, Haifa
and Arad. The delegation met
with several Knesset members
during their stay and a reception
was held in their honor at the
Foreign Ministry in Jerusalem.
This is the second symposium
for America and Israeli writers
held in Israel by the America-
Israel Friendship League. The
first was held in January, 1983.
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Page 8
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Friday, March 9.1^
Where Your CJA Dollars Go
Package Program Alleviates Rigors of Winter
Country Director, Rumania
"Rumania is undergoing a
hard, cold winter. Lines for food
continue to form early in the
morning. In the open air market
there are soi:,e apples, very
limited amounts of carrots, beets,
potatoes and onions, and not
much else. Our packages are no
longer supplementary but a basic
part of the diet, and our priority
has become to get food to those
who need it most as fast as .
possible. We have moved up
distribution of our packages to
coincide with the worst rigors of
the winter. After these supplies
have been used up we will assess
what we have left in our budget
for the summer months.
"The January parcel included
five cans of sardines, one unit of
cheese, three packages of
biscuits, 24 eggs, sugar compote,
jam, noodles, rice, honey, soap,
The JDC brings new hope to
Rumania's Jewish elderly
through its far reaching health,
social and welfare programs.
powdered soup. The February
parcel will contain the same, but
with additional eggs and three
cans of meat (900 gr). Approx-
imately 4,800 packages will be
distributed monthly over the
next five months.
"When invited to a special
children's celebration of the
Festival of Tu B'Shvat in the
synagogue, I thought it only
right to bring a present from
JDC, I commandeered a car to
take me to the Intercontinental
Hotel 'dollar shop' where I
bought 60 bars of Swiss
Toblerone chocolate and rushed
back to the synagogue just in
time to enter as an honored
guest. The choir of about 50
children aged from four to 14 was
joined by about 75 spectators.
"As always, the children sang
a dozen songs in Hebrew, Yiddish
and Rumanian about Tu B'Shvat
and Israel. They listened respect-
fully to the speeches, keeping
Won't Recant Words
Jackson's Hope To Turn Tide of
Suspicion Ends on Arrogant Note
The Rev. Jesse Jackson,
who hoped to turn around
the tide of suspicion and
anger in the Jewish
community following his
reference to Jews as
"Hymies" and New York
City as "Hymietown," ap-
peared to have failed in his
In fact, according to some ob-
servers who attended a meeting
in Framingham, Mass.,
organized by the Bay State
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, many of
the 800 people present left in an
angry mood because Jackson
refused to disavow his past con-
tacts with PLO leader Yasir
Arafat and refused to dissociate
himself from a warning to Jews
by a Black Muslim leader, Louis
Farrakhan. that if they harm
"this brother, this will be the last
one you do harm."
Jackson sought to convince his
audience to move beyond "the
hornet's nest of division and
hatred" that has inflamed
Jewish-Black relations "to a new
dialogue." He said, "I stand
before you perhaps bloody, but
unbowed. I remain the candidate
determined to heal the wounds."
HE URGED Jews and Blacks
to "move away from a war of
quotation s'' and esta blish
person-to-person dialogue.
'"Contact must not be minimized.
We must not relate to each other
through the cameras and writers.
We must give one another a
chance," the Democratic Party
presidential hopeful declared.
But there were some in the
audience at the Walsh Middle
School and outside who felt
otherwise. Jackson, on his arrival
at the school, was greeted by
some 25 protesters placard
saying," Anti-Semites we will
fight, whether they are Black of
white," "Jackson and Arafat in
"84," "King had a dream, Jesse
has a scheme," and "Hymies
against Jackson."
The protesters were members
of Jews Against Jackson and the
Jewish Defense League from
Boston and New York City who
had come to protest both
Jackson's appearance and B'nai
B'rith sponsorship of the
meeting. Shifra Hoffman, an
activist and a spokesperson for
Jews Against Jackson, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
her organization, with chapters in
about 20 states, will continue to
demonstrate against the candi-
date wherever he appears.
addition to exposing Jackson
"for what he is, an anti-Semite,"
her group's aim in picketing his
meetings "is to show that not all
Jews are Judenrat," a reference
to the Jewish councils in Nazi-
occupied Europe, some of which
collaborated with the Nazis. "We
intend to expose Jews who invite
Jackson to address Jewish audi-
Hoffman said that Jews
Against Jackson is calling on
Jews to drop their support of
Jackson just as they dropped
their support of the American
Civil Liberties Union when the
organization provided legal
support for the neo-Nazis to
march in Skolie. 111. in 1978.
Fern Rosenblatt, head of the
JDL. said that Jackson has a
right to speak anywhere, but that
he should not be invited by Jew-
to address a Jewish audience
because he is dedicated to th.
destruction of Israel.
Inside the school, one man was
removed from the audience after
he shouted during Jackson's
speech. "You're an anti-Semite,
You're a Jewhater." Organizers
of the event condemned such
the three-member panel, Jackson
promised not to use derogatory
terms again and said he did not
consider Arafat a hero. He said
he had embraced the PLO leader
during a trip to the Middle East,
in 1979 because this is the custo-
mary form of greeting among
Arab men.
During the 90-minute session
he repeated his view that Israel's
best security lies not in warfare
"but in reaching an accommo-
dation with the Palestinian
people based upon mutual recog-
nition of each other's rights to
exist as sovereign nation."
The reception he received here
was far cooler than the response
last week at Tenrnle Adath Vesh-
urun in Manchester, N.H., where
he apologized for his "Hymie"
and "Hymietown" remarks.
Until then, Jackson insisted that
he had no recollection of having
made the remarks in a private
conversation in a cafeteria at the
Washington National Airport
during a discussion of foreign
Later in the day, Jackson ad-
dressed several hundred Arab-
Americans in Worcester, where
he was warmly received.
Rabbi Stabbed,
(JTA) Funeral services
were held Mar. 1 for Rabbi
Philip Rabinowitz, for 34
years spiritual leader of the
Kesher Israel synagogue
here, who was found stab-
bed to death in his George-
town home. He was 63.
Burial was in Israel.
Rabinowitz was widowed and
lived alone. His stabbed and
bludgeoned body was discovered
after members of his Orthodox
congregation, the second oldest
in the Washington metropolitan
area, became concerned when he
failed to appear for morning serv-
ices. Homicide investigators said
they have no suspects and no
known motivations in the case.
RABINOWITZ was born in
Lomza, Poland, in 1920 and came
to the United States in the 1930s.
He studied at the Hebrew Theo-
logical College in Chicago, at
Columbia University, Brooklyn
College and Wagner College, all
in New York City.
He taught at Hebrew schools
in New York, Chicago and Wash-
ington and at the Hebrew
Academy in Silver Spring, Md.
He became rabbi of Kesher Israel
Congregation in 1960.
Leaders of the Jewish commu-
nity here expressed shock and
sorrow over Rabinowitz's death.
their eyes on the big boxes of
gifts which would be presently
theirs. There were three gifts, one
a cellophane bag with an orange,
an apple and a few nuts from the
Community. The second cello-
phane bag, containing dried fruit
and nuts from Israel, was a gift
from the Israeli ambassador,
while the third gift was the bar of
Toblerone chocolate.
"In the Rosen Home electricity
is cut for two or three hours in the
morning to save energy and the
institution is striving to maintain
standards. The meals are
nutritious and varied. The staff
took great pride in the fact that a
patient with bed sores had been
cured while under their charge.
She had been transferred to the
Home from a prestigious
geriatric clinic.
"We have expended the
physiotherapy program by the
purchase of a very modestly
priced ultrasonic diathermy
machine which has been very
useful in treating the various
aches and pains which beset our
patients. I have put the Rosen
Home in contact with the
Cantonal Geriatric Hospital in
Geneva so that they can receive
the most up-to-date literature on
research being carried out there.
"The community does its best
to keep the people in the Home
busy with recreational activities.
They were given a television set
with a video cassette player. I
was able to bring them Golda.'
and 'The Life of Horowitz.' On
my next tnp I hope to brini'i,
Traviata,' 'Fidelio,' andIt
Tales of Hoffman.' Artists *
'ccasionally visit from the
Jewish Theater or groups art
sent out by bus to attend special
performances. During my ^
the community was able to
prevail on the Rumanian army
'USO Entertainment Unit'to put
on a show at the Rosen Home
There were 14 actors, singers sod
dancers, and the show lasted for
two hours. It might not have had
Jewish content, but the old
people loved it.
"For once I visited the Rosen
Home on a Friday instead of a
Sunday. As I want from one floor
to another, I was puzzled by a
box of sand about three feet by
two feet that I saw on each floor.
It turned out the boxes were used
each Friday by over 100 of the
women in the Rosen Home who
put their candles there for the
Sabbath blessing.
The Rosen Home had approx-
imately 200 inhabitants in
January, 1983. In the course of
1982 there were 62 deaths.
Replacements kept the total high
and 1984 began with 196.
"I do not like to think what
would have happened had we not
decided to establish an old age
home system for Rumania's
aged. Here at the very least these
elderly Holocaust survivors, who
have suffered so much in their
lives, are given a chance to finish
their years loved and with
Glickman Announces Candidacy
Ron C. Glickman announced
his candidacy for the Hills-
borough County Commission,
District 1. This new single
member district includes the
Interbay Peninsula, Town 'N
Country and Davis Islands.
Ron Glickman, homeowner and
life-long resident of Hillsborough
County is a graduate of Jesuit
High School. He holds a BA in
Accounting from Duke Univer-
sity. Glickman earned his Master
of Science in Public Admin-
istration and Juris Doctorate
degrees from Florida State
University. He is a former
criminal prosecutor with the
Hillsborough County State
Attorney's Office.
Michael P. Messina, certified
public accountant, will serve as
Glickman's campaign treasurer.
Ron C. Glickman
Has the only exclusively Kosher Kitchen In the
Tampa Bay Area
Caters Kosher & Non-Kosher
Caters on or off Premises for all Occasions
Catering Facilities are under Rabbinic Supervision
150 Marina Plaza
Dunedin, Fl. 33528

[Friday. March9,1984
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
News in Brief
Futility: Hussein-Arafat Talks
By JTA Services
officials have characterized the
five days of talks between King
Hussein of Jordan and Palestine
Liberation Organization chief
Yasir Arafat as an exercise in
futility, punctuated by "the
empty phrases" of the joint
communique they issued in
Amman at the end of last week.
The officials said the com-
munique holding out the
prospects, of further talks in the
months ahead was "a smoke-
screen" to cover the failure of
Hussein and Arafat to reach
agreement on any basic issues
and predicted "months and
months" of further dialogue
between the two would not
guarantee success.
Nevertheless, Premier Yitzhak
Shamir was reportedly involved
in high level consultations on
reaction to the Amman talks.
Government sources said the
"issue was under examination."
Only last week, Shamir reiterated
his invitation to Hussein to enter
into peace talks with Israel and
reminded him that the "address"
was Israel, not Arafat.
B'nai B'rith Women
Elect Davis Proxy
NEW YORK Beverly Davis
of Jamaica, N.Y., was elected
president of B'nai B'rith Women
(RRW) at the organization's
international biennial convention
here last week. She has been
active in B'nai B'rith Women, the
125,000-member international
Jewish women's service and
advocacy organization, for 35
She has served as BBW non-
governmental representaive to
the United Nations, as mem-
bership chairman, as a member of
the allocations and budget
committees, and on the Hillel,
Career and Counseling, and B'nai
B'rith Youth Organization
New York Gov. Mario Cuomo
recently appointed Davis to the
State Commission on Domestic
Violence. She is also a member of
the New York Conference of
Soviet Jewry, the Conference of
Presidents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, and the
Women's Leadership Conference.
Sharon's Collusion
Charge Denied
Ministers office flatly denied
former Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon's charge that the
government was colluding with
Leo Mindlin
World-renowned showman
Irvin Feld, owner and pro-
ducer of Ringling Bros, and
Barnum and Bailey Circus,
has been named recipient of
the 1984 Champion of Liberty
Award by the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith.
He will be honored at a dinner
dance in the Grand Ballroom
of the Waldorf Astoria Hotel
in New York City.
the United States to slow down
settlement activity on the West
Sharon, a Minister-Without-
Portfolio, alleged that there was a
"silent agreement" between
Israel and the U.S. to stop the
settlements. "There is no need to
exert pressure on Israel. Israel is
giving up without pressure," he
contended in a speech to the
council of Jewish Settlements in
Judaea and Samaria.
Political sources here branded
Sharon's accusation "a blatant
lie." The Prime Ministers Office
issued a statement saying that
Jewish settlements "throughout
Eretz Israel" continue and would
continue according to govern-
ment policy.
Congress, Reagan
Headed for Battle
Reagan Administration is ex-
pected to get into another
confrontation with Congress over
the Pentagon's announcement
that the United States will sell
1,600 shoulder-fired heat-seeking
Stinger anti-aircraft missiles to
Jordan. The Stingers would
replace the Redeye missiles now
in Jordan and would be delivered
over a six-year period.
The $133 million transaction,
announced bythe Pentagon late
last Thursday, followed the
Penbtagon's announcement
earlier in the week that it plans to
sell to Saudi Arabia 1,200 Stinger
missiles along with spare parts.
The price tag for that weapons
system is* 141 million
of its sale to Jordan, Sen.
Robert Hasten (R., Wise), chair-
man of the Senate Appro-
priations Committee'8 sub-
corn mitee on foreign relations,
told Secretary of State Geoerge
Shultz he believed the Stinger "is
an ideal terrorist weapon" and
"will simply add to the problem
of Israel's defending itself."
New Israeli Paper
Bows Amid Protests
TEL AVIV A new Israeli
afternoon newspaper, Hadashot
(News), made its appearance on
newsstands, amid protests and
demonstrations by journalists
and printers.
The 32-page tabloid, published
and owned by the Shocken
family, owners and publishers of
Haaretz, is the first daily paper
to use color photographs on
nearly all its pages. It will
compete with Maariv and Yediot
Porat's colleagues in Tehiya
expressed outrage when reports
of these meetings were published
over the weekend. Burg accused
"persons anxious to torpedo" his
efforts to revitalize the flagging
NRP of leaking the reports. He
was apparently referring to
members of the "young guard"
who were left out of the secret
talks and fear they would be
overwhelmed if rightwingers
such as Porat and Druckman
return to the NRP.
Canadian on Carpet
For Statement
Mulroney, leader of the op-
position Conservative Party,
says he reaffirmed Canada's
support for Israel at a meeting
with seven Arab diplomats last
month but declined to comment
further on what transpired by an
aide as "private."
One of the Arab diplomats
present told the media that
Mulroney had drawn a distin-
ction between friendship toward
Israel and regarding it as
Canada's ally.
In an apparent effort to mend
fences with Canada's Jewish
community before next summer's
elections, Mulroney's press
secretary, Bill Fox, said last
Thursday that "Mr. Mulroney
wishes to state that at the
meeting (with the Arabs) in the
presence of leading members of
his caucus, he reaffirmed
Canada's support and friendship
for the State of Israel as a matter
of irreversible policy."
Only hours before the Pentago
notified Congress of its sale to
Jordan, SEn. Robert Hasten (R.,
Wise.), chairman of the Senate
Appropriations Committee's
subcommittee on foreign
relations, told Secretary of State
George Shultz he believed the
Stinger "is an ideal terrorist
weapon" and "will simply add to
the problem of Israel's defending
Jewish Gunmen
Attack Bus
group calling itself "Terror
Against Terror" claimed
responsibility for ambushing a
bus carrying Arab laborers from
the West Bank to their jobs in
Israel this week. Six of the 18
passengers were wounded, one
An anonymous telephone caller
who said he represented "TNT,"
the Hebrew acronym for the
group, told the Jerusalem Post
that the ambush was just the
beginning of a campaign of
vengeance against terrorists who
attack Jews.
Masked gunmen opened fire on
the bus as it travelled a narrow
mountain road on the outskirts of
Mazraat A-Sharkiya, near the
West Bank town of Ramallah.
Israel Radio reported that
security forces were using tracker
dogs to hunt down the assailants.
No arrests have been made.
The Israel Journalists Asso-
ciation objects to the new
publication because its publisher,
Amos Shocken, has refused to
sign the collective labor contract
with the Association, insisting,
instead, on personal contracts
with each staff member. The
Association claims this will lead
to loss of individual freedom of
expression by journalists. The
paper is edited and printed in
premises away from the main
Haaretz operation.
When the first issue was
published, journalists and
pressmen massed outisde the
building where Hadashot is
published, preventing its
Angry Reaction
To Burg's Efforts
JERUSALEM Efforts by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg to
bring MK Hanan Porat and other
defectors back to the National
Religious Party fold has
triggered angry reactions from
the Tehiya Party of which Porat
is presently a member and from
the "young guard" of the NRP.
Burg and Avraham Melamed
of the NRP's Lamifine faction
reportedly held secret discussions
with Porat and with members of
the new Matzad group, heeded
by NRP defector Haim Druck-
man, at Ofra on the West Bank
last Tuesday. Further meetings
were held later in the week and an
agreement reportedly was near.
Rosenne Says Israel-Diaspora
Confrontations Seen As Weakness
(JTA) Israeli
Ambassador Meir Rosenne
stressed that the occasional
"confrontations" between
diaspora Jewry and Israel
demonstrates the strength
of the unity Of the Jewish
"The mistake of our enemies
has always been to exaggerate
differences of opinion; to try to
describe differences of opinion as
a lack of solidarity," Rosenne
told a dinner celebrating the 40th
anniversary of the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council (NJCRAC) at
the Washington Hilton Hotel.
"The enemies of ours never
understood that this was the
most important expression of
strength," the Ambassador
explained. "Only if you are
strong can you afford the luxury
to disagree."
NJCRAC's "contribution is
immense in strengthening the
links between Israel and the
diaspora." He read a telegram
from Israeli* Premier Yitzhak
Shamir in which Shamir ex-
pressed Israel's "appreciation"
to the organization made up of 11
national and 111 local Jewish
community relations agencies for
the "role you have played in
explaining Israel's just cause and
defending it."
Rosenne recalled that in 1961
when he served in the Israeli
Consulate in New York, Shlomo
Argov, the then Consul General,
and the late Isaiah Minkoff,
NJCRAC's founding director and
executive vice chairman, and
several others began working on
behalf of Soviet Jewry, estab-
lishing the movement which
eventually saw more than
250,000 Jews emigrate from the
USSR. Rosenne at that time
worked with the Embassy on the
Soviet Jewry issue.
Noting that the NJCRAC had
worked to help not only Jews but
also non-Jews, Rosenne
suggested that instead of writing
books on Jewish history the
biographies of some 400 Jewish
leaders attending the NJCRAC's
four day plenary session here
could "teach future generations
what we stand for and what we
fight for."
The four-day session in which
the delegates mapped the
NJCRAC's policies and strate-
gies for the coming year ended
Continued from Page 4
embassies lett Jerusalem."
(Moynihan, Sen. Foreign Rela-
tions Committee Hearing on S.
2031, Pg. 20, lines 19-21).
But more to the point of
looking through a glass darkly,
*"d Moynihan: "So we do not
have clean hands in this matter.
We have allied ourselves with the
enemies of Israel to deprive that
measure of recognition which had
come readily and forthrightly
from other countries."
This is surely a paradox
Salvador Lew would understand
very well. He exults in the fact
that "we (Cuban exiles) live in
the United States and enjoy the
freedom that only exists in this
But he practices that freedom
t deny it to others. Lew would
feel right at home at a Senate
foreign Relations Committee
hearing, where the nation shoots
tself in the foot all the time, the
muzzle of the gun pointed who
knows where.

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Congregations/Organizations Events
The Jewish Community Center
Singles Club will have a com-
puter match-up dance March 24.
Everyone who fills out a
questionnaire and mails it in by
March 12 can participate. The
night of the dance each person
will be given a computer print
with their social security number
on the top and the Social Security
number of the three other people
the computer found compatible
with you.
Each person will wear their
social security number on their
name tag. The dance will be held
at 9 p.m. at Harbour Towne
Condo Clubhouse, Bayshore
Blvd., Clearwater. D.J. Music
will be provided by Pat George
from Q-105. Anyone needing
more information or a question-
naire call Cathy Smith 971-2040
in Tampa.
Hosts Intercongregational
Brotherhood Meeting
History of Jews in Tampa
On Tuesday, March 13, at 6:30
p.m. at the Pabst Bhie Ribbon
Hall (formerly Schlitz Brown
Bottle), Schaarai Zedek Brother-
hood will host an intercongre-
gational Brotherhood meeting.
Roberto will cater a kosher deli
evening, and the speaker will be
Tony Pizzo.
Mr. Pizzo, an Ybor City native,
is an historian, lecturer, author,
and businessman. He is the
recipient of numerous awards,
including the Civitan Award as
Tampa's outstanding citizen, in
1956; Medal La Cruz de Carlos
Manuel de Cespedes, for creating
Jose Mart Memorial Park, in
1952; Medal of the Order of
Cavalier of Merit for his civic
endeavors in the Italian commu-
nity; and most recently, the D. B.
McKay State Award for out-
standing contribution to local
and state history. He served on
numerous boards and commis-
sions, and authored "Tampa
Town, the Cracker Village with a
Latin Accent," and "Tampa's
Italian Heritage."
Mr. Pizzo will speak on "The
History of Jews in Tampa."
Scholar-1 n-Residence
Weekend Schedule of E vents
Friday evening, March 9,
Rabbi A. James Rudin will lec-
ture after Shabbat Services on
explaining Israel to non-Jews.
The lecture will be based on
Rabbi Rudin s recent book en-
titled "Israel for Christians."
Saturday afternoon, March 10,
from 3 to 5:30 p.m., Rabbi Rudin
will discuss "Cults, Evangelicals,
and Others Who Try To Change
Us." This session will conclude
with a Havdalah Service.
Sunday morning, March 11,
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., Rabbi
Rudin will speak on "Anti-
Semitism Today: Myths and
Realities." This lecture will
include anti-Semitism in general
and also deal with issues per-
tinent to Jews in the political
Day Chapter
March is ORT Month
ORT's activities in the com-
munity will be highlighted at the
March 20 meeting. In honor of
March being ORT Month, Mayor
Bob Martinez signed a procla-
mation on March 2 declaring
ORT Day."
Yomth Group Service
On Friday, March 16, at 8 p.m.
Congregation Koi Ami Boneem
5th and 6th grade youth group
will conduct Friday evening
services. Youth Group Members
will lead prayers with the
assistance of their advisor Carey
Judy Sobel will deliver the
sermon. She will speak on the
interfaith Service she recently
attended at Keystone United
Methodist Church.
Purim Celebration
Congregation Kol Ami's Purim
services will be held on March 17,
beginning at 7 p.m. and on
Sunday morning, March 18, at 10
The Megillah will be read and
groggers will be given to all chil-
dren. Everyone is encouraged to
dress in costumes and awards
will be given for the best
costume, Hamentashen will be
served after the service.
At 11 a.m. a gala Purim
Carnival with games of skill and
chance will begin. Kosher hot
dogs and other refreshments can
be purchased for lunch. This
years carvival is being presented
with the cooperation of the
Chabad House.
Affirmation or Illusion?
k Congregation Kol Ami will
present its Second Annual
Scholar-in-Residence weekend on
March 9-11. The featured speaker
will be Professor Benjamin
Nelson, professor of English and
Comparative Literature at
Farliegh Dickinson University, in
Teaneck. N.J.
Professor Nelson will discuss
aspects of American Jewish liter-
ature during Friday evening
services at 8 p.m., after a
Shabbat luncheon on Saturday at
10 a.m., and at a Sunday morning
brunch at 11 a.m.
The General theme of his pre-
sentation will be "American
Jewish Literature: Affirmation
or Illusion?" He will discuss the
rise of American Jewish liter-
ature and the post-World War II
era. He will also discuss the
problems of the Jewish artist in
his ambivalent and complex rela-
tionship to the Judaism of his
readers. Among the authors to be
discussed are Abraham Cahan,
Henry Roth, Herman Wouk,
Phili Roth and Chaim Potok.
The lectures are open to the
public. There is a nominal charge
for the Shabbat luncheon and
Sunday morning brunch. For
further information and to make
reservations please call the Kol
Ami office, 962-6338.
"How to Get the Most for Youi
How much is that old vase or
sofa really worth? Is that family
heirloom a fake? Bring small
items or a photograph of larger
ones and have your questions
ready for licensed appraisers,
Paul Godvin and Angela AUen-
burg, at this installment of the
"Managing on Your Income"
series sponsored by the Senior
Center Program of the JnJ
Community Center.
The event will be at the JCC J
Lbrary. Such programs at Z\
JCC are made possible in wit wl
a Title III grant froM
Administration on Aging tvI
event is open to the public TWl
is no charge to seniors 60
over. A tl donation is reqmJj
of non-seniors.
Robert A. Levin i 1
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
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lian of Tampa
Page 11
Black Leaders Stress Need for
Good Relations With Jews
JTA) Two national
flack leaders have stressed
hat despite differences on
[>me issues, Blacks and
ews must continue the
nalition which helped
\ring about the civil rights
chievements of the 1960's.
Both Rep. Julian Dixon (D.,
Calif), chairman of the Black
Congressional Caucus, and M.
purl Holman, president of the
Rational Urban Coalition, also
rged to the plenary session of
e National Jewish Community
elations Advisory council
4JCRAC) the importance of
ducating young Jews and
blacks about the past joint ef-
prts in order to continue the
Dalition today.
"As leaders, we have a respon-
ihility to insure that future
^aerations of Blacks and Jews
nderstand how our shared ezpe-
ace has been and how strong it
j made our ties," Dixon
clared. Holman noted that he
ped to impress on the young
bw Jews and Blacks worked
pgether on both the local and
ational level to end
liscrimi nation.
WHILE THE session
liscussed in general Black-
Jewish relations, the issue was
aised of the concern in the
ewish community over the
statements by the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, particularly those
calling Jews "Hymies" and New
York city "Hymietown."
Dixon brought the subject up
himself saying that the incident
should teach a lesson that "all of
us in the struggle against
discrimination must be diligent
from keeping the traces of such
sentiments, however unintended,
from shaping our thoughts and
actions." He called for "cool
heads" to prevail and urged
leaders in both communities to
move ahead on their common
When Dixon was challenged
that if a Jewish candidate had
made a similar statement about
Blacks, he would have imme-
diately been condemned by
Jewish leaders, the Congressman
replied that if Jackson had made
the statements, he was "wrong."
He said critical statements have
been made by at least three Black
rrtayors. He added that he had
rjever heard the term "Hymie"
til the recent incident.
AT THE same time, Dixon
_ged Jews to understand the
importance of the Jackson candi-
dacy for the Presidency to the
Black community. He said it was
seen as a renewal of the drive for
racial justice through the ballot-
box, adding that Jackson's
campaign is expected to help
elect more Blacks to local and
state offices, and hopefully to
Earlier, Dixon noted that "the
/ A"
American Jewish community has
understood the pain of racial
discrimination just as the Black
has and has been at the forefront
of the movement to gain equal
opportunity and to break the
shackle of racism."
He said that in seeking a
common agenda, Black and
Jewish leaders "must set a
strorg example by condemning
and re-educating those who
express anti-Semitic thoughts or
ideas in the Black community
and resensitizing those in the
American Jewish community
who have forgotten what racism
and discrimination is."
DIXON URGED Jews not to
consider those in the Black
community including Congress-
men, who question U.S. policy
toward Israel as either anti-Israel
or anti-Semitic. Dixon, who has a
strong record of support for
Israel, said the Mideast is one of
three areas which the media and
some national Jewish and Black
organizations had listed as
sources of disagreement between
the two communities.
He said the others were af-
firmative action, particular
quotas, and President Reagan's
appointment of five of the six
members of the Civil Rights
Commission. On the latter, many
of the 400 persons attending the
four-day meeting, noted that
many Jewish leaders and organ-
izations have criticized the
change in the Civil Rights Com-
Community Calendar
Friday, March 9
(Candlelighting time 6:15 p.m.) Tampa Jewish Federation
Executive Board, noon Kol AmiScholar in Residence Weekend
Schaarai Zedek Scholar in Residence Weekend
Sunday, March 11
Schaarai Zedek SchZFTY Meeting, 11:30 a.m. Rodeph Sholom
Music Festival, 8 p.m. Starring Roberta Peters Kol Ami Pre-
School Purim Program, 3 p.m.
Monday, March 12
Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee Meeting, 12:30 Jewish
National Fund Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, March 13
Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Board Meeting, 10a.m. ORT-Tampa
Evening Chapter Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Brotherhoods of
Schaarai Zedek, Rodeph Sholom and Kol Ami joint meeting at
Pabst Blue Ribbon Hall, 6:30 p.m. Kol ami Singles Meeting at
Kol Ami
Wednesday, March 14
Temple David Sisterhood Board Meeting, 10 a.m. Tampa
Jewish Federation-Women's Division Campaign Appreciation
Luncheon, 11:30, Marriott Hotel-Cypress at Westshore H.lle
School of Tampa Executive Board, 7 p.m.; Board, 8 p.m. Kol
Ami Executive Board Meeting, 7:30
Thursday, March 15
PURIM JCC Food Co-op, 10-12 Jewish Community Center
Executive Board, 6 p.m.; Board 8 p.m.
Friday, March 16
Candlelighting time 6:19 p.m. Schaarai Zedek Family Service,
8p.m. !
Saturday, March 10
Dance at Kol Ami, 9:30 p.m.; DJ; $4 at door; cash bar
ience Fair Winners at Hillel School on affirmative g^pi
noted that Blacks will not change
the opinion of Jews and Jews will
not change the opinion of Blacks.
"Service is our Business'
The Hillel School of Tampa
held its annual Science Fair in
February. Students in grades
lour and five displayed their class
projects, while those in grades six
through eight competed for
awards on an individual basis.
Projects included medicine,
[microbiology, zoology, botany,
behavioral and social sciences,
engineering, physics, earth and
|space sciences and chemistry.
Hillel School of Tampa an-
Inounces the winners and those
selected to represent the school at
Ithe county science fair in March:
IDaniel Bornstein. Mara Corn.
IMarc Dickman, Laura Gordimer,
Jonnie Kolodner, Joshua
Kreitzer, Allison Lewis, Jay
Michaelson, Clay Rosenberg, Ian
Selsky. Charla Silver. Sam
Silver, and Stephen Viders. The
overall winners for the school
were Jay Michaelson, First Place
and Jonnie Kolodner, Second
Judges of the Hillel science fair
were Dr. Mark Spain and Dr.
Marlon Ellison from the Univer-
sity of Tampa, Dr. Douglas
Raber from the University of
South Florida, and Dr. Eldra
Solomon. The science fair was
coordinated by Patricia Carroll.
Hillel's science teacher.
Harry C Brenner. 76. poeed away on
February 28. Mr. Brenner wai a retlrea
attorney. He Is .urvlved by a brother.
Charle. Brenner. N. Miami Beach
Interment was In Huntlngton JewUh
Cemetery In New York.
Rick Jenkins
Vice President
Office 879-9735
Home 961 -0411
Licensed Mortgage Brokers
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Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)

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Monument Section
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
For almost 20 years in the Senate and
as Vice-President Fritz Mondale has
been a vocal and staunch supporter
of the State of Israel.
As President he would move the
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem, Israel's
eternal capital.
As President he has pledged to
sharpen America's competitive edge
so that all of our children may share
in a better tomorrow. He will reduce
the budget deficit by more than half
during his first term. He will launch
an ambitious program to reinvest in
education, science, and training.
As President he will once again
make the White House a beacon of
compassion for all who seek a fair so-
ciety. Most of his life Walter Mondale
has fought for healthy neighbor-
hoods and family, for civil rights and
equal rights.
As President he will take charge of
our foreign policy using America's
great strength to build hope for a se-
cure future, not to destroy it.
And as President he will bring to
the Presidency the sound under-
standing of the
Middle East that has been absent
during this administration. He be-
lieves and his actions demonstrate
that a strong US-Israel relationship
is indispensable. He says, "America
must never waver from its historic
commitment to Israel. It is the only
stable democracy in a volatile region,
and its borders must always remain
We support waiter Mondale. Won't you please join us
Representative Dante Fascell
Representative Bill Lehman
Representative Claude Pepper
Representative Larry Smith
Anne Ackerman
Judy and Michael Adler
Cookie and George Berman
Harriett "Buddie" and Stan Brenner
Leslie and Marwin Cassel
David Fleeman
Sandra and Charles Friedman
State Rep. Mike Friedman
State Sen. Jack Gordon
Rosalie and Henry Grossman
Commissioner Nikki Grossman
Gertrude and Melvin Kartzmer
Elsie Leviton
Marcy and Don Lefton
Shelley and Martin Lipnack
State Rep. Fred Lippman
Janet and Marvin Rosen
Harry Rosenkrantz
Toni Siskin
Evelyn and Otto Stieber
Linda and Joel Wilentz
Street Address
Home Telephone
Work Telephone
For more information, contact: Bill Fleming, Mondale for President Headquarters
1822A North University Drive, Plantation. Fla. 33317 Phone: 473^040
Paid for by The Mondale for President Committee

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