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:
AA00014305:00016

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti IFIIariidliiai in
jmel Number 15
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 13,1979
Price 35 Cents
sraelis Are Outraged over Meeting in Vienna
By DAVID LANDAU
nd YITZHAK SHARGIL
Jerusalem (jtai -
mainstream political com-
nity in Israel, embracing the
|ernment and the Labor Party
l.sition, reacted with uniform
ition and dismay over the
^ting that Chancellor Brun
|isky of Austria and Willy
ndt, chairman of West Ger-
s ruling Social Democratic
, had with Palestine Liber-
Organization Chief Yasir
fat in Vienna this weekned.
[reisky told a news conference
Vienna Sunday that the 10
of discussion over a period
|hree days between the three
i had been "very informative."
fAT WAS invited by
sky in the Chancellor's
^city as vice president of the
alist International. Brandt,
Chancellor of West
iiany, is president of the
alist International. Arafat's
visit was not announced in ad-
vance and was a surprise to
reporters in Vienna. It was his
first official visit to the West
since he addressed the United
Nations General Assembly in
1974.
The Cabinet "empowered the
Foreign Ministry" to summon
home Israel's Ambassador to
Austria "for consultations" as a
mark of protest. Yosef
Ciechanover, the director general
of the Foreign Ministry, called in
the Austrian charge d affaires to
deliver an expression of Israel's
strong protest at Kreisky's
action.
Shimon Peres, chairman of the
opposition Labor Party, joined
with Prime Minister Menachem
Begin in drafting a statement
condemning the meeting. Peres
Dutch Jewish Journalist
Organizes JDL in Holland
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Hans Knoop, a Dutch Jewish
journalist whose articles in 1976
led to the arrest of Nazi war
criminal Pieter Menten, has
revealed himself as organizer of a
"Jewish Defense League" in
Holland with the stated purpose
of reacting physically to verbal
Chief Rabbi Rules
Birth Control Forbidden
|ERUSALEM (JTA) -
ei Rabbi Ovadia Yosef issued
kday a long Halachic judg-
nt, ruling that birth control is
Ridden by Halacha.
f ruled there was no justi-
tion for family planning even
reason was shortage of
sing and low income. The
permit to use birth control
i be given to women who
not become pregnant for
It h reasons.
Josef also issued a call by
V known rabbis warning
ist the establishment of
family planning centers. "Such
centers," said Yosef, "exploit the
innocence of women of Mid-
eastern origin, teach them how to
use birth control devices, and
sometimes even encourage
abortions." Yosef compared this
service to the advice of Pharaoh
of Egypt to stop the birth of
Hebrew first-born sons.
Rabbi Yosef warned all Jewish
women not to listen to any such
advice. "Such advice contradicts
our faith and the Holy Torah, and
they should keep away from such
centers."
Federation Names
Assistant Director
ary Alter, executive director,
[Ben Greenbaum, president,
^e Tampa Jewish Federation,
announced the employment
I bra ham Davis-Wasserberger
assistant director, effective
116.
[asserberger, the son of Al
Sonja Wasserberger of
|pa, recently graduated from
/urzweiler School of Social
where he received his
r of Social Work Degree.
president of the student
ization and a member of the
Student-Faculty Com-
He completed his un-
paduate work at the
Jersity of South Florida.
has been involved in the
communal field, both full
art-time over the past nine
including division director
^ Tampa JCC Camp and
tter at Congregation Rodeph
om. He was the coordinator
|e Israel Independence Day
parity Walk for the Jewish
ration-Council of Greater
Los Angeles and received field
work experience with the
Federation of Jewish Philan-
thropies of New York.
As assistant director,
Wasserberger will assume
responsibility for the TJF
Women's Division, Young
Leadership, Campaign activities
and special projects such as
heading the demographic study.
According to Alter, additional
frofessional staff will enable the
ederation to involve itself more
in the program area as well as
provide more manpower to aid in
the Campaign. "We want to
reach a much larger and wider
segment of our community and
one way we will be able to ac-
complish this will be through
expanded programming," Alter
explained. Ben Greenbaum
stated that he was "pleased to
welcome Abe to the Federation
family and that with his
background and experience he
will be a valuable asset to the
Federation program."
manifestations of anti-Semitism.
His group has claimed credit
for stoning the editorial offices of
the daily Haagse Post two weeks
ago after the newspaper pub-
lished interviews with several
Dutch soldiers in the United
Nations Interim Force in
Lebanon (UNIFIL) who made
anti-Semitic remarks.
Knoop, 35, who is active in the
Dutch branch of Herat, first
made his disclosure in an inter-
view published last week in the
weekly Elseviers. Several days
ago a group of about 30 persons
declared themselves members of
the Dutch JDL, among them
Knoop and Charlie Nenner, 28,
who described himself as a
medical student.
noted that negation of the PLO is
the national consensus in Israel.
He told a meeting of the Labor
Party Bureau that the party
would raise the matter at the
next meeting of the Socialist
International.
MEANWHILE, Kreisky and
Brandt stated that the Socialist
International will have more
talks with the PLO irrespective
of previous decisions to the
contrary.
Only the leftist two-man Sheli
faction, consisting of Meir Payil
and Uri Avneri, welcomed the
Vienna meeting as a possible
breakthrough in the com-
prehensive peace process.
Another Sheli leader, Gen (res.)
Mattityahu Peled, who has
himself met with PLO leaders at
various times in Europe, said
that what transpired in Vienna
was beyond proper proportions.
But Peled said on a radio
interview that he assumed the
Kreisky-Brandt meeting with
Arafat had been arranged on the
basis of new pledges by Arafat to
make public statements either
recognizing Israel or accepting
UN Security Council Resolution
242. For that reason, Peled said
he welcomed the meeting as a
hopeful sign.
Maariv published an intervic
with Kreisky from its Vienn
correspondent, Menahei.
Oberbaum, in which the Austria
Chancellor asserted that tr
analogy between Israel's polici
and those of South Africa was .:
Israeli Forces Blow Up
Lebanese Constructions
TEL AVIV (JTA) An
Israeli force Sunday blew up two
constructions in the Lebanese
village of Khabra. These con-
structions housed a cell of ter-
rorists an Israeli army spokes-
man announced.
The spokesman said this action
was carried out within the frame-
work of the Israeli declared policy
to prevent the organization of
terrorists for activity against
Israel.
Prior to the demolition of the
constructions, they were
evacuated from their inhabitants
a similar action was done two
nights ago when the Israelis
evacuated women and children
from the area of demolition of two
houses in another village. Israel
it was stated will continue
its deterrent activity against
Arab terrorists.
Kay Jacobs Is Nominated
To Head Women's Division
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board of Di-
rectors will hold an open Board
meeting on Thursday, July. 19, in
the Social Hall of Temple
Schaarai Zedek, beginning with
lunch at noon.
Ruth Wagner, chairman of the
Nominating Committee, has
announced the nomination of
Kay Jacobs to head the Women's
Division for 1979-1980. Kay has
been an active bord member for
many years and has served as
Campaign Chairman.
She is a past president of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood and was recently
awarded the Leo D. Levinson
Award from the Tampa Jewish
Federation
Outgoing chairman of the
Women's Division Board is
Marsha Levine, who
pleting a two year term.
is com-
Martha Levine
Kay Jacob*
Welcomed in Yiddish
MM
Committee Keeps Growing
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Awaiting the arrival on July 3
of Yefim and Rita Fridman and
their nine-year-old daughter,
Irina, and Yefim's mother, Liba,
all from Minsk, was the largest
delegation of newly-settled-in-
Tampa Russians yet. The
welcoming committee keeps
growm*i, as 'a8t month's "new
arrivals" join in the welcoming
party for the truly new arrivals.
The Fridmans are the fourth
Russian family to come to Tampa
since ApriL These four families
total 12 people. Another six
people are expected before the
end of September, according to
Anne Thai, executive director of
the Tampa Jewish Social Service.
The Fridmans left Minsk 40
days after applying for per-
mission to emigrate. Through a
translator they said, "This short
waiting time is true only in our
part of the country, in Minsk."
Continued on Page 5



r*age*
i nejtuian rturuuan u/ tumpu
Attending the last meeting of the Synagogue Council of Tampa were, left to right: Liiiiyan
Osiason, president. Temple Schaarai Zedek. CoL AUan Fox. president. Congregation KolAmi.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim. interim chairman: Ruby Sugar, administrator. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom: Dr Stephen SchimmeL vice president. Congregation KolAmi and Rabbi Stark Kram
HUM- L'SF pt Synagogue Council Urges Cooperation
ponem organizations can become more aware of
each others activities and purposes. The
Synagogue Council of Tampa will also provide a
forum between the synagogue community and
other Jewish communal organizations. When
deemed appropriate- the SCT shall issue
statements on important topics of Jewish con-
cern.
The SCT encourages membership ma
congregations because the synagogue is the prune
instrumentality for the perpetuation of Jewish life
and values
The Synagogue council this year will sponsor
the joint adult education institute previously
sponsored by the Tampa Rabbinic Association.
Other areas of concentration are being in-
vestigated
A Synagogue Council of Tampa, bringing
together the rabbinic and lay leadership of all the
congregations, has been organized and has been
a regular basis, according to its in-
Rabbi Frank Sundheim.
This council has adopted the following
The synagogue plans a role of unique im-
portance in the lives of the members of the Jewish
community Recognizing this, and the need for
cooperation and support among the various
congregations, the Synagogue Council of Tampa
has been created. Its main purpose is to provide
an opportunity for the rabbis and lay leaden of
Tampa s congregations to meet and discuss
mutual concerns- Through this interaction it is
hoped that the congregations and their com-
Program on Medicine Set for Seniors
"Medicine. When and How to Lounge of the Jewish Corn-
Take It Right, is the subject of a munity Center. 2808 Horatio.
free program on Wednesday. Tampa Anyone 60 or older in
July 18, in the Senior Citizens Hillsborough Countv is invited to
JCC Pre-School Scholarships
The deadline for requesting scholarship assistance for the
JCC Pre-School is Monday. Jury 30 To qualify for scholarships,
all registration fees and past obligations must be current-
Scholarship requests are handled by Tampa Jewish Social
Service, and all information is held in confidence. Call Anne Thai
at Tampa Jewish Social Service for more information
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Russian Resettlement Program
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
CONOtEGATION MTU tStAEt
211 S*o/- Ae>ue 2SS-637" v 251-4275 Robb- Norton Bry*
Se-. :es ^^Oo> 8p"- So*--oo 9 o rr Do mommg and
een TWPU DAVID
20C- S*o-" Aenua*25i-<2,5Ra>-So"j^i
^OO. 8 p m SonxOoy O n Dol> mom*g
m nyon
Ser.<*s
d e.fwig
attend
Scheduled from 2-4 p.m.. the
program, developed by the
Suicide and Crisis Center of
Hillsborough County, provides
up-to-date and medically sound
information on the effects of
common prescription and non-
prescription drugs on different
people in various situations.
According to Dr. Philip Levine
of Drake University s Phar-
macology Department, older
people are especially susceptible
to medication-related problems
because of their changing
physical metabohsm and higher
rate of medicine-taking.
That is why we're particularly
eager to have the program here.
says Donna Davis, coordinator of
the Senior Citizens Project at the
JCC. which serves anyone 60 or
older in the county, through an
Older Americans Act grant.
Campers Travel
The Junior High Camp at the
JCC is on the mow this year
Included in their weekly camp-
outs have been trips to Crooked
River campgrounds, north of
B rooksville. and a four day tnp
to O'leno State Park in High
Springs. Day trips have included
excursions to Fort DeSota and
Crystal Springs. AD of this is
preliminary experience for the
last 10 days of camp a trip to
northern Georgia and North
Carolina.
COMGtfGATMM 101 AMI
Sr: HM ;- ;:> s-es 3e 5e-. :e I -v aM -c: h X2> el
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CONGtfGATION tOOEPM SN010M (
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vuran I
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e*oo :: S^abOos'neol follows sarv-csaSo*wrdoy. 10oav-
^~rce*.
_>e* Sr.^oe*-- Caawai U.rer**y of Sov* Hereto. 13422 Vifcoo*
Cade. Apt 121 9m-7076 or 988-'234 RotX> Mark K/am
1/2 PRICE
SPECIAL
FOR
SHAMPOO
CUT & BLOW DRY
s ^-xae-
BRING THISCOUPON FOR YOUR
DISCOUNT
UMSEX HAJRSTVUNG
Zlz East Dana Blvd. Taaapa Fla.
ti iimemauiw
(M Per The Javata ofJmly
t ?-u-r
^JdneTnuml one government priority^------L^EJ2H52L-
T i-ii-rt
Elaine Fantle Shimberg is a
Tampa free-lance writer. Her book,
"Babies and By-Lines How to Be
a Housewife Author." will be pub-
lished by Writer's Digest Books
this fall Her work has appeared in
Glamour. Seventeen, Lady's
Circle. Screen Stars and many
other magazines She is co-host of
Women s Point of View." a local
monthly television show. She u
married and has five children.
\
Elaine Shimberg
Today I Am A....?
By ELAINE FANTLE SHIMBERG
There's been a great deal of publicity recently about grown
women studying for and celebrating their Bat Mkzvah. They
give different reasons "It's something I always wanted to
do:" "It makes me feel closer to my religion, etc A few weeki
ago a 42-year-old woman confided her motive for having a Bat
Mitzvahtome.
"It was a matter of identity. I wanted to be able to stand in
front of everyone and say who I was."
I nodded. "You mean, that you were a Jewish woman ...
something like that?"
"No, that I was me." she said- "I'm known as Rachel ud
Ben's daughter. Harold's wile and Sammy's mother. My Bit |
Mitzvah. even at my age. was my first chance to find out who I
am and to have everyone listen long enough for me to tell I
them" She hesitated and laughed. "It was also nice to get ill
those pencils as presents!"
"Pens, you mean." I corrected.
"No." she said. "Pencils. I never can find any when I want
them. 1 buy boxes, put them by the telephone and they're gone.
Like the doughnuts I buy lor breakfast the night
before We laughed, but I understood her longing for
recognition as a person in herself. It is one in a long list of
"female complaints" this "Who's-me?" disorder.
Recently. I was introduced to a gentleman as "The woman
with five children." I felt naked and exposed, as though my
children still clung to me like the snakes in Medusa's hair, as |
though this was my only means of identification.
He nodded, but said nothing.
'She writes." my friend finally added.
"Oh?" said the man. deciding to humor me. "What do you
write?"
Checks"
He smiled. What name do you write under?"
"Erma Bombeck." I said
He looked thoughtful. "No. I don't think I've ever read any
of your work
1 was back to being the woman-with-five-chikiren.
It's an epidemic, this "Who's-me?" disorder Recently.
Ellen Goodman, the syndicated columnist, returned a question-
naire which had asked her about how she coped with being a
housewife writer mother. Despite the fact that she is a
mother, she wrote across the bottom. "I am not a housewife.
Somehow it reminded me of Richard Nixon saying. 1 am not a
crook!"
Saying what we are not still leaves open to speculation what
we are. Can it be we keep so busy searching for the answer to
that, that we never know we have discovered it? Sometimes, *e
never know.
"I am ." There's a long list for most of us and the prior
ities differ with each person. Everyone carries many different
labels.
But somehow, today's woman, trying to be modern, ''with
it. Superroom. loving wife, thoughtful daughter, toyai
American, concerned and caring Jew. organised rwmemaker,
community supporter and career woman, needs to take time
pause, to reflect, to absorb her sense of self- Someone onceJ?J:
that kids are so organized they have no time to dream. Haw |
about their mothers?
Chef Boy-ar-dee
Cheese Ravioli
in Sauce:
Kreplach
Italiano
Today, serve Chef Boy-ar-Oee- Cheese Ravioli tor a
great tasting meal Your family will really love this ver-
sion of kreplach made with cheese and tomato sauce
seasoned the Chef's special way.
Cheese Ravioli in Sauce from Chef Boy-ar delicious hot meal with cheese
jr-.i.-iJ r


FndayTjuly 13,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Becky and Anne
Giving 'Just Good Care
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
"The doctor told us when we
retired, 'Keep busy, keep your
minds active,' and that is the
reason given by Becky Margolin
for the involvement in com-
munity life by both her sister,
[Anne, and herself. Anne quickly
adds, "But even when we were in
nurse's training, we were always
I involved in organization work."
I And involved they are, even
I today, in their retirement.
They serve on the Women's
IDivision Board of Tampa Jewish
Federation and have chaired the
iTelethon Division in the women's
|campaign for the past several
fears and plan to do so again this
year. They are at their
synagogue, Congregation
[Rodeph Sholom, almost daily for
their work in the gift shop. (They
add quickly that they are only
part of the committee along with
limi Weiss and Evelyn
lenkins.)
They serve on the Senior
Citizen's Advisory Council of the
li-wish Community Center and
ike a turn as hostesses in the
Senior Lounge (coinciden tally
aking blood pressures on the day
they are there.) And while we
kerved as corresponding
ecretary for Haddassah last
tear, this year they are "just"
busy selling New Year's cards.
|his is retirement?
DURING THEIR nursing
jays they were active volunteers
all forms of Red Cross work,
rom hurricane shelter nursing to
leaching classes in
Immunizations, Mother and
Jaby Care and Home Care of the
Sick and Injured. "When we
etired from nursing, we gave all
tif that up completely," said
inne. Becky added, "We didn't
^now what a healthy person was,
ye wanted to see healthy
eople." From serving the
ommunity in the nursing
krofession, they turned to ser-
ving the Jewish community in all
|hese ways.
Becky and Anne. We say it
logether so often that we really
Wgin to think of these two
Jromen as being one entity. They
lo have very similar interests,
Jut they also have individual
astes.
Anne served as president of
I'nai B'rith Women in 1951 and
pndly remembers the Follies
rhich they sponsored. Anne has
Pso been active in the Tampa
ealistic Artists Association and
proud of her donations to the
I'F.DU auction. "I used to give
hem two pictures every year,
iw I just give them one a year."
ecky adds, "I gave them one a
ear as long as I was painting,
low that I have stopped, I have
one to give any more. But we
now thinking of working in
Iramics."
iThey were born in Memphis,
fcnn., and their family moved to
hltimore to make it easier for
one brother in the family to
end Johns Hopkins
liversity. When Ellis Margolin
they witnessed over the years in
their profession? "Sulpha drugs
and penicillin," they answer
almost as one. "And, for sure,
salaries!," chimes in Becky.
"Prior to World War II and the
pencillin discovery leading to all
the other wonder drugs, all we
had to offer really sick patients
was 'just good nursing care,' "
said Anne.
"Just good care" is whai
Becky and Anne Margolin gave
their patients. "Just good care"
is what Becky and Anne are
giving the community now. And
they are following doctor's or-
ders, keeping themselves busy
and their minds active.
Council Members Named
Three new members of the
Senior Citizen Advisory Council
have been announced by Donna
Davis, Senior Citizen Project
Director. Use Blanck, who for-
merly served on the board, is
returning to the committee; Cara
Woodie, whose interests are
ma era me and ceramics, and
Rosemary Baron, formerly of
England, now of Tampa and
operating Forget-Me-Not-
Flowers, will now serve as regular
members of the board.
New Year's Cards Are Now Available
Top-notch volunteer sisters Anne and Becky Margolin.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah announces that the
newst line of Jewish New Year
cards is now available, together
with personalized cards for the
New Year.
welcomes the support of the
Jewish community, these cards
are available by calling Anne or
Becky Margolin at 876-1056 or
Dorothy Skip at 839-0167.
graduated, there were still quotas
on Jewish admissions into
medical schools. When his ac-
ceptance to Washington
University in St. Louis came
through, the family moved there.
Remember this was during the
Depression and being able to live
at home was the difference in
staying in school or not staying
in school. Dr. Ellis Margolin
practiced pathology in Maryland
until his recent retirement to
Pompano Beach.
WHEN ANNE graduated
from high school she worked for a
year "because nice Jewish girls
didn't go into nursing." Stating
her total disinterest in the office
routine, she went into training at
the Jewish Hospital in St Louis.
"Our parents, Dena and Nathan
Margolin wanted the best for
their children. Even though it
was the Depression, they en-
couraged us to work for
scholarships and stay in school,"
Anne explains.
Becky tells a different story. "I
wanted to be a teacher, but they
were closing schools due to
the Depression. So I went into
nurse's training because my
sister was there." There must be
something to it running in the
family for throughout their
family there are many doctors.
"We had another sister who
died when she was very young. I
think from that time on we were
always interested in medicine,"
said Becky.
What followed v as a full
medical career. Seven years at
Greenspoint Hospital in New
York, ending only when on a
visit to Tampa to see an aunt,
they decided to make a move and
bring their parents to a warmer
climate. Anne tells of their
buying a house (which they still
occupy today) one block south of
Kennedy Boulevard and about
three blocks east of Dale Mabry
POSITION WANTED
Wasted Position in Jewish
Education or youth work, or
sociological research. Have BA in
Judaic* Studies and in sociology,
eight yrs. of experience in Jewish
Ed. and youth work, and win have
MA in sociology by Dec. CaD
Vkki Bomhild B34-0294
Rowdies Tickets at JCC
Rowdie discount group tickets are now available at the
ewish Community Center.
As long as we are able to sell a minimum of 25 tickets per
game, the Rowdies have agreed to make tickets available
through us. If we sell enough tickets the center could become a
hgular outlet in the future. Buy your tickets today at the JCC,
your full service center.
Ticket Prices
eserved...........................................*600
peneral Admission.................................** -J*
eniorCitizen (over 65) .............................. In
Children (under 15)..................................*2-60
July Schedule
July 11 ......................California Surfs
July u. .................Edmonton
July 28 ... ..........Detroit Express
Vugust3 ..............Dallas Tornados
and having their friends tell them
that they wouldn't live "way out
there."
THEY WERE on the staff of
Tampa General Hospital 9'/i
years. Both were assistant
supervisors when they left to
become public health nurses.
They were in that position over
17 years when they retired.
What were the biggest changes
This
money
is one
raising
of Hadassah's
projects and
Jewish New
September 22.
Year starts
.WATCH NEXT WEEK'S ISSUE OF The Jewish Floridian,
FOR THE RESULTS OF THE
TAMPA FIRST
CORNED BEEF SANDWICH
CONTEST
After theatre
there's nothing like a delicious
cup of coffee. Maxwell House'
Coffee always makes it great.

Pleasant company after the theatre is
bered cup after cup. year after year,
never the same without a cup of piping Maxwell House-a tradition in Jewish
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
lifestyle for over half a century.
"Good
lothe
Lut Drop"
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.
f


Page 4
I he'Jewisn rianaian oj lampa
Kreisky's Self-Hatred
There can be nothing more cynical in inter-
national politics than that Austria, which welcomed
the Hitlerian horde with open arms, should today
have a Jewish chancellor.
Or that the Jewish chancellor, Bruno Kreisky,
should speak in the tones of typical Austrian politics.
Kreisky's meetings with Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir Arafat of course give both
Arafat and the PLO added credibility in the
European community, which is already heavily
weighted in the direction of betraying Israel's best
interests for Arab oil.
But that Kreisky should also serve as Arafat's
mouthpiece, "assuring" one and all that neither the
terrorist leader nor his terrorist organization is in-
terested in the extermination of Israel, is a turn of
events we must not permit ourselves to tolerate.
Kreisky's Jewish self-hatred is by now legion.
That is his problem, and we suspect that the
Austrians delight in it. On the other hand, we must
do everything possible to beat Kreisky's insular real-
politik at every turn.
The Statute Victory
The debate in Germany over eliminating the
Statute of Limitations on war crimes was long and
hard, and now there are congratulations rolling into
Bonn from around the world that, finally, the
Government has done the "right thing."
We are, of course, delighted that closeted Nazi
criminals will not now be able to come out into the
light of day with arrogant impunity, immune as of
January, 1980 from punishment until the end of their
unnatural lives.
In this sense, the Bonn victory is laudable. It
demonstrates the Federal Republic's determination
that its post-war, 30-year-young democracy, the
strongest and ablest in the European community,
will not flinch from past history.
Much has been spoken of in the past about West
Germany's indifference to war criminals in its midst,
but somehow we manage to overlook the landmark
sentencing in Frankfurt at the end of June of an
Erwin Schoenborn, for example, a leading neo-Nazi
activist to 18 months in prison. Or of life sentences in
Hamburg now being demanded for one Viktor Araja,
a former SS major of the Nazi Latvian Legion, and
Walter Knopp in Cologone, a former SS sergeant.
As well, there is the case against Dr. Aribert
Heim, the former Nazi physician at Mauthausen
concentration camp in Austria, who has been
charged in Baden-Baden with murdering inmates
there.
Time No Longer an Ally
None of this is to suggest that we do not join the
rest of the congratulating world. The point, however,
that we would like to make is that those who opposed
eliminating the Statute of Limitations are no sui
generis closet Nazis themselves. Many of them in-
clude Germany's most liberal and dedicated
democratic leaders. Their objection to the elmination
of the Statute was rooted in sound principles of
jurisprudence as they saw it.
The victory is not cut and dried in legal terms.
Constitutional sacrifices have been made. The
debate, itself, demonstrated the greatest
achievement thus far: the horror of the Nazi Third
Reich will never die; it must never be permitted to
die as a historical phenomenon unparalleled in
inhumanity.
The Federal Republic acknowledges this, and out
of that horror has emerged a new nation with suf-
ficient strength of purpose to make precisely those
legal sacrifices to which we refer in Bonn's striking
down of the Statute of Limitationsin Bonn's legal
move to let the Nazi beast know that time is no
longer his ally.
TaeJewtea
OfTae
At
MIMlM
MMI
MerrhaaeUae Advert!*** la IMCetama*
Weakly Application la Mall
Poalase Rate* la peBdlac at Miami, na.
(r
FlerMlaa. P.O. BmOUVTS, Miami,
fit) reiaraUag
iLPavMlM.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Lacal Area) Oa* Year MM
Out of Towa I p.
lh. Jrwleh Kmn .41*11 RDUflUlM rw free Hit People receiving the paper who have not auberrlbed
rtlrerlly are mjksrribrn through arrangement with tile Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby tl > per
year i rfc-fliK-tvd Iron their ronl ribuuona for a auber rtptlon to the paper Anyone wishing to cancel auch a
-,,. "i.iH.n .h-Nikl -iontlfvT.l-wlahriorima'.oi the federation
Qaddafi Strong Amin Support
IT IS three years since Idi
Amin, Uganda's imitation Hitler
with the wide girth and limited
mentality, helped make captivity
hell for the 103 hostages held by
terrorists at Entebbe Airport, the
wild man of Kampala has been
caged, crushed and humiliated.
Most of the world will rejoice.
But not Col. Muammar el-
Qaddafi. Libya's strong man,
who was one of the few friends
Amin had left when his empire
fell. Responding to Amin's
whimpers for help as an aroused
Tanzania rained blows of
destruction on the Uganda dic-
tator's army. Qaddafi dispatched
1,000 or so troops and a Tupolev
(Soviet) bomber to the fray in a
the I
undelivered paper* to The Jewlah
desperate and losing gamble to
save a cornered buddy-
QADDAFI OWED Amin that
bit of a lift. For it was at the
Libyan leader's request that Idi
Amin had ordered out of his
domain those Israelis who had
come a few years ago to bolster
his economy. True to his charac-
ter, the mad ruler of Uganda, who
^Jewish Floridiaxi
of Tampa
Bualneai Office MM Henderaon Blvd., Tampa. Fla MMt
Telephone 873-4470
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor Aaaoclata Editor
ISRAELI WpNCO BU5TBR
had trained in Israel to be,.
chuter, had paid back his L
benefactors in typical coinri,
Amin realm.
In October, 1975, as .
of the Organization of
Unity (OAU), he arose in
General Assembly (J_,
Israel's expulsion' from iQ
organizations and the extern
tion of the State of Israel In
season, Sen. Daniel
Moynihan, then
Ambassador to the UN
Amin a "racist murderer'
speech in San Francisco.
This served to inflame.
hatred for Israel. Urged on.
PLO, which kept a large cal
Kampala, and poisoned by
part of his meager edm
derived from reading the
tocols of the Elders of Zion,,
offered the Arabs the assis
of his 12,000 troops "towip
the Jews."
THE DEGREE of
refinement was reflected hi
in his dispatch of a lei
Golda Meir (then Israel's
Minister) extolling Hi
savagery, specifically
Fuhrer's slaughter of six
Jews. Had not friends in M
dissuaded him. Amin would
doubtedly have gone ahead
his announced plan of ei
statue to Hitler. (His pet pi
would have loved that.)
When 20 of his soldiers
killed as the Israeli rescue
dropped from the skies
Entebbe, his first reaction
cry revenge against Jei
his next characteristic act
ask Israeli Lt. Col. Baruch
Lev, who had helped with
military training, to send in
parts for his crippled tanks.
Dictators with hands dri|
blood are one of the
oldest and most grievous
Amin comes close to rei
as top prize winner in that
Continued on Page 9
-
New Book neveais
Nuremberg Trials Questionei
Friday, July 13, 1979
Volume 1
18TAMUZ5739
Number 15
By ERIC MOONMAN
WERE THE Allies right to
provide a public trial for the Nazi
War Criminals at Nuremberg?
This disturbing question is again
brought to the surface by Airey
Neave's astonishing new book,
Nuremberg.
Sir Winston Churchill, An-
thony Eden and other members
of his war cabinet were inclined
towards a summary execution of
the 21 top Nazis. I am glad they
were overruled by the American
and Russian leaders. As Rebecca
West says in the foreword: "The
Nuremberg trial was conceived in
hatred of war, and it was nur-
tured by those of peace."
The trial was not a perfect
instrument. How could it be? It
had to deal with new crimes for
which there was no provision in
national law or international law.
The judges were themselves not
of the same legal background and
found it hard to agree and the
hearings were often incompre-
hensible.
AIREY NEAVE then was
given a remarkable opportunity.
He spoke German, he had been
captured by the Nazis, he knew of
their interrogation methods, he
had been brought to Colditz. His
incredible escape from that
fortress, just prior to his
despatch to an extermination
center, has already been written
about but at the age of 29 he
was able to serve the Allies in the
preparation of the indictments
against the top Nazis awaiting
trial at Nuremberg jail.
This is not a bitter, violent
book in the manner of Lord
Russell's Scourge of the
British Labor MP Eric Moonman is chairman of tk
British Zionist Federation and of British Poale Zion.^,
50, Moonman manages to combine intensive
Uamentary activity with one of the most imp
positions in Anglo-Jewish life.
Swastika. It is educative and
revealing. Thus through the trial
and Neave's visits to the prison,
we pursue the relationship be-
tween the 21 men and Hitler.
Take Hans Frank. From 1939
to 1945, he ruled as Governor
General of Poland- He had a
menacing record. Although
Hitler abused him he adored his
master:
"He demanded 'only one
jurisdiction the Fuhrer s. The
truth is that after his accession to
power, Hitler had no use for
Frank or indeed any other
lawyer. Despite his adulation,
Frank was never again invited to
discuss legal matters with him.
As the years went by, Hitler's
attitude to lawyers became in-
creasingly violent and hysterical.
Lawyers were 'traitors to the
nation,' 'idiots' and 'utter fools.'
On April 26, 1942, he said to the
Reichstag that he 'would not rest
until every German sees it is a
disgrace to be a lawyer.' Frank
had something of the bumptious-
ness and grandiloquence of a
Nazi buzfuz but he must have
winced when Hitler roared,
'There is no one to whom the
lawyer is closer than to the
criminal.' "
FRANK LIVED in a dream
world, pretending that those
principles of law were actually in
force in Nazi Germany which, he
knew, had been aba
1933.
And what of Julius
soon to become known i
Beast of Nuremberg? H j
habits in prison were opt*
cussed by the press and i
"He liked to expose
an animal in a cage at thei
The Nazi war machint1
dependent on the factory I
as well as the fear create'
SS. A fascinating cbaptaj
with the attempts by N*~
his team to prepare e
against the Krupp WW I
Krupp's empire producw-
tanks, and U-boats and I
victory to Hitler in them
that was not the basis
indictment.
KRUPP had used slave I
They had on the 9"**
and children brutally tram
from Rumania and n,
where they were penn*i
night by SS guards *
wire. They were msrc
factory in that tast mt*l
war. their legs blue withcoi
scarred by frostbite .
onasuceofbreadvd;
watery soup At "*
Alfred Krupp >t FT
they were horse-whippw
And what was the Kruf
It lasted from August
until July 31. 1WJI


Welcomed in Yiddish
Committee Keeps Growing
Continued from Page 1
TAMPA
_. MyMnrY
..
\
i R?pbi Theodore Brod gives a warm welcome and handclasp to
Liba Fridman at Tampa International Airport.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
ia Fridman arriving at her
home, Tampa.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Ly are a particularly striking
lily, and even though
lausted from their trip from
le, where they had waited for
months to come to the
Sted States, they seemed
luinely pleased to receive such
elcome
.'MILE THE former Russian
kilies were greeting their new
knds in Russian, Rabbi
bodore Brod greeted the
idmother, Liba Fridman, in
|dish, which brought tears to
eyes as well as to many of
se who were gathered around
i touching scene.
Russia, Rita Fridman was a
Idren's music school teacher,
Yefin Fridman was a
|sepa inter. They said that
both had relatives
kaining in Minsk who hoped to
le here Yefim's mother, Liba
prated that she, too, has two
ers who hope to be able to join
[here as soon as possible.
lince the Russian Reset-
nent program was established
years ago under the
frmanship of Paula Zielonka,
have been 34 Russian Jews
ttled in Tampa. The com-
now goes through its
lions in what seems like ef-
less ease as they set up
sekeeping on increasingly
^t notice for the new families.
li Weiss continues to provide
| first meal for the new families
she has for those who have
pe before this. She serves as a
woman cooking committee.
The entire delegation ad-
ped from the airport to the
Jinan's new apartment as has
>me customary.
OPENING JUNE 28 SPECIAL
mM w J OouDu Oiewnty
^^ _m '0 0M4S Aoofll>
i m0 'o augusi n
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2 CHEAT KOSHER MEALS
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CHILDREN S OAV CAMP
| ARTS. CRAFTS, ENTERTAINMENT
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r ^ r ^mw w w M fOOt
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On Ihl Ocean at 17111 Street
Miami Beach. Florida 33141
PGH HOLY DAYS SIPT 20-OCT. J
pUSTANT RABBINICAL lilrtRVISION
"ABBI JOS KAUFMAN
July 16
JCC camp Second session begins Schaarai Zedek Board
meeting 8 p.m.
July 17
JCC camp trip to Tampa Stadium, grades 3, 4 and 5.
July 18
Beth Israel Board meeting 8 p.m. "Medicine When and How
to Take It Right" 2 to 4 p.m., free for seniors at JCC JCC camp trip
to Tampa Stadium, grades 1 and 2.
July 19
Tampa Jewish Federation Women's Division Board meeting July 19
at noon at Temple Schaarai Zedek JCC camp overnight, grades 3,
4 and 5 Beth Israel Bible study noon.
July 20
Beth Israel Shabbat services, conducted by lay leader Milt Lewis -
Topic: "History of Hassidism."
JCC POOL HOURS FOR JULY
Monday and Wednesday 1 to 6 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday 1 to 8 p.m.
Friday 1 to 4:30 p.m.
Saturday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday Noon to 6 p.m.
sun cove realty
uatto^i
Newly arrived Russian family, Yefim and Rita Fridman and
their daughter Irina.
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
commercial residential
Investments
LB
mAiiou"
AL LATTER, REiALTOR
3216 S Dale Mabry
837-0543
tvning 2S1M19
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What a marvelous vacation Carol Zielonka and Miriam
Marcus just enjoyed (especially while we all sit here perspiring
in Tampa!). They went on a 13-day cruise on the "Pacific
Princess" to Alaska and British Columbia. First, they flew to
San Francisco to board the ship (with winter coats and warm
clothes packed in their suitcases). The initial stop was Victoria,
British Columbia, and then Vancouver, British Columbia; next,
on to Prince Rupert, B.C., Juneau. Alaska. Skagway. Glacier
Bay. and Sitka. Alaska before sailing back to San Francisco
where they visited for a few days before flying home. Hope you
two had as much fun on your trip as we did just drooling over
the details!
Michael and Janet Kaaa and Bob and Mimi Kehoe recently
returned from eight fun-filled and relaxing days in Canada. First
they all flew from Tampa to Toronto for two days of sightseeing,
then they flew on to Quebec for a few days, and lastly, they
ended up in Montreal via a train ride. The foursome said that
one of the best parts of the trip was having delicious onion soup
every dav for lunch'
Beth Osiaaon. daughter of Kenneth and Carol Osiaaon, is
having a very transient summer. She has departed on a camping
lour of the western United States that will work its way across
the country to California, and then head back east. At the end of
the tour. Beth will fly to Atlanta for two days of rest before
attending the SEFTY session at Camp Coleman
A very happy 65th birthday to Pan! Schwartz, who
celebrates his big day on the 17th of this month. Visiting from
California for the occasion will be Paul and Margie's daughter
and son-in-law Nancy and Jack Guttman and their one-year-old
daughter Lauren. The Schwartzes will celebrate with various
family members who live in Tampa, including their other
daughter and son-in-law. Carol and Charlie Funk land their son
Brian'. and Margie's mother Selma Goodman, who resides at
the Jewish Towers Our love and best wishes for health and
happiness on your 65th. Paul
Congratulations to Dr. Carl Zielonka. who was recently
appointed to serve on the executive committee of UJA's
National Young Leadership Cabinet As an area chairman for
the Cabinet. Carl will be a resource person and coordinator of
Young Leadership programs for the central and northern parts
of Florida A few weeks ago. Carl and his wife Paula attended an
executive committee meeting and weekend retreat at the
Harrison Conference Center in Lake Bluff. 111. 'near Chicago*. In
addition to d. : plans and duties for the coming year.
United States Sen. Carl Levin of Michigan spoke to the group on
the Middle East and on current Jewish events.
Our heartiest congratulations to Melanie Wagner, daughter
of Ruth and Al Wagner, who graduated magna cum laude with
degrees in sociology and speech pathology- from Florida State
University
Our friend Isaac Brash, longtime member of Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. asked us to inform you that he has recently
moved from the home he lived in for over 50 years, and is now
ng in a duplex at 3003 North 13th St. Much happiness in
your new residence. Isaac
A rousing welcome to Stephanie Brooke Lichtman. born
Friday. June 15. at Women's Hospital to Sheri and Randy
Lichtman. Stephanie weighed a healthy 7 lb.. 11 oz at birth
Proud grandparents are Bob and Elaine Levinaon and Estelle
and Arnold Lichtman lof Miami). Many congratulations to you!
Two big events are coming up in August We want to just
mention them now. so you can mark them on your calendar
then we will give you more information next month:
On Saturday. Aug 4. at 8:30 p.m.. the Men's Club of Con-
gregation Beth Israel will present a concert program with Miss
Zoa Dvorak, one of the finest voices in America, known both for
her contemporary and classical repertoire This musical evening
will take place at Beth Israel.
Secondly, the Tampa nighttime chapter of Women's
American ORT will have its annual re-enrollment function Wed-
nesday evening. Aug. 29. This year it will be a dessert and
fashion show (the exact time and place have not yet been set).
Working on this event are Shelley Fiaher. Maxiae Stark. Ellen
Stem. Gail Taylor, and Judy Hazan
Since May. when we first printed the bat of JCC Camp Chai
staff. Danny Thro, director, has added a number of counselors.
These are: Lym Palace, sport skills specialist; Larry
Harriaoa and Nancy Glickman. Yo Tarn counselors, and Beth
Carter. Sharon Tyson. Greg Berkes, Mark Dyson. "T" Jones.
Susan Saxtoa. Diane Seidner. Andre Daniels. Rock Blanco and
Damien Schmidt, Chai counselors.
Meet Anna and Rubin Sadder, who moved to Tampa 10
months ago from Mexico City. The Sneiders reside on Davis
Islands with their three sons, 18-year-old Richard, who will be
attending Sarasota s New College in the fall. 16-year-old Robert,
who goes to Tampa Prep, and 10-year-old Arthar. a member of
the Gome Elementary student body. Anna is an artist who
paints "abstracts with landscapes as my inspiration" and has
been doing so for 19 years. She has shown in various galleries
and has had several one-woman shows, most recently in the
Jewish Sports Club in Mexico City and is the Jewish Public
Library in Montreal. Rubin, who is a CPA by profession, was in
the plastics manufacturing business in Mexico, and is in real
estate in Tampa. The Sneiders said that they made the decision
to leave Mexico City because it was becoming too crowded, too
polluted, and very difficult to five in. They chose Tampa because
they found it peaceful and friendly with many fine colleges
nearbv. plus, they had some family here Kay and Maril
Jacobs, who are cousins, and Anna's brother and sister-in-law
George and Miriam Gojman. Anna's parents. David and Basha
Gojman. also moved to Tampa from Mexico City at the same
time that the Sneiders did. We welcome you with warmth and
smiles to this new country and new city. _________
CRC Cooperates in Memorial Effort
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
has announced its cooperation in
the documentation efforts of the
Yad Vashem Memorial Par-
ticular effort is being made to
reach members of the community
who may never have heard of the
Yad Vashem program, such as
the newly arrived Russians.
For some time, the Yad
Vashem Martyrs and Heroes
Remembrance Authority in
Israel has been conducting a
program to document all the
individuals of the Jewish faith
who "laid down their bves.
fought and rebelled in order to
perpetuate their memories and
that of their communities"
destroyed during the Holocaust
years. The project consists of
completing a one page form
known as a "Page of Testimony"
Daf A yd with the vital
statistics including a photograph
and the known circumstances of
the death of the individual.
possible ana returned to the
Tampa Jewish Federation office.
Additional copies
Lained there.
"My be ob-
c
j,( tmmerlm the
Addi Ii on*1 totwm
of each victim ot ttm *oiocust on a s+p*rstm
bm obtained from tht
YAD VASHEM
Martyrs and Heroes
Remembrance
Authonty
-in-Tr
uirtrrnruj
A Page of Testimony
TMF M*TYir *ND
Mai ilUIMMANC*
N. 1
i4j jtp .ocvt .ttoi p bw* re firxm art rim om
j tn mri r tew e^we
o- rr- fm r Tirm on rjB''u'V r n>jmii rm o v i "i re nair-i n
imi art tMomanem n r wom wn m ti dot r*an nm
;ni uc-M p" ttr,uu,jM' "^ *"*"v -^ .!!> ** Tw w*P>mm is rrt r* in*
-tcif- i' iu* 7s" tt-**- c 0'V 'i.'uua t-t r*it raiv* arm rnr n^r*
ibiiw -r in vi s-mi)
Fm't'
wonr^-ow .1
f.m Na
!' 1
PUof tank
xn\i l* trn
Nmh o< *>
Dm ol tRk
N*< o( lfc*r tram I* vsk]
-?owri'-i "! vw **>fl lw "win 1*0 it uroiu .7
PWcf or mitoses before (to war
O-mrMhn ->?}* jr
PU.r- el
Onuvj ,at.j
"With the questioning and
besmirching of the validity of the
six million figure by so-called
scholars and fringe neo-Nazis -**-<
in recent years, the Pages of n*4g n -*>
Testimony take on even greater
significance"' according to the
CRC Committee. Almost three
million names have already been
deposited in the "Hall of Names"
of the Yad Vashem Memorial in
Jerusalem where visitors and
scholars do research and pay
homage to the martyrs
The form should be filled out
with as much information as is
In Canada
Win j the I
^or5rj -Tf ria -Wnn'iem t
o w vrrvwrnm in .o-* it
"no^wTmrwit im .v*
nJsjSjostahp 10 df""
trrv dec'-sr* that th.t ummamy ti correct to tW to* ol my tn*>wht.-,i
aim.*:> m aur v Mm my m o-'in ^*>7^ri
mjm i*vvy> io v*f> i73n r iit ,o(n jr>p wmj
WKf'jnp
worn yn m Si,raai(e
, ririTn^twn dwit 'ii.rjinai'iraaDH7 jijiji.
" even unto them will I give in mine house and withm my
w.iHs a place and a name that shall not be cut off "
Clark's Embassy Vow Seen Sputtering
By MICHAEL SOLOMON
^ OTTAWA IJTA) -
Canadian Jewish leaders,
obviously disappointed
that Prime Minister Joe
Clark has delayed his
promised move of the
Canadian Embassy from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem by
the appoointment of Robert
Stanfield to study the
issue. nevertheless ex-
pressed confidence that the
promise will be fulfilled.
Dr W Gunther Plaut.
president of the Canadian Jewish
Congress, said that Clark "has
obviously attempted to defuse a
very explosive situation because
it is difficult to deal with foreign
policy decisions in a crisis atmos-
phere. I have every reason to
believe that Mr. Clark still ex-
pects to move the Embassy at
the right time and to the right
place."
HE ADDED, however, that
"this matter has become a
question of Canadian indepen-
dence ... Is Canada capable of
conducting foreign policy in
accordance with its own judge-
ment or will it constantly make
its decisions as a result of threats
or blackmail?"
Harold Buckwald. of Win-
nipeg, national chairman of the
Canada-Israel Committee,
declared: "We are confident this
does not represent a change of
policy on the part of the govern-
ment. Mr. Clark's commitment to
move the Embassy has not
changed." He said he thought
that "Robert Stanfield s par-
ticipation in establishing the
facts and circumstances involved
in the Embassy matter will
provide a calming effect."
Thomas Hecht. vice president
of the Canadian Zionist Fed-
eration, said "Our position in the
Jerusalem matter is to study the
full implications of the latest
development while assuming that
the Canadian government's
-ltion and commitment have
not changed. In other words, we
assume it is not a position of if."
rather that of when' and 'how '
We have full confidence that the
government of Canada will act in
a sovereign manner."
BEN MILNER. president of
the Herut Movement of Canada,
said that "Canada has always
shown its independence and
always took the proper steos .
I feel that the governments
latest action on Jerusalem is the
result of outside interference with
the Canadian government
decision In a way this is grviaj
in to blackmail."
Jeffrey Lyons, a Toronto
Jewish lawyer and a friend of
Clark, who accompanied him to
Israel last January, said The
Embassy policy started when a*
were in Israel and mainl> was the
result of a proposal mad. by the
. nt Minister of Immigration
Ron Atkev.
Long Debate Ends
Statute of Limitations
On War Crimes Abolished
BONN (JTA) The West German Bundestag
decided Tuesday to abolish the Statute of Limitations
Law and continue with the prosecution of former Nazi war
criminals without any time limit. The vote at the second
reading was 253 238, making it almost certain that the
bill would be adopted at the third reading later in the
evening.
The bill's first reading was in March, when the gap
between supporters and opponents was much narrower.
Only 21 votes were cast here in favor of a counterpro-
posal, which would have maintained a Statute of
Limitations for murderers not convicted of genocide and
racial killings.
MOST OF the Social Democratic deputies voted in
favor of continued prosecution. They were joined by a j
relatively large number of Christian Democrats. There
was an exceptional interest in the Bundestag debate |
throughout West Germany.
Radio and television stations interrupted their I
normal programs to beam the news. Hundreds of people
crowded the important visitors and press galleries during
the debate, including many former concentration carnp |
inmates. Some interviewed over West German Radio saw, (
"We have come to be vindicated and to see that justice|
triumphs."
CHANCELLOR HELMUT SCHMIDT said over the I
radio that he was "highly pleased" with the vote. "It wa|
necessary for justice and good order.
^


Redding"
WhitmanTamil

Mrs. Robert Tawil
Joyce Irene Whitman, daughter of Hyman and
Lottie Whitman of Miami, became the bride of
Robert Raphael Tawil, son of Leo and Rose Tawil
of Davis Island, Tampa, on July 7.
Rabbi Sol Landau of Beth David Synagogue
officiated at the candlelight ceremony, and a
reception followed at the Sonesta Beach Hotel,
Key Biscayne.
Maid of honor was Barbara Block, and
bridesmaids were Sharlene Zucker, Marisue
Szpak, Gina Swift, Lanoue Hall and Joan
Blasberg. Flower girl was Shari Regina Wald.
Best man was Dr. Albert Tawil, and ushers
were Manuel Garcia, Robert Benin, Earl Wald,
Ken Weissman, Kirk Weissman and Evan
Whitman.
The bride wore a white Qiana gown with
empire waistline and lace and pearl trim. Her
bouquet of white roses was mounted on a Vic-
torian white lace fan.
The bride graduated from Miami Norland
Senior High School and received a BS degree in
interior design and a BFA degree from Florida
State University. She is head interior designer for
Wishen Associates, Inc., Miami.
The bridegroom graduated from Plant High
School in Tampa and received a BS degree in
chemistry from the University of Florida. He will
be entering his third year in medical school.
After a trip to Acapulco and San Francisco, the
couple will live in Miami.
The bridegroom's parents are members of
Rodolf Sholom Synagogue in Tampa.
First Session of
Camp JCC Ends
The first four weeks of "Super
Summer '79" at Camp JCC have
come to an end. Among the
special activities that have
highlighted the first session is
the Parent's Night to which the
parents of the campers came and
watched "Deep Adventure," a
play written and directed by Kurt
VanWilt, the camp's drama
specialist. An exhibition of the
arts and crafts classes was also
presented, as well as a syn-
chronized swimming routine.
Besides the regularly
scheduled camp activities of
swimming, tennis, arts and
crafts, nature, drama and sport
skills, the camp visited Bern's
Farm, Phillippe Park and Tampa
International airport. They also
went roller skating and stayed
overnight at the JCC for an
evening of swimming, games,
cooking and movies.
There are still a few openings
available for the second session.
Contact Danny Thro, camp
director, 872-4451.
Israelis Are
Outraged
.t Meeting
Continued from Page 1
focus of the tripartite meeting
i Vienna.
"AT A MEETING like this,
y- discusses a broad spectrum
issues,'" Kreisky said. "One
eaks of the moral bases of
daism and to the same extent
K s|x?aks of the bombing of
banese villages and its con-
liic>nces. One speaks of the
[iniordinary arrogance with
Inch Israel behaves.
('Obviously and this should
clear to you the central idea
1i hcsu talks tends towards the
pnparison between Israel and
Ih Africa. There is a position
hich maintains) that Israel
mis to set up a Bantustan on
West Hank i.e., an area of
[jili imputation which would in
in he bereft of rights, with
laeli control over all the area's
lources."
[reisky said that he personally
fe convinced that the PLO
Jership did not (still) hold the
|w that Israel had no right to
|M. "I am sure the PLO does
believe in the destruction of
iH'l." he said.
IE SAID the meeting had
lved out of a prolonged
|respondence between himself
p Arafat, a correspondence
fing which he had written his
unequivocally negative
ruon regarding some of the
1 positions.
krafat was welcomed by
fisky and Minister of Interior
Yin Lane on his arrival from
fa in a special plane of the
garian Airline. In a short
ement Arafat rejected the
of negotiations with Israel
said the Palestinian problem
only be solved within the
1 Nations.
nlitical commentators in
fsalem believe that Brandt
Kreisky will launch a new
ative to spur the current
d of negotiations on
ptinian autonomy between
el. Egypt and the United
t'S.
frown Prince Hassan of
|an met Kreisky on Friday
f>K a stop in Vienna. Jordan
the Palestinians have
Ined to take part in the
nomy talks on grounds that
amp David agreements do
rpeet their demand for total
Mi withdrawal.
The secret of Mazola" is corn. Oras the first Americans knew itmaize. Mazola Margarines are made
from golden com oil. There is no cholesterol, naturally. So if you enjoy food, but are concerned about
cholesterol, enjoy cholesterol-free Mazola in any of its three great tastes. Sweet-Unsalted Mazola for
meat or dairy, baking or cooking- its right in the dairycase. Diet Mazola. for a delicious way to cut
calories. And the great light taste of Regular Mazola. Anyway you say it. cholesterol-free com goodness
is what Mazola means. fe_
Kosher-Parve
Milchige Kosher
Kosher-Parve
_
Mazola
Margarine
All Under Rabbinical Supervision
O 1978 Bet Foods. Un.tof CPC North Anttici *^C"


rto
A IW O ru I3'i I *>
W/ i U//1/A*
For Psychotherapist
,
'Packaging Life' Her Pet Project
By JANICE L. KAPLAN
Judaism is a vital ingredient of
a new "product" which a
Cleveland psychotherapist is in
the process of inventing. Dr.
Margaret A. Golton really thinks
she's on to something she is
frantically attempting to
"package life."
As a result of the loss of her
husband two years ago, Golton
has taken to the road with her
theories, to fill the gap in her life
and help others with theirs.
GOLTON THINKS one of the
main problems today is that
people don't have a reason to live.
"Judaism," she says, "has
always looked on life, not only as
a miracle, but as a privilege."
Referring to the leadership role of
the Jews, she says, "We can help
others enjoy life.
"Judaism is a religion of
hope," the doctor says. "It has a
sense of future. At the same time
it is firmly rooted in history, and
has a rich tradition." Specifically,
she views Jewish traditions and
history as a bank account. The
similarities in each are the sense
of security, the common base for
social contacts, firm foundation,
and a sense of confidence in an
uncertain world.
Reaching one's maximum
potential is not the only project
of the Case Western Reserve
University graduate, whose past
40 years include experience in
psychotherapy, marriage
counseling and parent guidance.
Her prescriptions commence
before a person is born, in the
womb experience. Her theory
states that there is nothing in the
womb experience that properly
prepares humans, thus, we must
re-equip the human psyche."
Elements in this process include
promoting a sense of wholeness,
and encouraging self-stimulation
and innovation.
OF COURSE an infant can't
take care of himself." Golton
said. "But let's be alert to what
he can do." for babies have many
capabilities which we often
overlook. In this way, she
believes, his needs and wants will
be met.
There are many societal
barriers working against
Golton s development theory and
she feels there must be a definite
revaluation of these external
pressures.
For instance, she comes down
hard on mass media. The media,
she feels, present models of
angression and destruction.
Another detriment to human
development is repetitive stimuli
such as in the education process.
A third distraction, according
to Golton. is the cult fad. "Cults
provide a psychological womb for
people who can't make it on their
own." she says A real problem
she says, as there are eight
million members of the 3.000
cults.
GOLTON. a senior citizen
herself, sees synagogues' older
members as teachers of young
people. When she meets with
groups of senior citizens, she
points out three items they may
take on their "journey to future
thinking." or pass on to younger
generations. These nonos are
skepticism, pessimism and
cynicism. What they absolutely
must pack for their trip are
imagination, discipline of the
researcher, and faith.
With an exhausted sigh,
because she knows her work is
just beginning, her theories are
just starting to take definite
forms and the answers are still
around the corner. Golton says,
"to really live, life is hard work."
Golton. herself devoted to hard
work, is working toward writing
a book called The Promise of the
Womb: A Hoax" The projected
Her prescriptions
commence befoie
a person is born,
in the womb ex-
perience. Her
theory states
that there is
nothing in the
womb experience
that properly
pre pares hu-
mans, thus, we
must reequip the
human psyche.
Dr. Margaret Golton
publication date is in three years.
Until that time, she will continue
researching her theories, and
passing on home remedies.
OH YES, one final antidote:
The four As to good mental
health. They are autonomy a
sense of wholeness; authenticity
to know who you are. your
values, priorities and goals;
accountability beinn
responsible according to your|
own highest ideals, inch
honesty, integrity, justice
compassion; and actualization -1
fulfilling your highest potential.
New Inquiries Ahead?
Feodor Fedorenko Reversal Widely Applauded
By ROCHELLE WOLK
ALBANY, NY. -
(JTA) Walter J. Rockier,
head of the newly-organized
federal special unit respon-
sible for Nazi war criminal
investigations, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that a New Orleans federal
appeals court ruling
against Feodor Fedorenko
would "tend to strengthen
the position of the office of
special investigation."
Rockier made the state-
ment in a telephone inter-
view from Washington. The
special investigation unit is
in the criminal division of
the U.S. Justice Depart-
ment.
The Fifth Circuit Court of
Appeals in New Orleans recently
reversed the decision by U.S.
District Judge Norman C. Koett-
ger, Jr. in Fort Lauderdale, Fla..
that had held that Fedorenko, a
one-time guard at the Treblinka
death camp, could retain his U.S.
citizenship.
IN A 3-0 ruling, the appeals
court instructed Judge Roettger
to revoke the citizenship of
Fedorenko because he had lied
about serving as a Treblinka
guard when he entered the
United States in 1949. Fedorenko
told immigration authorities then
that he had been a fanner and a
factory worker during World War
II. Judge Roettger had ruled that
Fedjorenko's lie had not been
serious enough to justify
revoking his citizenship.__________
The appeals court held that by
concealing his Nazi past. Fedo-
renko prevented the government
from conducting an investigation
at the time of his entry. Such an
investigation might have pro-
duced evidence that would have
warranted denial of his ntry or
granting of citizenship.
The appeals court instructed
Judge Roettger to "cancel the
certificate of naturalization
issued to the defendant" in 1970.
The denaturalization order,
which can be appealed to the
Supreme Court, will presumably
be followed by deportation pro-
ceedings to return Fedorenko to
his native Ukraine.
"IMMIGRATION law does
not allow a defense in a natural-
ization case, that a material mis-
representation was motivated by
fear of what might have resulted
if the applicant told the truth."
the appeals court ruled.
Rep. Elizabeth Holt/man il)..
N.Y.). chairman of the House
Judiciary subcommittee respon-
sible for Nazi war criminal cases,
issued a statement in Washing-
ton that she was "extremely
gratified" by the appeals court
ruling.
She also said "this is a
tremendously important victory
which will help facilitate the
prosecution of all suspected war
criminals who have found sanc-
tuary in the United States. I
heartily congratulate the Justice
Department and the Solicitor
General's office which argued the
appeal for their fine efforts."
IN NEW YORK. Howard M
Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress, said
he was deeply gratified" by the
court ruling He recalled that the
AJCongreM had led a delegation
to the .Justice Department in
Washington, which successfully

NEW IN TOWN?
PLEASE CALL RHODA
SHALOM TAMPA
872-4451
Nm
Address.
Tstsphons
A Protect O* Tamp* Jl FMMIior
urged Attorney General Ciriffen
Hill to appeal the lower court
decision which held that
Fedorenko could remain in the
U.S. as a citizen.
The AJCongress also wrote a
friend of the court brief, sub-l
mitted to the appeals courtl
which argued as the courtl
eventually ruled thitl
Fedorenko's false statements i
entering the country wnj
grounds for revoking hj
citizenship.
Hadassah Plans National
Convention in Chicago
NEW YORK Hadassah will
hold its 65th annual national
convention at the Palmer House
in Chicago Aug. 19-22. Bernice S.
Tannenbaum. national president
announced.
"At our last convention in
Chicago in 1968. plans were
announced for the reopening of
the Hadassah University
Hospital on Mount Scopus in the
recently reunited Jerusalem,"'
Mrs. Tannenbaum recalled.
"Our medical facilities at the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in Ein Karem.
western Jerusalem. were
stretched to capacity with
soldiers who had been injured in
the Six Day War with Arab
patients from east Jerusalem and
the West Bank, many of whom
came to Hadassah to resume
treatment suspended 19 years
earlier when access to Hadassah
had been cut off as a result of the
1948 War of Independence."
SHE CONTINUED. Arthur
Goldberg. former U.S.
representative to the United
Nations was the opening speaker
and the recipient of our Henrietta
Szold Award. Hadassah's
highest honor. Baroness Alix de
Rothschild. European chairman of
Youth Aliyah. reported on the
famed child rescue and
rehabilitation movement "
Over 2.500 delegates and
guests representing over 360.000
members in 1.6000 chapters and
groups from every state and
Puerto Rico will attend the four-
day convention.
Founded by Henrietta Szold in
1912. Hadassah is the largest
women's volunteer organization
and the largest Jewish
organization in the United
States. It is, also, the largest
Zionist organization in the world
today. Hadassah spends millions
annually for its health, education,
vocational, social welfare and
land-redemption programs in
Israel, and its education and
youth programs in the United
States.
In addition to hearing reports,
projecting plans, adopting
budgets and participating in
seminars and workshops, the
delegates will honor
distinguished guests and hear
addresses by government leaders
and international authorities in
the fields of Hadassah's ac-
tivities health, education,
youth, and American and foreign
affairs.
Frieda S. Lewis of Great Neck,
NY. is national convention
chairman, and Edith Zamost of
Highland Park. N.J. is co-
chairman.
HADASSAH MAINTAINS s
network of medical institutions in
Israel providing healing,
teaching and research radiating
from the two campuses of the
Hadassah-Hebrew University
Medical Center in Ein Karem and
on Mount Scopus in Jerusalem.
Many United States agencies,
such cs the National Institutes of
Health, the Departments of
Labor, of Health. Education and
Welfare, and of Agriculture have
shown great interest in
Hadassah's medical, youth
rehabilitation work, vocational
training, and programs for the
educationally deprived as they
are carried out through Youth
Aliyah and by Hadassah Israd
Education Services.
In the United Stat,
Hadassah conducts an American
Affairs program which inform
members on vital community.
state, national and international
developments and through whirtl
its members contribuUI
thousands of volunteer hours Ul
school programs and *<*f "I
the aged. The Zionist Affljj
Department educates aMI
participates in activities
behalf of Israel and of Jews hvsjl
here and abroad.
Hadassah fosters creati*!
Jewish living through JWJJ
education; and sponsors a flow-
co-educational youth move*
(Hashachar The D*-*-
provides a variety of prog"
for youth from 9 to 25 ye
including seven Young J<"
camps located throughout
country, and work-study
summer-in-Israel courses
American high school and r
students.
(gbituarg
WALKER
Funeral .ervlcea tor Mr. Mary'"J
Walker. 6 Martinique Aj*.
held in Rodeph Sholom *)J
Rabbi Martin Sandberg and
William Hauben officiated *OJ
ment In Myrtle Hill *'OT,il
Preparation by Q.e-ed she\_
naUve and lifelong resident n -31
Mra Walker waa a membe r ^
Sholom Congregation and
Survivor, are her h"**^ I
Walker, two daughter*. *^L )
Cynthia Walker, T^^J^I
Henry Walker. Atlanta. L]
Roae Berger. Tampa. ^^% I
Sam Berger. Miami and*'
Berger. fampa: and tWJ
children B Marlon "*.
Home had charge of arrange-"*
kraiM
f.":.------------tnrinritv." I diplomacy.


Dayan Leaves Hospital;
Back on Job Shortly
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
iForeign Minister Moshe Dayan,
wlm had a malignant tumor
[removed from his intestines
[recently, was discharged from Tel
[llashomer Hospital and can
[return to work after a short
lod of rest, his doctors said.
They described his recovery as
["surprisingly rapid."
Dayan was informed that the
Itumor was cancerous but had not
iread. His physician, Dr.
loleslaw Goldmann, made his
condition public in a television
interview and indicated that
prospects for a full recovery were
tery good.
IN A BEDSIDE interview
published in Yediot Achronot,
)ayan said that had the prog-
nosis been otherwise he would
ave resigned from the govern-
nent immediately.
"A public servant in my
position must be in full physical
mdition. If he is incapable in
y way he must resign. That's
vhat I told Prime Minister
Jegin." he said, adding "and so I
hall do," had he felt could not
Jarry on.
Dayan said. "I demanded that
the doctors tell the whole truth
about my physical condition" not
only because the public had the
right to know but because the
reputation of the hospital would
have been compromised
otherwise.
Women to Get
Free Pap Tests
Older women in Hillsborough
County can obtain a free Pap test
Monday, July 23, at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
The free tests will be given by
the American Cancer Society.
"Too many women think they
can't get cancer after
menopause," says Donna Davis,
coordinator of the Senior Project
at the JCC. "That's not true and
continued testing is very im-
portant"
The Senior Citizen Project
provides services to anyone 60 or
older in Hillsborough County,
through a grant from the Older
Americans Act, administered
through IIRS and Tampa Bay
Regional Planning Coancil.
Qaddafi Still Strong For
Old Friend Uganda's Amin
Continued from Page 4
bf activity. In recent weeks, Am-
nesty International has
Estimated murders committed or
nstigated by Amin at 300,000.
3ut the people around Yusufu K.
Uue, the scholar fetched from
kxile to serve as Uganda's new
ead of state, place the figure at
D0.000.
IS THERE an Amin coat of
ms? All manner of sadistic
mures should be com-
emorated thereon: the tyrant's
pulsion of some 50,000 Asians
pho had tried to bolster his
gging fortunes; his penchant
r clubbing fellow Ugandans to
ath with his own hands; bis
le, as dictator, in the 1975
edition of the Chief Justice of
ganda; his reference to Tan-
ia President Julius Nyerere as
coward and a prostitute; his
ssion for playing off against
ch other tribes of his own land;
role in the murder of the
glican Archbishop of Uganda;
sinister part he played in the
"disappearance" and eventual
demise of Mrs. Dora Bloch, who
was 75 when hospitalized as one
of the Jews forced to endure the
hell of Entebbe.
If the OAU is meant to
symbolize anything, that
obligation is for each member
state to adhere to the vow not to
attack another member state.
When Amin's forces attacked
Tanzania in the fall of 1978, the
madman of Uganda shattered
that vow. Tanzania, to defend its
soil, had to violate the pledge by
striking back.
HENCE, Amin, the arrogant
President of the OAU, became
the architect of African unity's
disunity. And may world opinion
not forget that Libya's Qaddafi,
in attempting to help Amin by
way of paying him back for the
Ugandan's shameless treatment
of an old benefactor Israel
has had his fingers properly
singed.
Nuremberg Trials Scrutinized
In New War Crimes Book
Continued from Page 4
isecution provided 200 wit-
isses, but Alfred Krup argued
fcat he did not know of the
ittars they revealed although
secretary admitted she could
' from her desk the screams of
slave workers, and further-
ire, he said he was expected to
ruit the slave workers. This is
t true: industrialists in Ger-
iy were given the choice of not
iploying foreign workers. Even
Itler, says Neave, was surprised
it a company like Krupp's
'uld insist on doing so.
Jfred Krupp was sentenced to
years imprisonment of which
only served five. The
item Allies then restored him
ihis inheritance. Within a year,
' operations were put together
in, and he achieved L 83
llion worth of business. In
10. his turnover was L 300
llion. The firm has now sur-
red the Kaiser, the French
upation of the 1920's, Hitler,
RAF and the trial at Nurem-
'g of the head of the family.
HERE ARE major questions
ich this book throws up which,
nkly, have not been faced since
*. Have we all been so pre-
ipied?
Should there have been a
"nberg Trial? Was it, as
ie say, merely 'victor's
ice"? One distinguished leader
said, 'I accept that the circum-
stances of 1945 made a trial
politically necessary: that there
are certain rules of war: but these
war criminals of a defeated state
should not be tried in future.'
"If there are to be no trials in
future, how are 'war criminals of
a defeated state' to be treated?
How are the 'rules of war' to be
enforced if there is neither a code
of international law nor a
tribunal? Those who criticize
Nuremberg with moral fervor
should answer these questions. It
is true that the presence of the
Russians on the bench, sitting in
judgment on the SS, after per-
petrating the horrible massacre
of Katyn, adds a certain strong
prejudice against the trial. But is
it relevant?'
THIS IS a powerful book. The
question still persists however:
What difference has the public
nature of the trial made to public
thinking and attitudes 30 years
later?
The National Front still
marches in London's Brick Lane.
Terrorism is a flourishing in-
dustry across the world, from
Vietnam to Germany and
Northern Ireland. Planes are
hijacked with a callous disregard
for the arbitrary victims, and so
on. Have we forgotten so easily,
or did we ever take in the
message at all?
Gerald Green (right), author of the teleplay and book "Holocaust: The Story of the Family
Weiss," receives the National Mass Media Gold Medal from Dr. David Hyatt, president of
the National Conference of Christians and Jews. Green was cited by the NCCJ for his "out-
standing contributions to human relations and the cause of brotherhood." Dr. Hyatt also
presented him with a special citation "for his tremendous understanding to the necessity to
awaken the conscience of humanity to the dangers of anti-Semitism and indeed all forms of
religious and racial prejudice."
Headlines
Kissinger Gets University Degree
Dr. Henry Kissinger received an honorary
degree of Doctor of Philosophy honoris causa
from the Hebrew University of Jerusalem on
Monday.
Dr. Kissinger arrived in Israel on Sunday and
spoke at the traditional tribute dinner for the
recipients of honorary degrees and special
awards. The commencement exercises took place
on Monday on Mount Scopus in the presence of
Prime Minister Menachem Begin.
Writing from Cairo, the well-known Israeli
journalist, Amos lion, reports that many
Egyptians desire peace but dislike Menachem
Begin. He quotes a popular Egyptian author as
having told him that Begin is "a difficult man and
a fanatic." The same view is echoed by certain
prominent intellectuals, who have welcomed the
Israeli-Egyptian peace agreement. lion quotes a
leading Egyptian author, who expressed
profound skepticism of possible economic
cooperation between his country and Israel.
Egypt and Israel, according to that source, are
two pauers who survive, thanks to handouts from
foreign countries. Two pauper states, he said,
cannot create meaningful commerce. One
Egyptian intellectual told him that the peace
treaty will transform Egypt into a second Israel
an isolated pariah state in the Arab world.
The intellectuals in Egypt warned the Israeli
writer that he should put little stock in the
Egyptians, who shout peace, peace, peace. The
very same Egyptians, they said, who are cheering
peace today can shout tomorrow with the very
same enthusiasm war, war, war.
The National Conference on Soviet Jewry
(NCSJ) closed its annual policy conference last
week with a statement of principles that indicated
it was "in accord' with the Carter
Administration's approach to negotiating with
the USSR to improve the plight of Soviet Jews.
The conferees at the three-day affair elected
Los Angeles attorney Burton Levinson to succeed
Brooklyn (N.Y.) District Attorney Eugene Gold
as chairman of the NCSJ. Levinson officially
takes over the post from the three-term chairman
on Aug. 15.
Honored for their support for Soviet Jewry
were Senators Henry Jackson (D., Wash.) and
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.) and Congressman
Charles Vanik (D.. Ohio).
"Hubert Humphrey once again defends a man
persecuted for his struggle for freedom."
So stated Jacobo Timerman, the distinguished
newspaperman who has been called "the Dreyfus
of Latin America" because of his imprisonment
for undisclosed crimes by Argentine authorities,
when he was informed that he had been awarded
the 1979 Hubert H. Humohrev Freedom Prize of
the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith.
Relating this response, Hector Timerman, now
a resident of Israel, accepted the prize in behalf of
his father, who remains under house arrest in
Argentina.
The presentation was made by Benjamin R.
Epstein, executive vice president of the ADL
Foundation, at the 66th annual national com-
mission meeting of the League at the Plaza Hotel.
The Health Committee of the New York State
Assembly was commended by Agudath Israel of
America for rejecting two bills which would have
defined death as the cessation of brainwaves. The
Commission on Legislation and Civic Action of
Agudath Israel, chaired by Dr. Bernard Frysh-
man. has been fighting efforts in Albany to
legislate the definition of the time of death, on the
grounds that "issues which are so deeply in-
terfaced with religious and ethical implications
cannot be dictated by government."
The Senate is debating a proposal for direct
popular election of the President, a proposal that
would do away with the Electoral Couege system
altogether. Many traditional liberal groups and
liberal Senators favor the proposal, which is being
introduced by Sen. Birch Bayh (D., Ind.). The
opposition includes conservative Senators from
rural states and also the traditionally liberal
Black and Jewish communities. These opponents
traditionally believe that the Bayh Resolution
will jeapordize the American government
structure of checks and balances; and that it will
reduce the influence of Blacks, Jews and other
ethnic minorities that exercise political power
mainly in urban areas.
Israel's Minister of Agriculture. Ariel (Arik)
Sharon, has called on the Palestinian Arabs to
rise up against King Hussein and establish a
Palestinian state in what is now the Kingdom of
Jordan. Sharon stressed the fact that, even today,
30 percent of the Jordanian regime is composed of
Palestinians, while the majority of Jordanian
residents are of Palestinian orgin. Sharon recalled
the fact that the first attempt to transform
Jordan into a Palestinian state was made in the
year 1970, when Hussein brutally repressed the
attempt because he understood what its purpose
was..


Page 11)
TheJewishtloridian of Tampa
JCC Camp Scenes

Saying "hello" to her tennis racket is Cheryl Rothburd at the
JCC Day Camp. Photos bv Audrey Hanbenatock


f
Nicaragua Report
Sandinistas Attack Jews as Zionists
waa partly burned about
months ago in Manama uj
berg said the arson was *
mitted by a dozen men
identified themselves as
dinistas-
By WARREN FREF.DM AN
The only synagogue for the 120
Nicaraguan Jews in the capital
city of Managua (Beth El) was
completely destroyed during the
December. 1972 earthquake
which hit Nicaragua. Built just
15 years before, this one-story
masonry building was dis-
tinguished by its beautiful Star
of David windows.
The synagogue was located
about three blocks from the
Cathedral on the main thorough-
fare leading to the airport. This
Ashkenazi congregation un-
fortunately never had a rabbi,
but itinerant Hebrew teachers
had helped out from time to time.
A few years ago the synagogue
was rebuilt.
MOST OF Managua's Jews
are of Polish and Rumanian
origin, settling here in the early
1940s. The Nicaraguan govern-
ment has been very friendly, and
since 1948 the State of Israel has
been represented in Managua by
an honorary consul selected from
the local Jewish community.
Recently. Israel established a
consulate in Managua (P.O. Box
583). The Israeli Ambassador in
Costa Rica is also accredited to
Nicaragua Nicaragua's UN rep-
resentative has been a profound
supporter of Israel.
The local Jewish leader is Jose
Reisel. owner of Hotel Reisel in
Managua. In May. 1979. Leo-
nardo Hellenberg. former sec-
retary of the Jewish community,
reported that only 60 Jewish
men. women and children
remained in Nicaragua after the
civil war with the Somoza regime.
The Sandinista rebels opposed
Nicaraguan Jewry because IsraeJ
had sold weapons to Somoza. In
February. 1979. two of the rebels
came to Beth El Synagogue in
Managua and placed a bomb
there The guard said they told
him they had no grievance
against him. only against the
Jews and only because Israel sold
weapons to the Somoza regime.
HE SAID local police defused
the bomb. Hellenberg noted that
the Palestine Liberation
Organization and the San-
dinistas had signed a mutual aid
pact in Mexico City in Septem-
ber. 1978, but that such incidents
against Jews as have occurred
came from the Sandi nistas
In another incident, he said a
textile factory belonging to a Jew
He said those rebels also
they had set fire to the
because of Israeli si
weapons to the Somoza r
About half of all textile fa
in Nicaragua are owned by
Dana Hirsch is taking a step forward during tennis lessons at
theJCCDav Camp.
Treatment of Chinesi
Compared to Hitler
The National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council today called Vietnam's
treatment of its ethnic Chinese
citizens "the Asian version of
Hitler's Nuremberg laws con-
cerning Jews."
In a lette. to President Carter
(dated June 29), Theodore R.
Mann, chairman of the co-
ordinating body for 11 national
and 107 local Jewish community
relations agencies, said Jews
cannot help but make that com-
parison when they read about
"Vietnamese citizens with even
one Chinese grandparent, or
married to a Chinese, being
expelled from their jobs, their
businesses closed, and given a
choice of moving to so-called New
Economic Zones which often lack
water, food and shelter or buying
their right to flee by sea in boats
which are all but guaranteed to
sink" He urged the President
"to instruct the U.S. Ambas-
sador to the United Nations to
seek that body's condemnation of
Vietnam's treatment of its ethnic
Chinese" and to continue to use
his leadership to stimulate world-
wide action.
Mann, writing at the direction
of the NJCRACs Executive
Committee. commended
President Carter for his mi
itarian efforts in behalf i
Indochinese refugees,
ticularly noting that the U.l
which has already accepted i
of these refugees than any u.
country has now doubled i
monthly quota from 7,000
14,000. He added, however, I
"ever mindful of the
indifference which conf._
Jewish refugees from Nazism i
the 1930s, we trust that if i
situation continues to sorsea, i
we fear it will, even this numb
will have to be substanti
revised upward."
Mann went on to say that t
NJCRAC constituent
endorse the President's pn
for bringing greater justice toll
admission and resettlement
refugees through a "Refugee/
of 1979."
"We want you to know,"
letter concluded, "that
Jewish community, and
ticularly the national and
agencies we represent,
prepared to cooperate in i
we can to help this nation t
as she has been traditionally.i
haven for the homeless
oppressed."
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Monica Weinstein is "eyeing the balL A good lesson to learn
at the JCC Day Camp.
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31.17t


American Jewry Plays Major Role in Assembly
Max M. Fisher of Detroit,
lhairman of the Board of
Jovernors of the Jewish Agency
or Israel and honorary chairman
the United Israel Appeal,
nnounced that American Jewry
jlayed a prominent role in the
ighth Assembly of the Jewish
^gency in Jerusalem from June
to June 28.
"This Assembly," says Fisher,
vas particularly significant as it
p mine mo rated the 50th an-
Jversary of the Jewish Agency
fhich was established in Zurich
1929." The Assembly is the
isic governing body of the
bwish Agency.
"The eighth Assembly was the
rgest Assembly ever," says
jrold C. Hoffberger of
altimore, chairman of the
lited Israel Appeal. "The
Bsembly," Hoffberger con-
liued, "was the first gathering
world Jewish leadership in
irusalem since the signing of
i peace pact between Israel and
/pt United Israel Appeal
Iders, representing the United
Iwish Appeal and the
deration communities, had
^jor responsibilities throughout
Assembly as Chairmen of
enaries and workshops."
JLFILLING the American
imitment to assist in the
ettlement and absorption of
lgees in Israel, UIA super-
es the flow and expenditure of
is raised for these purposes
UJA. The Jewish Agency is
Vs sole operating agent.
lax Fisher presided at the
Bning of the Assembly on June
Speaking on "The Challenges
Peace," President Yitzhak
Ivon and Aryeh Leon Dulzin
lirman of the World Zionist
ganization and the Jewish
ency, gave the opening ad-
18,
in orientation
iing a briefing
session, in-
a bneting for workshop
kirmen and first-time members
[the Assembly, was held on
ne 24. This session was chaired
ntly by Stanley Sloane of New
rk. national vice chairman of
and Bert Rabinowitz of
^llesley, Mass, president of the
ael Education Fund of UJA.
This year's Assembly focused
the future tasks of this unique
Jy which has served for the
50 years as the largest
anized expression of Diaspora
Irry on behalf of the people and
land of Israel. Three main
kes were discussed a three-
budget projection, im-
ration and absorption, and
jject Renewal. Among the
lers representing the
erican Section of the WZO
Charlotte Jacobson of New
i, vice chairman of UIA, who
red an important session.
IONDAY, JUNE 26, was set
(e for the Three-Year Budget
nary, and led by Melvin
jinsky of St. Louis, honorary
Irman of UIA and chairman of
Budget and Finance Com-
of the Jewish Agency
rd of Governors. During the
[rung session, Simcha Ehrlich,
kister of Finance, spoke on
lei's needs in the next three
Vs, and Akiva Lewinsky,
|surer of the Jewish Agency,
Tte on the Jewish Agency's
>-year budget projection. The
kker was Morton L. Mandel of
feland, president of the
icil of Jewish Federations
a member of the Board of
Ktorsof UIA.
tie June 25 afternoon session
Ised on budget needs for
fement and youth aliyah.
Zuckerman of Detroit,
Irman of the Jewish Agency
|rd of Governors Rural
Moment Committee and co-
Burer of UIA, chaired the
Son entitled "Settlement -
lection and Needs." Speaking
Vis session was Prof. Ra'anan
head of the Land Set-
snt Department of the
Bh Agency.
blowing the settlement
session was a session entitled
"Youth Aliyah Projection and
Needs," chaired by Raymond
Epstein of Chicago. Yosef
Shapira, an initiator and founder
of the World Bnei Akiva
Movement, was the speaker.
During the budget workshops
which followed, members
established budget priorities.
These workshops were chaired by
Marilyn Brown of South Bend,
Ind., vice chairman of Project
Renewal; Amos Comay of Pitts-
burgh; Martin E. Citrin of
Southfield, Mich., and Herbert
Katz of Hollywood, Fla.,
members of the Board of
Directors of UIA; and Sidney
Leiwant of South Orange, N.J.,
president of American ORT
Federation.
The Immigration and
Absorption Plenary was held on
June 26. In a year of greatly
enlarged Jewish migration, the
issues to be discussed involved
not only Israel but numerous
communities in the free world,
both as sources of aliyah and aa
havens for Jewish refugees from
areas in Eastern Europe and the
Moslem world.
RAPHAEL KOTLOWITZ,
director general of Immigration
and Absorption for the Jewish
Agency, presented his annual
report. Specific topics relating to
aliyah and absorption were
then discussed during the
workshops. Jane Sherman of
Birmingham, Mich., chairman of
Young Women's Leadership of
UJA, and Bernice Waldman of
West Hartford, Conn., Campaign
Chairman of National Women's
Division of UJA, chaired
workshops entitled "Community
ResponsibiUty for Aliyah;" Dr.
Sylvia Friedman of New York,
president of New York
Association for New Americans
(NYANA). and Annette Dobbs of
San Francisco chaired workshops
dealing with the topic of noshrim
(emigrants who decide not to
settle in Israel); and Alan
Shulman of Palm Beach
chaired a housing workshop. The
reorganization of absorption
services was discussed in a
workshop.
June 26 was reserved for the
Open Session Plenary, chaired by
Max Fisher. This Plenary in-
cluded a discussion of questions
and proposals submitted in
advance by delegates as well as a
briefing by Moshe Dayan,
Minister for Foreign Affairs.
Dayan was introduced by Frank
R. Lautenberg of metropolitan
New Jersey, president of UJA
and vice chairman of UIA.
The 50th anniversary
celebration was held on June 26.
Irwin Field of Los Angeles,
national chairman of UJA and a
member of the Board of Directors
of UIA, gave the major address.
The third focus of the
Assembly was Project Renewal, a
comprehensive social
rehabilitation program aimed at
bringing 54,000 immigrant
families living in 160 distressed
neighborhoods into the main-
stream of Israel's society. The
Project Renewal Plenary, chaired
by Jerold C. Hoffberger,
chairman of the Project Renewal
committee of the Jewish Agency
Board of Governors, took place
on June 27. Developments in this
program which began one year
ago were discussed and evaluated
from the vantage points of Israel
and the Diaspora. Eliezer Rafaeli,
director general of Project
Renewal, spoke from the Israeli
perspective; Philip Granovsky of
Toronto spoke on the view from
abroad.
YIGAEL YADIN, member of
the Knesset, Deputy Prime
Minister, and head of the
Interministerial Committee on
Project Renewal, also spoke at
this session. He was introduced
by Sylvia Hassenfeld of
Providence, member of the
Executive Committee of the
National Women's Division of
UJA and the Board of Directors
of UIA. The afternoon was set
aside for visits to Project
Renewal neighborhoods.
The Budget and Assembly
Plenary took place on, June 28.
During this Plenary, reports on
the Three-Year Budget
workshops were presented, as
well as draft resolutions on the
three areas of discussion the
budget, immigration, and Project
Renewal. Robert Russell of
Miami, national chairman of
Project Renewal and member of
the Board of Directors of UIA,
gave the reports and resolutions
on Project Renewal.
Aryeh Leon Dulzin presided at
the closing of the Assembly on
June 28, when addresses were
given by Prime Minister Begin
and Max Fisher. The assembly
clarified key issues confronting
Israel and the Jewish Agency,
and the resolutions resulting
from the Assembly are expected
to have a greater influence on
Jewish Agency programs and
priorities than ever before.
Program Promotes
American Aliya
The World Zionist
Organization is developing a new
aliya program for the 1980s to
attract American and Canadian
Jews.
Rabbi Charles Weinberg,
advisor to Rafael Kotlowitz, head
of the WZO's Immigration and
Absorption Department, is in
New York to promote the new
program which is scheduled to
be launched late this fall. The
WZO is also seeking the active
partnership and cooperation of
the American Jewish leadership
in the aliya movement
Weinberg feels the "historical
destiny of the Jewish people will
be determined in Israel" He
hopes that WZO's "outreach
program" will instill the same
feeling in Jews throughout North
America in the battle against
rising assimilation.
WEINBERG EXPLAINED,
in an interview with the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, that his
group has the full support of the
Israeli government which is
cooperating with the WZO's
development of a computer
system, the computer will aid
WZOs efforts to identify the
needs in Israel.
Weinberg was questioned
about the housing shortage
facing new immigrants in Israel.
"By the time the program gets
going, the housing problems
should be resolved," he said-
He added that programs are
being readied to provide rental
housing for the new settlers by
the mid-1980s.
Weinberg also responded to
questions about Israel's growing
inflation rate, the language
barrier, socialization problems
facing emigres and the overall
hardships of living in Israel.
Arab League Threat
Should be Ignored
OTTAWA (JTA) -
Finance Minister John Crosby
said that "Canadians should not
lose sleep over the statement put
out by the Arab League
Monetary Fund in Abu Dahbi
threatening to suspend any
financial transactions and
boycott Canadian banking and
financial institutions."
He was referring to a report
from Bahrain that the Arab
Monetary Fund, an Arab League
agency based in Abu Dahbi, has
suspended all financial dealings
with Canada to protest the
Canadian government's plans to
move its embassy in Israel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
CROSBY SAID that he has
asked the Arab countries for
clarification and that he would
abstain from any further com-
ments at the moment. He an-
nounced, however, that the Inner
Cabinet will discuss the matter at
its meeting.
He said that the average
American Jew comes to Israel
with the knmowledge that there
are some serious problems and is
willing to confront this situation.
"ISRAEL HAS a problem of
uncontrollable inflation.
American has a problem of
uncontrollable assimilation.
Inflation will be overcome in
Israel, but the assimilation
problem may not be overcome in
the U.S.," Weinberg said.
He also expressed concern that
Soviet and Iranian Jews coming
to the U.S. are rapidly
assimilated into the American
culture.
"Encouraged to come to the
United States, these Jews would
ont only add to the statistics of
assimilation," he said. "While
the elementary rights of
democracy demand they be given
this choice, many leaders have
second thoughts and have ex-
pressed the hope that Jews from
these countries be brought to
Israel first, and be given the
choice to remain, afterwards.
"Skeptics remain," Weinberg
concluded, "but I believe that
enough brave and principled
young Jews and those who seek
to identify with Jewishness may
turn with pioneering zeal to help
firm the Jewish State of Israel."
WEINBERG was a rabbi in
the Boston area for 25 years
before moving to Israel 3>/t years
ago. He is a former president of
the Orthodox rabbinic
organization.
Air France Cleared in Entebbe Incident
A French Court of Appeals
cleared Air France of any direct
or indirect responsibility for the
Entebbe hijacking of June-July
1976 and decided that the French
air carrier is not liable to pay
damages to the passenger vic-
tims.
The court's ruling came in
reply to a request by an Israeli
couple, Joseph and Lisette
Haddad, for compensation. The
two Israelis were on the plane
when it was hijacked to Uganda
by terrorists.
The three-man court said, "Air
France has no police respon-
sibility and no right to check
passengers at a foreign airport.
The company cannot exclude
passengers from boarding the
plane on the basis of their
physical appearance It is thus
unable to take all necessary
measures to prevent such an
incident from occuring."
Legal experts noted that, had
the court found in favor of the
plaintiffs, it would have created a
serious precedent which might
have influenced the in-
terpretation of the "Warsaw
Convention," which prescribes
the responsibilities of air carriers.
Gulden's adds robust flavor to london broil.
Spread Gulden's Spicy Brown Mustard on
London Broil. Rib Steaks, Flanken and
Brisket before cooking
and taste the
difference.
K
Kosher
Parve
The Spicy Brown Mustard with the robust flavor.


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