The Jewish Floridian of Tampa


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
System ID:

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Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
frJemsli Florid tin
ime 1 Number 16
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 20,1979
Price 35 Cents
European Community
imouc Veil New President?
ne.Simone Veil, the French
tter of Health who found her
|shness in a Nazi death camp,
leading candidate for the
Jdency of the European
jment, convening this week,
lich she has been elected.
ie. Veil (pronounced "Vay")
aid that neither her father
[mother was a "practicing
or active in French Jewish
and that she herself grew up
aut knowledge of Jewish
|ays. But "today I am aware
yish uniqueness. One cannot
experienced the camps in
heart and one's flesh
out wanting to assume one's
by Hitler reminded some
people who had become alienated
from the community that they
were part of it like the pogroms
had prevented their ancestors
from forgetting it."
Mme. Veil made these ob-
servations at a meeting of the
National Council of World Jewish
Congress in Washington in
November of 1977. She said that
although i was born Jewish"
and "never denied or disavowed
my Jewish identity," if she "had
not been deported to an ex-
termination camp, I am not
certain that I would have felt this
identity after thirty years."
She said she felt her identity as
a "cultural phenomenon." What
her parents "gave me, first of all,
is a literary and intellectual
!00 'Boat People' Seek Adoption
| LOS ANGELES (JTA) Forty-five Indochinese
lies, some 200 "boat people" refugees, are seeking
^tion by Southern California synagogues in an effort
linated by the Jewish Federation Council of Greater
Angeles. The emergency resettlement program is
assisted by the Lutheran Immigration and Refugee
[According to Norman Eichberg, chairman of the
eration's Council on Jewish Life and Council of Syna-
le Federation, nine families have already been re-
led under the program.
1 FUNDS FOR housing, food, clothing and medical
approximately $500-$600 per family of four per
kth, will be provided for a six-month period after which
family is expected to become self-sufficient.
Begin's Visit Began
On Cool Note
On the way to
kklis Airport in Alex-
ia, a colorful poster
ts on a tree showing
's Foreign Minister
ie Dayan pouring fire
| the heads of the Egyp-
people. An Israeli
>grapher who wanted
im the poster was cor-
asked not to do so.
[explanation, given by
lian officers guarding
irport was, "This is an
)ster. Why bother?"
i incident, unimportant as it
seem, characterized the
here, as Prime Minister
chem Begin landed at
ndria's Janeklis Airport for
tturth visit to Egypt: a
of cordiality and old
>EED, the reception for
was as modest as it could
[hen Begin's Westwind air-
landed at the airport
Jhe main civilian airport of
|y, now a military airfield
i received by Vice President
Mubarak and Deputy
Br Fikri Makram Obeid.
There were only two flags
hanging in front of the terminal,
and no speeches were made. The
presidential guard saluted, the
national anthems of both
countries were played by a
military band, and Begin was
driven to the official guest house,
Saapha Palace, in downtown
There was a thick line of
security along the roads leading
from the airport to the official
guest residence. Several pedes-
trians waved friendly greetings
when they saw Begin's motor-
cade escorted by a small number
of aides.
IT WAS nothing like the
reception Begin received when he
first visited Cairo Apr. 1. No
posters welcomed the Prime
Minister, and no throngs lined
the streets to cheer. The message
is quite clear: in order to receive
warmer treatment, Begin must
give a lot.
The Egyptians made a point of
saying that there is time. They
asked Begin to extend his stay
here from the original two days to
three days. They lined up events
such as an afternoon prayer at
the local synagogue (there are
several dozen Jewish families in
Alexandria) and a tour of points
of interest in Alexandria.
culture which I would not
describe so much as secular but
as a spirit of inquiry, of interest
in the spoken and written word."
She quoted a French philosopher
as having said that the "Jew can
go back generations and even
centuries and he will find
someone who knew how to read."
MME. VEIL, A striking-
looking woman who speaks
English rather well, said that her
own education cons id ted of
"tolerance, non-conformism and
full spiritual liberty," and "this
liberty, it seems to me, is the
earmark of the way in which the
Jewish people approaches in-
tellectual problems.
"I am always struck by the
fact that when they approach a
discussion, Jews evince a spirit of
total freedom from certain taboos
and prejudices."
The Jew possesses a "faith-
fulness to the past, a faithfulness
to a group, to Jewish tradition.
Standing before the Western
Wall in Jerusalem, I was deeply
moved as no doubt all Jews are.
Standing before the Wall I also
could not refrain from slipping a
wish between the stones," as she
had seen other Jews do.
"This attempt to define
ourselves," she said, "reveals
why the very thing which makes
us Jews is sometimes irritating to
Continued on Page 9
Dulzin Says
We Shouldn't
Leon Dulzin, chairman of the
World Zionist Organization and
Jewish Agency Executives, says
he has no objection to assistance
being given Soviet Jewish
emigrants who reach the United
States, but "there is no
justification, moral or otherwise,
to finance their travel, which
indirectly encourages them not to
go to Israel."
Dulzin issued a statement this
week which, he said, was
necessary to clarify his position
abroad regarding neshira
drop-outs Soviet Jews who
choose to settle in countries other
than Israel after leaving the
USSR. "A full distinction should
be made between assistance to
Leon Dulzin
nosh rim who arrive in the United*
States and assistance for them to
Continued on Page 7
Future Oil Supply
Assurances Given at Alexandria
By GIL SEDAN __________
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin returned from a two-
day visit to Alexandria to
announce that Israel's
future oil supplies from
Egypt have been secured,
that President Anwar
Sadat has ordered
Egyptian authorities to
grant entry visas to all
Israelis who have applied
for them, and that after
more than 30 years,
railroad connections may
soon be reestablished
between Israel and Egypt.
Obviously well pleased By his
latest rounds of talks with Sadat
and other ranking Egyptian
officials, Begin told reporters at
Atarot Airport near Jerusalem
that relations between Israel and
Egypt "are actually beginning to
pass from the stage of peace to
the stage of friendship, mutual
understanding and cooperation."
HE DISCLOSED that after
Nov. 26, the day Israel is to
return the last of the Sinai
oilfields it holds to the Egyp-
tians, Israel will be able to
acquire oil from those fields at
"world market rates." He said
Sadat issued orders to grant
entry visas after it was brought
to his attention that only 20 visas
have been issued so far, although
hundreds of Israelis have applied
for them since the normalization
of relations between Israel and
Prime Minister Begin
Egypt was decreed at El Arish
last May 28.
Sadat also promised to grant
exit visas to Egyptian Jews who
want to visit their families in
Israel, Begin said.
Begin reported that the
Egyptians are surveying the
possibility of reopening the old
railroad line between Cairo and
Lod in Israel which was an
important rail junction before
1948. "We raised this issue on the
first day of our visit," Begin said.
HE SAID "we have two
proposals," one by a leading
Israeli industrialist and the other
by Canadian Pacific, a global
giant involved in all forms of
transportation, "to undertake
this work. Within the next few
days we will invite represen-
tatives of both for initial con-
sultation on the project We
have hope that this railroad will
be operated and there is no doubt
that it will be another con-
tribution to the reality of peace,"
he said.
The Israeli press plane that
followed Begin's plane from
Alexandria carried the first
Egyptian Jews to benefit from
Sadat's promise of exit visas.
They were Robert Dassa, a 46-
year-old television reporter who
served 14 years in an Egyptian
prison for membership in an
Israeli spy ring that attempted
various acts of sabotage in Egypt
in 1954 and now lives in
Alexandria; his sister, Awda, and
her three daughters.
They were received by Begin in
Alexandria and accepted his
invitation to come to Israel to
visit other members of their
family. "The President (Sadat)
told me that any Egyptian
willing to visit his family in Israel
could do so with no hindrance,"
Begin had told them.
ON LEAVING Alexandria
Airport, Begin was escorted by
Vice President Hosni Mubarak
who said the talks were going in
the right direction. "We hope
that with these meetings and
contacts we shall make
progress," he said.
Begin's departure was ac-
companied by full military
honors and a warm send-off by
the Egyptians. His visit was
somewhat less dramatic than his
previous visits to Egypt but
appeared no less important in
terms of developing relations
between the two countries.

Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa

Questions and Answers
On Russian Resettlement
^"y. July 20,!,
Anne Thai, executive director
of the Tampa Jewish Social
Service, talked with "The Jewish
Floridian" about some of the
most frequently heard comments
concerning the resettlement of
the Russian Jews in Tampa. Are
there questions you would like to
have answered on this or any
other subject? Send them to "The
Jewish Floridian of Tampa,"
3655 Henderson Boulevard, Suite
2-F, Tampa, FL 33609. Please be
sure to include your name, ad-
dress and phone number. We will
attempt to get the answers for
Why aren't the Jews coming
out of Russia being told to go to
Israel? Why do we allow them to
come to the United States?
We represent a country of free
immigration. We feel that we can
not deny people their choice of
where they want to live.
Remember also that 75 percent of
those coming to the United
States this year are coming to
join relatives. Another thing to
keep in mind is this: it is possible
that the Russian government
selectively lets out a majority
who will not go to Israel and
thereby they do not risk
aggravating the Arabs. They are
accomplishing both the exiting
of the Jews, which the United
States has demanded, and not
too greatly swelled the
population of I srael.
Here are some statistics on
immigration: 45 percent are
going to Israel and 55 percent to
other countries. 87 percent of
those are coming to the United
States and the rest are going to
Canada, Australia, France,
England and a few to Latin
How do the Russian families
who come to Tampa actually get
at'iigned here?
The general plan is that HIAS
(Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society)
has contacted us with the
resumes of families who would do
well in Tampa. The primary
consideration is employment
possibilities. We have found the
easiest to place are high-level
technically skilled, craftsmen, or
blue-collar workers. For example,
we would not accept a doctor
because there is not a retraining
program available locally. HIAS
receives all the resumes and
reviews them. From among those
interested in a medium-sized city
in the South, some resumes are
sent to Tampa for either ac-
ceptance or rejection The
rejection rate is extremely low.
For the next year possibly all the
families coming to Tampa will be
part of families already here.
How does Tampa get a quota?
A number is agreed upon with
HIAS. This figure would be
based upon the past year's ab-
sorption, the number leaving
Russia (if that figure doubles, it
is likely that the local quota will
double), the dollars available for
the program and the staff
How does HIAS know what is
going on in Tampa?
An HIAS representative last
visited Tampa 3'/ years ago,
prior to our establishing this
program. But, they do receive
reports and with the federal grant
there are many extra reports to
be filed. And there is also great
communication among the
refugees themselves.
Where does the money for this
program come from?
The money for this program is
provided by the Tampa Jewish
Federation and the United States
government on a matching funds
basis. From Oct 1, 1978 to Sept.
30, 1979 the Tampa Federation
put up $9,217 and the U.S.
government matched that with
$11,316. This was from a $16
million grant to the Council of
Jewish Federations to cover the
cost of the absorption program.
What is the actual cost of
resettling a family?
The cost per family is $3,000 to
take them to a point of self-
sufficiency. The first two to three
months are a grant which is not
owed back to the community.
After that there is a choice of how
much training they want before
they start work. The longest
period before anyone would start
work is six months. This is part
of the CHOICES we have in our
life in this country. Remember
these people are coming from a
country which does not allow
them to have these choices.
Each family signs a contract
indicating the loan monies which
they are going to pay back within
three years of their arrival. First,
they pay back HIAS and then
they pay back Tampa. Everyone
has honored this obligation. One
family has completely paid back
this loan Three families are now
in the process of paying it back.
Of the two families which left
Tampa, one paid their loan back
before they left and the other
made arrangements for
What other groups in Tampa
are helping the Russian reset-
tlement program?
A group called Christians
Anonymous volunteered to help
with the program. They have
been collecting furniture,
household goods and trading
stamps. This group is from one of
local churches, but they have
been taken this name for their
Sisco Returning to World Scene
WASHINGTON (JTA) After three year.,
president of American Unrversity here, Joseph Sisco]
returning to international affairs.
TAMPA. FL. 33*02
Don not ipply lo tint undv $130
Olltnptn* Stpt 90. 1979
service group.
Aren't we doing too much for
these people? The former U ndersecretary of State for Political Aff.
The philosophy is: give people ho ^^j^ from the diplomatic service in 1976 to t]^i
S^cSSt'XoU.^uSn1 university post h.S signed htaj-djj* post '
down on the possibilities of long- seeks to be a part-time chancellor at the university
devote more time to speaking and writing on fop
range dependency on the com
munity while increasing the
possibility for functioning,
contributing members of the
Jewish community.
Are the Russian Jewa really
Absolutely not! I haven't met
a Russian who isn't appreciative.
They all have a commitment to
the community and a com-
mitment to help others.
What about assistance and
absorption of the Vietnamese
There have been no formal
discussions on this. HIAS has
assumed responsibility before
with the Cuban refugees and
Vietnamese at the end of the war.
There have been informal talks
about this, but nothing locally is
being done right now. For the
first quarter of this year. HIAS
had assisted 3,000 Indo-Chinese
Sisco was for 10 years a top U.S. official specialist
the Middle East and is credited with being a ma
chitect of the Rogers Plan that called for Israel's
drawal to its pre-1967 borders except for "insubstanti
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After theatre
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Coffee always makes it great.
Pleasant company after the theatre is bered cup after cup. year .liter vear
never the same without a cup ol piping Maxwell Housea tradition in |pistl
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A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half cenlury.

Friday, July 20,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Frisco's Feinstein
Mayor Keeps Cool Despite Problems
n. tam TiinvMn through ;;,. i..~,j.. n *- ^"^
London Jewish Chronicle
When Dianne Feinstein first
in for political office in her
ative San Francisco 10 years
jo, she had two obvious
abilitiesshe was a woman and
lie was a Jewin a "masculine"
without a strong, organized
ewish voting block.
| Today, the elegant Mrs.
einstein, 45, is still a woman
nd still Jewish, but she is the
ayor of San Francisco. The
jlitical pundits are guessing if
id when she will run for the U.S.
mate or the governorship of
ler life has not been unmarked
personal tragedy, and she
iched her present office
through a civic tragedythe
assassination last November of
the then incumbent mayor,
George Mascone.
serving as president of the city's
legislative body, the board of
supervisors, and automatically
succeeded to the mayoralty.
She will run for a four-year
term in her own right in next
November's elections, and is
considered the favorite to beat
her most likely challenger,
Supervisor Quentin Kopp, an
outspoken Jewish politician.
Mayor Feinstein came to her
Judaism partly by heredity and
partly by choice. Her physician
father, Dr. Leon Goldmann, was
Jewish, but her mother was a
Roman Catholic.
Sectoral College Decision
[Influenced by Minorities
Birch Bayh (D., Ind.) said
|t the Senate's rejection of his
stitutional amendment to
the Electoral College and
:t Presidents and Vice
sidents by popular vote
ins the issue will not be
ewed at least in this session of
Commenting following the
asive defeat of his proposal
ch he first introduced in 1966,
/h said the Senate vote was
rily influenced by pressure
the Urban League and the
srican Jewish Congress.
led Vernon Jordan, the
ue'9 executive director, and
vard Squadron, president of
AJCongress. They had
ified against the measure in
ings a month ago held by
Jh's Senate subcommittee.
They put a great deal of
sure on some Senators," a
kesman for Bayh reported the
ktor as saying. Bayh, who
oeen fighting for the measure
13 years, mustered 51 votes
s 48 opposed it.
constitutional amendment
|ires approval by two-thirds
Senate to be adopted. It
lost by 16 votes. This was
I first time the Senate had
on the proposed amend-
It previously was blocked
fE OF the Senate's Jewish
Ibers voted for the amend-
favor. Approving it were
Carl Levin (D., Mich.),
rd Metzenbaum (D., Ohio),
iam Ribicoff (D., Conn),
ard Zorinsky (D.. Neb.) and
[. Javits (R..N.Y.).
3sing were Rudy Bosch-
(R, Minn.) and Richard
II It last hours of the debate
ling the vote that lasted
/a. Levin declared, "This
ry desperately needs a
3fti Niton
DouM Occupancy
)0 ol \4 Roon
(0 AW.US1
|ohl at kosher meals
:heon snack oailv
inloren's oav camp
s, crafts, entertainment
Mi MMMrarsM n auca
i Octal at IT* Strait
I Mick. Florida 33141
sense of unity." Metzenbaum and
Javits previously spoke for it
In his post mortem discussion
of the results, Bayh com-
plimented Javits and Ribicoff for
"hanging tough under a great
deal of pressure" from groups
which he said "mistakenly
believe they have an advantage
under the Electoral College."
THE DEBATE was marked
by numerous quotations from
Blacks and Jews on both sides of
the issue, but particularly in
opposition to the amendment.
Among the presentations were
those of the late Alexander M.
Bickel of Yale Law School and
the late Martin Diamond of
Georgetown University.
Diamond collapsed and died
one minute after he had testified
against the amendment Jury 22,
Mrs. Feinstein received her
early education at the Convent of
the Sacred Heart in San Fran-
parents to be a freethinker,
Dianne made up her mind at the
age of 20, after studying at both
the convent and a Jewish Sunday
"I chose Judaism, because I
liked the simplicity of the
religion, the directness," she
recalls. "I was also aware of the
prejudice that exists and of our
distinct heritage, and I felt a need
to go in that direction."
After graduating from
Stanford University with a
degree in history and political
science, she worked as a
government intern and married
Jack Berman, a lawyer. The
couple had one daughter,
Katherine Anne, now 21, and a
political science student at the
University of California.
The marriage was sub-
sequently dissolved. In 1962, the
future mayor marked Dr.
Bertram Feinstein, a leading
brain surgeon, who died of cancer
a little over a year ago.
RECENTLY, Mrs. Feinstein
has been sporting a ruby and
diamond engagement ring and
has announced that she plans to
marry Richard Blum, an in-
vestment banker, later this year.
Among San Francisco's 36,000
Jews, about five percent of the
population, Mrs. Feinstein is not
considered particularly involved
in Jewish affairs, although she
maintains a nominal membership
in Congregation Sherith Israel, a
Reform congregation, and the
B'naiB'rith Women.
However, her political future
will depend less on her
Jewishness than on her handling
of the affairs of volatile San
Francisco, every tourist's
favorite American city and
inheritor of the brawling, sinful
legacy of the 1849 Gold Rush
Although the city is
predominantly Catholic, with a
strong Italian influence, it has a
large Chinese and growing black
population, and 16 percent of the
residents form a politically
potent homosexual voting block.
SO FAR, Mrs. Feinstein has
received high marks for coolness
and competence in two critical
situations. First, the
assassination of her predecessor,
and then the mass suicide in
Guyana of cult members
belonging to the People's
Temple, whose home base is San
Mrs. Feinstein herself is no
stranger to violence. In 1976, her
city home was firebombed, and
the windows of her beach house
were shot out. She knows how to
use firearms, but does not carry a
Mrs. Feinstein is the second
Jewish mayor in San Francisco
history. The first was Adolph
Sutro, who was elected in 1896.
The JCC pre-school has no openings, however waiting list
applications are being accepted. Prospective students are en-
couraged to get on a waiting list, as one additional class will be
formed from the class with the greatest demand.
an C^ Barbara Richman at the Jewish Community Center,
Aug. 29 Evening Parents Meeting 7:30 pjn.
Sept. 3 Visiting Day
Sept. 6 First Day of School
sun cove realty

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The Quiet War We're Losing
--- r-cr; zoXt nppliBec: f are
today by Hong Levins an the hoor, as the Arabs take over and sabrer? Am
bonking awl other cot put ate imii^i a. say
fieefings of deep anxxcy.
Perhaps k b Lev
rr^V--ir .^ dtflorecce
im BC":beartx>9 f ^::
our pages at
to do so in cr.ner rams, as
We think this Arab war is common}*- an-
derstood Pwwfat Carter king ago dohbed -je
energy crisis predpkaced by OPEC and oar oeed to
respond to k as a -moral eqorralect of war ~ It b
dear that the President has understood the Arab
strategy almost from the begr=x
iu*eerni and Yebaez
Wkh doe apologies to
kind of war under any .
his adapted terminology is apt m this case Be: from
the beg'.r-.g Mr Carter has shown his aader-
stand.g ot the Arab strategy So. of coarse, have xhers.
Arabv bevond J
A Forgotten Promise
car. be no more caaar *TtTnple of tbe
- ---''- -' ~ ~> onlHnaBiaai
Joe Clara arc za victory over Pr:rir
Mmraer Trodeao in O
It wooid be
a kong time- Ha was a
saad xc
. k was tane for a
Bat Clark dad make a vow to ah
in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jeroaolem
We don't have to review the significance of sack
a promise- Suffice k to say that whfle Israel desag-
world acknowledges it as Tel Aviv, not the host of
this faction being the Unked
Now that Car* is
already been delayed for -farther study for a year
There is no need to take bets on what wU
after that.
It is about tone that Jewish
-_isey Ban lr.~e r.oc j*er=_r:.=x awoMaaaan to ce iec
to in sack agrr sectarian terms. One way would be to
OuaBawSS rM'f' t ~^* C~"~.f
t Canadian Jews who took Prime
Conk at has word feefcag foohsk these days"
We might add samsthmg bke Amencas J<
who recaZ aZ those :.*-y Jtry Conor said
'. sraei whec be asked for oar Jewish"
Leo Mindlin
Divided Berlin Glitters Sadly
BFSiJX It drf- from taaaies of NSenenaim still farent from. m. th, _-,_.
mat far me w set foot
tenant at the export i
aect:rig :* '^ Berwe.
from the cries of NS enemies still
s their agonies- I itfiripate a
Yeflow Star act upon my leave
bv toot magic of history re-
like a ciest Bewared ao
today, and
av Razor* a. trus e_ he
.ate pa
waam=u kjri
BtT THE realitass of Berlin,
as of aD those parts of Gerraaaary
I bare visaed, have changed very
anoch "**H Here, in this
divided cay. and elsewhere in the
land, there are occasional poek-
bsjoi of the past, archatectnral
of the Great War not yet
to. or ease healed hot
stall showing signs of their
are okre-
steeL glass and
oonapsezes little dif-
** /. the port.,
London Ota
'**-* to retain
~r of mediev-a! and la
<** Kfc to match t
gntttd cadavers of bombedo
sites, many of them ceEturieao
and mere They match tl
design, the teztnre. the color e
the past take a perfect false)
m a sane: only the bright.
betrays their newness ie the,
that the phony caryatid in u
r>ertfaeion on the Acropolis i
Athens does.
A day passes, and I sense I
the fears I feet the sounds 11
the past hnpeDed to play oat j
a giant screen -
fty fieebngs and 1
They ate my c
*enay hare in Berlin,
i any of the i
I meet What esnerges u .',
aw _
press for rrpia nations, m
ays depending upon whom
have naaanged to buttonhole.
MOSTLY, however, there
of fi i ii activity ha
to the
enough I
wpen howl
things might I
of actfrsy is
it is as if I ami
and ancient city
torn bv history
And wn
aty of En
so torn*
everywhere ap
merely that it i
alamaVanwanS^wf^OUalflBl <
the 190D s-flaenred kiosks at I
of the Earope Center.
: posters of Ji
as rJanebness to |
Wayne -
regard to i
hvmg or
I selling for
prices, in
record bais labeled i
that have become |
the pop enkure
ry "Country. "I
SonL" Dixieland."
Jazz", among the
S-r-sm'$ GnUrhtmukorJ* on the fkmtms Kur-
0000001 OH hOJOBatwOf ooool the |oaaVal hj
a s&gn ofthtoU mad the news, fthr
ataexf. at an anearv a/farncr.
selves every day at the
of the Kaiser
naked to
; and smoking
ixists hare in Barhn between i
ariial German past and
Capitol Hill Report
Surprise Mideast Influence in Haiti
L'S Canarwasanaa
OBI Booon r- iOjaoh
fJeirvish Flor idian
I- uac rer^ees
GOLDA MEIK had a vision
bach is 19&6 when she aaade her
frat trap to Africa as 1
Foraga Minastar LV-
return from Africa. Mrs Men set
-p the Departinant far Iatar-
aatjonal Cooperation aniiii
Ismefs Miami i, of F
\ffaars. lader the new depart
ment. shoestrine aid ^"f "i
were laataatad daring the earh
tMO s to share with the world the
gamed bv I
sogaw cane) hi one season i
ag aa average
of about 0
of Hatband
in ISO* to start a
- at
the agriraharal
of Haamn fa
mtWCa^deSacYnlrr A
of 11T
I be a number one ayrvernmsnt i

e reacquainted with
Health Insurance Questions?
Do your know what your
health policy will cover, and what
it won t?
Did you known that $315 per
year ($26.25 per month) is the
average amount older Americans
pay for good coverage with
health insurance to supplement
Do you know what Medicare
does and does not cover?
Senior citizens in Hillsborough
County who would like answers
to these questions (in both
English and Spanish) are invited
to "Health Insurance: How To
Tell If It's Any Good," a
program at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, on July 25
(Wednesday), from 2-4 p.m.
There is no charge for the
Bring your health insurance
policies and questions.
Senior Citizens Project of the
JCC is sponsored in part by Older
Americans Act funds.
Israeli Visits GTE, Renews Friendship
Shlomo Birk. a representative BBaiMHMBHiMMa^^^^^^^^^M^M__
|om the Israel Ministry of
lommunications, was in Tampa
1st week. He was here to
liniliarize himself with the
Jlephone systems of General
plephone and Electric (GTE),
icifically the organization,
ktomer facilities and com-
tlerized tele-communications
|Birk also set aside some time
renew his friendship with
rbara and Irwin (Wally)
allace, whom he met while they
\re on a UJA tour of Israel 2'/
ars ago. Wallace is a telephone fj*ra/a ar]d Irwm < Wally) Wallace becom
mmunications consultant. His tneir Israeli friend, Shlomo Birk (center).
crest in Israel's progress in the
[communications field led to
; introduction to Birk.
Birk talked extensively with
iresentatives of GTE about the
jipment used and the facilities
jilable for future telecom-
knication services. Because
fad is interested in building a
liliar station, he visited a GTE
lellite station in Homosassa.
iYom Tampa, Birk left to
lerve Southern Bell in Atlanta
AT & T in New York. Israel
now debating whether to
Inge its communications
Item from a government-
ned company to one owned by
public Shlomo Birk's ob-
lations of American com-
|nication systems will be vital
he making of this decision.
Solar Energy
\Can Deliver Us
srael's advanced solar energy
Jhnology may spark the
jinning of new foreign and
trgy politics with the United
airs and other countries
eking independence from
TEC cartel power," suggests
lifornia ecnomic energy ac-
|ist Tom Hayden who
presents the State of California
Western Sun, a federally
^ded solar energy agency, and
ads the Campaign for
anomic Democracy.
Accompanied by his wife,
|vist actress Jane Fonda,
yden has been stumping
lin the Los Angeles Jewish
Jimunity to gain public and
native support for a joint
Jel-California solar pond
|ect in the Salton Sea near
m Springs, an area similar to
iDeadSea in Israel.
project, currently in
Jibility study phase, is one of
fruits of a unique
knological exchange and solar
pgy agreement signed last
by California Governor Ed-
l>d Brown and Israeli Prime
kister Menachem Begin,
krticipating are Southern
fornia Edison, California
officials, and Israel's
at turbine company in
|e. If fully developed, the
bn Sea site would be capable
(generating up to 600
^watts of electricity and
jrt for local agricultural and
amic systems.
yden's impressions of
Pi's solar development were
bed from a one week trip
er this year, and he clearly
out in his statements the
fesses Israel as consumer
[producer has had with
I power.
prophet of solar energy,
ed Israel lacked fossil fuels
encouraged government
f>rt for Israeli scientists to
sp the nation's solar power
>tial," Hayden noted.
el is the most solarized
on earth, and thus has a
lergy role in the world.
Israel Hails Bonn '$ Move
To Strike Down Statute
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israelis have hailed the
West German Bundestag's vote abolishing the statute of
limitations for prosecuting Nazi war criminals and have
sent cables of appreciation to German officials and
Germany's Ambassador to Israel, Klaus Schuetz.
Premier Menachem Begin personally expressed his
satisfaction today to visiting West Berlin Mayor Dietrich
BEGIN URGED West Germany to pursue the
prosecution of war criminals. At the same time, the
Premier protested to Stobbe over the recent statement by
the foreign ministers of the European Economic Com-
munity criticizing Israel's settlement policy.
Justice Minister Shmuel Tamir expressed his
satisfaction with the vote. Tamir, who interrupted the
Knesset session to announce the vote, said he hoped that
now Nazi criminals still free would be brought to trial.
LABOR PARTY chairman Shimon Peres sent a
cable of congratulations to his opposite number in Ger-
many, Willy Brandt, chairman of the Social Democratic
Party, expressing his appreciation for the decision.
The secret of Mazola' is com. Or-as the first Americans knew it-maize. 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- it's 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. _
MUchkje Kosher
All Under Rabbinical Supervision
e978Be Foods, a UmlolCPC North America *P*"

Jewish Social Services Expands
July 9 was pretty much like all of my other Monday
mornings, as 1 darted around town picking up corned beef sand-
wiches from various locations for our first Corned Beef Sand-
wich Contest. It's not that I really have anything against pickle
juice dripping down my arm or the aroma of deli in my car but
at 9:30 a.m. it can be a truly nauseating experience! Yet. despite
all these trials and tribulations. Jane. Susan, Audrey and I {The
Jewish Floridian staff), met our trusty editor, Judy, on time
at the appointed place with approximately $70 worth of
corned beef sandwiches in hand. Quick as a flash we wielded
those knives until each sandwich was cut into fifths and
numbered for our five hungry judges: Jean Yadley. Sandy
Freedman, Mimi Weiss, Sue Sutker and Marshall Linsky.
(In actuality we kept them waiting 20 minutes as we came
close to mangling those blasted sandwiches in attempts to make
five equal pieces of each!)
How do I best describe the actual contest (the true nitty-
gritty, when those stoic judges went full speed ahead with their
mission of who could achieve stomach cramps the quickest
1 mean finding out which deli made the best corned beef
sandwich in town). I think the best way would be to revert to
stream-of-consciousness so that you. the reader, can truly feel
like you were "on the scene*' during this historic event:
Sue: "Take good pictures, Audrey; next year let's do bagels
and cream cheese; shall we attack No. 5 now?: nice bread on No.
7 but my dog wouldn't eat this meat: No. 10 oh good grief!: I
dieted all day yesterday for this!?!"
Jean: "The Coca-Cola has been consistently good: this is
harder than the Tribune's Cuban sandwich contest: after No. 6
I'm beginning to get hungry!"
Sandy: No. 5 has Italian bread it must be a Spanish
corned beef sandwich: where are we going after this for lunch?"
Marshall: You people got any Alka-Seltzer?; I'm not sure
I want to try No. 3: No. 8 oi-vey!; when are you going to bring in
the real stuff?"
Mimi: What if they all start to taste the same0: No. 4 is a
brisket that never made it; I'm almost afraid to taste No. 7; oi-
vey '''
There is only one way I can sum up this entire gastro-
nomical experience 1 never liked corned beef to start with!
Gregory S. Griffin, son of Barbara and John Griffin, will be
installed tomorrow as master counselor of Paul Revere Chapter
(Irdar of De Malay, sponsored by Hillsborough Lodge No. 25 F
& A M Gregory is following the path of his older brother Jef-
frey, who also was master counselor.
What a fabulous 11-day vacation LU Weinberg has had.
This trip to Europe (which was won by the firm Lil works for
\yers Sierra for an outstanding amount of business they had
done! was made up of 250 insurance people. Though they all flew
together, the group was then divided into five busloads for
touring purposes. Lil visited Munich. Germany: Kitzbuhl.
Austria: and Venice. Italy. Except for the sadness of visiting a
concentration camp and the frustration of being delayed 1011
hours in Venice due to mechanical difficulties. Lil said she had a
marvelous time.
Flora Kahn is happy to announce the birth of her third
sabra great-grandchild. Doni Asher Levy. Doni is the son of
Judy and Yaacov Levy of Jerusalem, and grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Goldstein of Rehovot. Mrs. Goldstein and Mrs. Levy
are Flora's daughter and granddaughter, respectively.
Lynn and Lori Luloff. granddaughters of Zalme Luloff ol
Tampa, have graduated from high school and will enter Pierce
College in Los Angeles. Calif., in the fall. Also, we wish a speedy
recovery to Zalme. who has been in Northport Medical Center in
New York but plans to return to Tampa and go back to work in
August Oh. this just came in: It looks like Zalme's family is
reallv busv this summer another granddaughter of Zalme's.
Margot Hillary Saul, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Saul, of
Sands Point. Long Island. N.Y.. just left for a six-week trip to
Israel led by Rabbi David Lipman of the Community Synagogue
of Port Washington. NY. Margot will spend three weeks
touring and three weeks on a kibbutz with other members of her
tenth grade class.
Congratulations to Ann Specter who is a new grandma.
Louis Elijah Specter was born on June 14 to Frances and Morris
Specter in Englewood. N.J. Louis, who weighed in at 6 lb, 2 ox.,
was named after Ann's late husband. We bet that Ann will have
lots of pictures to show her friends when she gets back to town.
Our good land busy!) friend Sid Blendia asked us to remind
everyone about the weekly food co-op of which be is manager.
This co-op is held every Wednesday at the JCC from 10 a.m. to
12:30 p.m. Dry goods, canned goods, fruits, vegetables, bread,
and juices are available. Sid and his able helpers, Alice Israel
and Lean Levin*, purchase these products at wholesale and
caseload prices so that this savings can be passed on to the
buyer. So why don't you check out the food co-op next Wednes-
day morning you'll be delighted at the savings!
Some happy anniversary wishes we would like to convey to
a couple of our Jewish Towers friends:
Laurence and Rose Smith celebrated their 42nd anniversary
on June 20 and Hymen and Sophie Newman celebrated their
58th anniversary on June 25. Many congratulations to both sets
of "lovebirds. "
Meet Ashley and (Dr.) Hillary Gordon who moved to
Tampa 10 months ago from Capetown, South Africa. Also in the
Gordon family are five-year-old Jason (who is attending the JCC
camp) and 21 i-year-old Caryn, who will join her brother at the
JCC pre-school in the fall. Ashley is an accountant by pro-
fession, and thoueh he did practice for a few years in Capetown.
Continued on Page 9
Terry Aidman, president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
announced the addition of
Christy Reddish to the agency
staff in the position of volunteer
coordinator. This is a part-time
Christy, a native of Starke. has
recently completed her Bachelor
of Social Work Degree at the
University of South Florida. She
has had previous experience in
working with volunteers at the
St. Mark's Child Care Center,
Leon County Detention Center,
Wesson Elementary School and
the Tampa Bay Regional
Planning Council. Christy did her
internship at Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
The volunteer coordinator will
be working largely with the
Russian Resettlement program
as well as recruiting, training
and supervising volunteers for
services to seniors. Christy
became involved in these
programs during her internship.
Additionally. Ilya Kruzhkov.
who had been placed with Tampa
Jewish Social Service 12 hours a
week by the Senior Employment
Program to do nursing home
visitation has increased his hours
to 25 and is serving the agency as
chief translator in the Russian
Resettlement program.
Tampa Jewish Social Service
also has the services of three
students this summer quarter.
From the BSW program at USF
there are two full-time students:
Linda Shaw and Mollie Glick-
man. Linda is working with the
full range of agency services,
while Mollie has been attached to
the Senior Program where she is
designing and developing a
special project to assess the
available skills of the senior
Barbara Norman, a TJSS
Board member and graduate
student in counseling and
guidance is with the agency two
days a week for her practicum.
Barbara, among other tasks, will
be providing guidance sen ices to
the JCC camps.
STUDENTS: Summer Quarter
University of Smith Florid*
Bachelor of Social work
University of South Florida
Sac ho lor of Social Work
Executive Director
MA., University of
Chicago School of
Social Service Administration
with TJSS since t n
Senior Social Worker
M.S.W., University
of Georgia
Certificate in Jewish
Communal Studies,
Hebrew Union
College LA. with
TJSS sincet ;
Volunteer Coordinator
6.S.W., University
of South Florida
with TJSS since* 7
Hillsborough Community
College with
TJSS since 10 71
Senior Project Caseworker
AS Human Services
withTJSS since June 1*77

Russian Resettlement
Worker with TJSS
since Fall If 77
Senior Protect Olretw
M A. .America n Ste*
MA., Speech, from
University of
Michigan (<<
TJSS since J ">
U nivorsity of South F lor ida
Mas tor's in Guidance
Chef Boy-ar-dee"
Cheese Ravioli
in Sauce:
Today, serve Chef Boy-ar-dee' 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-dee' For a
delicious hot meal with cheese

.staff of the Tampa Jewish SociafService (Left tnriounr d r> .
\en, Anne Thai, Christy Reddish, MolUGUckman^ //am"
Ida Shaw, Barbara Norman and ImSKmSwA^SSi ^hUr' B^ttom 5W:
\Ilya Kruzhkov. temper. Missing from the picture are Donna Davis
Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
We Shouldn't Finance 'Noshrim
Continued from Page 1
there," Dulzin contended.
IE SAID that "Soviet Jews
arrive in Vienna on Israeli
is are enabled to do so only
inks to the devotion,
lication and martyrdom of the
piust activists in the USSR and
direct involvement of the
iM-li authorities. Once they
ve in Vienna as free men, the
rish people, as a whole, has
one commitment toward
the commitment to get
fin safely to their homeland,
tat'l" Dulzin stated.
Ill lhat basis he would have
|AS and the Joint Distribution
mmittee the two major
icrican Jewish agencies
listing .Jewish immigrants
Y their aid to drop-outs in
inna and Rome. That view was
widely accepted at the
sting here last month between
lerican Jewish leaders and
aeli. leaders, headed by Prime
lister Menachem Begin.
because they lack information
about Israel.
Dulzin also expressed "con-
cern about the loss of Jewish
identity" among the drop-outs in
the U.S. "It is now apparent that
many of them drift away from the
Jewish community," he claimed.
"Under these circumstances,
we all have a moral obligation to
do everything we can to bring
Soviet Jews to Israel," Dulzin
insisted. "Time is running
against us. If we miss this op-
portunity, history will never
forgive us."
"We should also refrain from
defining Soviet Jews as refugees.
A refugee is a person who escapes
from a country or is evicted from
it with no country to go to. No
Jew leaving the Soviet Union can
be considered a refugee since
Israel is ready to receive him with
open arms."
through the Jewish Agency,"
cannot claim UN High Com-
missioner assistance as refugees
unless they are able to fulfill the
eligibility criteria vis a vis the
Soviet Union and Israel."
Jegin proposed a compromise
would limit HIAS and JDC
is Lance only to those Soviet
vish emigres who have close
^lives in the U.S. The proposal
under study by the American
rish leadership.
ACCORDING TO Dulzin, the
"freedom of choice," with
|>ect to where these emigres go
been misused. He observed
whereas Voice of America
lo broadcasts are not in-
Bred with by the Soviet
horities, the Voice of Israel
l<> is jammed, and therefore
ley (Soviet Jews) are
Irented from choosing freely"
ing-a-Long for
miors July 29
ng for fun. Sing for health,
(Many doctors say it's good
Jur whole body and mind.)
Iniors (60+) in Hillsborough
Vy are invited to spend
ay afternoon, July 29,
ng and socializing at the
t>r Citizens Project of the
ph Community Center. The
ram, led by Tampa singer,
I Johnson, and accompanied
keborg Johnson will start at
ere is no charge for the
jm, which is sponsored in
Older Americans Act
Relative to that argument, Eli
Eyal, a member of the WZO-
Jewish Agency Executive,
disclosed to the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency a legal
opinion prepared in 1973 by the
staff of the United Nations High
Commissioner for Refugees
which held that Soviet Jewish
emigrants who reach Vienna do
not have "refugee" status. Eyal
told the JTA that he cited this
document at the recent meeting
in Rome of the Presidium of the
Brussels Conference on Soviet
The key passage read: "Since
Jewish immigrants from the
Soviet Union are Israeli-
protected persons from the
moment of their arrival in
Austria, they cannot be con-
sidered as refugees under the UN
High Commissioner's mandate.
Jewish immigrants not wishing
to proceed to Israel, in view of the
availability of the protection and
services of the Israel government
Board to Meet
New Staff Member
Tampa Jewish Federation has
been invited to meet the new
assistant executive director, Abe
Davis-Wasserberger, and his
wife, Jeri, on Sunday afternoon,
July 29. Helen and Ben
Greenbaum are hosting the party
at their lake home from 4 to 8
pm. This will be the first get-
together for the new board.
Another upcoming project of
the Federation board is the
retreat weekend scheduled for
Sept 8 and 9.
July 20
Beth Israel Shabbat services conducted by lay leader Milt Lewis -
Topic: History of Hassidism.
July 23
Free Pap Tests for Senior Women at the JCC 10a.m. to 3 p.m.
July 25
Health Insurance: How to Tell If It's Any Good 2 p.m. to A p.m. Free
to seniors at JCC.
Jury 26
Free blood pressure tests for seniors at JCC 1 to 3 p.m. JCC Food
Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. All You Wanted to Know About
Judaism! OAF Yomi with Rabbi T. Brod 7:30 p.m. at JCC Beth
Israel Bible Study noon.
Jury 27
Beth Israel Shabbat services conducted by lay leader Sam Lasky -
Topic: Career Change and Its Effect on the Jewish Family.
July 29
Tampa Jewish Federation informal board meeting at lake home of
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Greenbaum 4 to 8 p.m.
July 29
JCC Preschool evening Parents meeting at 7:30 p.m. Singing
program for seniors (60 plus) 2 p.m. at JCC.
Terrorism Increased Since Treaty
TEL AVIV Terrorists have
slepped up their attacks on Israel
since the peace treaty with
Egypt, the chief of military
intelligence, Aluf Yehoshua
Saguy, said here.
There have been more at-
tempts to penetrate through
UNIFIL and Christian-held
territories in south Lebanon, he
told military correspondents. The
Christian forces foiled- some
attacks, and while UNIFIL
disarmed other groups, it
released the men, thus delaying
but not preventing attacks, he
There were few attacks outside
the Middle East and these caused
little damage, but the important
fact is that the terrorists decided
to renew them, he said.
Because infiltrating over land
has become more difficult, the
terrorists have strengthened
their sea arm, recruiting former
Palestinian fishermen.
Saguy said that Israel had
scored some "nice hits" in
Lebanon raids but did not reveal
casualty figures. He said the
intelligence service will be giving
up its best bases when the Sinai
is returned to Egypt.
Saguy noted that Egypt will
no longer be "top priority" for
the intelligence corps, the
position it long held. But he said
Israel must still be on guard
against a new united front
against it, comprised of Syria,
Jordan, and Iraq, which makes
war without Egypt a real
Saguy said that Syria is
struggling with internal
problems, and reported that it
did not move SAM anti-aircraft
missiles into Lebanon, as had
been reported. Such a move, he
said, would signal that Syria
wanted to turn Lebanon into a
confrontation state.
Jerusalem Post Reporter
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Coupon expire* December 31,1979
crpco m

Leo Mindlin's Berlin Diary
Divided City Feels the Politics of Isolation
East and Wen oaedaaf eyas wita ragaial
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a.iM mi mil & rierirr. ant
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it i aa? imr re" i-a*s re"
re riaaes -**r
rir.jer :**aa
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loaea Ml ta*
Wbicathoaaoe' **
LaoVadnrfT At the
mere a: az
aaaavfHfei j eye* ><*(1 M
AT DACHAU. me **neh of
n 5esi- me era* of
sib rf Sac
ltd v.aikmg
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to tak^ suchl
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Israel Helps Haiti
Rumania Said to Allow
Emigration for Family R( un ion
project I
a Don-
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should be a number ona aovanunwn pnom

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
JCC Day Campers Down on the Farm
Photos by Audrey Haubenatock
hide on the farm wagon was a treat when the JCC pre-schoolers went to the farm. Seated
I back are Len Luck, C.I.T., Micki Boas, Matthew Lane. Debra Brawarlh* flrf tw
Regina Dobrovitsky shows a beautiful squash to Daniel Shaw.
The campers visited Bern's Farm to learn where our food comes
Lane, Debra Browarsky and Teddy
"There is a chicken on the
other side of that fence," says
Brian Funk when he visited
Bern's Farm.
European Community
Is Simone Veil New President?
Continued from Page 1-
and incomprehensible
' IS impossible for me not to
[moved by anything in today's
Tld that indicates a resurgence
| racism," she said, recalling
in Europe it was "a
ktively easy transition from
lign anti-Semitism, which
lid appear as a political
[trine limited to verbal ex-
ssion, to physical ex-
lination, from intellectual
abstract racism to active
Ihe reminded that it was not
[years ago when Jews were
luded from "all public,
iital. military and cultural
ttions" in "certain free and
lized European democracies"
forced to wear the yellow
l marked Juif or Jude.
i there have been books
films dealing with the
ortations and the ex-
bination camps, some of
p "relate more to a concern
commercialism than a
ern for the truth," the
[ivors themselves have for the
' part remained mute because
akes a special effort, except
dreams, to remember the
' of the fact, and sometimes
are not remember."
*D THUS, "our own
en are too often unaware of
angers of racism, and anti-
> and belong to a
ation which asks who Hitler
All French children know
about St. Bartholomew's Day,
marking the day in 1572 when the
French Protestants were
massacred, because children are
not allowed to forget it, Mme.
Veil said. "Let us be as vigilant
so that future generations will
know that millions of human
beings were exterminated simply
because their parents, or one of
their parents, were Jews. Let us
be on guard so that the world
does not lose its memory again,"
she urged.
"Respect for human rights in
general is the condition for our
survival, and I am not only
speaking of the Jewish people. I
call for attentive vigilance
because racism, instead of ap-
pearing out in the open in an
aggressive but easy-to-fight
form, can assume a more artful
appearance which may delude
THE JEWISH people, she
said, have been called to be "a
witness, not only for God but in
the eyes of the world," and the
attributes of witness are
"tolerance, equity, respect for
law, intellectual curiosity and a
preeminance of knowledge and of
the spirit. If Jews were to
renounce these qualities, they
would lose their identity, and
then mankind might have to
question its own future.
Israel, she said, is "part of this
future," and "each of us cannot
but be concerned by the threat
that looms over its existence, the
permanent threat that hangs
over the peace of the world. How
can anyone not wish that peace is
restored according to the prin-
ciples that have always guided
Judaism justice, tolerance and
respect for the identity of the
-A Protect of Tampa J.wtth Fd*ratton'

9k cWhvid Continued from Page 6
he has been in business for the last five years. Upon moving to
Tampa, Ashley opened a branch of the company he worked in
back home called "Wudfill Products" (which makes wood
coverings and fillers for floors, etc.). Hillary is a general prac-
titioner and practiced for 10 years in South Africa. Since moving
to the United States she has had to wait out a one-year residency
requirement before sitting for her Medical Boards; she plans to
take the exam this coming December. Then Hillary said she
probably would do emergency room work for awhile before
deciding how and what field of medicine she will practice in the
The Gordons live in Ginger Cove in the Town and Country
area. They adore the beach and pools, and Ashley likes not
wearing a suit and tie to work as he did in Capetown. Our new
family has joined Congregation Schaarai Zedek and the Jewish
Community Center and are obviously quickly becoming an
integral part of Tampa. Welcome Ashley, Hillary, Jason, and
Until next week.....
Russian Resettlement Program
Translators, Transporters, Friends, Employers, Movers
Tampa Jewish Social Service
for more information

Synagogue Directory
2111 Swann Avenue 255-6371 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nalhon Bryn
Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan u
2001 Swann Avenue251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mailing, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily: morning
r Services:
g and evening
fZ'^t lA'!ln I?"' Pre,iden Service*: first ahd third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
SI! wS'6 ^ultVOrd 837-'9" Rb< W*in Sandberg .
o^DairXon0^: S:.rViCW: ***' "
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services-
rnaay, o p.m.
programs to be announced A*ark Kram SP^ial

rag* wr

Tampa's Best Corned Beef Sandwich
Corned Beef
it us Tampa? Yob ran be
Where wiD you get
sandwiches to have
* There just area t <
i oar worthy judge?
the contest
"Yob faud 10
added. "1 can t behrve yon faaad
10. and you dam t go to XXX
and what aboat YYY Aad
before yea caa say "heavy oa the
they had a hat for next
contest of stall more
ia the Tampa Bay
Araa Yea. deb fans, there are
sandwiches out there hading, jest
x::r. for pal
Bat. bach to this year's
VOa* Lama? DOH CDC^MSC D0C. !
ie Tampa Five numbers of oar
staff covered Hillsborough
County Monday morning aad
anoxryinousxy purchased three
earned beef sandwiches
ispedrying they ware to be rust
the usual sandwich from each of
10 defacacaaaess One sandwich
was kept whole just to be ob-
served, the other two were epht
firths When was the .as:
i you tned to divide sand
wiches into fifths* That wasn t
inywt judges a.iMiiibhsi to
taste the treats
WITHOUT THE benefit of the
parjkfe* aa aadr. ; wast to kill oar
panelists lasu buds or potato
daps -so mary restaurants
set tec potato chips' they began
-tsung stopping only to clear
Jaar palates with Coke. Tab or
The winner was Schiller s
Defacatesses. Mil 8 Manhattan
Avenue hiding as sancwici So. 2.
And recervmg honorable mentaoe
our only specific aesignetaat was
Raal place were aipbabaucaDy I
The Fanriry Sencwicr. Shoppe.
<,'.' Heabersor Boulevard
i s Dei 4 Sandwich Shop. SSM
Henderson Boulevard and The
Wright Gourmet House. HM
Watrous Ave
Banalfe < sancwici fc? 'uagec
to be fear and good oornec seef
The majority of tne sandwicnes
were feh by ua judges to be not
real earned beef spaced round
was t&e guess and one was
defmiteh no: pars fed but rather
past had some garhc added
Mam Weiss was appalled that
to manv of the restaurants dads t
know how to shot a brisket
eperry Sue Smltarttad the
bread on some but definitely not
tw meat. Marshall Linsky
the majority ware over-
Sandv Fresdman wanted
to know whv the good meat and
the good bread were noti com-
bnaed If vou bad one. you dal not
have the other in the same
ilniili Jean YadVy wasn t
about to rate one corned beef
ilaiili which came with
lettuce and parities on it.
But here's the list
restaurants whach were nP*
and the praces of their corned beef
aailannia A you can see. the
prace deviataon is great Work
tout wav througb these debs and
next veer we'll be hack to judge
Meanwhile, have you a
of a place we did not
" Please send a note to the
Henderson Boulevard. Suite 2-F.
Tampa. Fl 33609
Oar suggestion don't invite
our staff or our judges for a
corned beef sandwich for a long
NcasoaAaME e-cs
-raxFamiH tonc*
11 Si
rat wnae aaaaaal I
l HI rain
This is one-half of what the judges faced
Dvm > Kaaaaaaaaa sv
: East o% 8 -
Fred Schiller of Schiller's
Delicatessen preparing a
corned beef sanduich.
The Jvdges
mWnnXAYttl I
one govanunantpTwrttv.
I uayauuMW-y-

Friday, July 20,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Begin in Alexandria
He Visits Once-Great Synagogue
'ou will have to ask the per-
mission of President Sadat to
Ike this book with you,"
pment R. Setton, president of
ie Jewish community of
llexandria, said to Prime
finister Menachem Begin as he
I ruled him an old Torah,
poverty of the Eliahu Hanavi
^nagogue here.
I Setton was serious. The Torah,
iich he gave as a gift of the
immunity to the Prime Minister
Israel is one of some 20 still
Ipt by the Jewish community
Ire, the symbolic remains of a
Lee great community of 100,000
fcws. Those books are considered
Vtiquities, and by law they
knnot be given away without the
feecific permission of the
synagogue which is some 200
yards away from the picturesque
Mediterranean coast, shortly
before his first meeting with
President Anwar Sadat. He
looked relaxed after a lunch break
and visibly pleased at yet another
occasion to link the State of
Israel with the tiny Jewish
community of Egypt.
The small Begin entourage
arrived at the synagogue,
escorted by screaming sirens of
the Alexandria police and cheered
by the crowds that gathered
along the entrance to the
synagogue and crowded the
balconies overlooking the
The hall of the beautiful 100-
year-old synagogue was packed
mainly with reporters, but also
the majority of the estimated 250
IKosher Lunches Are
More Than a Nosh
[Would you like a hot, kosher
iich Monday through Friday?
tic only requirement is that you
at least 60 years old or the
ause of someone who is at least
I The Senior Kosher Lunch
3gram at the Jewish Com-
jnity Center offers exactly
at. Ther are 15 meal centers in
Jillsborough County, but this is
Le only kosher program. You do
\t have to keep kosher to eat
Jere, but if you do want a kosher
eal, this is the only place where
bu can get it. About half of the
ilar diners are Jewish.
JNow in its third year, the
logram serves about 100 lun-
ges per day. The menu planning
done by Mabel Bleufield, a
ristered dietician with the
|illsborough County Health
ppartment The food is not
1, not highly seasoned and is
in salt. Each lunch provides a
Inimum of 1/3 of the daily
[tritional requirements. Head
ef is Bill August, assisted by
rge Minton.
THE PROGRAM is under the
ervision of center coordinator
Jrilyn Blakley. Marilyn is an
[year employee of the county
ing previously served in the
lid development program,
irilyn, a Tampa native is the
jghter of Anna Neuwirth and
the late Nathan Neuwirth. She
has the benefit of seeing her
mother enjoy the program which
she coordinates. Marilyn and her
husband, Clifford, are the parents
of four children between 18 and
From the kitchen of the Tampa
Jewish Community Center,
kosher meals are taken daily to
the Pinellas County JCC for their
camp. Meals are also delivered to
Clearwater. During the school
year lunches are prepared at the
center and taken to the Hillel
The federally funded program
began three years ago with the
assistance of a $2,500 subsidy
from the United Way. The
following year that subsidy came
from Tampa Jewish Federation.
Now the Jewish Community
Center absorbs the extra cost of
the program (primarily
overhead), estimated at ap-
proximately $4,000. The program
is funded by Title VII. The cost
to the government is $2.37 per
person. Participants are asked for
contributions, but they are not
Interested in signing up? Come
to the Jewish Community Center
between 8 and 10 a.m. and ask for
Marilyn Blakley. All information
is treated strictly confidentially.
members of the community.
"This is the largest gathering we
have ever had," said Ellie Danon,
one of the community's veterans.
"It is even larger than on Yom
munity was once one of the
better-off and best organized
communities in the Mideast, but
after three wars between Israel
and Egypt it gradually
deteriorated to a small number of
families, most of them aged.
Thus it was not the 90-year-old
rabbi who held the services but
one of the community's
There were tears in the eyes of
many of the women and the
elderly who attended the
ceremony. They held hands with
Begin, and some of them kissed
his hands thanking the Israeli
Prime Minister for the moment
Begin, too, was visibly moved
when the person saying the
mincha prayer reached Shema
YisraeL He stood in the front row
of the synagogue with Eliahu
Ben-Elissar, director general of
the Premier's Office, and Yehiel
Kadishai, his bureau chief,
standing besides him.
Begin thanked his hosts with a
brief speech, beginning with
S hehecheyanu vekiymanu
lanmanhazeh. He recalled the role
the community had played in
ancient times and mentioned the
absorption of many of
Alexandria's Jews in Israel.
"Today I bring with me the most
important of the messages the
message of peace. Peace on Israel
and peace on our holy country."
He expressed the hope that
Alexandria Jews could soon join
their families in Israel.
Feasting on a hot kosher lunch at the Jewish Community
Center are Francis Duggar, Hyman Newman, Sophie Newman,
John Guerry and Joseph Weissman.
Photos by Audrey Haubenstock
Ofelia Hernandez, Rose Slobodow, Sophie Newman, Melici
Parnes, and Callie Lindsey waiting patiently for lunch to be
pUyn Blakley, center co-
inator of the kosher lunch
speech. Begin went to the
platform, kissed the Torah scrolls
land once again said
shehecheyanu. As he came out of
the building a pleasant surprise
waited for him. As his
bodyguards gave the sign for the
cars to proceed and the police
sirens began to wail the crowd on
the street greeted him with
chants of approval, "Begin,
Begin." Obviously pleased at this
first warm welcome by the local
people, Begin raised his arms and
waved back. His security guards
had to pull him back to the car.
Another "security problem"
occurred when Leah Man-
delbaum, an elderly Jewish
resident of Alexandria, made a
point of handing Begin two
packages, each containing a
home-baked cake. Mandelbaum,
who only recently returned from
a brief visit to Israel, arranged
with the personal intervention of
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman,
insisted that she be allowed to
hand the cakes to Begin per-
sonally without having her
packages checked by the police.
Mandelbaum would not accept
the explanation that no packages
could be handed to the Prime
Minister without prior checking.
"You know who is Man-
delbaum?" she asked the security
guards, recounting the history of
the Mandelbaum family in
Jerusalem in fluent Hebrew.
WHEN THE guards refused to
be convinced, Mandelbaum
warned them she would complain
to "Ezer Weizman and Arik
Sharon who received my gifts
without any suspicion."
The incident was resolved
when one of the government
Office of Information secretaries
took the package and promised to
hand it to Begin. Following the
synagogue visit. Begin met
Sadat at the Maamura Palace in
eastern Alexandria.
Mary Ciccarello helping to serve Mary Gattow.
Carter Asked
To See
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum,
national interreligious affairs
director of the American Jewish
Committee, said that he and a
group of other religious leaders
and sociologists met with
President Carter at Camp David
"at the request of the President
to explore what we could con-
tribute to the common welfare of
the American people as It faces
one of the great watershed crises
of our time"
Those meeting with Carter
examined a number of practical
issues, Tanenbaum said here
after returning from Camp
THE ISSUES included "the
need to gain energy independence
from the OPEC (Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries)
cartel and its threat to the
autonomy of American foreign
policy; the need for effective
conservation; the need for
alternative sources of energy"
and "how to help American
people recognize that the era of
superabundance is coming to an
end and the urgent need for
modifying lifestyles that puts an
end to waste, materialism and
Tanenbaum said he was
hopeful that as a result of the
Camp David meeting "major
Christian and Jewish bodies will
play a central and constructive
role in enabling our people not
only to survive but to prevail"

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. JqfrjJL

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Supplement te
wJewisti Meridian
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 20, 1979

How America Is Losing The Quiet War
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f, July 20,1979
:ontinued (rorn Page 2
snsion of U S Senators and
ssmen about massive foreign
^rs ot American business In effect.
3ten to cripple or collapse the
in banking system if they are trifled
' phrase their warnings baldly "If
ss passes legislation to block Arab
t< bids, we can transfer billions from
iks into European institutions
le of the final Rabat sessions in
|r 1974. King Faisal, leading
lan for the Arab bloc, makes an
tour of Moroccan troops and
fct-delivered arms Faisal finishes the
I hefts one of the weapons for the
i of foreign press photographers
I the deadly sniper's rifle to his
and peering through its telescopic
1 now-deceased King swung the
i a westerly directiontoward
Vmencaas the photographers
I away
|rt>y. Faisal's spokesman pointed out
Ve don't want to rum America any
fian you want to take military action
There is no reason why a
use can't be worked out "
ppring 1979 The world has long
kn the Rabat Summit at which Arab
I vowed to use their new oil money
nfluence and change the foreign
f America and other Western
. There is no time lor such ancient
i Now. all attention is focused on the
I and crowded While House lawn.
Dration in which Menahem
1 Anwar Sadat claim to pass
| the portal from war to peace
I notice is being paid to statements
[regularly from Arab capitals
f "financial retaliation'' against
I treatythreats against Egypt as
he US and Israel
l some quiet cornersbeyond the
llhe kleig lights and the commotion
^nquet halla few people have not
l Rabat They are somberly trying
i the extent of America's
Mlity to a concerted effort of Arab
ai retaliation "
Ithey find is that the Arabs' six-
|invasion of America's power base
I more deeply than anyone had
I thought The Arabs have fought
pt war in board rooms and
fcs and government suites Exactly
kh control they have gained is
He to measure
i can document precisely the total
I this petrodollar penetration of
. One reason is the tight cloak of
irhich has been drawn around
ie Arab transactions here
I the repeated failure of Congress
Jroposed legislation which would
|rstematic recording, monitoring
3sure of organized financial
Ipy foreign nationals
King Faisal swung
his rifle in the
direction of
America as the
cameras snapped
Because of this lack of records, or even
minimal Federal foreign investor
registration requirements, not even the
Treasury, the Commerce Department nor
the White House knows for sure how much
of the United States is being purchased
each day by other nations
For years top government officials have
continued to assure the public that the
stories of widespread Arab purchases
were just rumors One man. Gerald L
Parsky. Assistant Secretary of the U.S.
Treasury during the Nixon and Ford
administrations, reacted to news stories
which cited mounting pressure for
enactment of some sort of legislation to
document or monitor foreign buy-ins But
Parsky told Newsweek magazine that the
Treasury Department had found that "no
massive flow |of Arab money) has taken
And Arabs here have heatedly denied
even the suggestion that any substantial
amounts of Arab money are being plowed
into American industries or institutions For
example, in a tour through Florida. Georgia
and California last January. Ahmed Al-
Shahati. second-in-command to Libya's
leader Muammar al-Oadaffi. charged that
such allegations were "ill-intentioned
distortions made by the American
media s "Zionist conspiracy
Expos investigation has found that
many of the officials who were publicly
debunking suggestions of large-scale Arab
financial operations throughout America
were privately moving to take a leading and
lucrative role in directing those very
operations Like Gerald Parsky himself
Parsky left the Treasury Department to
become manager of the Washington law
offices of the Los Angeles-headquartered
law firm of Gibson Dunn & Crutcher. which
frequently handles Arab investments
throughout the country According to New
York court records and reports. Parsky
recently acted as go-between for a group
of Saudi and Kuwait investors who made
an unsuccessful $50 million offer for three
of Manhattan s ma|or midtown hotels
Financial Paper Acquisitions
How Much
Do The Arabs
Really Control?
Attempts to document the exact
extent of Arab financial involvements in
America are thwarted immediately by
two obstacles the lack of federal laws
requiring systematic recording and
disclosure of such foreign activity and
the shroud of secrecy drawn around
such transactions by Arab financial
operatives in this country
Many large corporations prefer to
operate discreetly beyond the harsh
glare of publicity for numerous practical
reasons, but the Arab businessmen who
have swarmed into the country since
1973 display a particular obsession for
ultra-secrecy Nor is this limited to their
American operations The 1975 Oxford
Seminar on Oil Wealth which sought to
study the impact of the new flow of
petrodollars into Western economies
found that Arab transactions in Europe
and the United States were
characterized by "meticulous
insistence on the; ecrecy of the
Throughout America, Expo has found.
Arab financiers routinely hide their
identities They frequently work through
Americans hired as "front men And
they regularly seek the camouflage of
complex webs of international
corporations which make it virtually
impossible to trace the true source of
investment funds
A good example of how this is being
done can be found in the case involving
the Arab attempt to take over Financial
General Bankshares, Inc a $2 2 billion
Washington DC holding company that
owns strings of banks in Maryland.
Virginia and New York.
The Bankshares case first surfaced
early in 1978 when the Securities and
Exchange Commission charged that a
group of Arab investors was trying to
take over the bank company illegally.
The SEC charged that the group was
working through former US Budget
Director Bert Lance and that each group
member was buying up just under five
percent of the bank's stock According
to Federal law. an unidentified
purchaser may buy no more than five
percent of such stocks But by operating
as individuals, the group managed to
buy up more than 20 percent of the bank
before it was stopped by an SEC
investigation and legal actions brought
against it by the company itself
The issue quickly hit the front pages
as the latest in a number of
controversial transactions in which
President Carter's close friend was
playing front man to Arab investors In
the wake of the disclosure and public
criticism of his involvement. Lance
charged that "the great Jewish
ownership of the press' was behind
such unfair criticism Although he later
apologized for the remark, it continued
to send shock waves across the country
and the capital
Lance soon announced that he was
backing out of the Bankshares deal At
the same time, it was disclosed that the
Arabs had hired another former top
government official to be their front
Stuart Symington, former Senator and
Secretary of the Air Force
In complex legal proceedings
involving the SEC and Bankshares.
which continued to fight the takeover
bid. the Arab group admitted it was
seeking control of the banking firm and
agreed to allow other companies to bid
publicly for control, as the law requires
It was then announced that a "Dutch
firm" was going to buy control
That firm's name was Credit and
Commerce American Holdings, N V
(CCAH) of the Netherlands Antilles
CCAH has a wholly-owned subsidiary
m the Netherlands called Credit and
Commerce American Investments, B.V
CCAI. in turn, is owned by Sheikh
Kamal Adham, former head of the Saudi
Arabian Intelligence Agency, Faisal
Saud al Fulaij, former chairman of
Kuwait Airways. Abdullah Darwaish.
financial advisor of the royal family of
Abu Dhabi, and the company known as
Intercontinental Credit and Commerce
Ltd located in the Grand Caymans
Continued on Page 4

The Carter Connection I

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Page 5
see to begin a micrccosmic
hterior mechanics of direct
litions is San Jose,
i city whose name is
st people only because it
jlar Burt Bacharach tune
at. San Josewhich bills
["Dried Prune Capital of the
: remained obscure to the
thic. trendy spot like its
Jhbor. San Francisco Nor
[ media hotspot like Los
i south Physically, it is not
V in the traditional sense in
rners think of that word
one of the mountains
ind it. San Jose is a loose
Hands and suburbs which
[ithward across a broad
i lower tip of San
hy Carpeted with some of
file soil on Earth, this valley
I on its agriculture for
centuries Today. San
^rgest frozen vegetable
I packaging center in the
I last decade, large portions
sve been converted into
|raciive industrial parks
pollege campuses, many
Hardens and Spanish
I the I6thcenturv
nal investigation reports and
indicate that Khashoggi was
nuch as $45 million at a time
is from numerous American
iich supplied weapons to the
ashoggi rapidly began to
jisiness scope The billiorv
aments dealer became a
^rge scale American
i He set up the world's first
nal corporationTriad
anyand immediately
^hase banks, ranches,
I real estate throughout the
first purchases was a bank in
Ian ultra-affluent
i the outskirts of San
re, newty-elected
jressman Fortney Stark
i majority control of the $100
' National Bank, which has
^oughout Alameda and Conta
ashoggi had established
lices in Walnut Creek,
I York. Geneva. London.
|. Jeddah, Srazil and
i which he operated a
janization, buying up
I land Then Khashoggi
i against the First National
se, 40 miles south of his
lit Creek
kshoggi s approach was low
(meetings with the bank's
proposed that they issue
i of new capital stock which
Ind which would give him
I of the $300 million bank
' those meetings, the first
khoqqi's plan were leaked to
Recycling Oil Profits and Arms Commissions
How We're Helping
The Arabs To Boy Us...
Own Money
missions that still dot the area. But
inside the graceful buildings, modern
technology holds sway: the parks are
fast becoming a national center for the
electronics and computer software
Here, in San Jose, the politics,
general economy and social milieu can
be summed up in six words: very solid,
very conservative, very rich With well
run farms, heavily attended churches
and 100-year-old banks, San Jose is
unmistakably bedrock America The
America they talk about in the insurance
ads and Army recruitment posters. The
America that stockbrokers and pollsters
try never to lose sight of. The America
that rarely raises its voice, but whose
quiet strength decides national
elections The America that Adrian
Khashoggi of the Saudi Arabian royal
court set out to buy in 1973.
The Khashoggi saga is a complex and
colorful story which stretches from the
throne rooms of Saudi Arabia to the
board rooms of America's weapons
manufacturers to the back rooms of
Richard Nixon's White House. And that
is |ust for starters
Boiled down. Adnan Khashoggi's is
the story of an Arab entrepreneur who
operated under the aegis of the Saudi
throne to "twincycle' petrobillions
The new Arab
breed of
... creatively.
* WZ'
1 > 1 -i
r i
local pressby bank directors with strong
reservations about the takeover
Then, several things happened:
-Bank directors who had previously
supported the idea in private sessions
began softening their views in the wake of
a public outcry from the institution's
-Khashoggi threatened to begin offering
greatly inflated prices for existing bank
stocks and to buy up a controlling interest
First, by using oil profits to buy
weapons and equipment for Arab
armies from American defense
contractors Then, by charging those
same American weapons firms
hundreds of millions of dollars in
"commissions" for arranging such
deals with Saudi officials Then, by
taking those "commissions'' made from
equipping Arab armies and recycling
them againinto the purchase of
American banks, cattle ranches,
restaurants, mutual funds, trucking
firms and similar properties Which, in
turn, feed their profits back into the
original swirl of money supporting
further and even more extensive
weapons deals
One of the banks subjected to such a
purchase attempt was the century-old
First National Bank of San Josewhich
Khashoggi was eventually blocked from
buying. That failureone of very few
the Saudi entrepreneur has suffered
during his billion dollar dealings
throughout Americais why the bank is
so interesting. By failing to gain control.
Khashoggi left behind a trail of
recordsand a number of people
willing to talk. All of these provide
interesting insights into the methods
used by this key operative of the Saudi
throne to amass enormous wealth as a
U S. businessman.
Adnan Khashoggi's father was Dr
Mohammed Khashoggi, the first Western-
trained physician in Saudi Arabia and
hence, physician to the king Such intimate
proximity to the throne made Dr
Khashoggi a person of great importance in
that royal court of the 1930s At the time,
the Saudi royal family was still coming to
grips with the novel fact that its
impoverished desert kingdom sat atop the
richest oil deposit on Earth
Adnan was the first of three sons born to
the doctor and his wife; he grew up in an
atmosphere of opulence and royal privilege
that is beyond the imagination of most
Americans Like most youngsters of the
royal household, the Khashoggi sons were
sent abroad for their higher education
Adnan went first to Egypt and then to
America, where he attended a small
California college
After school. Adnan Khashoggi returned
to Saudi Arabia Virtually overnight, he
established himself as a multi-millionaire
who set up billiorvdollar truck, equipment
and arms deals between American and
European manufacturers and Saudi
Arabian military officials
By the late 1960s, Khashoggi had
become the primary conduit for HAWK
missiles made and sold by the Raytheon
Corporation of America to the Arab
of the bank on his ownif the directors did
not go along with his original proposal for a
new stock issue
-Both bank directors and community
leaders charged that Khashoggi was now
trying to bludgeon his way into control of
the bank
-As part of a strong public relations
campaign Khashoggi granted an interview
to San Jose Mercury reporter Frank
Hawkins Jr, who accompanied Khashoggi
across the Middle East in his sumptuous
private jet. where the interview took place.
Hawkins' report in the Mercury, a Knight-
RkJder paper, described Khashoggi as "a
stocky Arab with twinkling eyes," and
mistakenly been identified with Arab oil
-More bank directors broke with the
-Khashoggi filed suit, asking the courts
to force the bank directors to go through
with the original proposal which had not
been voted on.
-Then Congressman Fortney Stark
who gave Khashoggi his original entree
into American banking circles by selling
him the National Security Bank of Walnut
Creekfaced reporters and admitted that
he had made a mistake in that encounter
Stark acknowledged that he had not
understood who he had been dealing with
at Walnut Creek Stark's congressional
office had investigated Khashoggi in the
interim and found that the entrepreneur
was using the "commissions" from oil-
financed Arab arms deals to buy the banks
in California The Congressman charged
that the bid on the San Jose bank was
being made with Khashoggi's commission
from the sale of Lockheed fighter jets to the
Arabs, as a consequence of the
inforrnation his office had put together.
Stark decided to recommend legislation to
prohibit such takeovers by foreign
-Khashoggi, calling himself a
spokesman for the Arab world, threatened
that if the "fanatics" who were blocking his
attempt to gam control of the bank did not
desist, the flow of Arab oil money into the
American business community would stop
-The bank directors asked stockholders
to vote on the pending stock sales
proposal Bank officials reported that the
response showed a "strong shareholder
feeling against the transaction" and
announced that the deal was off
-Khashoggi charged that he had been
the victim of "a Zionist-inspired wave of
anti-Arab hatred."
A San Jose financial official close to the
controversy who asked not to be identified
explained. "The intensity of the struggle
behind the scenes on that [Khashoggi]
proposal was extraordinary A lot of
friendships and old comfortable business
relationships were ruffled there The lure of
the money and the connections that Mr
Khashoggi represented were very tempting
and evoked some very strong emotions
"On one hand." he continued, "here
was an opportunity to make a direct
connection into the worldwide flush of Arab
money Financially, there were an awful lot
of sound reasons to go through with it But
on the other hand, to achieve such a goal,
the bank had to be virtually turned over to
foreign interests The bottom line was. Do
we really want to sell this central financial
institution of our community to a foreign
powers Many people were sorely tempted
But the stockholders had very firm
Continued on Page 4


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The new Arab
breed of
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Mcraoa CatHcrna 'it a-rnx
Direct Political Action
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necf ......-e iiaaHav naaona
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parts hot* Atnaacan -TanulacJwr
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f\0 cornr-iaicos njacfcers ano one'
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expor icenses ie neeos ic icve TieO
30s anc ceie* ecMpment rom Vne'ca-
wa-eiouses to rnatary oases r -o.a -
las ^aweciociaigeArie'car oprwx
atXk/uDya ano nas -nouaea an at^stoos-
out campagn 10 persuade Wm Senate
^ crecr ^esTons Commeiee 10 aporo^e
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weapons mercnar:
Oasnoggi annoLrcedtovei
lewasgreaey amoyerj'..
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ie Subcorrinviee ao:.,: *
Senator Ci.-:.- ~earvmei
*en/dear mat he *as-ot nveaL
umia&swns Hs SuCcoiTHal
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tradedaaajakaii a' ccoweotne

' ':ie
lassAerxr-as^s y oca rycoucrsand
>ss>easo'e Hal Sanaaa Chiaori *as
leong tc-oc x dewve-. uga
"ee seoa-a:e Mnnets ol Idaho
congressne- s-.aieotC4as 'a-ie-s and
unri#ersity eaoe's iae lou'eo LOya
wiere tiey were wned dtned
enienarieaand mi-oaucea ic A'at)
Croats who nvried ttm to dsc jss tie
ocsso*tv o new aoe cogfa-ns
"ie- A-aPs Deoa- ieetng 'eouenriy
nrjoH Idaho and Washngton DC with
Idaho (xro'essrian Steven Symrns a
^eouttcan wix) las anncwiced that ie w
iui aganst Frank Churcr rie^t year Afi
arctHxnservatnre wan seven years n
Congress Symms rs rot poputarty knowr
ano tot any maor wgrsiative
accorrpirshments Me s perhaps Des!
iOwntot1roit-wngrietonc Ns
Oackng o me Loerry Arnendment
whci cafts tor me atowon o an rcome
. ; a-cagr sogan
one o* gcve-!
1 wh. men.:
g>e ac or support to
jijwjrjjj naves*
raoidano s corr sortea-sanaaal
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gn a haf maon dota'A^-cutura
>es grant to the Onrverstty ol l
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nataaonoMoaaiBoae Jaho4
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Bureau e> now age .-ogn
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mrs&on r, Botse r -as wgu- causac ]
cntosm of Senator Ch>cn to> not a
badung He project
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whoh a toregn count-r -as takens
ovect part And tet ie -e yo.'
watohngc e^aaneccreWa
Congressona* aoe wc ias oeenxi
H sree 1970
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contrueo Tiey a*e-o*ama)0**)
Wasnrtgion The pfocyess they re*
s rcredtte Four yeas ago re**!
oroywasapke You-aciaycewf
ceopte nere who wev. wia; trev <*
ctong The nsstdther^ were tptoe<|)J
afound ate nuns r\ a wro-enofie
dton know what they *e owtolroout Theydorteven
LTOerstand He Heon o> re system"
aone row n works here or He ?*
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nohry pokshed and-Ht goes *to<
sayro-ejmameiy we f narced
nave good stafl peope and wy w"|
10 Keep tne* tngars on tne cu **_
dekver wea backgrounrjefstottaance tress*]
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and termer Mapeope-*^oaiojv
rerjwjsentatwes and atoes-ooAW]
3nr*n tor Ham
tormoaote because t can omg *1
puDkc wratn 01 He oca' cTtm**"l
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He* act to He port wne-e iey ^]
ctout You onty tmwe tcoc* at i
da* to understand Hat '^Vf1
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And tne Arabs wc.
M ^ numbr on aoveminaDt. priority^____i,^^^^;;^

July 20,1979
+Jewish ncrkfian
Page 7
Icolfee arrives in delicate bone
pups rimmed with gold flake, set
antique mahogany serving tray
|ing as quickly as she
ahzed. the secretary closes the
jen door, leaving the two men
Jgam Across the desk, the man in
I suit remains standing For the
I time m as many minutes, he
terbal assurance that the
is olf the record Strictly off
)rd Speaking in vaguely
stic tones, he gestures toward
jow and the Washington streets
^s he explains "The Arab-Israeli
is a very, sensitive subject at
Jluesuit has been in and around
jton's central power core lor
han two dozen years A former
licial m two government
^s. he is now a private consultant
rnment and industry on legal and
I matters involving international
Suit unfurls a large map of the
;ross his desk Its corners are
vn by crystal paperweights and
>ld-rimmed coffee cups Its
(is etched with colored lines that
dss heavily in some places,
rig large sections of
ncai detail
lines Green lines Blue lines
lines Each starts at some major
|the Americas or Europe or Asia
stches seaward, to join with
| The lines form colored cables
; across the oceans, round the
[cross the channels and traverse
|that bring them to one tmal
i coagulation in the vicinity ol
Isian Gull
|ter routes Traced across the
ke some enormously complex
tai schematic, wiring the
ints together Outlining the
l md colorfully intricate
|ch through which the black
i blood of industrialized
lion Hows From the desert
The Ultimate Fate
Of America
kingdoms of the Middle East to the
refineries and factories and gas pumps
of the rest of the world
Bluesuit leans across the map.
ignoring the cigarette ash that begins
collecting in the area of Australia
"This," he says, tapping to indicate the
entire surface of the world, "is the new
strategy map for the Mideast War
"Journalists and the general
electorate of America have failed to
comprehend that there has been a
genuine revolution in theworld since
1973," he continued "We have
experienced a drastic change in the
definition ol the basic units ol monetary
value and a radical alteration in the
previously-recognized concepts of
international 'power.'"
"In effect, the Western industrialized
societies which ruled the world in 1972
have been translormed into revenue-
producing colonies of the Arab world in
1979 This reality has not yet been
throughly absorbed by the general
citizenry or political machinery ol our
country It is not a concept that the
traditional American psyche can readily
"We have also seen the evolution ol a
new kind of warfare that you might term
econo-conflict.' in which one national
group battles another without ever firing
a shot Sure, economic measures of one
form or another have always been a part
ol modern war But not quite like this
The billions ol dollars worth ol various
Arab transactions m America you asked
me about earlier are only one portion of
a larger picture The Arab nations have
spread out to use the entire planet as a
strategy board on which they plan to
settle their border dispute with Israel In
short. what they tailed to do in the
desert with their tank charges, they are
now attempting to do in board rooms
and brokerage houses with their
You're too young to remember, but |ust
prior to World War II. there was a
controversy over the question ol using
In Idaho, a state known for
exploding grain silos, rural
farmland and baking potatoes,
the Arabs are establishing
a political beachhead.
r*e like that one belore. It was 55-54
I planes to the Arabs Israel had
|out to defeat it But they lost I
nk most folks out there in the real
srstand iusI how significant that
i where we sit, it was a major
The Arabs demonstrated they
i the know-how and connections
|the passage of legislation
i lot of people will admit it publicly.
| the topic is such a touchy one It's
I now with the oil situation But
\\ ground behind the scenes on
They've lost ground in general
I see that in the concessions they
I the Egyptian negotiations There
king undercurrent hereit we
peep the oil (lowing, we've got to
' look at our relationships with
l and Israel may be friends now.
doesn't lessen the tensions Egypt
|'upt country armed with
it left over from the Russians
"it they can't gel parts for They
1 oil power and we expect them to
Br fire from the Arab oil states for
\ deal Right now. you can't move
' involving the Mideast until you
l money into account When it
' the Midwest, man. balance' is
Catchword here
The F-15 deal was at the center ol a
storm ol controversy in the winter and
spring of 1978 It involved something more
than the sale ot |ets to Arab countries The
legislation set a maior precedent by linking
sales ol topof-the-lme military equipment
to Israel with mandatory sales ot the same
equpment to Arab states
The F-15 is no mere jet. but a
superplane the sleek, twin-tailed lighter is
the most advanced aircraft m the world It
is a flying, computerized, total overhead
destruction machine, armed with 20
milimeter machine guns. Sparrow air-to-air
missiles. Sidewinder rocketsand an
arsenal of other ordinance for destroying
buildings and bunkers, men and machines.
like no other plane can
With the fall of the shah in Iran, the
balance' achieved by selling the jets to
bolh Jsrael and Saudi Arabia in 1978 now
appears to have gone out of kilter One ol
the first public acts ol Khomeini's Islamic
regime was to pledge lull support to the
ilO's campaign to destroy Israel That
pledge earned with it the weight of the
arsenal ot American weapons that the new
Iranian government inherited from the ok)
Overnight, a new fleet of F-15s was added
to those now being purchased by Saudi
Arabia, shifting the "balance" in drastic
lopsided favor of the Arab League
airplanes and aircraft carriers as primary
weapons of war It had never been oone
and Americans did not want to think about
the crazy idea that ships with airplanes on
top of them could be a major weapon of
war It was too unusual a thought So for
years, while the controversy continued, we
did nothing We sat there, conlident in our
own battleships and watched the horizon
lor the enemy battleships to come
because that is how war had always come
in the past Then, at Pearl Harbor, in the
space of a few hours, a handful of planes
bombed the hell out of us We were forced
to take notice of the fact that the art of war
had changed, and battleships did not
matter so much any longer You see, it took
a catastrophe to bring home that simple
"This is similar to what's happening in
Washington right now The old heads ol the
Jewish movement down here insist in
thinking in old terms In effect, they are still
watching the horizon for the next wave of
Arab tanks to come That is how war has
always happened in the Mideast But that is
not how the Arabs are operating any
longer Now they are attacking with money
"The influential American Jews with
whom I deal on a regular basis seem to
dwell on the old vision Israel has little to
worry about because it has proved its
invincibility in tank battles, muzzle-to-
muzzle, time and time again Their primary
concern here is to make sure that Israel
receives enough new tanks and other
hardware Quite frankly. I've been amazed
by their inability as a group lo see that they
are now engaged in a war ot nozzles,
rather then muzzles the nozzles on every
gasoline pump in America I'm not being at
all facetious when I suggest that the
ultimate fate of Israel may well be
determined on the freeways ot Los Angeles
or the New Jersey Turnpike
"If I were Jewish and felt a deep
personal attachment to Israel as it now
exists. I'd be pretty damned worried about
this country's devil-may-care attitude about
energy The Arabs have used our own
moneyeach one of us gave it to them
when we filled our cars with gasolineto
acquire the new position ol power and
influence from which they are subtly
changing American attitudes about Israel "
Rolling up the map, Bluesuit reached
inside a desk drawer and handed his visitor
a manila folder whose contents he
characterized as "a little more food for
Inside the folder were the results of a
national Gallup poll conducted within the
Continued on Page 8
Petrodollar Courtships
All-Star Puppet Show
The roster ot public ligures and former
top government officials reported to
represent the Arab countries in a variety of
ways reads like a who's who of headlmers
who are using years of front-rank political
alliances on behall ol their lucrative new
John Connally, former Secretary
of the Treasury. Special Advisor to the
President and current Republican
Presidential candidate who announced
last month that he is considering
linancing his own campaign rather than
submit to the spending limitations
federal election money would impose
Connally was legal and political counsel
to Saudi Arabian bank-buying
interestsincluding one connected to
former U S Budget Director Bert Lance
Spiro T. Agnew, former US Vice
President Providing political advice and
guidance to the Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries.
Stuart Symington, former Senator
and Secretary of the Air Force
Representing financial interests
including those of the former director of
the Saudi Arabian Intelligence
Agencyof Saudi Arabia. Kuwait and
Abu Dhabi as they purchase interests in
American banks
J. William Fulbright, former
Senator and Chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee
Consultant collecting $25,000 a year
from the United Arab Emirates and
$50,000 a year from Saudi Arabia
Clank Clifford, former Secretary of
Defense Consultant collecting
$150,000 a year from Algeria and legal
counsel to Saudi Arabian interests
Richard G. Kleindienst, former US
Attorney General Consultant collecting
$120.000 a year from Algeria.
Richard P. Helms, former Director
ot the U S Central Intelligence Agency
and U S Ambassador Consultant to
Iran and partner in a joint American-
Iranian import-export business
Raymond Close, former CIA Station
Chief. Middle East Financial advisor to
the Saudi Arabian royal families
John O'Connell, former CIA Station
Chief. Middle East Consultant to
Frederick G. Dutton, former
Assistant Secretary of State Legal and
financial consultant collecting $200,000
a year for representing Saudi Arabia and
its state-owned gas and oil monopoly.
A. Linwood Holton, lormer
Assistant Secretary of State Consultant
to OPEC countries on Congressional
Willis C. Armstrong, lormer
Assistant Secretary ol State Retained
as a Washington watcher lor Saudi
Gerald L. Parsky, former Assistant
Secretary of the Treasury Currently
managing Washington law office
Gibson Dunn and Crutcherwhich
frequently provides legal and
financial counsel to Saudi Arabian and
other Arab interests seeking to do
business across America
Patrick Caddell, close friend and
pollster for President Carter Hired to do
polls of public opinion for Saudi Arabia
Crawford Cook, dose friend of John
West. American Ambassador to Saudi
Arabia Hired for long-range "public
information programs' by Saudi Arabia
illustrated (I lor) Clark Gilford.
Richard Helms. Stuart Symington
William Fulbright John Connally

Arab officials, operators and
entrepreneurs have bought their
way into America's highest
social financial, military
and political circles,
in a nationwide campaign financed
by petrodollars collected from
U.S. consumers.
y 1
A 7-Pronged Arab Invasion of America
mm -= aenas of x>?
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