The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00013

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti IFIondliiai in
Off Tampa
,'olume 1 Number 12
Tampa, Florida Friday, June 22, 1979
Price 35 Cents
Reaffirms Israel's Rights
Begin Blasts Opponents of West Bank Settlements
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Prime Minister fired
massive verbal broadside
reentry against the
various people at home and
ibroad who have been
gniping at him recently
ver the West Bank settle-
lent issue. In a long state-
ment, penned by his own
land and issued in Hebrew
English, Menachem
egin reiterated Israel's
F'full right to settle in all
[parts of Eretz Israel."
Circles which had used the
[term "provocation" in referring
I to Jewish settlements should be
I ashamed of themselves, the
Prime Minister said. "One recalls
times when it was asserted that
the very presence of Jews was of
itself a 'provocation'."
THE PRIME Minister's
lengthy statement defending the
settlements was directed at a
number of separate critics: the
"Peace Now" movement at
home, which held mass
demonstrations on the weekend
against the Elon Moreh settle-
ment near Nablus, U.S. Presi-
dential aide Zbigniew Brzezinski,
who termed the settlement a
factor that "could contribute to a
reversal" of the peace process,
the New York Times, which has
accused Begin of breaking a
pledge to freeze settlements, and
the Egyptian newspaper, Al
Ahhbar, whose editor, Moussa
Sabry, Sunday published a
blistering personal attack on the
Prime Minister. Sabry wrote of
Begin's desire to kill the
autonomy talks at their in-
ception, and called for him to be
"cut down to his natural size .
to cut off the head of the serpent"
before it can inject its poison."
Dr. Yosef Burg, Interior
Minister and head of Israel's
delegation to the autonomy talks,
hit out at the AlAkhbar attack in
his opening speech in Alexandria
Monday, where the autonomy
talks resumed. Other members of
the Israeli team there, as well as
high officials back in Jerusalem,
expressed aggrievement and deep
indignation at the attack, which
was reminiscent of the Egyptian
media's treatment of Begin
during the nadir in the peace
process more than a year ago.
THE PRIME Minister, in his
statement, asserted that "we
shall pay no heed to the invective
or abuse spoken or written in
Israel or abroad. We shall ensure,
as the elected representatives and
spokesmen of the nation, the
peace of the people of Israel in the
land of Israel."
The use (by opposition circles
in Israel) of the word "provo-
cation," Begin wrote, was
"perhaps the most distasteful
element of the whole incitement
campaign ... If now there be
Israelis of certain outlooks who
accept the assumption that the
presence of Jews alongside Arabs
in our historic homeland, Eretz
Israel, constitutes a 'provo-
cation,' then shame on them. By
so doing they adopt the evil path
of the enemies of our people."
\Quti Dial-A-Bus Volunteers Honored
The 1979 Chai Dial-A-Bus
|volunteers were honored at a
Juncheon June 12, hosted by the
[Tampa Jewish Federation. Ben
jGreenbaum, president, and Gary
S. Alter, executive director of the
Tampa Jewish Federation,
thanked the National Council of
Jewish Women volunteers for the
k that they have done during
past year on behalf of the
Tampa Jewish community-
Each of the volunteers was
I presented with a corsage to mark
the special occasion and treated
[to a luncheon catered by the
I Federation.
A short meeting to discuss the
I Dial-A-Bus program was held
Iafter the luncheon. It was decided
la greater effort will be made to
I make seniors aware of the service
land to encourage its use. The
I possibility of a mobile radio unit
I to establish contact between the
I bus and the office is being in-
vestigated.
Co-chairmen of the Chai Dial-
|A-Bus program are Rebecca
Stanf ield and Bert Kleiman.
Rebecca Stan field is chairman and Bert Kleiman, co-chairman,
of the Dial-a-Bus project for the National Council of Jewish
Women. The project is funded by the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Shown, from left, around the table, are Gary Alter, executive director of the Tampa Jewish
Federation; Ben Greenbaum, Federation president; Sue Waltzer, Fran Bernstein, Rebecca
Stanfield, Molly Rosen, Evelyn Jenkins, Betty Wolf, Rosemary Baron, Gert Laxer, bora
^uevine, Lois Tannen, Connie Rosenberg, Bert Kleiman and Millie Woolf.
Begin next turned his wrath on
the New York Times. "Distor-
tions originating either in
cynicism or in ignorance are
being published about our settle-
ments in our land," he wrote.
"The New York Times, for in-
stance, asserts that I allegedly
promised somebody that we
would never carry out settlement
activity in areas of Eretz Israel
seized, so the paper writes, from
Continued on Page 10
Burg Posts Agenda
For Talks on Autonomy
By YITZHAK SH ARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The
Israeli ministerial team that will
negotiate with Egypt over
autonomy for the Palestinians on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
was briefed by its chairman,
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
who just returned from talks with
Egyptian leaders in Cairo over
the negotiating agenda.
The meeting, held in the office
of Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman, was attended by five of
the six ministers. Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan, who
himself returned from Cairo, was
absent.
BURG told his colleagues of
his talks with Egyptian Foreign
Minister Butros Ghali and Prime
Minister Mustapha Khalil
separately shortly before he
departed for Israel Each meeting
lasted 90 minutes. While in Cairo,
Burg also met with James
Leonard, deputy to Ambassador
Robert Strauss who will head the
American delegation at the
autonomy talks.
Burg reported that the
Egyptians accepted his proposals
to hold negotiating sessions once
every two weeks, each session to
last a day or two as required. He
produced a calendar of the
meetings for the next two
months.
He said the Egyptians also
agreed that the full negotiating
teams of both sides will attend
the initial sessions, after which
special subcommittees would be
established to discuss specific
details of the autonomy plan
Flatto Faces Music
For Election Abuses
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Attorney General Yitzhak Zamir
confirmed that he intends to
prosecute MK Samuel Flatto-
Sharon for abuses of the election
law during his campaign for the
Knesset in 1977. Two of his aides,
Jacques Ben-Odis and Yaacov
Halfon, will also be charged.
The charges culminate a two-
year investigation of allegations
that the former French mil-
lionaire, wanted in France for tax
evasion and fraud, literally
bought votes to secure a seat in
the Knesset. His election came as
a surprise second only to the
Likud victory in 1977.
ZAMIR SAID he would ask
the Knesset House Committee to
waive Flatto's immunity so that
he can stand trial. The committee
is empowered to do so in cases
where criminal charges are
brought against a member
Flatto said that the dechion to
press charges was a su> ler to
the lynch atmosphere created by
his enemies. He said he would
not resign from the Knesset
unless a court found him guilty.
His aides claim they only paid
election workers for activity on
Flatto's behalf, something all
candidates do. According to Ben-
Odis. "The whole thing is a joke
of the year."
Five French Jews Fare Well
In European Parliament Ballot
PARIS (JTA) Simone
Veil and at least four other Jews
were elected to the European
Par lament in France
Mrs. Veil, who is France's
Health Minister and a serious
contender for the presidency of
the European Assembly, headed
the pro-government backed of
president Valery Giscard
d'Estaing.
PUBLIC OPINION pollsters
said Mrs. Vail's personal appeal
was mainly responsible for his
list's victory.
Two other well-known Jews,
Claude Estier and Roger-Gerard
Schwartzenberg, were elected on
the Socialist ticket: Mrs. Nicole
Chouraqui, for the Gaulbsts; and
George Frishmann, for the
Communists. Only Schwar-
zenberg, a university pro-
fessor, and Mrs. Chouraqui,
an economist, are active in
communal affairs.
r
I


Hmt
The Jevxsh Flonttien of Temp*
Friday, June 22.1979
Rose Segall's Work Provided Model
By ANNE E THAL
ose Segal Award aa-
Mtotaadtag
iai
I
; =.. -k. .-.--
of Bodeph Sbofea
Sfeurwood. fended Tape Jew
a* Sodai Service e the earty
1900* to aid Tampa Jewish
HwDajnaafaakliari
MM
45 rwin of
Rose remained active m and
committed to Tampa Jewish
Social Service until her death in
P^ia Zitkmkm end Goidie Shear
I Bjaal
Stere
tradiuoa of
members of the Ti
Social Service Board.
The award, to honor her
memory, was given for the first
time in 1976. The first tecmmnt
was Sue Wakxer far her efforts in
aD areas, bet parucnJariy her row;
m creating Tampa s Rjssaan Re-
Program. In 19C" the
to Gofebe Shear who.
had gsaded the
to a pro-
Tbe I*"* aware
'jeioafca for bar
-- Baaaiaa ?--
and Vohinteer
II -* BBS
~: PH
-raag-^e
'ices earned ser
Warning Sounded
American Jewry Sits on 'Powder Keg'
NEW YORK UTA1 -
Warnings that the survival of the
American Jewish community is
threatened and that the peace
between tsraei and Egypt may
bring seriously divisive internal
problem* to the surface in Israel,
were voiced at the nations I
convention of the Frour
Women of America at the Pine
View H --.:'
r.-r
M
HE NOTED
.-. some

whr, --. trry are
not | enough children to
replace our losses-"
He also observed r are
- -astngiy older corr
and a poorer community wit-
per
at or below the poverty line.
-.letn said that apart from
Drop-Outs Have
Distorted View
TEL AVIV iJTAi Leon
Dulzin. chairman of the World
Zionist Organization and Jewish
Agency Executives, said that the
reason so many Soviet Jews are
choosing to go to countries other
than Israel after leaving the
USSR is that they have a dis-
torted image of the Jewish State.
Dulzin. who presided at a two
day meeting of the Presidium of
Brussels Conference for
Soviet Jewry in Rome last week.
said on his return to Israel that
According to Dulzin. the mam
reason these Jews decide against
coming to Israel is the housing
shortage, reported absorption
-dships and anticipated dif-
the Israeli
bureaucracy He said those
factors were combined with anti-
iganda to which the
t been subjected.
his talks with Sovast Jewish
p-outs" in Rome left him
-.earted"
HE SAID there are now about
10.000 drop-outs in the Italian
capital waiting for admission to
the United States and other
Western countries. He said they
have not the slightest in-
formation about Israel, and those
-ihn fl
taaeri ._-. Icarrj tawaatcsMd bj
the growth of proselytizing
evangebcal groups, an alarming
trend toward anti-Semitism
within the Black community, the
political danger posed b;
proposal the electoral
cotke be hire of cults for
CALLING
~niea
FOR

-
-
Israeli think peace is on the way
nppreaaed :.-.:. dawowtem *.
ibbl* to the surface There
derpr
society and it is my concern that
we will begin to see a greater
dissatisfaction, new militancy
and perhaps disorder on their
part." he said
Dr Bawasd M Haddad.
president of the World
Organization of Jews from .Arab
countries, urged the Frmman
Women to bekp convene a
cuugicJB for Jews from Arab
countries next Septetnhe-
coinode with the opening of the
General Assembly fa"
sanaa
WHEN ISRAEL *.-. '
peace she haa u lariat the rights
- Jews from Arab countries
ne picture as well." he said
riuman rights issue of these
'
r world.
Haddad said the proposed
congress would hear demands.for
compensatioa for the property
~.ght of Jew? remair.
riea."
The Emunah Women con-
vention adopted resolutions
calling for the elimination of
American dependence on Arab oil
for its energy needs, supporting
Jewish settlements on the oc-

A-ab countries
Shirley Billet of Brooklyn was
elected presic t* organ-
zat ion succeeding Tob
Congregation Koi Amis buiiding plans mere displayed for tht
first time during the installation dinner held at the Carrolluood
Milage Country Club. Holding the renderings are Dr Steven
Schimmel 'left), vice president of Kol Ami. and CoL Allan Fox,
P^^^nt photo by WDB
ATTENTION, STUDENTS!
Looking for a summer job? The Jewish Floridian will
print short, classified ads FREE OF CHARGE for
students seeking jobs. Please submit your ad in writing
by June 28 to:
The Jewish Floridian
3655 Henderson Blvd. 2F
Tampa. Fla. 33609
Your ad will run tor two weeks at no charge to you.
TA MPA S ONL Y KOSHER CA TERER
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STATE OF
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The Spicy Brown Mustard with the robust flavor.


Friday, June 22,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
12 Years Have Passed,
But What a Difference
Kotlers to Chair Krewe of TheaterUSF
By DAVID LANDAU
CAIRO (JTA) June
5 was the 12th anniversary
of the Six-Day War. In
early morning, a siren
wailed in the streets of
Cairo. Passersby with a
sense of history must have
smiled inwardly as they
saw the familiar eye-
patched figure streaking
through the city in a shiny
limousine.
The same man, 12 years
earlier to the moment, had
been responsible for the
sounding of sirens of a
^different kind in the
Egyptian capital.
NOR WAS the exquisite
poignancy of the anniversary lost
on Moshe and Rachel Dayan, as
they surveyed, an hour later, the
glim sliver of inhabited, Nileside
Cgypt from the cockpit of an
'Egyptian plane heading for
Luxor.
Twelve years ago, other
Israelis, in other planes, headed
on the same course, had surveyed
the same breathtaking scenery
from aloft. Their mission had
been to sow destruction and
havoc at Luxor airport and a
dozen other airstrips throughout
i the country. Dayan's purpose
was to lay another stone on the
rising edifice of peace.
At last, after 30 years of en-
forced estrangement from a field
which fascinates him, ancient
Egyptology, he plunged with
boundless enthusiasm, and to the
evident delight of his hosts, into
,thc fantastic treasures of the
capital of Pharaonic civilization.
EVEN THE airplane in which
Dayan and his party were flown
'to Luxor symbolized the
cataclysm that has occurred since
that June morning in 1967. It
was a C-130 (a Hercules), one of
the dozen whose supply by the
U.S. to Egypt in 1976 provoked
an indignant outcry from Israel.
There were no harsh words
about the plane. Instead, Dayan
and his wife posed with the pilot
in the cockpit while the flight
engineer snapped them, and then
squeezed in beside the flight
engineer for the pilot to record
this piece of history in his family
album.
Moshe and Rachel Dayan
reminisced quietly about the
breakfast they had hurriedly
eaten together at a little cafe near
the Defense Ministry in Tel Aviv
exactly 12 years before
"I knew there was something
up," Rachel recalled. "He said he
had no time to drive me to work
ONCE IN Luxor, and with the
welcomes of local dignitaries
pleasantly bestowed, Dayan
threw himself into the ar-
chaeological experience which
surely has few parallels the world
over with energy and stamina
that defied bis 62 years.
Ferried around between the
spectacular tombs and temples
aboard a dusty, dented
limousine, the Foreign Minister
brushed aside the exhausted
moans of his sweating entourage,
trudging through the un-
derground chambers, deciphering
the hieroglyphics, stanng en-
tranced at the bas-reliefs, firing
innumerable questions at bis
guide, seeking to cram into a few
hours an itinerary which tourists
with more time to spare take a
'pwurely week over.
The tour embraced the great
temples of Karnak, the tombs of
Tutankhamen and of Seti I in the
"Valley of the Kings," the temple
of Queen Hutshepaut, the tomb
of Queen Nefertiti, and the
beautifully appointed Luxor
INCREDIBLY, all this still
left time for two lazy crossings of
the Nile aboard a pleasure boat,
an exchange of banter in Yiddish
with visiting American tourists,
some handshaking in flat
contravention of the Egyptian
security men's insistence with
ecstatic local peasants, and a
lunch at the New Winter Palace
Hotel, which adjoins the late
King Farouk's erstwhile rest-
home.
Dayan's adroitness at reading
hieroglyphics astonished even his
close aides. "I knew he dabbled,"
said Naftali Lavie, his longtime
spokesman, "but I never knew he
was fluent in it." Dayan's per-
formance earned him high marks
from his guide, the director of
Antiquities for the Luxor region,
Mohammed Alsagire.
"No matter how many books I
have read and pictures I have
studied," said Dayan ap-
preciatively, "nothing can even
begin to compare with seeing the
real thing in its proper per-
spective."
The University of South
Florida has announced that the
chairmen of the Krewe of
TheaterUSF will be Louise and
Arnold Kotler.
Louise has been active in
theater since college and holds a
Master's degree in drama from
Yale. Arnold has recently served
as president of the Tampa Board
of the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony.
Organized as a support group
of the theater department of the
University of South Florida, the
Krewe of TheaterUSF is open to
all who send $10 per year. This
year, for the first time, members
were asked to consider sending
$15, the difference going to a
Krewe scholarship.
This three-year-old group
sponsors a social on one night of
each theater department per-
formance and periodically sends
out a newsletter to its members
bringing them up to date on
campus theatrical activities.
Serving on the Resource
Committee for the Krewe this
year are Stan and Judy
Rosenkranz (the first Krewe
chairmen), Elaine and Hinks
Shim berg (last year's Krewe
chairmen), Gene and Dore Beach,
Louise and Arnold Kotler
Linda Belveal, Noni Brill,
Catherine and John Lott Brown,
Pat and Ted Corwin, Jane
Covington, Pam and Sheldon
Davis, C-Jo Ford, Nancy Ford,
Sandy and Bill Frye, Stan Helm,
John and Camille McWhirter,
Jr., Barbara and Steve Pankau,
t
Bruce and Adajean Samson,
Barbara and Wally Wallace,
Jeanne and Jack Winter and
Nancy Cole, chairman of the USF
Theater Department.
For additional information, call
the Theater Department,
University of South Florida.
r.
?"

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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 22,1
Florida Joins Trend
During the past few weeks, two congregations in
Florida have elected women as their presidents.
In Miami, Beth David Congregation named
Mrs. Barbara Waas as the first woman president in
its 68-year history. In Tampa, our publication, The
Jewish Floridian of Tampa, reports the election of
Mrs. Lillyan Osiason as the first woman president of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, which was established
in 1894.
These two events are part of a national trend in
which women appear increasingly to be playing a
primary role in the life of the Jewish community.
It seems to us like just yesterday that, for the
first time, 13-year-old girls began to become Bas
Mitzvah along with the traditional Bar Mitzvah for
boys.
Barely did this breathtaking sociological change
become an everyday occurrence, when some of the
religious branches of organized Jewry took on
women's demands for a place in the can to rate. And
today, these same movements are acclimating them-
selves to a growing women's presence in rabbinic
seminaries.
The elections of Mrs. Waas and Mrs. Osiason as
presidents of congregations in Tampa and Miami are
one more step forward in this ineluctable movement.
Whatever one's personal sentiments with respect to
women's roles in the religious community, history
seems not to consult these sentiments so much as to
establish de facto patterns in the course of human
events.
'A Heart-Warming Experience'
The 120 guests at Congregation Kol Ami's
installation dinner were treated to a very "heart-
warming" experience.
Twenty minutes before the dinner was to begin,
the Carrollwood Village Country Club kitchen's
automatic fire extinguisher went off, covering the
banquet food with foam.
A quick call to "The Flame Restaurant" and
some fast-as-lightning food service saved the day.
It's said that the guest speaker really "turned
the heat on" regarding the building fund drive.
It was really a "hot time in the old town" that
night.
Turning the Clock Backward
The point is increasingly being made, and with
growing justification, that the United States effort to
dictate peace terms in the Middle East that are
detrimental to Israel's survival has only just begun.
There were clear indications of this tendency,
not only in the State Department where one would
most likely expect it, but in the Carter ad-
ministration as well, from the earliest days of the
Camp David meetings between Israel and Egypt.
But as the current talks between the two
countires over the autonomy issue are getting under
way, the tendency now seems to have become a frank
bludgeon of intent.
As retired Admiral Elmo Zumwalt is noting
these days, we are submitting to the crassest
possible petroblackmail and are clearly willing to
sink Israel and to rely on our capacity to build up the
Arabs militarily as an alternative agent for our need
for an American presence in the Middle East.
This is not only suicidal to Israel by definition;
it is also suicidal to our own best interests by past
experience with Arab capabilities, let alone Arab
reliability in the long term.
Soviet News: Exercise in Sheer Fantasy
THERE IS a lot of talk, quite
naturally, about the SALT II
signing scheduled for Vienna on
Monday and about why and how
anxious the Soviets are to get
final Senate approval of the
agreement after that.
But these days, the Soviets are
just as anxious to get some
attention, of all places, in the
American Jewish press. From the
Russian Embassy in Washing-
ton, there is a steady bombard-
ment of editors of English-lan-
guage Jewish newspapers by
Novosti Press Agency news
releases, and the first impulse is
to wonder why.
ARCHITECT of these releases
is one Victor Tagashov, and the
content of his well-orchestrated
propagandists ploys are, pre-
dictably, winning him not a
8ingle inch of space anywhere,
except perhaps by commentary
on the grossness and crudity of
Tagashov's product.
His work reminds one of the
typical Soviet imitation of
western technology: a 35mm
camera, whose controls,
machined so ineptly, cut the
photographer's fingers like a
razor's edge; stereo records,
which sound like vintage Edison
cylinders at their best; wrist-
watches, whose look and
precision are out of the era of the
$2.98 Ingersoll.
In effect, Tagashov is sending
news releases which no Jewish
editor would publish. They are
panegyrics of praise to the Soviet
Union's "worker's paradise" and
vile anti-Semitic attacks upon the
"criminal prisoners of con-
science" who want to leave that
paradise for fascist Israel and
other corrupt capitalist
civilizations.
SO SHARP are some of these
attacks on Jews who want to
leave the Soviet Union, and on
the western democratic process
generally, that Tagashov shuffles
his fare with sentimental stories,
for example, about why "Ikhil
Rak, a drayman from the
Ukrainian town of Berdichev,"
finally went to Birobidzhan.

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Out of Town Upon Request.
I h. I.(! hi.....Mtfli maintain* S0 lr** lll Prupl* ivrelvln$ Ihr paper who hftv not ubaenbed
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Birobidzhan is the notonoua
territorial settlement along the
Amur River that the Staliniate
singled out as a future state for
Soviet Jews to which few if any
Soviet Jews went except by
coercion.
It was to be an encomium to
the principle that Russian anti-
Semitism is dead, but in its
exclusionary solution to the
problem of establishing mJuden-
rtin Soviet Union, Birobidzhan
ultimately became a world
Jewish symbol of just the op-'
posite-
STILL, Tagaahov beate the
dead Birobidzhan horse in the
same way that the Soviets are
now turning out floods of $2.96
Ingersolls for western consump-
tion or cameras with which to
shave quite as if nothing had
changed when Birobidzhan first
hit the headlines with a thud as a
Soviet propaganda gimmick back
in March, 1928. A atory
recounting Ikhil Rak's decision is
indeed worthy of notice.
Or else, on a more con-
temporary note, Tagashov
sweetens the pie with a Novisti
Press report that "A new syna-
gogue, the fourth in the city, was
recently consecrated in Tashkent,
capital of Uzbekistan, a Central
Asian republic of the USSR."
This bit of fluff comes illustrated
with a photo of an Elder of Zion
replete in talis and tefilhn that
might have been taken as a still
to advertise a mid-1930's Maurice
Schwartz Yiddish Art Theater
production of Yoshe Kalb.
THE EXPLANATION lies
perhaps in an earlier release, back
in April, designed to illustrate
the "regrets" of Soviet Jew, ^
finally emigrated to thVfZl
where They came up agaLt?
ploitation. oppre3sTn *
raciam. Most of them \J2
acquainted with these thEf '
the State of I srael." ^'
Tagaahov identifies the-1
victims of freedom by run?
although how one is to vb*
their authentic existence or M
sentiments remains a mysZ
that can only be solved by U
Smirnov, president of the Sovk I
Lawyers Association, purport
editor of a "White Paw^J
Human Rights, from whifi
***"** <*"*. M J
authoritative source. Smirnov of
course, is not talking except'to
compose the "White PaperT '
For example, Yakov Sbnbi
man, a Jewish name all ^
says of Soviet Jewish emigre, to
Israel in Smirnov's creakily ,
choreographed ballet that''Miny i
of them discovered that they
were needed there simply to
replenish the army and to become I
settlers in the occupied lands I
saw the horrible exploitation oft
people Israel is a racist state 1
There's nothing for us Sovk
Jews to do there."
AND GOOD old Boris Bm
shtein, whoever he may be, ]
shakes his $2.98 IngenoD
vigorously to get it ticking spin
and opines: "They want to use us L
as unskilled laborers and cannot I
fodder."
Indeed, Bravshtein continues,
"Some of them, unable to bee
the nightmares, humiliation and
mockery in Israel any longer,
have committed suicide, while |
others have fled to western I
Europe or the United States."
But their- fate is no better if I
they make it despite the facttbat f
"They are threatened wiki
murder if they try to run awiy |
from the 'Paradise of Zion.'"
Their fate is no better, report!
Tagashov from the SmiraW
opus, because what is therein
them in the west? "Some of lit I
refugees from Israel drag out 11
Continued on Page 9
Cant Cope With Crimes
Israeli Police on Grill for Ineptitude
ByMAIERASHER
London Chronicle Syndicate
The Israeli police have recently
faced criticism for allegedly being
unable to fight organized crime in
the country. Two motions for the
agenda demanding re-
examination of the police func-
tioning have been filed in the
Knesset by Ehud Olmert (Likud),
and Mordechai Wirshubski
(Shai).
Dr. Yosef Burg, the Interior
Minister, responsible for the
police, has come under sharp
criticism.
The alleged police short-
comings particularly came to
light especially with the pub-
lication of a document produced
by Ehud Olmert who said he had
obtained it from the FBI in
Washington. Olmert read the
document in the Knesset despite
a prohibition of its publication by
Judge Shulamot Walenstein, who
is hearing a libel case against the
newspaper Haaretz
THE DOCUMENT read by
Olmert alleged that a group of
Israelis were alleged to have been
involved in smuggling drugs in
Latin America. He told the
Knesset that the FBI document
charged that the Israeli group
was systematically engaged in
smuggling drugs via U.S.
diplomatic mail between Israel
Germany and the U.S.
According to Olmort. the
group sent girls on cocaine-
smuggling missions from
Ecuador to Miami. Olmert, con-
received the document but had
failed to carry out an inves-
tigation to determine the ac-
curacy of the information.
He also said that the failure by
the police to investigate
organizaed crime, the existence in
Israel of which had been proved
by the conclusions of the
Shimron report, had caused the
resignation of Commissioner
Yaacov Nahmias, one of the
heads of the special unit for
fighting organized crime.
OLMERT ALLEGED that the
changes in the organization of the
police in the fight against
organized crime, recommended
by the Shimron report, were only
"cosmetic," and were typical of
the inaction of the police in the
Shimron recommendation.
The Interior and Police Minis-
ter, Dr Burg. NRP, called
Olmert's charges "character
assassination." He moved that
his motion be struck from the
agenda because it referred to
persons who could not defend
themselves in the Knesset and
who were now involved in court
trials, some even in a trial in-
volving Olmert himself, who was
being sued for libel.
Dr Burg reiterated that the
F HI document was classified and
could not be the subject of a
debat* in the Knesset. Dr. Burg
said he was not prepared to say in
the Knesset or in Committee
what the police had done about
information con-
OLMERT'S disclosures in tJ
Knesset may speed up plsnsfa
amending the Knesset Immunity
Law by reducing some of n
privileges which Members nswj
voted themselves over the yesft
His disclosure of the FB
document angered many QH
position Members, and sows
his own Likud coUesgoRl
Knesset Speaker Yitzhak Shan*
said he believed Olmert had scWI
improperly. Justice Mjjg
Tamir said he was consir"
amendment to legislation.
Acting Attorney General Gjj
riel Bach said that, as the*
now stood, the Membej
speeches enjoyed absoluUJl
munity. Asked whethar he Jl
not consider that he hatI tWJI
his immunity, Olmert saai '"I
cannot fight crime with I
gloves. The criminals know
bounds. We are the onb who have to watch our -wj.
Everyone pats n.j*J
privately for attacking crune.
in public they say I had overt
it."
Knesset Member Mori
Wirshubski said that the resut^
having made Ur.
responsible for the Israel.J*
had been a complete""
whether the Minister was
sonally to blame or i
Member of the Knesrfsu>
mittoe for police, VN.rshubS
submitted a motion '
agenda for a debate on orgw
l'nme. M.
EVEN BEFORE speaku^


Friday, June 22,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Spotlight on
lorida Bar Association President
- i
\ By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
L. David Shear, president of
|he Florida Bar Association.
That is the new position of
eonard David Shear. David has
een a very active participant in
Pampa affairs, from president
Ind chairman of the board of the
Joys Club to Tampa Jewish
federation to Congregation
lodeph Sholom, which he served
ks president. But none have
aeant more to him than those
kctivities associated with the
practice of law.
When David was sworn in as
president by Chief Justice of the
Florida Supreme Court, Arthur
England, it was another entry in
long list of legal professional
Ictivities dating from the
eginning of his legal career.
DURING HIS tenure as
president of the Hillsborough
pounty Bar Association, it
ceived three awards of merit
rom the Florida Bar Association
lind an award of merit from the
American Bar Association.
)avid received the first statewide
kward given for being an Out-
standing Local Bar Association
'resident.
He is the present chairman of
|he Southern Conference of State
Jar Presidents (covering 20
Kates) and previously was
Ihuirman of the Florida Council
If Mar Association Presidents.
le serves on many committees of
le American Bar Association
Ind has served on the Florida Bar
Joard of Governors since 1974.
A partner in the firm Shear.
Civilian and Hahn, David is
harried to the former Goldie
r'oolf (both native Tampans, a
pry rare breed) and they are the
brents of two sons, Steve, a
kphomora at Tulane University
^id Jeff, a senior at Jesuit High
lIiooI.
Sinee his school days at Gorrie,
rilson Junior High and Plant
pgh School. David consistently
8 bean recognized by his peers
a leader. He was named the
ll standing graduate in his
jnior high and senior high
(asses. At Plant he was
resident of his class each year,
Itate president of the National
OUR
ReaoeRs
WRite
SDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
To the Senior Citizens of Hills-
orough County:
Did you enjoy the "Bubba
leises" (old superstitions after-
oon)? Are you crazy about the
snior macrame class or your arts
id crafts instructor? Did some-
pie from the Senior program help
Ju find a housekeeper or get you
>r your family other services?
\re you planning to use the
'enior Lounge?
If you appreciated any services
provided by the JCC Senior Citi-
Ens Project, you can help by
writing a note saying so and
ending it to: Donna Davis,
enior Citizens Project, Jewish
Community Center, 2808
loratio, Tampa 33609. We would
specially appreciate having your
Bsponse by June 29th.
Your letters of support will
elp the program get funding for
' 1 coming year.
DONNA DAVIS, Coordinator
Senior Citizen Project
L. David Shear
Honor Society and on the Florida
Supreme Court in Boys' State.
HE ATTENDED Vanderbilt
University, where he was
president of his fraternity and
graduated with honors in three
years. His law degree is from the
University of Florida.
Still on the tennis courts
whenever time will permit, David
was the city champion while in
high school and played on the
varsity teams both in high school
and college.
David's parents, Delores and
Lester Shear, burst with pride
when talking about their son,
"We're very proud of David,"
said Lester Shear. "He's always
been a joy and a source of great
pleasure to us."
David's activities do not serve
as the only focal point in the
family. His wife, Goldie, received
the Hannah G. Solomon award
this year from National Council
of Jewish Women and just last
week was named recipient of the
Rose Segall award from Tampa
Jewish Social Service (of which
she is a past president) for the
second time for her work with the
aging. His sister, Lois (Mrs. Alby
Frank), is a past president of
National Council of Jewish
Women and remains very active
there and with Tampa Jewish
Federation.
DyMMNPT
June 24
' Beth Israel breakfast program 9:30 a.m. Israel Bond dessert party
I at Temple Schaarai Zedek -8 p.m. honoring Kay and Maril Jacobs.
June 25
! Flea Market at Jewish Community Center 10a.m. to 4 p.m.
June 27
i
i Seminar at U.S.F. on International Education "War and Peace
' Theory and Practice" 10 a.m. at U.S.F. Libray Special Collections
Room luncheon following sponsored by Hillel (Dutch treat). Call
988-7076 for reservations. Kol Ami Men's Club meeting.
June 28
Beth Israel Bible Study noon.
June 30
Beth Israel Town and Country Chavura 8 p.m. at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Mel Garyn.
I JCC Pool Hours for June
f Monday-Wednesday 1 6; Tuesday Thursday 1 8; Friday 1 4; |
| Saturday 12-5; Sunday 11-6.
/

c 1979 R. J. Reynold* Tobacco Co.
Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
Miillilll?ltlJi
13 mg -t". 0 9 mj nicotme pet cigamtt. \TC Riport MAY

78


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M-iday, June 22,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
<3k (\JM
1 Jkboul eTown
By LESLIE AIDMAN
MM
(Call me about your social news at 872-4470)
Lillie Wasserman witf
Frank and Adele Szold
(her daughter and son-in-
law). Lillie is giving the
50th anniversary party for
her children. Rhonda Zamore
A truly golden event will soon take place when Frank and
Adele Scold celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on July 1.
What makes it even more special is that the anniversary party
will be hosted by Mrs. Szold's 87-year-old mother, Mrs. Lillie
Wasserman, at their home. Five generations of this family
presently live in Tampa and will be part of this celebration.
Generation No. 1, Lillie Waaaerman; Generation No. 2,
Adele Scold; Generation No. 3, Mina Klinebaum and Sandra
Rosenblum; Generation No. 4, Barry Klinebaum, Adele
Klinebaum, Gail O'Hara, Alice Roeenbaum, Helene Clark and
Diane Wilson; and Generation No. 5, Kenny Wilson.
In addition, coming from out of town for the party are: Sara
Sechner, from New York; Barbara Slone, from New Jersey;
Fanny Szold, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Levy, Mr. and Mrs. Sam
Finegold and Mr. and Mrs. Irving Finegold, from Miami;
Caroline Singer, from Lakeland; and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Conn-
ley, from Orlando.
Frank and Adele have lived in Tampa for over 30 years and
are long-time members of Congregation Beth Israel, where
Frank served as president. Our love and best wishes to you on
this special occasion.
Last Saturday, David Shear was sworn in as president of
the Florida State Bar Association at the Contemporary Hotel in
Orlando. Joining David and his wife, Goldie, and their sons
Steve and Jeff to share in the festivities were numerous friends
and family members. These included Kay and Marfl Jacobs,
Carolyn Heller, Sylvia Livingston, Lawrence and Betty Cohen,
Anne Echelman and family, Arnold and Gail Levine and family,
all from Tampa. Also, former Tampan Shirley Stein, now from
California, Leon and Myra Lou Rabin from Nashville, Goldie's
mother, Bea Woolf and Goldie's sister, Teenie Davis, from
Atlanta and Teenie's daughter, Sandra, now of Tampa. In
addition, David's parents Dolores and Lester Shear and his
sister and brother-in-law, Lois and Alby Frank and family: son
Barry and daugher and son-in-law Nina and Gary Gerson;
David's aunt and uncle, Leah and Sammy Fineman, David's
cousin from New York, Jack Grossman, and his daughter,
Marcie, and David's partners and their wives, Jerry and Bar-
bara Norman and BU and Beth Hahn. Our hearty
congratulations, David.
At the Plant High School awards assembly, four
graduating seniors were voted into both the Hall of Fame and
chosen as Senior Notables. These four students are Cacky Levy,
daughter of George and Lou Ann Levy; Tom Barldn, son of
Marvin and Trudie Barkin; Snoolde Walborsky, daughter of
Evelyn Walborsky; and Dean Gould, son of Gerald and Lois
Gould. Hall of Famers are chosen by the teachers for their out-
standing qualities of leadership, school involvement, and high
scholastic achievement. In the category of senior notables,
Cacky was chosen best all-around girl; Tom won most intel-
ligent; Snookie was picked as friendliest girl, and Dean was
selected as most humorous boy. How proud all of you must
rightfully be!
Involved and busy are two words that one can definitely use
to describe Rhonda Zamore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Zamore. This summer Rhonda will first be attending Kutz
Kamp in Warwick, N.Y., followed by a few weeks at SEFTY
Camp (in the Leadership division) at Camp Coleman in
Cleveland, Ga. After this busy summer, Rhonda will begin her
senior year at Plant High School and then she reaDy becomes
busy! Just some of her extra-curricular activities at school
include: president of the Drama Club; a vice president of the
Optimettee Club; community editor of the yearbook, and an
invited participant on a student advisory board called "Strength
Through Unity" (students who help other students with then-
problems). In addition, Rhonda is the executive vice president of
SchZFTY (the Schaarai-Zedek Youth Group) for this coming
year. It is plain to see, if you want to get a job done, you ask a
busy person like Rhonda Zamore.
Many congratulations to Cacky Levy, daughter of George
and Lou Ann Levy, who, as a graduating senior from Plant High
School, was the proud recipient of two awards presented at a
recent awards assembly. First, she won a Golden Panther
Award, which is presented to the outstanding student in each of
the departments. Cacky was awarded hers from the department
of human relations. Secondly, she was given the Parent /
Teacher / Student Association Leadership Award. Cacky will
spend her summer as a lifeguard at Interbav pools before begin-
ning college at the University of Florida in the fall.
We have just learned that Frank S. Kate, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred L. Kate, has graduated with honors from the
University of Florida with a BS in pharmacy. Frank received
many graduation honors: the Merck Award for Excellence in
Pharmaceutical Chemistry, Rho Chi Pharmaceutical Honor
Society, Phi Kappa Phi Honor Society and the VAVS certificate
for outstanding service in recognition of his 500 hours of
volunteer service at the Tampa VA Hospital. Frank will be
working at the Edward White II Memorial Hospital in St.
Petersburg Hospital in St. Petersburg. Congratulations, Frank,
on college achievements.
A real milestone and truly lovely evening was experienced
by many on June 12 when Tampa Jewish Federation, the Jewish
Community Center, and Tampa Jewish Social Service held their
first joint annual meeting. A feeling of warmth and camaraderie
was expressed through those who sat on the dais, including:
Stan Rosenkranz, M.C. for the evening; Sara Richter, president
of the JCC; Ben Greenbaum, president of Federation; Terry
Aidman, president of Jewish Social Service; Gary Alter, director
of Federation; Ed Finkelstein, director of the JCC; Anne Thai,
director of TJSS; Rabbi Theodore Brod, Hillel School; Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, Schaarai Zedek; Rabbi Nathan Bryn, Beth
Israel; and Cantor William Hauben, Rodeph Sholom.
A very special moment came during that time in the
evening when the three annual awards were presented Kay
Jacobs won the Leo D. Levinson Award given by Federation;
Roger Mock and Howard Greenberg won the Bob Jacobson
Award presented by the Jewish Center; and Paula Zielonka and
Goldie Shear won the Rose Segall Award given by Jewish Social
Service.
Afterwards, a lovely reception was arranged by Lucille Falk
and Joan Saul. I don't know what looked nicer, the trays of
home-baked cookies and cakes and beautiful floral arrange-
ments, or the terrific new, blue linen tablecloths that the Center
recently purchased!
I hope this innovation of having a joint annual meeting will
continue in the future as it truly made for a special night for all
who attended.
Last Sunday, the Tampa chapter of B'nai B'rith held its
first annual picnic for members, and their families and friends,
at the ranch of Tom Weiss in Lutz. Those who attended enjoyed
swimming and boating in the lake, softball, and various games
and prizes. There was also a delicious cookout, plus kosher food
was provided for those who requested it. B'nai B'rith president,
Marc Perkins, wants to give special credit to Roy Kaplan who
was in charge of the well-planned, fun-filled day.
The following 44 lucky youngsters will be attending Camp
Coleman in Cleveland, Ga., this summer: Howard Adelman,
Troy Atlas, Michael Baron, Eric Baumgarten, Jason Baum-
garten, Stefaaie Baumgarten, Jeremy Bornstein, Harriet
Brodsky, Rhonda Brodsky, Nancy Cohen, Gary Dolgin, Sara
Jean Dolgin, Janet Echelman, Eden Elkin, Jeff Rahman,
Jennifer Fish man and Michelle Fisnman.
Also, Suzanne Gilbert, Julie Glasser, Laurie Glasser, Jackie
Goldman, Terri Goldman, Mark Greenberger, Randi Green-
berger, Breads Harrison, Debrs Harrison, David Hochberg,
Eric Hochberg, Kenneth Jacobs, Annette Jenkins, Elena
Norman, Debbie Oberne, Andrew Osiason, Andy Rosenkrsnz,
Craig Rothburd, Paul Rothenberg, Gregory Saphier, Diane
Stiegel, Sara Sundheim, Joel Verlin, Helene Wallace, Rhonda
Zamore, Stephen Zielonka and Todd Zipldn.
We hope that all of you campers have a fantastic summer!
Meet Jane and Neil Specter who moved to Tampa four
months ago from Pittsburg. Also in the Spector family is three-
year-old Amy, who will attend the JCC pre-school in the fall.
Neil, who formerly practiced law in Pittsburgh before moving
south, is now associated with a Tampa law firm and is also busy
studying for the Florida Bar exam. Jane was a media buyer for
an advertising agency in Pittsburgh and recently joined The
Jewish Floridian staff as an advertising sales representative.
Our new neighbors said to be sure to include the fact that they
adore Tampa and are very "pro-Davis Islands" (where they
reside). We are really glad to have the Specters here to stay, and
Jane welcome to our staff!
Until next week .
UJA Annual Report
Highlights History
Special
Events for
Seniors
"Pre-Columbian Art," a
special one hour and a half
program open to all persons 60
and older, will be held Tuesday,
June 26, at 10:30 a.m. in the
Jewish Community Center Senior
Lounge, 2808 Horatio St.,
Tampa.
Russell Heiken, an arts con-
sultant and museum director, is
the guest speaker. An expert in
archeological studies, Heiken will
examine "Pre-Columbian Art."
The Senior Citizen Project of
the Jewish Community Center is
funded in part by a grant from
Title III of the Older Americans
Act. This program is free of
charge, although donations are
appreciated. Coffee will be
served.
All senior citizens interested in
learning ceramics and handbuild-
ing may sign up at the JCC office
or call Sue at 872-4451. The class
will begin June 25 and will be
held every Monday from 2:30-
4:30 in the senior lounge. This
class is free of charge.
Senior citizens interested in the
following classes may sign up at
the JCC office or call 872-4451.
All classes are free of charge.
Swim instruction Tuesdays
and Thursdays from 4 to 5; folk
dancing or drama instruction.
The United Jewish Appeal, in
its 40-year history of support to
Israel and Jews around the
world, has distributed $4.4
billion, according to the 1979
Annual Report recently
published.
The United Jewish Appeal was
created on Jan. 10,1939, through
the merger of the American
Jewish Joint Distribution
Committee (JDC), the United
Palestine Appeal and the
National Coordinating Com-
mittee for Aid to Refugees. The
UJA thus became the single
American Jewish fund-raising
organization for the work of relief
and rehabilitation in Europe, for
immigration and resettlement in
Palestine and for refugee aid in
the U.S. The action recorded the
will of American Jews in response
to the infamous Kristallnacht
onslaught of German Jews.
Since its creation, the UJA has
contributed to the rescue and
rehabilitation of over three
million men, women and children,
about half of them immigrants
brought to Israel.
There are 683 campaigning
communities in all 50 states that
hold annual UJA fund-raising
drives, and the average con-
Jewish
Community
Center
I FLEA MARKET
June 25
tribution to UJA is 63 percent of
all monies raised.
The report states that over
130,000 Soviet Jews have been
resettled; over 500 agricultural
settlements in Israel were funded
by UJA funds and many refugees
from North Africa and Arab
countries have been brought to
israei-
Palestinian Protest
MONTREAL (JTA) -
About 300 Palestinians and their
supporters paraded through
Montreal recently to protest the
31st anniversary of Israel's
independence and the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty. The
parade was sponsored by the
Quebec Palestine Committee.
Marchers shouted such slogans
as "Yesterday the Shah, tomor-
row Sadat."___________________
Israel's Task:
Immigration
Based on the record-high
levels of Soviet Jewish immi-
gration at the end of 1978, we
predict that 40,000 immi-
grants will come to Israel in
1979, including a large num-
ber of Iranian Jews.
Approximately 8,000 Jews
have already left Iran for Is-
rael, entering as temporary
residents; another 4,000 are
believed to be temporarily
living in other countries.
That leaves an estimated
66,000 people in the Iranian
Jewish community.
Regarding Jews in the
Soviet Union, 4,200 exited
for Vienna in December, and
the trend continued in
January. The real basis of
our optimism, however, is
the record number of
requests by Soviet Jews for
qualifying affidavits.
During the last few years,
some 6,000 affidavits have
been requested annually. In
the last three months of
1978, 14,000 were requested.
During January alone, we
received requests for 20,000
affidavits.
Leon Dull in, Chairman
The Jewish Agency
Executive
The Russian
Resettlement Program
of the
Tampa Jewish
Social Service
URGENTLY NEEDS
DONATIONS
Furniture, household goods,
dishes, appliances, linens,
bedding, etc.
Trucks, driven and movers
are also badly needed
Please help this historic
effort to provide a new
community for incoming
Russian Jews
Call TJSS Today!
872-4451


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 22, 1979
Violence
Jewish Attacks Against Arab
Homes on W.Bank Deplored
JERUSALEM (JTA) Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman angrily deplored violence committed against
Arabs by Jewish settlers on the West Bank. In the course
of a Knesset debate on the matter, he referred specifically
to the break-in into Arab homes in Hebron by Jewish
vandals who beat up the occupants and destroyed their
furniture.
"THE MILITARY GOVERNMENT will
continue to be in charge of security and public order in the
territories, regardless of whether they are inhabited by
Jews or Arabs," he said.
He noted that six suspects have been detained in
connection with the Hebron incident. Most of them are
American citizens who belong to Rabbi Meir Kahane's
"Kach" party.
"I have no doubt that legal measures will be taken
following the police investigation of the matter," Weiz-
man said.
Camp Chai and Yo Tarn Staff
Seminar on International Education
Set at University of South Florida
Seminar on International Education
"War and Peace Theory and Practice"
June 27,10 a.m.
University of South Florida Library
Special Collections Room
Open to the Public
Muhammed Hakki
Egyptian Minister Counselor for
Press and Information,
Washington. DC.
H. Joel Arnon
Consul General for Israel
Southeast Region. Atlanta, Ga.
Respondent: Abdelwhab Hechiche,
Professor International Studies
Organized by Committee on International Education of South
Florida, Educational Planning Council and USF International
Studies Program
Luncheon in honor of guests
President's Dining Room (Dutch Treatl
Sponsored by Hillel Foiyidation-USF
Call 988-7076 for reservations
What a lunch!
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y, June 22,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
o Mimlliii
viet News: Exercise in Sheer Fantasy
JTA Elects Fox President;
Shochet Named to Board
Continued from Page 4
rably existence in western
ye. They live in slum dis-
and pay one-third of their
ings in rent for deplorable
kg quarters. Old and sick
pie are deprived of medical aid
[material support. Pressure is
on the refugees by the
eli authorities, international
list organizations and
eminent agencies of a number
Mtern countries."
FOR emigrants who wind
i the United States, they
"unemployment the
ence of simple social benefits
|. discrimination and violence
lawlessness and flagrant
Iringements of rights. Pro-
Ksors, engineers, doctors and
intellectuals who have
ugrated are not employed in
sir professions, but as window-
ishers, dishwashers,
avengers and streetsweepers."
fit is absolutely marvelous how
gashov keeps a straight face
vhen he talks about infringe-
nents of rights in the west. 'I
decided to fall on my knees and
eg for permission to return to
Soviet Union,' says Friedrich
/ishinsky, a former Leningrad
variety performer, in a letter
quoted in the 'White Paper',"
Tagashov quotes from Lev Smir-
nov sympathetically.
Now clearly, the Soviets know
that this sort of fantasy can not
make much headway among
Jewish newspapers editors. Then
what is its purpose?
One major benefit of such a
deluge of propaganda is that it is
then also fed into the public
trough. Members of Congress
receive it, as do educators,
general press personnel and
others in related fields where
Israel's cause these days is
wearing thinner than it ever has
been since its founding.
IN ADDITION, Tagashov's
releases are geared not only to
attack Israel but to shed copious
tears over the poor Soviet Jews
who are misled by "the hypo-
critical nature of the campaign
which the Carter administration
is conducting under the slogan of
human rights defense."
They are the victims of that
campaign. Believing western
treacnenes, uiny uecome the
"criminals whom the west calls
'prisoners of conscience.' "
To analyze Tagashov's creaky
propagandistic methods further
is fruitless here. The simple fact
is that the Jews, Israel, racist
western capitalism these are
mere Soviet saccharin. The real
issue is the signing of SALT II
by President Carter and Leonid
Brezhnev in Vienna on Monday.
And what the Soviets devoutly
hope will be approved by the
Senate shortly thereafter.
NEVER MIND that Carter,
who is beating the hustings for
SALT II, is also the human
rights "hypocrite" responsible
for the Soviet Jewish dilemma, as
Tagashov / Smirnov see it. That
can be explained by ignoring it.
Tagashov, in his Novosti Press
reports to the Jewish press, has
found another avenue to suggest
that the Elders of Zion are at it
again in new protocols emanating
from Israel. And that SALT II is
the best way to defeat their
capitalist warmongering inter-
national cabal. These days, there
will be many to pay him heed
although he sounds like the latest
Moscow Melodiya stereo release
of echt Tschaikovsky that vies in
sonic excellence with the best of
the Edison cylinders.
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Robert H. Arnow, chairman of
the Executive Committee of the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency,
announces the election of Martin
S. Fox, of Newark, N.J., as
president of the JTA. Fox will
take office June 15. Fox succeeds
William M. Landau who has been
president since 1973. Announ-
cement by Arnow came at the
annual meeting of the Board of
Directors of the worldwide
agency that gathers and
distributes news and information
concerning the Jewish people the
world over.
Fox, a graduate of Amherst
College and Harvard Law School,
has practiced law in Newark as a
partner in Fox and Fox since his
graduation from Harvard in
1949. A native of Newark, Fox
was president of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Metropolitan New Jersey and a
United Jewish Appeal campaign
chairman. He was also on the
Board of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
Fox is on the Board of HIAS
and on the Board of the Jewish
News of Metropolitan New
Jersey. He served for 10 years as
a member of the New Jersey
State Board of Education and is a
In Canada
New Gov't. Waffling on Embassy in Jerusalem
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
MONTREAL (JTA) The
new Canadian government, under
mounting pressure from the
business community and the
Arab League, appeared to be
equivocating on the pledge by
Prime Minister Joe Clark to
move Canada's Embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem remains the goal of our
efforts as it has been promised by
Prime Minister Joe Clark during
the election campaign," but "it is
not, however, a question which
can be settled the day after
elections."
Mac Donald added, "Our pol-
icy will take into account the
interests and viewpoints of the
United States and the Arab
countries. "The viewpoint of the
U.S., as expressed by the State
Department, was that any
emulation of Canada's decision
"would pre-judge the case for
us."
(In Jerusalem, meanwhile, the
Foreign Ministry expected to
have no difficulty in finding a
place for the Canadian Embassy
despite the city's chronic housing
shortage. With 52 persons, the
Canadian Embassy is the fifth
largest in Israel and is presently
housed in a five-story building on
Tel Aviv's seafront. Yosef
'Chiechanover, the Foreign
Ministry's director general, plans
to meet with Canadian
Ambassador Edward Lee at the
end of the month to discuss the
proposed transfer.)
The External Affairs
Minister's remarks followed a
request for an interview with
Clark by the representative of the
Arab League in Ottawa and the
ambassaodrs of 18 Arab League
member countries. The
Ambassador of Morocco was
delegated to express their
"profound protest" against the
contemplated move.
At the same time, the
Ambassador of Iraq, Faiq
Mukhlis, stated at a press
conference that his country
would "break off diplomatic
relations with Canada should the
embassy be moved to
Jerusalem." The Ambassador of
Jordan, Waleed Tash, warned
that such a move would be "very
serious" and would affect
Canada's relations with the Arab
world "on all levels."
The organized business
community of Canada took a
grave view of the matter. Sam
Hughes, president of the
Canadian Chamber of Commerce
which represents 125,000
businessmen, said, "If the Arab
threats become a reality, then the
business community will lose an
opportunity it is now enjoying in
dealing with the Middle East."
A spokesman for the Canadian
Manufacturers Association said,
"The proper course is not to
needlessly step into controversial
waters without having tested
them first." Fear was expressed
in other business quarters that
Canada could lose 55,700 jobs
and $1.6 billion worth of oil
imports if the Arab countries
took reprisals and cut off trade
with Canada.
Police Facing Charge They
Can't Fight Organized Crime
Continued on Page 4
organized crime. Wirshubski said
that the state of law and order in
daily life was just as grave. When
only five percent of the burglaries
in the Tel Aviv area were solved;
when one never saw a policeman
on the street; when violence was
rampant in cinemas and public
places, and the public was afraid
|to open its mouth, then there was
something very seriously
deficient with police protection,
he stated
He said that the Shimron
report proved that organized
crime existed in Israel. The
action against such crime had not
Dr. Burg's long statement in
the Knesset maintaining that
recommendations of the Shimron
report had been implemented was
only a statement by a Minister
defending his Ministry. "He will
not come out and admit he has
failed," the Member said. "Have
-riminals been caught? Have
people been arrested?" he asked.
The appointment of committees
n the police is a way of shelving
matters, he added. He said the
police heads had no idea what to
do with organized crime. Those at
the top had maintained for years
that organized crime did not
ACCORDING TO Statistics
Canada, an independent
government body, 63 jobs are
created for every SI million in
merchandise to 17 Middle East
countries last year, including
Egypt, Iran, Iraq, Libya,
Lebanon, Jordan, Saudi Arabia
and Kuwait.
Canada also would stand to
lose $1.6 billion worth of im-
ported goods of which 98 percent
is petroleum, if Arab countries
turned off the oil taps. Canada
presently imports 500,000 barrels
of oil a day from the Middle East-
Liberal MP Louis Duclos, who
was Parliamentary Secretary to
the former Minister of External
Affairs Don Jamieson, blasted
Clark's promise to move the
Canadian Embassy to Jerusalem
as an "illustration of the proper
lack of knowledge of in-
ternational affairs in Mr. Clark's
party," the Progressive Con-
servatives.
DUCLOS SAID that when
Clark announced the plan during
the election campaign, "I
thought it was just political
opportunism to win a few more
votes in the Toronto area. Now I
realize he didn't know what he
was doing. Under the present
circumstances there is no
justification for taking such an
irresponsible step.
"Canada is going to be in a
terrible situation in the face of
the Arab oil countries. A
responsible leader has to make
decisions in accordance with the
needs of the country and not just
a tiny group. The status of
Jerusalem is the most important
issue in the Middle East and the
Middle East is the most im-
portant issue in the world,"
Duclos said.
Ottawa Prime Minister Clark
said at his first press conference
that he is fully determined to
follow through with his campaign
promise to move Canada's
Embassy from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem despite the opposition
from the United States and Arab
countries.
"I CANNOT give you a time
frame at the moment. We cer-
tainly intend to do that. From
now on this is the policy of the
Canadian government,'' he
declared. As for any reservations
the senior officers of the Ministry
of External Affairs might have.
Clark rejected them by saying:
showing me the way how to
implement technically a political
engagement"
The Prime Minister made it
clear that "the signature of the
Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
created favorable conditions for
the transfer of the Canadian
Embassy to Jerusalem. It is time
for us to show, by concrete
gesture, the nature of our feelings
for Israel," he concluded.
Martin Fox
member of the Board of Directors
of the Northern Energy Cor-
poration by appointment of the
Governor of New Jersey.
MEANWHILE, Fred K.
Shochet, publisher of The Jewish
Floridian Newspapers of Miami,
has been elected a member of the
JTA Board of Directors.
Shochet is also a director of the
Greater Miami Jewish
Federation, Jewish Community
Centers and the Zionist
Organization of America.
He is a past president of the
American Association of English-
Jewish Newspapers and a
founder of Mount Sinai Hospital
Medical Center of Greater Miami.
His other affiliations include
membership in the World
Federation of Jewish Journalists
and the Anti-Defamation League
of B'naiB'rith.
OTHER officers elected at the
JTA annual meeting include
William M. Landau, New York,
JTA Board chairman; Robert H.
Arnow, New York, chairman of
the Executive Committee;
Raymond Epstein, Chicago,
Philip Slomovitz, Detroit, Melvin
M. Swig, San Francisco, and
Marshall Weinberg, New York,
vice presidents; Julius Berman.
New York, secretary; and
Abraham Goodman, Kearny,
N J., treasurer.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Russian Resettlement Program
I NOW!
Translators, Transporters, Friends, Employers, Movers
BE A PART OF THIS EXCITING AND HISTORIC RESCUE
CALL
Tampa Jewish Social Service
for more information
872-4451
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
21II Swonn Avenue 255-6371 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue*251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Service*:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and evening
minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first ahd third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M (Conservative)
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Hazzan William Hauben
Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
a.m.; Sunday, 9a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue 971-6768 or
985-7926 Rabbi lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov Werde Services:
Friday, 8 p.m. Shabbos meal follows services Saturday, 10a.m. -
Kiddush follows services.
HILLEL
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Ser-
vices: Friday, 7:30 p.m


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 22, 1979
Yeshiva University President Dr. Norman Lamm presents that university's Distinguished
Service Award to Dr. Nessim Goon, president of the World Sephardi Federation.
Headlines
Urge Halt to Anti-Sephardi Bias
Nessim D. Gaon, president of the World
Sephardi Federation, called for an end to a "syn-
drome of pride and prejudice against Sephardi
Jews" which is a "cause of serious concern in the
House of Israel" early last week, speaking before
Yeshiva University's Annual Sephardi Studies
dinner.
"The results can only weaken the future
strength and unity of the State of Israel," Gaon
said, in accepting Yeshiva's Distinguished
Service Award from its president, Dr. Norman
Lamm.
The Geneva-based Jewish leader declared,"As
much as we refuse to believe it, the unfortunate
truth is that as Israel embarks on its first peace,
Sephardi Jewry who represent the majority in
the Jewish State are a distressed people: both
in terms of opportunity and cultural iden-
tification."
The new House of Commons and Conservative
government, elected as a result of the British
general election held on May 3, which produced a
5.2 percent swing from Labor, is unlikely to bring
any major changes in Britain's policy towards
Israel. A research report published by the Insti-
tute of Jewish Affairs in London suggests that
despite the change in government, the balance of
pro-Israel and pro-Arab upport in the new House
of Commons will be similar to that in the previous
Parliament where there were roughly five times as
many pro-Israel than pro-Arab MPs.
Foreign policy was not an important factor in
the election campaign. Only parties like the
National Front on the extreme right and the
Workers Revolutionary Party on the extreme left
made vociferous anti- Israel and anti-Zionist
statements.
The seventh graduation of the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College in Philadelphia saw the
Keter Shtm Tov (Crown of the Good Name)
award presented early last week to Drs. Rachel
Davis DuBois, Woodstown, N.J., and Albert P.
Schoolman, of Silver Springs, Md., and New York
City.
Dr. DuBois has been a pioneer in the field of
intercultural education. Dr. Schoolman has been a
pioneer in the field of Jewish Education for over
six decades.
The award is given yearly by the Board of
Governors of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
College. Rabbi Ira Eisenatein, president of the
College, made the presentation.
The appointment of Maureen Schild, New York
attorney, as legal associate in the American
Jewish Committee's Legal Division is announced
in New York by Bertram H. Gold, executive vice
president of the Committee.
She will assist Samuel Rabinove, director of the
Legal Division, in litigation of cases in the human
rights area. Ms. Schild is a graduate of New York
University Law School and the University of
Rochester. She also attended the University of
Edinburg. For the past several years, she has
been a Research Associate of the Task Force on
Discrimination in Art of the Foundation for the
Community of Artists.
Plenary Council of the American Section in
New York elected Arthur Schneier its new
chairman. World Jewish Congress President
Philip M. Klutznick referred to Rabbi Schneier s
"singular achievements in the field of inter-
national relations and interfaith goodwill, par-
ticularly in Eastern Europe."
Rabbi Schneier is founder and president of the
Appeal of Conscience Foundation, and in that
capacity he has led 12 missions to the Soviet
Union since 1966, nine to Hungary, eight to
Rumania, four to Czechoslovakia, two to Poland.
He has also led missions on behalf of the Foun-
dation to Berlin and East Germany, Yugoslavia,
Spain, Portugal, Britain, Northern Ireland and
the Republic of Ireland. In 1971, he was granted a
private audience by Pope Paul VI.
A resolution calling for the implementation of a
special five-year energy plan enabling utility
companies to obtain scrubbers, making feasible
the use of coal instead of oil for electricity pur-
poses, was unanimously adopted by Emunah
Women of America at its national convention at
the Pine View Hotel in Fallsburg, N.Y.
In formulating the resolution, Emunah Women
vice president in charge of public affairs, Toby
Willig. explained, "We also urge that a summit
conference on the highest level be convened as
quickly as possible to consider ways to eliminate
lence on the OPEC countries. This
our
Some of the latest advances in immunology and
their biomedical implications were presented at a
two-day symposium held this week at the Weiz-
mann Institute of Science in Rehovot. Held in
conjunction with the annual meeting of the
Council of the International Union of Im-
munologies] Societies, the symposium, entitled
"Frontiers in Immunology," encompassed some
35 short lectures by leading researchers covering
developmental, biological, clinical, and thera-
peutic aspects of the immune system.
The symposium was attended by some 50
scientists from Western and Eastern Europe, the
U.S., Canada, Japan, Australia and Israel, who
represented individual national immunological
societies.
The International Union of Immunological
Societies is dedicated to the advance of immuno-
logical research and sponsors scientific con-
ferences, symposia and courses in the field
President is Prof. Michael Sela, also president of
the Weizmann Institute.
Simcha Dinitz, vice president of the Hebrew
University of Jerusalem, was awarded an
honorary Doctor of Laws degree by Brandeis
University at its 28th commencement exercises
May 27.
Dinitz, Israel's former Ambassador to the
United States, was cited as "an eloquent spokes-
man for Israel before the world," whose "keen
mind perceives the heart of matters, 1iHing
clarity to complexity, and discretion to
I diplomacy."
i ax/a i ivt
Sharp Blast at Opponents
Continued from Page 1
the Arabs. There "is absolutely no
foundation to this report."
BEGIN WENT on to explain
that he had committed himself at
Camp David to freeze settlement
work for three months a period
which ended on Dec. 17,1978. He
cited Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance in evidence recently before
a Congressional committee who
had confirmed that this was
indeed the undertaking: "Three
months only."
"Ever since my very first visit
to President Carter, in 1977, 1
have stated and reiterated that
we have an absolute right to
settle in all parts of Eretz Israel,
since this is our land, parts of
which were conquered in 1948, in
the east and in the south, by
aggression and invasion by
Jordan and Egypt," Begin said.
"Under no circumstances did I
ever agree with the assertion,
whatever its origin might be, that
our settlements are illegal or that
they constitute an obstacle to*)
peace."
BEGIN CONTINUED:
"There are circles abroad who
rely upon minority votes, or upon
the official opposition, or upon
demonstrations of groups of
citizens, or on an article by an
opposition member defeated in
democratic elections, in order to
intensify their incitement against
the government of Israel and
against me personally."
The Prime Minister went on:
"Since forming the government,
we have not misled anybody. Al
every opportunity, and par-
ticularly during the 12 days of
the Camp David discussions, we
declared and reiterated that
Jerusalem is the eternal, in-
divisible capital of Israel. We
have the full right to settle in all
parts of Eretz Israel. Such settle-
ment is also a vital security need
to prevent the murder of our
children."
Six-Day War Anniversary
Sees Quiet on W. Bank
By GIL SEDAN
And BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM The 12th anniversary of the
outbreak of the Six-Day War
passed quietly on the West Bank
last week where Israeli military
forces have tightened their
control in recent weeks. There
were no disorders or demon-
strations and no work-stoppages
although some local municipal
offices were closed in protest.
In several towns, pro-
Palestinian slogans and
Palestinian flags were painted on
walls but Israeli soldiers forced
the local residents to wash them
away.
SECURITY FORCES
prevented journalists from at-
tending an outdoor press con-
ference called by the El Bireh
municipality to protest the seal-
off of houses belonging to
suspected terrorists. Newsmen
were forbidden to talk to El Bireh
Mayor Ibrahim Al-Tawil or
Mayor Karim Khalaf of nearby
Ramallah who came for the press
conference.
The group moved to the town
hall where Khalaf began to
deliver an angry speech. He was
interrupted by Israeli soldiers
who handed him a summons to
appear immediately at Military
Government headquarters.
At the moment, the main
grievance on the West Bank is
the continued closure of Bir Zeit
University whose 1,100 students
have been unable to attend
classes since the Military
Government abut down the
-I _.. o
DESPITE A series of appeals
to allow the college to reopen
before the end of the current
school year, the Israeli
authorities remain adamant. The
matter was the subject of debate
in the Knesset where Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman defended
the ban on grounds that Bir Zeit
was a "hotbed" of anti-Israeli
incitement.
He claimed that for the past
few years the students and
faculty have spearheaded anti-
Israeli agitation throughout the
West Bank and declared the
college would remain closed untiJ
further notice.
Weizman spoke in reply to an
agenda motion submitted by
Communist MK Tawfik Toubi.
The motion was decisively
defeated with the Labor
Alignment and Shai factions
joining the coalition majority
Only the Communists and bM
voted in favor of it.
Obituaries
MARKOVITZ M_
Oema, M. of Miami. JJB
Markoviti had bn a rald*nt of M
for th. pa* .lx y.ar. 81m la urvlr*"J
a mTAIbeit. of MUf'-SS
daughter.. H*mm MarkoylU: of *
Palm Batch, ramrie **rtovito
Miami. Rachel Ueeenberg of U-
hlll: and a grandchUd. Mleh.U^O'JJ
aid* .ervlcea and Interment were w-
at Heats*" Shotom &*EJS*4
Tampa Marlon Re*d Funeral Horn* "-
In charge
HOFFMAN _,
Lout. P.. si. OH E. HUI-JW *J
Resident of Tmmpa for "-Hay
Funeral atrvlcaa "_"*"{ Bonn,
morning at Manlcano Funerali-
M0 Hender.on Bhrd. "*L*3a
Sundhelm ottelala*. mgh0*.
followed In Um mauaolMini


f, June 22,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11

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Come io Spain ana reii
the Golden Age of Judaism.
In a quiet corner of the old Jewish quarter in
Cordoba, stands the statue of Moshe ben Maimon
Ha-Sepharti (Maimonides)Born Cordoba 1139.
Died Cairo 1205.
There was once in Spain a Golden Age of Judaism.
Come to Spain to see the places from this
Golden Age and to feel the rebirth of the Sephardic
tradition. In Toledo, Granada, Lucena, Sevilla, Malaga,
Madrid, Barcelona and other cities.
To learn more, send for the free booklet,
"Exploring the Jewish Heritage in Spain."
Please send me your new booklet
"Exploring the Jewish Heritage
in Spain"
Namt
Zip
Send to: Spanish National Tourist
Office, P.O. Box 5135, FDR Station,
New York, N.Y. 10022



Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, June 22,1979
Pi
[ Three New Executive Boards at the Annual Meetings
Officers of the Tampa Jewish Federation are: Gary Alter, executive director; Carl Zielonka,
vice president; Hope Barnett, secretary; Ben Greenbaum, president; and Herb Swarzman,
treasurer.
Heading the Tampa Jewish Social Service are Steve Segall
treasurer; Paula Zielonka, secretary; and B. Terry Aidman,
president.
Presidents of the three agencies that held a joint annual Among members of the Executive Board of the Jewish Community Center are Don Mellman,
meeting are Ben Greenbaum, Tampa Jewish Federation; Sara Sue Borod and Leslie Balis, vice presidents; Sara Richter, president; and Howard Greenberg,
Richter, Jewish Community Center; and B. Terry Aidman, secretary.
Tampa Jewish Social Service.

Mott's makes everybody's favorites.
A favorite in Jewish homes for generations, Mott's gives you the
special taste of fresh-picked fruit...in your old favorites. And excit-
ing new ways.
Looks different. Tastes different. Mott's latest treat is Prune
Juice Blended With Prune Pulp. Smoothly blended prune pulp
makes this prune juice different and delicious, with a rich mellow
prune flavor. Try it. You'll like it, you'll like it.
Mott's Apple Juice, so brisk and refreshing. A favorite for after-
school snacks. A treat for the whole family.
Mott's Regular Apple Sauce is a de-luscious dessert. And a great
side dish with meat or poultry.
For calorie-counters and special sugar-free diets, serve Mott's
Natural Style Apple Sauce. Chock full of nature's own sweetness,
no sugar added.
Super Mott's Prune Juice, a regular favorite! Gives you more
prune taste and more prune goodness than ordinary prune juice.
Really is super.
Keep plenty of Mott's on hand. They're instant people-pleasers.
K Certified Kosher
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