The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00020

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
\/fieJewiislti Florid tin
line 1 Number 19
HDL Charges
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 10,1979
f mi Sltochu
Price 35 Cents
Ian Activity in Armed Forces
RW YORK Citing several
jcnts of Ku Klux Klan ac-
iv by military personnel, the
|i Defamation League of B'nai
Jh has called on the Defense
lartment to stop members of
armed forces from joining
! groups such as the KKK and
fazis.
There is no room within the
ed forces of the United States
organized bigotry and ex-
i," declared Nathan
nutter, ADL's national
ctor. in a letter to Defense
Secretary Harold Brown.
THE KLAN'S "history of
racial and religious bigotry,
violence and disorder" is well-
known, he said, adding that only
recently ten individuals were
found guilty in Alabama of Klan-
related violent crimes.
ADL said it was expressing
concern about Klan activity in
light of reports that KKK units
have been active in the Navy,
Army, Marines, and that
recruiting of Klan members is
underway within the Air Force.
:rankly. Oil
Israel Seethes as U.S.
Picks Up Arab Cause
iRUSALEM Israeli
; are reacting with
feme anger to reports of
firmation that the
ted States is engaged in
rmediary discussion
the Palestine Libera-
Organization on the
blishment of a separate
jstinian state.
fining in the angry
onses are leaders of the
erican Jewish com-
ity, as well.
^LAL NAJI, a member of
I'l.O executive committee,
confirmed the reports that
kli'rn European countries are
ng as intermediaries for the
In! States in the discussions.
understood that this means
^l (iermany and France.
Jso confirming the reports is
Raston, spokesman for the
Yigael Yadin
State Department, who declared
late last week that the United
States is "working with other
countries on an agenda" for the
Aug. 23 UN debate on Pales-
tinian rights.
The debate, as reported from
Continued on Page 5
Perlmutter observed there
have been reports of Klan ac-
tivity aboard two Atlantic fleet
ships one being the USS
Concord, with some 20 Klansmen
on board. A cross burning has
also been reported on the Carrier
USS America.
OTHER information on Klan
activity mentioned in the letter
included the following:
I On June 16, a group of
armed, fatigue-clad soldiers from
Fort Hood, Tex., acted as
"security guards" at a Klan rally
and cross burning in Euless, Tex.
Between 15 and 20 Fort Hood
enlisted men are said to be dues-
paying Klansmen, and recruiting
has spread to nearby Carswell
Air Force Base;
Two Army sergeants at Fort
Carson, Colo., Joseph F.
Stewart and Kenneth O'Dell
have reportedly been heading a
Klan unit there;
The Marine Corps' Camp
Pendleton in California was
rocked by racial violence three
years ago, caused in part by
Klansmen on the base.
ACCORDING TO the ADL
spokesman, permitting un-
democratic, violence-prone
organizations like the Klan to
infiltrate the armed forces and
stir up racial disorder "is con-
trary to the spirit of the Uniform
Code of Military Justice and the
express policy of the Department
of Defense's Equal Opportunity
Program." The latter declares the
Department's policy to "actively
oppose arbitrary discrimination
based on race, religion, color
The ADL official, noting that
"membership in the Klan is
antithetical to, and destructive
of. this policy," went on to urge
Secretary Brown to "take ap-
propriate action, including the
prohibition of membership by
military personnel in the Ku Klux
Klan and similar hate groups."
Rodeph Sholom
iRabbi Brod Named Education Director
^bbi Theodore Brod has been
ed director of education for
| Hebrew School of Congre-
|>n Rodeph Sholom. He will
supervise the Saturday
ling school and will serve as
isultant with Rabbi Sand-
[ for adult education for USY
(adima groups.
He Rodeph Sholom Hebrew
meets Tuesday and
sday at Rodeph Sholom
pgogue and Monday and
nesday at the Montessori
on Hanley Road. For the
six months Rabbi Brod has
:" in the Rodeph Sholom
ew School and has also
ht Judaic Studies at Hillel
"I- He will continue his
ling responsibilities at Hillel.
pk.-ii to comment on his
at appointment, Rabbi Brod
"I have always loved
en. Each child is an in-
ial. I've had very little dia-
|ie problems in my years of
rlnK"
M Brod was born in
na and came to this country
still a young boy. He was
ordained 45 years ago in Phila-
delphia and has lived in Tampa
for the past 32 years. In all those
years, he has been Tampa's only
Orthodox rabbi. He served as
rabbi of Keneset Israel Syna-
gogue (now Congregation Beth
Israel) for five years. For three
years he taught in and directed
the Beth Israel Religious School.
For two years he directed and
taught in the Rodeph Sholom
Religious School.
Rabbi Brod is a member of
Igud Harabunim (Rabbinical
Alliance of America). He holds
BA degrees in history and
religion. He writes a weekly Daf
Yomi column for The Jewish
Floridian.
Rabbi Brod and his wife,
Freda, are the parents of Eldra
and Edwin Solomon, Sherman
and Sandy Brod and Dr. Al Brod.
They have four grandchildren.
Freda Brod's mother, Tillie
Warhaftig, formerly of Phila-
delphia, has lived with the Brods
for the past 26 years. Her late
husband was the head Orthodox
rabbi in Philadelphia.
Carter Wants
To Pow-Wow
With the PLO
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The State Department
indicated here that President Carter "has said he would
be willing to talk with the PLO" if it recognized Israel's
right to exist. The Department's chief spokesman,
Hodding Carter, made that assertion in response to
reporters' questions as to whether the U.S. would deal
directly with the Palestine Liberation Organization.
REITERATING THAT the U.S. stands firmly
behind United Nations Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338, Carter stressed that the US. is trying to bring
the Palestinians into the current peace negotiating
process. He said all parties to this process can bring in
their own participants, but if one participant does not
wish to deal directly with another, it would not have to.
"We continue to hope," the State Department
spokesman said, "that the PLO will change its firmly-held
position and concede and grant Israel's right to exist in
which case the President has said he would be willing to
talk with the PLO. There is no assumption that anybody
else will be willing."
HE ADDED, "Our efforts are aimed specifically at
the Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza to indicate
we want them to be participants as called for in the peace
treaty."
According to a report in The New York Times,
President Carter, in a wide-ranging interview, likened the
Palestinian issue to the "civil rights movement here in the
United States," depicting it as a highly emotional issue
and a matter of rights. The State Department Spokesman
had no comment on The Times' story.
MEANWHILE, Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian Affairs, Harold Saunders,
appeared before the House Foreign Affairs Committee, to
answer questions about the pending sale of 300 M-60
tanks to Jordan.
The Administration has postponed the sale for six
weeks to allow the Congress more time to examine the
deal which has aroused criticism in Israel. By law,
Congress must have 30 days to consider any major
overseas weapons sale. If, after that period, the sale is not
vetoed by either House, it goes through automatically.
Carter's Palestinian
Stand 'Explained'
RABBI THEODORE BROD,
Director of Education,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Phof o by Audrey HaubenstocK
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
In an effort to clarify President
Carter's remarks in The New
York Times, Presidential Press
Secretary Jody Powell told
reporters at the White House:
"The President's comment
with respect to the American civil
rights movement and the
Palestinian issue related to a
specific point in the Camp David
accords, namely Section A, West
Bank and Gaza, Paragraphs 3
and 4. The President made the
point that he felt the right of
return was important to
Palestinians as a matter of
principle, even though many
would not choose to exercise it, as
certain rights are important to
certain Black citizens as a matter
of principle.
"REFERENCES TO the civil
rights movement in the context
of the Palestinian issue un-
derscores the personal views of
the President and the position of
the American government, in
total opposition to terrorism and
violence.
"The American civil rights
movement was and continues to
be successful largely because it is
and continues to be non-violent.
The efforts of this and previous
American Presidents have been
directed toward the resolution of
long-standing differences by
peaceful means rather than
.through death and destruction."


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa_
ridfy.AugUit]
JCC Names New Program Coordinator
Sara Richter, president, andf
Ed Finkelstein, executive!
director of the Tampa Jewish
Community Center, have an-
nounced that Pate" Pies has been
hired as program coordinator.
This position has been vacant
since the resignation of Harold
Cohen June 1.
In making this announcement,
Finkelstein said. Pate brings
with her an expertise in the area
of children and youth which we
have not had on our staff for a
number of years. This combined
with her enthusiasm and
creativity will enable us to
upgrade and expand our
children's programming as well
as our programming in all other
areas.
Pies, 28, from Rochester. N.Y.,
has worked at the Jewish
Community Centers in Rochester
and in Boston. Her experience
has been primarily in youth
programming. Her new position
in Tampa will involve
programming activities from first
grade through adults.
"I'm very excited about my
new job." Pies told The Jewish
Floridian, "I've found Tampa to
be a very warm community in the
short time that I 've been here. I
hope that the Center membership
will drop by my office and in-
troduce themselves and discuss
their ideas and concerns for
Center programming with me."
A graduate of Monroe Com-
munitv College in Rochester, Pies
has also taken courses at the
University of Detroit and Sacred
Heart University. Newton. Mass.
She moved to Tampa in April
with Revlon. Inc. Since that time
she has been active with the Jtt
singles group, serving as co-
chairman of this committee. She
has now resigned her position
with Revlon.
In announcing Pies h'mig.
Richter said. "We're delighted
that a Center participant has
stepped forward with the
qualifications to fill a permanent
position. Were happy to have
Pat** on the JCC staff.-
TO Tampa With Love9 Youth Groups
Everyone loves a love letter,
and older Tampans will get one to
their own city, Wednesday, Aug.
15. at the Jewish Community
Center from 2-4 p.m.
In his program, "To Tampa
with Love," Hampton Dunn,
former prize-winning reporter
and managing editor of the
Tampa Times, will explore some
of the better and lesser known
past happenings, places and
people of this city.
Sponsored by the Senior
Citizens Project of the Jewish
Community Center, this special
event is open to anyone 60 or
older in Hillsborough County.
There is no charge for admission.
The Senior Project is funded in
part by a grant from the Older
Americans Act administered
through Florida's HRS and the
Tampa Bay Regional Planning
Council.
Schedule Dinner
The Youth Activities Com-
mission of the Congregation
Rodeph Sholom will host the
opening dinner of the
synagogue's two youth groups.
USY (ninth twelfth grades)
and Kadima (seventh and eighth
grades).
The dinner will be on Sunday.
Congregation to Welcome New Rabbi hdfofthe^6vnagogUenAii%^uth
group members and their
families. Youth Commission
members and prospective
members and their families are
invited.
Rabbi and Mrs. Martin I.
Sandberg will be the guests of
honor at a reception following
services at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom on Aug. 17. This will be
their official welcome to Rabbi
Sandberg "s new pulpit. He
arrived in Tampa the first of July
from his prior congregation in
San Juan Puerto Rico.
Nancy Verkauf is chairman of
a- committee handling the
arrangements for the reception.
The formal installation of Rabbi
Sandberg will take place
sometime this fall. The date for
this has not been set.
Invitations to the reception
have been sent to the entire
congregation and to presidents
and rabbis of all other
congregations in Tampa.
Pool Features
Kosher Snack Bar
The Jewish Community Center
has announced that the pool
snack bar will be open on the
weekends from noon to 5 p.m. for
the remainder of the swimming
season.
Under the management of
Jeffrey Brinen, the snack bar will
offer all sorts of snacks and ice
cream as well as hot dogs. All
food served is strictly kosher.
This service is not available
during the week.
Call Elaine Gotler at 879-2059
for reservations by Aug. 16.
Twenty youth group members
will have just returned from a 10-
day Leadership Training
Institute (LTD at Camp Barney
Medintz in the north Georgia
mountains. The group will
present a skit after dinner ex-
plaining their activities during
the encampment.
Contact Gary Smilowitz,
president, if you are interested in
l>ecoming a member of USY.

P0 Bon Pii Bet*** mwkm 62222 Coupon l' peseniM t' >elaiie< oui rrwrtjnrtje oi i demg none morno 0, us wo ki*o io> mo i\ tfe ns< the
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Shown seated, left to right, are Liz Lynn, Nathan I. Go
Stanley Rosenkranz, Terry Aidman and Ben Lynn. c
visiting in the other photo are Leonard Gotler, J
Friedman and Nellye Friedman. piotobyGr,i|
Pictured above are members of the Tampa Jeu ish Federa
board of directors enjoying a relaxing afternoon at the i
home of Federation president Ben Greenbaum and his h
Helen. The occasion provided board members an opportunityi
meet informally and get to know one another. The evening!
complete with a beautiful buffet supper. Photo By Gary aih
ZOA Plans Leadership Conclave
A National Leadership
Conference on American-Israeli
Relations will be held under the
sponsorship of the Zionist
Organization of America in
Miami Beach. Oct. 24-28.
Announcement of the conclave
was made by Gerald Schwartz,
president of the Presidents
Council of the ZOA for Florida.
Ivan J. Novick, national
president of the ZOA. said the
conference "will be an op-
portunity to draw together
concerned, responsible leaders of
the academic. lay and
professional communities
review and assess issues
affect American-Israeli relslia
and relations between Israeli
its Arab neighbors."
The fall conclave. Schwa
said, will be held in conjun
with a Pan American Zia
Conference, to be held in Mia
Beach under ZOA auspices i
bring together Jewish leada
from throughout the Unfa
States, Canada. Central Aim
the Caribbean and !
America.
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Russian Resettlement Program
(NOW I
Translators, Transporters, Friends, Employers, Movers I
BE A PART OF THIS EXCITING AND HISTORIC RESCUE
CALL
Tampa Jewish Social Service
for more information
872-4451
Chef Boy-ar-dee'
Cheese Ravioli
in Sauce:
Kreplach
Italian*
Today, serve Chef Boyar-dee" Cheese Ravioli *o''
great-tasting meal. Your family will really love this ve-
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*
delicious hot meal with cheese.
ooreovernESygorita


sy, August 10,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
In Latm America
Catholic Education Worries Jews
Older Craftsmen Sought
For New Senior Arts Shop
By JACOB KOVADLOFF
JEW YORK Rein-
Juction of mandatory Catholic
L'ious education in Argen-
t's secondary schools is deeply
flurbing the Jewish com-
Lnity there. This teaching is
|ng done in the guise of a
oral and Civic Education"
[irse established by Argentine
vernment decree last
bruary.
Men contents of the new
irse were published,
tresentatives of the Argentine
wish umbrella organization
VIA (Delegacion de
lociaciones Israelites de
gentina) met with Education
Inister Juan Llerena Amadeo
protest strongly. Amadeo
fcimised to meet again with
I A, but never has done so.
SUBSEQUENTLY, in an
|dress to an Argentine ad-
rtising association, the Minis-
said that it was not for a
ijority to bow to the will of
Priorities but the contrary. He
was reported to have
clared and never denied
at he was "in favor of for-
fction of Christian concepts
hong those not professing this
[The only way for Jews to
peguard freedom of conscience
dignity would be to boycott
isses of Catholic in-
ctrination," advocated one
vish communal journal, La
which published a cover
Irj entitled "Yellow Badge"
aling with the issue.
Reading Argentine press
Kans such as La Prensa and La
cion openly have attacked the
kasure. An Argentine Bishops'
inference statement supporting
pgious freedom and the right
parents to choose their
lldren's education has been
erpreted as an indirect slap at
decree. The leading Catholic
kgazine Criteria, formerly
lied by Monsignor Jorge
kjia. now Secretary of the
Itican Commission for
|ligious Relations with
aaism, has come out in
pdsm.
)R. AMADEO and the decree
getting strong support from
it wing Catholic groups,
ny of them imspired by the
11 -known Opus Dei, according
|the Argentine Jewish paper,
tva Presencia, which had
poted lengthy articles to this
BCt. Members of many of
these same groups also are part
of the Ombu Circle, a political
discussion group with con-
siderable prestige in Argentina.
Ombu includes such per-
sonalities as the former President
of the Argentine Republic, Gen.
Roberto M. Levingston.
A recent Ombu Circle meeting
at which the decree was discussed
was rife with anti-Semitic and
anti-Israel sentiment. Attempts
by the only Jew present. Rabbi
Marshall Meyer, to counter this
brought vehement ridicule and
hostility from Levingston.
"Moral and Civic Education"
is an obligatory course for first-
year high school students. The
religious education is introduced,
essentially, in sections on
Christian Ideas about Man and
Life; the Family; and Man and
His Cultural Relations. Two
other sections deal with the
economic achievements and
political fulfillment of man.
THE PRESTIGIOUS Buenos
Aires morning paper. La Nation,
blasted introduction of the
subject as "absolutely inap-
propriate to the sought-after
goal" of formation of a moral and
civic character. It stressed that
the course contents were based
"on just one creed" and went on:
"Although Catholicism is the
traditional and majority religion
of the country it is not the
religion of all the inhabitants.
This situation is not in keeping
with the pluralistic conception of
(Argentine) national life.
"Admittedly, the Argentine
civic-moral order is rooted in
Western Christian civilization.
That does not mean the state has
the right to impose mandatory
topics such as Man's
Relationship with God even
assuming a diversity of
philosophical-existentialist
viewpoints can be presented .
the study of the Doctrine of the
Church, although not specified, is
understood as referring only to
the Catholic Church. This means
the encroachment of the
authorities on freedom of con-
science is even more apparent. .
La Prensa urged that the
proper task of a course on Moral
and Civic Education, named as
such, and declared: "The
Argentine people's natural
identification with Western and
Christian principles does not
permit one to forget basic con-
stitutional principles about
freedom of religion."
Dr. K. Says Hussein Wants
No Confrontation With Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
rmer Secretary of State Henry
singer said here that King
fcssein of Jordan is not bent on
[military confrontation with
aeL Kissinger returned to
ael after visiting Amman and
fadh, Saudi Arabia. Speaking
press conference, he said the
|t that Hussein received Robert
auss, President Carter's
cial envoy to the Middle East,
Saturday means that the
>ose was to "explore what
ssibilities exist for
{otiations; otherwise
uidn't make any sense."
it
ASKED IF Saudi Arabia was
linking oil supplies to the
autonomy talks, the American
diplomat said, "I would hate to
think that our position in these
negotiations depends on ex-
pectations of the supply of oil."
He agreed completely with
what Strauss reportedly said in
Cairo, rejecting oil blackmail.
Strauss was quoted as saying
that the United States will not
talk with the Palestine Liberation
Organization under pressure
from the oil-producing Arab
nations.
JCC PRE SCHOOL ANNOUNCEMENT
| ALL CLASSES ARE FILLED!
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.
Call Barbara Richman at the Jewish Community Center,
72-4451.
JCC PRE-SCHOOL OPENING DATES TO REMEMBER
lAug. 29 Evonlng Parents Meeting 7:30 pja.
|Sept.3_VioiUMDay
Pt 5 First Day of School
ARGENTINA'S constitution,
adopted in 1853, declares that
Roman Catholicism is the official
religion of the country. The same
constitution also established
religious freedom. And the 1870
Education Law, Number 1420,
clearly called for lay education.
Despite the 1870 measure,
however, there has been a
mercurial pattern, with religious
education sometimes mandatory
for elementary or high school, or
both, and times when it was not
mandatory at all. Parents could
request exemption for their
children from religious classes, to
attend substitute classes in
morality; but this of course set
them apart, and was felt by both
parents and children to be
discriminatory. With the new
decree, this is no longer per-
mitted. Attendance is obligatory
for the Catholic education
classes.
During Juan Peron's first term
in office, 1945-51, religious
education was mandatory. After
he and his wife, Evita, got into a
squabble with the Church during
his second term, it was dropped.
This was the situation until the
new moral and Civic Education
decree of this part February.
Hillsborough County residents
aged 55 and older and handy at
arts and crafts are invited to
submit samples of their work to
be considered for a newly-formed
Senior Arts and Crafts Shop
(SACS). The shop will sell
seniors' crafts on consignment,
with 80 percent of the purchase
price returning to the maker.
Called "SACS on the
Boulevard," the shop will open
Sept. 5 at the North Boulevard
Recreation Center, 214 N.
Boulevard, one block north of
Kennedy.
Formed under the auspices of
the Senior Citizens Project of the
Jewish Community Center, with
space provided by the City of
Tampa Recreation Department,
the shop began accepting crafts
samples Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
and Thursdays from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. on Aug. 7.
"WE HOPE to have a full shop
when we open," says Mrs. Bert
Green, of the shop's Stock Intake
Committee. That committee is
also requesting that items be
individually bagged in clear
plastic, to prevent soiling. Safety
(in the case of toys) and quality
of work are considered by the
committee.
The shop will be staffed by
older volunteers, most of whom
will be consignors themselves,
and other seniors with retail
experience who just believe very
much in the idea. Such is the case
with Elena Kellogg and Gloria
Murray who are serving as
volunteer managers of the shop.
Homebound persons can send
their wares in to the Stock
Committee through friends or
family. Periodically, pickup of
craft items of homebound per-
sons without someone to bring
them in may be arranged.
For details about the shop,
inquiries about volunteering to
work there, call Donna Davis,
coordinator. Senior Citizens
Project, Jewish Community
Center: 872-4451.
The Senior Citizens Project is
funded in part by the Older
Americans Act through Florida's
HRS and the Tampa Bay
Regional Planning Council
After theatre
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cup of coffee. Maxwell House
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Pleasant company after the theatre is
never the same without a cup of piping
hot Maxwell House Coffee. Its rich,
satisfying taste is brewed to be remem-
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Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
lifestyle for over half a century.
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Page 4
The Jewish Fhr^ano{Tampa_
Friday, Augu,t lQ jjl
Omission Would be Better
Even if it were true at the moment, it would be
ill-advised for an American Jewish leader to an-
nounce to the world that American Jewish influence
in Washington is strong and growing because U.S.
Jews are "educated, affluent, intense, cohesive and
articulate."
This was the opinion of Howard Squadron,
president of the American Jewish Congress, at the
15th annual American-Israel Dialogue of the Con-
gress held in Jerusalem.
But the trend in Washington, in our view, is
precisely the opposite. There is almost no way in the
world that alleged American Jewish influence can
alter the course of President Carter's determination
to assure the flow of Oil by butchering Israel.
What is even worse is that Mr. Squadron's
reasoning feeds the mill of anti-Semites who blame
the current energy crunch on American Jews and all
that education, affluence, cohesiveness and ar-
ticulation (the anti-Semitic charge is "Jewish control
of the media") that we are supposed to have.
Either way, we can't win, as Mr. Carter's
policies show. And as the anti-Semitic propaganda
against American Jewry these days shows.
Then what was the point of the statement?
The American Jewish Congress performs
marvelous service in the cause of human rights
generally, not just Jewish rights. In this case,
however, we simply wish that Mr. Squadron had said
nothing.
Carter's War on Israel
Even the most cursory glance at President
Carter's campaign statements back in 1975 would
show that the President has come a long way in his
full-circle trip on the Middle East. What he said then
is not what he is saying now a characteristic
charge against him not only on the Middle East
issue.
This 360-degree turn is perhaps the most
brutally meddlesome performance in the presidency
since the 1956 Suez-Sinai war when then-Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, acting in the name of
President Eisenhower, forced the British, French and
Israelis back out of the Suez Canal area and reversed
the historic achievement of a military victory that
would have prevented many of the problems now
facing the industrialized world. Including oil.
What President Carter is doing is reversing the
1967 Six-Day War achievement. He has learned
nothing from the grim Dulles-Eisenhower action, as
indeed Secretary Dulles himself did in the end, when
it was too late.
This would be sad enough, but it takes on an
aura of Greek tragedy because of the "doubling" of
its negative implications and because the President
fully believes he is acting in the best interests not
only of the Arabs, but of Israel, as well.
There is a kind of chutzpah in this sort of
heinous righteousness, which may be good as
preachment in the President's Sunday School ser-
mons, but which is doing terrible service to the world
at large a fact neither he nor his partners in
Europe, presumably the West Germans and the
French, can see at the moment, so blinded are they
all by the sand of oil.
The President's brutal attempt to reverse
history to achieve "rights" for the Palestinians at
the cost of violating Israel's rights is only the first
phase of his campaign against Jerusalem. Watch, in
our opinion, for the Texan, the President's special
envoy, the President's "court Jew," Robert Strauss,
to press for a sundering of Jerusalem far more
quickly than anyone expects at this time.
President Carter needs victories to veil the
tissue of his failures in other areas. Jerusalem, an
emotionally explosive issue throughout the world,
may well be what he will grasp for, with the hands of
his Jewish aide, Strauss.
"Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Bualncai Office UB5 Henderson Blvd Tamp*. FU. S380B
Telephone 87J-4470
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
C fmlSfoclni
Daea N* Osanslw The Ka.hn.lh
her Advertised la Its Coaimas
Weekly AppUcaOoa to Mall
At Secoad Class Psstasr Rates Is peadtn* at Miami. PTa.
Please sead aottflcatton (Farm MT> rerardlas undelivered papers to The Jewish
FtorMsaa. P.O. Boi 1JT7S, Miami. Fla. Ml1.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES: ( Local Area) Oae Year Slja
Out sf Towa I'pon Reqaest
Th*> JisSI ? km ,auu. mj.nUin* nu lm lut P*opl nreolvuif Uw pspor who luvt sst ajMcnsod
rtirvi II, bis abbarribtr* tnrougn arranjr*mnt with th* )* Fvtoratlon of Timpt wttorvoy (l S3 scr
yrmr i -i1u-lJ frnm lh*ir runt rtbtitionj loi auba. notion to In* taper Anvon* wishing to cancel auch
'..in iSjnuM *vmf\ Thr l-wlah 'krBtU' wi llw F*d#rmllon
Friday. August 10. 1979 10 AB 5739
Volume 1 Number 19
A Part Doesn't Make the Whoi
IN GENEVA the other week.
Britain's Chief Rabbi Irornanue
Jakobovits made a brilliant
point- His assumption was that
We are becoming victims of a
Holocaust mentality.
In essence, said Rabbi Jako-
bovits. we have begun to brood
upon our survival as md'v^1
Jews rather than upon the sur-
vival of Judaism
The logical inference here is
that we have become obsessed
with the demise of six million
Jews, but we appear to be less
distraught by the decimation and
virtual disappearance of the great
and irreplacable German Jewish
community, or of the other
vibrant Jewish communities oi
Eastern Europe that fell victim
to the Hitlerian horde.
AND SO, according to Rabbi
Mindlin
JakoboviU. our despair is; mis-
placed- The Holocaust should not
be the focal point of an eternal
Jewish shiva: rather, it must
confirm our allegiance to the
testament of a Jewish continuum
that no Holocaust can destroy.
The shiva must terminate in a
purgation of thoughts of death
-TH6 AUSTRIAN WWHW^
fife renew our commitn**l
A Holocaust may mternw
Jewish continuum, but it
never put a halt to it Tb
be our visceral mteUectn-'
emotional condition, and to
upon the individual in.
though they be reckoned b
millions, rather than pled*.
selves to the eternaGtyitf
principle which the ii
constitute, is not only .
It is also self-destructive.
In Geneva, Rabbi J,
also had some startling ,
say about Israel and Zkmija
mix the metaphor of two i
civilizations, Israel rose laj
ancient phoenix out of the
of the Holocaust
IN THIS sense, we i_
Israel as a State dedicated to
survival of Jews as indivi
the hopeful belief that
Holocaust of the type (h*
necessarily the aime_
unleashed by the Nan
European Jewry is imponiba
Israel today by definition.
And so, modem political
ism, as the root from
Israel has sprung, is in ,
terms limited in its vision
once again, it is not
Jews who are the issue,
Judaism.
Reasons Rabbi J
Israel must transcend
brooding existential
Israel must become the con
the noblest Jewish virtues in
prophetic tradition. Only in
way can Israel rise above
view of itself as a
refugee camp and achieve
status of keeper of the key to
Eternal Jew.
THERE IS no doubt that
makes eminently good
except that in Rabbi Ji
view of Israel as the ins
of Jewish prophetic virtue,
errs.
For it was the Prophet ft
who first warned the
against nationhood, pointinf
Continued on Page*
Robert
Segal
Our Obligation to Affirmative Action
certain that the Kaiser I
plant, taking on the hue oil
immediate environment,
indulged in bias against Bl
CONFRONTED by
factors, steeped in doubt, I
American Jewish Coogrvtl
the American Jewish Con*
decided to sit out the We!
case. (Both agencies had
briefs in the Bakke cattl
Anti-Defamation League, r
had also been active in tot!
case, filed in support of Ws
and, judging by early repa
reactions to the 5-W-2 nu*J
ADL is unhappy about
outcome.
Not so the Black -
certain sectors of organized'
and a number of P^an"
units. The dismay of tnej
folks is understandable: uW
a rebirth of a drive for quotatl
Actually, many who "
fought for equality
portunity for years areih
upset, indeed rather enco
by the Courts Webber
They feel confident than
Chief Justice Burger
Justice Rehnquist's "
branding of &WJ*.
brothers as "escape aru
as Houdini will endure ns-
of time.
RATHER THEY take
from the fact that Justa* *
man-no fiery ubarsl-wai
the majority- Even mj
delight is the decision J
majority to sound a clear
"employers and unions
examine and to self-evalua".
employment practice* -J*
endesvor to eliminate, *
Way back in 1971, Marco
DeFunis. a member of a
Sephardic Jewish family and a
Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the
University of Washington, was
turned down when he applied for
admission to that Seattle in-
stitution's law school. He was
admitted to four other law
schools, but his alma mater was
his top choice; and his fight to
get in eventually reached the
Supreme Court.
Many folks sensed anti-Jewish
leanings in the DeFunis case;
others said, oh, no, the
University of Washington was
just trying to make it easier for
blacks to become lawyers. In any
event. Justice William 0.
Douglas pushed the legal button
that gave a victory of sorts to
young DeFunis.
THIS ALL LEFT a cloud of
ambiguity hanging over the issue
of justice in college admissions.
And matters drifted along until a
year ago when the Supreme
Court handed down a sharply
divided ruling in the famous
Allan Bakke case. That time
around, the Court upheld con-
sideration of race in school entry
programs while at the same time
ordering Bakke. who is white,
admitted to the University of
California Medical School at
Davis where he is currently
trudging along towards his
degree
Just as the DeFunis case left
shadows of uncertainty, so did
Bakke. The Jewish community
by and large hailed the Bakke
decision as a blow at college
quotas while continuing to
subscribe to the important
principle of affirmative action.
The Black community was
understandably upset by the
Bakke decision. Dr. Alvin
Poussaint, Harvard professor of
psychiatry and a prominent
member of the Black community,
complained: "Legally, I think it
(the Bakke ruling I is going to
open a Pandora's box; it invites a
testing of affirmative action
programs all over the place."
BUT NOW with the decisive 5-
to-2 ruling by the Supreme Court
in the case of Brian Webber vs.
the Kaiser Aluminum and
Chemical Company, we have
moved away from the important
but somewhat circumscribed area
of discrimination in education to
the much broader issue of
discrimination in employment.
The DeFunis and Bakke cases
impinged upon the destinies of
several hundred thousand; the
Webber case packs a message to
millions of workers and many,
many employers.
At issue in the Webber case
was Webber's complaint that the
Kaiser Company, in selecting
candidates to train employes for
upgrading, ignored Webber's
seniority by using a racial quota.
That the case originated in
Louisiana, where equality was
long consigned to the dungeon,
complicated the issue.
Moreover.
it appeared rather cUaed on Pa*L


iy, August 10, lvy
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Bargains Every Wednesday
Jy JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
,id Bleendes is the local
cer. He also is the delivery
And he doesn't even own a
tire. His shelves are the stage of
Jewish Community Center.
Id the Wednesday Food-Co-op
Ms baby.
The idea of selling food staples
11 he Center did not originate
th Sid. In fact, the project got
ier way in 1976 before he was
involved. The Jewish
imunity Center gave the co-
[program an advance of $400 to
ck supplies. Since that time
"store" has been in operation
ekly. Now the "store" has a
Jnding inventory of $500.
The staff is primarily Bleendes,
Ice Israel, cashier, and Leon
.inc. They unload the boxes
highout out each Wednesday
|rning by the JCC janitorial
If. After setting up the
^lves, they help the shoppers,
ndle the checkout and then
jm the goods to the boxes to
Li for next week.
SID BLEENDES at this point
loads the grocery carts and
delivers the bags of groceries to
the doors of the shoppers from
the Jewish Towers. "As long as
I'm able, I'll keep doing this," he
says. And "this" includes
shopping two days a week for the
best buys to sell and picking up
the bread early Wednesday
morning before the "store" opens
at 10 a.m.
Items stocked included bread
and cereal, tuna, sardines and
salmon, canned fruits and juices,
soups and tomato sauces, rice
and all forms of macaroni and
spaghetti, canned vegetables and
special items such as honey,
desserts and instant coffee.
And all these items are
available at 10 cents to 20 cents
less than regular grocery store
prices. "I shop two places each
week. One is a large chain store
on Gandy, the other is a whole-
sale house. And of course that
doesn't include the bread and
bagels," Bleendes relates. He
calls himself the "chief shlepper."
m^
. HPiHi
\n the doors close, Sid Bleendes loads the cart and prepares
f liver the groceries to the Jewish Towers.
ILDER JEWISH MAN would
ke to find a good Jewish
kmily or individual in Tampa
ha to live with. Will share ex-
Bnses Would welcome the
smpanionshlp. Replies to:
inna Davis, Senior Project
Dordinator, Jewish Com-
munity Center, 2808 Horatio,
impa 33609.
hone 872-4451.
SOCIAL WORKER
WANTED:
ogressive geriatric Instltu-
|n seeks MSW or person
In related degree with ex-
sience with problems of
| sition. Opportunities for
Pgram development. Will
faction as member of dls-
mary care team. Prefer
[up work experience and
hiliarity with Jewish life-
lie. Good benefits and
ary commensurate with ex-
pence. Send resume to
er Garden Hebrew Home
the Aged, Attn: Donna
Jspurger, Director of Social
Fv,ces, 1800 Stockton
Bet, Jacksonville, Florida
104
Bphone (904) 389-3665.
"We average about $145 in sales
each week," he said.
Besides the Co-op, Bleendes is
involved in the Wednesday night
bingo game at the Towers (along
with Sara and Sam Pullara and
John Pensato). He's a member of
the JCC board of directors and
also is treasurer of the Jewish
Towers Residents Association.
"AND I HAVE a social life,
too," he says with a smile. This
75-year-old widower is not about
to sit home and brood over his
loneliness. He is out and doing
something.
Bleendes remembers well the
date he moved to Florida. Nov. 3,
1935. "The next day one of the
worst hurricanes ever to hit
Miami struck. I'm not likely to
forget that."
During World War II he was in
the financial office of Camp
Caramel about 60 miles south of
Tallahassee. "That is one of the
few times I ever heard of someone
being assigned to an Army job
that they were trained in civilian
life to do. I figured I would be a
cook or have something to do
with biological warfare," said
this retired accountant.
Since the war he has lived in
Tampa, retiring after 17 years as
an accountant with the Industrial
Supply Corporation. He moved
into the Jewish Towers when it
first opened.
For now he is content knowing
that he is helping to provide a
much needed service to the
nearby residents of the Center
where there is no major shopping
available. He hopes that more
people will stop by on Wed-
nesdays between 10 and 12:30
and shop and see for themselves
what the food co-ops has to offer.
Lea Schumacher shops for
groceries on Wednesday
mornings at the JCC Food Co-
op.
Photos by Audrey Haubenstock
Totaling the sale for food shopper, Emma Fletcher, is the Food Co-op cashier, Alice Israel
Sid Bleendes unloads the cart.
as
Israel Leaders Seethe
Continued from Page 1
the United Nations, was post-
poned last week following in-
dications that the PLO is willing
to modify its hardline stance on
Palestinian rights notably its
refusal until now to recognize the
existence of the State of Israel.
IT IS FELT here that what the
U.S. is attempting to do is to
force Israel to consent to giving
broader self-rule powers to Pales-
tinians living in Judea, Samaria
and in Gaza in its ongoing nego-
tiations with Egypt. These nego-
tiations resumed this week in
Haifa.
State Department personnel,
in addition to Res ton, point to a
New York Times report as saying
that unless negotiations for a
Palestinian homeland show
genuine progress, there will be an
increase of Arab-inspired
terrorism.
More important, Western
problems will increase in getting
oil from the Arab oil-producing
combine.
JOSEPH BURG, chief of the
Israeli negotiating team with
Egypt, responded here angrily,
noting that U.S. suggestions go
far beyond what President Sadat
himself is demanding, thus
hardening the Egyptian position
and making the negotiations
more difficult.
Also, Burg noted that if the
U.S. continues to pursue its
position, it is in effect forcing the
peace talks beyond the limits as
established by the Camp David
accord.
Meanwhile. Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin declared
that the United States is at-
tempting to "build upon" UN
Resolution 242 to encourage the
PLO to recognize Israel's right to
exist and thus to facilitate U.S.-
Palestinian talks.
"ANY ATTEMPT to change
Resolution 242 explicitly or by
implication in order to soften the
PLO stand will result in a serious
obstacle to further progress in
the peace negotiations," Yadin
said.
Said Yehiel Kadishai, a top
aide to Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin: "We exist. We don't
expect anybody to recognize our
existence. It is an insult to our
intelligence."
GuldenV adds robust flavor to london broil.
Spread Gulden's Spicy Brown Mustard on
London Broil, Rib Steaks, Flanken and
Brisket before cooking
and taste the
difference.
K
Kosher
Parve
The Spicy Brown Mustard with the robust flavor.


The staff of the Tampa Jewish Federation meeting with executive director. Gary Alter. Left tc
right, Rhoda Davis, Gary Alter, Abe Davis-Wasserberger and Thelma Karp.
ProtoOy Auflref Hao6ens*oci<
Spotlight On
Tampa Jewish Federation Staff
Thk is the third ha The Jewish Floridian
the Mafia of Tampa's Jewish agencies
GARY S. ALTER, executive director. Tamp*
Jewish Federation since July 1.1978.
Previous Employment: Campaign Director, At-
lanta Jewish Federation. 1974-1978. Regional
Director, American Technion Society and B'nai
B'rith. District No. 6. Eighteen years in Jewish
Social Service field.
Education: BA degree from Washington and
Jefferson College and MHL from Hebrew Union
College
Affiliations: Member of Association of Jewish
Community Organization Personnel. Conference
of Jewish Community Service. 32 Degree Mason,
Adult Jewish Education Committee. Temple
Schaarai Zedek.
Gary is married to Barbara and they have two
daughters. Carol and Karen.
ABRAHAM JACOB DAVIS-
WASSERBERGER, assistant director, has been
with the Tampa Jewish Federation for three
weeks.
Education: BA-USF, MWS; CSWYeshiva
University. Wurzweiler School of Social Work.
Previous to employment with TJF, Abe was in
graduate school. During this period, he interned
with the Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, and
the Hebrew Educational Society. New York.
During this time, he initiated and coordinated a
program for the unaffiliated Jewish youth, ages
18-35. and was the director of the Counselor-in-
Training Division at Camp Lewis Village. While a
student at Yeshiva University, he was elected
president of the student organization; established
and served on the Dean's Student-Faculty Com-
mittee and on Yesihiva University President's
Committee on Student Affairs. Abe was also a
fellow recipient of the National Institute of
Mental Health. He was also selected by the Dean
to receive the school's graduate diploma on behalf
of all Wurzweiler School students. Prior to
graduate school, Abe was director of the Los
Angeles Solidarity / Walk Festival of the Fed-
Attentioru All
Young Jewish Men
Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA) invites all young men in grades
eight through twelve to join together with other young men
their age in "an exciting and rewarding program."
AZA offers guest speakers, community service, sporting
events (with gymnasium and their own softball team), out-of-
town conventions (the opportunity to meet people from all over
the world), parties and dances. Weekly meetings begin in
September. Often joint meetings are held with B'nai B'rith
Girls.
Contact President, Michael Bobo, 251-1386, or Jon Albert,
932-3088, to bear more about AZA of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
NEW IN TOWN?
PLEASE CALL RHODA
SHALOM TAMPA
872-4451
Name

Telephone.
A Protect trt Tnp Jawith FtdarUkxV
eration Council of Greater Los Angdw. and
assistant director of USY and Kadina Western
Region.
Abe will be married one year on Sept 3 to Jen
Davis of Erie. Pa.
RHODA B. DAVIS, administrative manager, has
been with the Federation since August 19.8 when
she was employed as office manager for the
Jewish Community Center and administrative
assistant for the TJF. Rhoda was previously
employed by the Merchants Association of
Greater Tampa. Inc.. and the University of
Florida. She attended the University of Florida
and has attended and participated in various
workshops and seminars on business manage-
ment. She is currently on the executive board of
the Consumer Credit Counseling Service of the
Tampa Bay Area, and serves on the advisory
board for Office and Records Management for
Hillsborough Community College She is a past
president and member of several local, district
and national service and community organiza-
tions. Rhoda is married to a native Tampan (she
hails from New Jersey) and has two sons. Chris
andTodd
THELMA KARP, comptroller, is a recent arrival
from Cleveland. Ohio; she joined the TJF in May
of this year. In Cleveland. Thelma attended
Cuyahoga Community College, worked for Forest
City Tree Protection Company as office manager
and bookkeeper. She volunteered her services and
held various leadership positions in the Sister-
hood of her temple as well as B'nai B'rith Women.
From delivering meals on wheels, to helping
children celebrate holidays at temple, to advising
a B'nai B'rith Girls Chapter as well as being vice
president of B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
Adult Committee ... it is easy to see Cleveland's
loss is our gain! Thelma's husband, Stan, owner
of "Bargain Boats and Motors," hopes she will
continue her community involvement in Tampa.
Thelma and Stan have three children. Esther and
Robert, who reside in Tampa and will attend
Hillsborough Community College; eldest son,
Allan lives in Sarasota.
Former Nazi
Joseph Kotaella
Dies in Prison
AMSTERDAM (JTA) -
Joseph Kotaella. one of three
Nazi war criminals still im-
prisoned in Holland, died at
Breda prison at the age of 71.
A German by birth, he was. as
deputy commandant of the
Amersfooit concentration camp
during World War II. responsible
for mass murder and countless
other atrocities.
KOTAELLA WAS sentenced
to death after the war for the
murders of 77 camp inmates. In
1951. his sentence was commuted
to life imprisonment on grounds
that he was not fully competent
mentally. In 1971. the Dutch
government announced its in-
tention to free him and three
other war criminals for
humanitarian reasons in con-
sideration of their poor health.
Only one. Willy Lages. was
released and died soon af-
terwards. Nationwide protests
forced the government to
abandon its plan. Kotaella had
been partially paralyzed for
several years.
The surviving war criminals
still at Breda are Ferdinand aus
der Fuenten and Frantz Fischer
Ben and Liz Lynn are enjoying guests from Greensboro,
\ C for two weeks Visiting, are their son and daughter-in-law,
lam and Sara Lynn and grandchildren. 13-year-old Tammy and
vearold Stephanie. Jerry is an engineer with IT. and T and
Sara owns a children's clothing shop called Just Kids in
Greensboro. While, visiting, the Lynns will be going to Disney
World and. in especially nice treat, they will all be going to
Asolo Theatre ins Sarasota to see "Stag at Bay the play
that Ben and Liz co-produced. The Lynns are well known m our
communitv for their constant involvement and dedication to
various organizations, including the Hillel School of which Ben
is the current president We hope that an of the Lynns have i
wonderful two weeks of visiting together.
Sunday July 29. Tampa Jewish Federation president Ben
Greenbaum and his wife Helen hosted a beautiful and relaxing
get-together at their lake home for Federation board members
and their spouses. In addition, everyone had the opportunity to
meet the new assistant director of Federation. Abe Davis-
Waaaerberger and his wife. Jeri. I don't know what was more
delightful the delicious salad seafood / fruit dinner that Helen
had prepared, or the refreshingly cool breezes coming off the
lake (especially when various guests "zoomed" around on the
Greenbaums speed boat). Just a few of the guests who attended
were Barbara and Gary Alter (executive director of Federation!
Joyce and Herb Swarxman. Geoe sad Garry Linaky. Nell and
Herb Friedman. Judy and Stan Roeenkranx, Rhoda and Joel
Karpay, Lix and Ben Lynn. Hope and Lea Baraett, Maureen and
Doug Cohn, Nathan Gordon, Leslie and Terry Aidman, Elaine
and Leonard Gotler. Uli and Barry Kaufman. Jane and Norman
Rosenthal. Rae UoneU. Diane and Michael Levine, Msrleen and
Ralph Steinberg, and Marsha and Joe Levine. A truly enjoyable
and relaxing time was had by all.
The Jewish Community Center basketball teams will be
operating a stand in Tampa Stadium Starting with the last
Rowdies game and continuing throughout the football season,
the stand will be run by 14 volunteers from the two center
teams The teams will use the money to finance proposed trips to
play basketball with other JCC based teams. The high school
team, whose participants range from grades 9 to 12, will viat
Birmingham. Ala. in March, and the men's team wiHin to
Chattanooga. Tenn. in January. They hope tc^raise $5 000. AU
extra monev will be turned over to the JCC. The stand will be
located at the upper level of the north end for the Rowdies game,
and in the lower level of Lot. D, in the south end for all of the
football games. Glen and Lee Lobsn are co-chairmen of this
project.
Twenty Kadima and U.S.Y. youth group members from
Congregation Rodeph Sholom will be attending an eight day
Leadership Training Institute (LTI) at Camp Barney Medintt in
Cleveland. Ga. Diane Levine (Rodeph Sholom's youth director)
and Rudy Sugar (Rodeph Sholom's administrative assistant)
will accompany the kids on the flight up. In addition. Ruby hat
been asked to instruct during the eight days of religious ac-
tivities and gToup discussion. Attending the institute will be;
(from USY I Bob Michsels, Jay Slnaiey. Jeff Rkhman. Eft*
Richman, Larry Nadfer, Jeff Bhun. David Sugar, Cra*
Smilowitx. Gary Smilowitt, Terr! ArooovRx, Tool Aronovitt,
Toni Aronovitz, Michael Gold, Stuart Levine, Steve Gotler.and
Tobe Greenbaum. And from Kadima, Tarri Sugar, Mark Zibd,
Aime RabmowRz, Susan Levine and Jonathon Winner.
Watch next week's column for a description of what some of
our friends look like when possessed by "Bum fever. wm
attending the first pre-season game (Bucs vs. the Wastangwn
Redskins) on Saturday evening August 4, I plan to casuauy
write down some of the crazed things peonte yell as constant
defeat begins to slowly affect the brain!
Congregation Beth Israel will have a new phone number
after Aug. 18. New number: 253-0823.
Meet Abe and Jeri Davis Waaaerberger who moved to
Tampa five weeks ago. Now residing in an apartment on tne
Hillsborough River, Abe is conveniently located to his job at tM
Jewish Community Center, where be is the new as"***
executive director of Federation. Jeri will be attending the um
versity of South Florida part-time in the Ph.D psychology
program. She also hopes to work part-time. The Day*
Wasserbergers. who have been married almost a yar,, met
Camp Ramah in Massachusetts. Abe graduated frou "",
University in New York and was president of the student boay-
Jeri graduated Phi Beta Kappa and summs cum laude from
Tufts in Boston with degrees in psychology, child 8tudw9r:
education. She was also the junior and toddler director at u*
Hebrew Educational Society in Brooklyn. Abe grew up ">
Tampa and is lucky to have much of his family still here,
eluding his parents. Alfred aad Sonia Waasarberger; his
year-old sister. Stella, who attends Plant High School; anoia*
brother Mark, (who is in the lamp manufacturing business).
Mark's wife Judy, and their two children, three-year-old A*r*
and four-month-old Rachel; and lastly, Abe's sister and brotD^
in law Marilyn and Mitch Checkvar. Mitch and Marilyni lea"
for Iowa this week, where Mitch will be completing his last y"
of medical school, but they hope eventually to settle in I am
In their spare time, Abe and Jerri enjoy boating, all w
sports, and just the outdoors, in general. A warm welcome
Tampa, new neighbors!
Until next week .


^rnmim
ianoj lampa
ay is the last day of camp
\the Jewish Community
\er Day Camp. Symbol-
the happy days of camp
\these pictures of grades
and two on the play-
\nd. On the concrete pipe
is Steven Gorman; sliding
down the pole is Sammy
Ferlita Emerging from the
concrete pipe are Chris Kell-
ner, Jason Williams, Mike
Feldman and Tony Italiano.
See you next summer!
Haifa Talks Geared by What
Happened in Alexandria
USSR Officials Agree
To SaveHasidic Shrine
By GIL SEDAN
LlEXANDRIA (JTA) -
en President Anwar Sadat
again stressed here at his
; press conference with Prime
Menachem Begin the
to reach "a comprehensive
fce," he actually meant to
pey, according to assessments
analysts following the press
terence, that the time was
teaching when the entire
i-Israeli conflict could no
er he isolated from what now
is to be a process of nor-
zation between Israel and
both Sadat and Begin
Itioned the crisis in Lebanon
lone of the issues they
[issed. they actually meant
the issue at hand is the
ktion in Syria and its possible
ts on the peace process. And
they spoke about their
pences over the settlements,
were actually speaking
It long-term differences over
[future of the administered
ories.
ET, despite those basic
greements and the fact that
was no breakthrough on
(controversial issue, the talks
tf<> on, and next month
kt's yacht will probably
lor in the Haifa Harbor.
I appears, therefore, that the
Jndria summit has
ished what seemed to be
nation at earlier meetings
an alternative channel of
)tiations in addition to lower
i ministerial, negotiations.
seems, according to ob-
that Begin and Sadat are
lined to keep this channel
whatever the scope of the
reements. The channel will
i open as long as they deem
cessary, and it will be lees
ed by the ups and downs of
' ar negotiations.
I also seems, observers noted,
the two have reached an
standing that the
omy talks should continue
they did not meet and that
^should continue meeting as
ere were no difficulties
rning the autonomy talks.
COMMON approach
let the ministers talk
I'cs and let us continue
ng with the more "global"
such as south Lebanon,
\ and even Jerusalem.
' guess here was that Sadat
heavily on the Americans
the difficult task of
"ng Israel. He did not
1 back down on any of his
earlier positions. The official
Egyptian daily Al Gumhuriva
wrote that Egypt demanded
"full" self-government for the
Palestinians, a far cry from the
limited administrative council
that Begin talks about Thus,
each party continues to talk its
own language, but they both
continue to talk.
One indication of the wide gap
between the two leaders was
Begins response during the press
conference as to whether he
would accept international
supervision over the elections for
autonomy. 'There is no need for
supervision," Begin said.
ELIZABETH. N.J. (JTA) -
An American delegation of
Hasidic Jews has just returned
from the Soviet Union, having
successfully completed
discussions with Soviet
authorities for the safeguarding
of the shrine of Rabbi Nachman
of Breslov, it was reported by
Rabbi Pinchas Teitz of the
Jewish Educational Center here.
The shrine, located in the
Ukrainian city of Uman, houses
the grave of Rabbi Nachman,
founder of the Breslover Hasidic
movement, who selected the site
as his burial grounds eight years
prior to his death in 1811.
IT HAS SERVED for over 150
years as the focal point of the
world-wide Breslov movement,
which alone among Hasidic
groups has had no hereditary
titular leader since Rabbi Nach-
man's passing.
Information reaching the
United States in recent months
had indicated that the burial site
was slated by Soviet authorities
for inclusion in a proposed
housing complex. As a result, a
delegation from the New York
area went to the Soviet Union to
discuss the situation with the
appropriate authorities, Teitz
said.
THE SOVIET officials in
Kiev, the regional capital,
reassured the delegation that
although major construction was
being undertaken in Uman, it
would be restricted to the city's
center, and would in no way
impinge upon the shrine, which is
a mile and a half from the center.
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Page 8
ian of i' ampa
TZSZ7
"gustiiT
Thousands Rally for Boat People
By JUDITH ROSEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Ten
thousand people gathered at the
United Nations for a rally on
behalf of the "boat people.' The
rally, organized by the Com-
mittee Against Genocide by
Vietnam, was cosponsored by a
coalition of more than 100
Chinese-American. Jewish.
Christian and civic groups.
The Jewish community was
represented by Martin Begun, a
national officer of the American
Jewish Congress and vice
president of the Jewish Com-
munitv Relations Council of New
York.
BEGUN REFERRED to the
thousands of Jewish refugees
during World War II who were
refused haven from the death
camps of Nazi Germany.
"They were forced to return to
the Holocaust in Europe, and
death." Begun said. "It seems
incredible that the world has such
a short memory.'
Analogies to the Holocaust
were the theme of the rally.
Speakers such as Donald
McAvoy. vice president of the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews, and Reps
William Green Weiss ID.. N.Y.I recalled the
similarities between the genocide
committed by Germany to that of
the Vietnamese actions todav
McAvoy noted. "We failed the
test of humanity during World
War II. This is a second chance
for humanity and we dare not fail
again."
ONE OF the most stirring
speakers was Bayard Rustin.
president of the A. Philip
Randolph Institute and a
prominent civil rights leader.
Rustin. exhorting the audience to
condemn Vietnam for its
"shame" in the wholesale ex-
plusion of the largely Chinese
ethnic population of Vietnam.
added that the probable result of
the rally's appeal to the United
Nations will result in further
inaction on the organization's
part.
"Not a damn thing will
happen." he warned. "Shame on
Japan for taking in only 10
refugees. Shame on the so-called
world democracies" for doing
nothing.
Rustin made an appeal to the
United States government. "If
the United States has to take
them alltake them." He later
led the crowd in the famous civil
rights song. "We Shall Over-
come." as the rally proceeded on
a march through mid-town
Manhattan.
OTHER SPEAKERS included
Stephen Cohen. Deputy
Assistant Secretary for Human
Rights at the State Department.
LONDON An evaluation
from the Jewish point of view of
two recent political developments
has been made by the Institute of
Jewish Affairs in London-
One report deals with the
European elections. Although
there are expectations that the
directly elected Parliament will
become a more powerful body,
the IJ A explains that there are a
number of considerations which
would appear to limit the poten-
tial for change- Whether or not
the new Parliament of the EEC
increases in importance, it will
probably adopt similar attitudes
towards matters of Jewish in-
terest as its predecessor.
ANALYZING the political
groupings, the report shows that
a coalition of center right groups
would produce a majority of 210
in the 410-seat Parliament, but
because of the cross-cutting of
national interests and ideological
orientations, permanent lineups
are unlikely to occur.
"Majorities will be rather fluid
and ad hoc, varying from issue to
issue." the report predicts Nine
Jewish members were elected
from three countries: they rep-
resent a wide range of political
viewpoints, with Mme Simone
Veil from France, who headed the
pro-Giscardian UDF list, the
newly-chosen president Very few
right-wing extremists were
elected, and they are too isolated
to be effective
The report explains that, under
the Treaty of Rome, the terms of
reference of the EEC are limited
almost exclusively to economic
matters: of these, the Arab boy-
cott is of particular Jewish in-
terest But the nine member
states discuss "in political co-
operation" all sorts of other
political matters, and all these
could certainly be raised in the
European Parliament
THE OLD Parliament dis-
cussed, among others, human
rights, discrimination, terrorism
and the Middle East conflict As
part of the European electorate.
Jewish communities in the nine
countries, cooperating in the
framework of the World Jewish
Congress EEC Committee, are
justified in seeking the support of
their new representatives on
these issues. I f the significance of
the Parliament increased, so
would the value of such support
A second report deals with the
meeting of the non-aligned states
Coordinating Bureau in Colombo
in June, which prepared the
agenda for the Havana Summit
planned for September. Events
there indicate serious rifts within
the non-aligned movement which
may well lead to its break-up and.
if this occurs, "a particularly
vociferous anti-Israel front" will
cease to exist
The IJA report explains that
blocs have begun to emerge
within the non-aligned movement
"whose very raison d'etre is
inextricably bound up with the
struggle to eradicate power bloc
conflict"
THERE IS a conflict between
two opposing conceptions of the
purpose of the movement
Castro's "attempt to make it an
instrument of Moscow" and
Tito's desire to "adhere to the
original aim of non-alignment
strict neutrality between the two
major military blocs."
In addition, there is a variety
of regional conflicts Arab
rejectionist anger at Egypt's uni-
lateral peace efforts being one of
them The Bureau was unable to
resolve any of these problems.
The report focuses on the
attempt by the rejectionist Arab
states to get Egypt expelled from
the movement because of her
peace treaty with Israel As a
result of strong opposition on the
part of the Black African states,
this move was blocked.
ACCORDING to the IJAs
analysis, the prospects for the
Havana Summit of the non-
aligned are not good-
Some participants at the
Colombo meeting felt that the
airing of disagreements was a
sign of the movement's strength,
but the report suggests that "the
conflicting interests are rapidly
becoming irreconcilable" If the
differences remain unresolved,
"the possibility of some insti-
tutionalized split in the move-
ment cannot be ruled out"
' bearing a message of support
from President Carter; Richard
Kuo. Deputv to Mayor Edward
Koch, with' a proclamation of
today as "Indochinese Refugee
Day"; Bishop James Wetmore.
of the Cathedral of St. John the
Divine; Elizabeth Holtzman |D..
\ V.i; Chien Shiung Wu.
Professor of Physics at Columbia
University; and Kenneth Mei.
president! National Association
of Chinese Americans. New York
Chapter.
As an expression of its concern
for the plight of the "Boat
People." Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion has
arranged to sponsor an
Indochinese refugee family, it
was announced by Dr. Alfred
Gottshalk. president.
The sponsorship of the family
is being arranged in cooperation
with the International Rescue
Committee.
IN ANOTHER step to
mobilize help for Indochinese
refugees. Gottschalk has written
to the rabbinic alumni of Hebrew
Union College who led the
Reform congregation of the
United States, urging that each
congregation sponsor a refugee
family.
There are approximately 700
such congregations in the
country ,
Southern Israelite
New European Parliament
From Jewish Viewpoint
Vietnamese mother pleads for help for her sick child on bovii
small fishing boat carrying 58 refugees.
Protest Reduction of Military Sentence
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV | JTA I A
group of about 150 reserve
soldiers have protested to Chief
of Staff Gen. Raphael Teytan
over his reduction of the sentence
imposed by a military court on an
Israeli officer convicted of
murdering four Arab prisoners
during Israel's occupation of
south Lebanon in the spring of
1978.
The 12-year prison term
originally imposed was reduced
to eight years by an appeals court
but later cut to two years by
Eytan who is empowered to
approve or reduce military
sentences
THE SOLDIERS expressed
grave concern, in a letter to
Eytan. about the morale and
integrity of the armed forces in
light of his action. The matter
has also been taken up in the
Knesset where a number of MKs
have demanded that the Chief of
Staff be stripped of his power to
reduce sentences determined by a
court of appeals.
Eytan himself expressed some
criticism of Israeli youth to
members of the Knesset
Education Committee who were
visiting army educational
facilities.
He said there was a drug
problem in the army and serious
suspicion that outside so
were flooding the country andt
armed forces with narcotics,
alleged the same was done i
the U.S. Army in Vietnam.
THE MKS were also told 1
the Chief of Staff that Isn
youth today is not as good i
Zionist-inspired youth of
years. He claimed that "
motivation of youth is on
decline in their homes, sch
and universities and that
Israeli youngsters to
associate themselves with
Zionist youth movements.
He proposed that ua
military's education branch |
up classes in basic Zionism-
Gotham Cops Recruit 1,100 Jews
By ANDY EDELSTEIN
NEW YORK Following an
intensive. three-month
recruitment drive, more than
1.100 Jews took the qualifving
examination last month for
openings on the New York City
Police Department. Among this
group were a record number of 76
Sabbath observers, including 20
women.
"We're quite pleased by the
results." said Detective Alan
Sperling, who directed the Jewish
recruitment effort. Jews who
make up only 1.7 percent of the
total NYPD were one of several
minority groups targeted for
recruitment in an effort to make
the department more
representative of the population
at large.
SPERLING SAID that Police
Commissioner Robert McGuire
had encouraged the recruitment
of Orthodox and Hasidic Jews
and had slated a separate Sunday
examination for Sabbath ob-
servers. In the effort to reach
these communities. Sperling said
he visited day schools. Yeshiva
University, and Stern College, as
well distributing leaflets in the
heavily Orthodox neighborhood
of Boro Park.
"The reaction of the young
people that I spoke to was not as
bad as their parents' reaction."
Sperling related.
"Traditionally, police work is
not a job that was looked
favorably by the Jewish com-
munity. Parents want their kids
to be lawyers. doctors,
physicists.
"BUT I WAS able to persuade
rabbis that there was a need for
Jewish officers. When I went to
the yeshivas I met a lot of
resistance from the faculty but
after speaking to the kids and
stressing the benefits of the job
such as good starting salary and
ability to receive a free college
education, many became in-
terested." Sperling said.
Sperling stressed to his
audiences that they would not be
required to work on the Sabbath
or on Jewish holidays. "I have
not once had to work on a Jewish
holiday during my 33 years on
the force." he said.
During the recruitment
campaign. bilingual Jewish
applicants were told they would
receive "selective certification" if
they spoke Yiddish or Russian
However, the only language
provisions specified on the exam
were for Spanish and Chinese. "It
was our understanding
Yiddish and Russian would I
included." Sperling said, "butl
turned out to be a
assumption on our part
ABOUT 36.000 people took t
police examination which
held on June 30. The first I
will be made in October
between 800 and 1.500
are expected to be hired witi
the next year.
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wiB Va uv UNimaa'


y, August 10,1979
Daf Yomi
The Jewish Floridion of Tampa
Page 9
[essiah, Son of David
Jewish Leaders Criticize Carter
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Editor's Not*: This is the first of tht series of articles by
jbbiBrod on the Messiah in Judaism.
In the town of Grudzisk in Mala-Polaka, a child stood
eking through a crack in the tightly closed wooden shutters
Unto the deserted street. Suddenly they appeared-two riders
.inning maliciously as they watched two elderly, bearded men,
^ch tied to a horn of the rider's saddle struggling to catch their
foothold as they were being dragged over the cobbled paths.
[Their cries of Shema Yisraet reverberated through the deserted
Ltreets. I closed my eyes and whispered agonizingly, "Why,
nama, why?"
My mother wiped my tears away as she cradled me in her
..is and said, "Meshiach (the Messiah) will come soon and we
.ill know peace." Then she added, "We will all go to our land,
Srez Yisrael, where it is never cold, and where the fruit hangs
ow. There we will pick dates and pomegranates, oranges and
rapes. Be brave, my child, the Messiah is on his way." Then
I comforted, as were thousands upon thousands of our
ople throughout the ages, with this hope for the "immediate
uture."
Time has taken my saintly mother but her promise, Der
teshiach kumt, mein hint, remains alive in my mind and in my
oul. Who is the Messiah in Judaism?
THE TERM Messiah is a direct derivation from the
Hebrew Ha-Mashiach, The Anointed. In Israel, anointing was
Used as part of the inauguration ceremony for a long and the
onsecration of a high priest. From this practice came the
Resignation of king or high priest as Messiah during the days of
^he prophets.
In the anointing ceremony the entire head was covered with
would-be wreath of oil. The Jerusalem Talmud Horayot 3:4,
JT7C. 1 lb. & 12a states; "After King Solomon only kings of the
Davidic dynasty, whose succession were in dispute, were
pointed."
Moses himself had compounded the herb flavored oil which
was later hidden by Jesiah. On those occasions when it was used
. was poured onto the head of the anointed one by means of a
born.
During the reign of King Rehoboam, son of King Solomon,
Ihe kingdom was split into two: the northern kingdom called
Israel and the southern kingdom called Judea. The kings of the
northern kingdom, Israel, were not anointed with the precious
kil but rather with balsam. (Their people were later conquered by
the Assyrians and are now known as the 10 lost tribes of Israel).
THROUGHOUT THE ages the Messiah took on different
spec is The meshiach will be a descendant of King David who
rill be sent by God to break the yoke of the heathen and to reign
fver a restored kingdom of Judah to which the Jews of the exile
ould return. This idea was derived from the following
bas sages:
// Samuel 7:16, "Thy house (David's) and they kingdom
lhall be steadfast forever before thee: thy throne shall be
stablished forever."
Isaiah 9:6 For peace without end, upon the throne of
)avid and upon his kingdom, to establish it and support it
[hrough justice and righteousness from henceforth and unto
iternity: the Lord of hosts will do this.
haish 11:1 The prophet describes the Messiah, "And there
hall come forth a rod out of the stem of Jesse; and a branch
hall grow out of his roots: and the spirit of the Lord shall rest
^pon him; the spirit of wisdom and understanding, the spirit of
unset and might, the spirit of knowledge and the fear of the
ord; and his delights shall be in the respect of the Lord and he
hall not judge after the sight of his eyes, nor decide after the
peering of his ears; but with righteousness shall be judge the
and decide with equity for the meek of the earth and he
hall smite the earth with the rod of his mouth and with the
eath of his lips shall be slay the wicked. Righteousness shall
; the girdle of his loins and faithfulness the girdle of his veins."
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
t 2111 Swann Avenue 255-6371 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening mmyan
I TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swiinn Avenue25i -4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Services:
f'icluy, 8 pm Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening
mmyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
885 3356 Allan Fox, President Services, first ahd third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SNOLOM (Conservative)
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
"an William Hauben Services: Fr.day, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10
Daily: v.inyan, 7:15a.m.
I CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
I "'day. 8p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
985,7o-,S'udent Cen,er ' S645 Fl'cher Avenue 971-6768 or
Ftri "abb' Lozar Rivkin Rabbj Yakov Werde Services
i, \y ,8 P Shabbos meal follows services Saturday, 10a.m. -
|JJ*h follow, temrtem.
HIUEL
0rci'ShAS,0den' Cen,er. University of South Florida, 13422 Village
rwnrl P' '21 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Special
Pogroms to be announced.
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
American Jewish leaders are
reacting sharply to President
Carter's statement likening the
Palestinian issue to the civil
rights movement in the United
States. They point out that the
civil rights movement never
resorted to violence, while the
Palestinian movement is charac-
terized by acts of terrorism.
The sharp and angry response
by the American Jewish leader-
ship followed by a wide-ranging
interview in The New York
Times, in which the President
declared that he does not think
that stable peace can come to the
Mideast without a solution to the
Palestinian problem and said
that the Palestinian cause could
be likened to the "civil rights
movement here in the United
States."
CARTER WAS reported to
say that if the Israelis permitted
the Palestinians to come back to
the West Bank, they (the Pales-
tinians) would be satisfied with
"just the right to do it."
But, the President reportedly
added, only a relatively small
number of Palestinians, scattered
throughout the Arab world,
would want to return to the
poverty of the area.
Carter expressed the hope that
American Jewish leaders he
named two, according to the
interview: Sol Linowitz, a
Washington lawyer who helped
negotiate the Panama Canal
treaties, and Robert Strauss, the
President's special envoy to the
Mideast will support his ef-
forts that will give autonomy to
the Palestinians on such issues as
schools, police, housing and im-
migration on the West Bank.
THE PRESIDENT also said,
according to the interview, he
believed that the Palestinian
Arabs would be willing to accept
the physical presence of Israeli
units as a safeguard of their
national security. Based on polls
he has seen, Carter said he
believed the majority of the
Israeli people favor a settlement
with the Palestinians based on
Security Council Resolution 242.
Responding to this report, the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations said in a state-
ment: "We are dismayed and
T.V. Program to
Feature B'nai B'rith
"The Organization of B'nai
B'rith" will be the topic of a
weekly program. "Religion in
Today's World" on Sunday, Aug.
12, at 7:30 a.m. on Channel 8
(WFLA).
The program will be narrated
by the Rev. Robert Kittrell, Bay
area director of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews.
Representing B'nai B'rith on
this program will be Charles S.
Gellis, regional director of B'nai
B'rith, District 5; Rabbi Mark
Kram, director of the Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida; Marc Perkins,
president of Tampa Lodge No.
1044: and Randy Lichtman, AZA
adviser of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization.
Segal: Obligation
To Affirmative Action
Continued from Page 4
possible, the last vestiges of an
unfortunate and ignominious
page in this country's history."
We must refuse to allow the
reentry of quotas; but we also
have an obligation to give the
basic philosophy of affirmative
action an uncluttered chance to
advance the ideal of equality in
schooling, in jobs, in housing,
and in public accommodations.
disappointed that the President
should even think of the civil
rights movement, characterized
by non-violent means and
seeking the liberties that our
Constitution promises to all
Americans, in the same breath as
the obscene acts of a terrorist
gang which seeks through violent
means to eliminate the Jewish
State.
"Moreover, in terms of the
rights of the Palestinian Arabs
there can be no doubt that they
enjoy a higher standard of living,
longer life expectancy, greater
opportunity for education and
employment and more benefits
affecting their dairy lives under
Israeli administration than they
ever knew when they were living
under the rule of Jordan, the
British and the Turks before
that. The President's comparison
is regrettable; we can only
assume that it was a slip of the
tongue and not a serious ex-
pression of this Administration's
viewpoint on such a crucial
issue."
CHARLOTTE JACOBSON,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization American Section,
declared: "President Carter will
lose the confidence of the Amer-
ican Jewish community if he tries
to equate the Palestinian cause
with the U.S. civil rights move-
ment. It makes a mockery of the
civil rights cause and distorts the
opportunities for the Palestinian
people to solve their problems by
negotiating with Israel. The
Palestinians stood in their own
way not Israel."
Bertram Gold, executive vice
president of the American Jewish
Committee, stated that "Carter
does an injustice to the U.S. civil
rights movement when he likens
the Palestinian issue to it. The
civil rights movement never
resorted to the acts of terrorism
against innocent people that so
characterizes the activities of the
PLO, which is the most visible
part of the movement for Pales-
tinian rights."
Leo Miiidliii
A Part Doesn't
Make the Whole
Continued from Page 4
that a secular king is redundant
to the transcendent heavenly
Jewish king. It was Nathan who
warned that nationhood does not
secure a people's ideals; it
corrupts them-
Nationhood is a political beast
unrelated to the people who
compose it Nationhood lies,
steals, murders, wars and other-
wise oppresses the people it
presumes to represent whose
lives it presumes to secure. But
nationhood is really a thing unto
itself dedicated to the survival of
nationhood at whatever human
and ethical cost
FOR ALL these reasons,
Nathan warned the Jews against
nationhood and urged them to re-
dedicate themselves to the
principles of their divinity in-
stead not to emulate their
neighbors in vain allegiance to
secular institutions.
In Israel's struggle to survive
today, we sadly see the eroding of
Jewish ideals which fall victim to
expedient nationhood precisely
as Nathan prophesied, r rom the
dynasty of King Saul to the
victory arches in Rome and
Jerusalem celebrating the final
collapse of ancient Judea, we are
made intensely uncomfortable by
his foresight
It is not Israel it is not in-
dividual Jews as tragic sacrifices
of the Holocaust we must focus
upon. It is the glory of our past
history, wherever we are, which
must impel us toward our future.
ISRAEL ARGUES, with con-
siderable justification, that this
can best be done in Israel. That
may well be so. Still, the struggle
we face to loosen ourselves from
our holocaustic obsession is
common to Jews in Israel as well
as out
Our special status, if we have
one, lies not in growing ac-
customed to the wheelchair of our
most recent misery, but in our
stars- And these shine in celestial
splendor everywhere.
If this is not so, then all our
efforts, in behalf of Israel and
ourselves, are an absurdity. We
dedicate ourselves to the success-
ful survival of Israel as a haven of
Jewish security; we say Masada
shall not fall again, at the same
time that we assimilate ourselves
out of Jewish existence by rising
rates of intermarriage or, what is
worse, sheer indifference- In
which case, of what use is our
drive for security except as a
contradiction in terms a self-
cancelling of our destiny?
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Ekev
EKEV In summarizing the laws, Moses stressed their inner
spirit God's love for Israel and the need for Israel's love for
God. He reminded the Israelites of the close relationship which
must always exist between them and the Almighty.
"And now, Israel," said Moses, "what does the Lord your
God ask of you, but to reverence the Lord your God, to walk in
His ways, to love Him, to worship Him with all your heart and
all your soul; and to obey the rules and regulations which I
command you this day.
If you will always observe and practice all these command-
ments which I am giving you, to love the Lord your God, and to
be loyal to Him, then the Lord your God will drive out all these
nations before you and you shall conquer nations greater and
mightier than you are yourselves; every place you pass through
shall be yours, from the desert to Lebanon; from the Euphrates
River to the Mediterranean Sea shall be your border. No one will
be able to stand against you, for the Lord your God will put the
fear of you in everyone's heart, as He has told you."
Deuteronomy 7:1211:25.
(The recounting of tti Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shenookt The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York, N.Y. lOOJi. Joseph Schlana is president of the society
distributing the volume.)


Page 10
The Jewish FloridianofTampa_
Friday, A
"utlO,|
J^';J
Shrouded, chain-clanking
'Kremlin ghouls' hold a 'black
anniversary' at Aeroflot Rus-
sian Airlines to mark the year
since Moscow emigration
activist Anatoly Sharansky
was sentenced to 13 years for
'treason.' Actually members of
the Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, the 'ghouls' pointed up
Sharansky's seriously deter-
iorated state of health in the
notorious Chistipol Prison.
Headlines
Passion Play Revision 'Gratifying'
A national Jewish leader has expressed
gratification that revisions have significantly
reduced the anti-Semitic potential from the 1980
Passion Play in Oberammergau, West Germany.
Nat Kameny, chairman of the national program
committee of the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. praised Oberammergau officials and
villagers "for their willingness to listen to Jewish
criticisms of the traditional pageant and to make
changes in accordance with the spirit, principles
and guidelines of Vatican II."
Pointing out that League officials have been
invited to witness the presentation of the 1980
pageant. Kameny said that he expects "our
cooperative relationship with Oberammergau to
continue and the momentum of the forward
movement to go on to an even more positive
interpretation of the Jewish foundations of
Christianity."
Chabad House, Jewish Student Center, University of |_
Florida, sponsored a canoe trip on the Alafia River, Sund
July 29. Participants were: kneeling, Oksano Weber and I
ann Gutkin, standing (left to right) Mitch Katine, I
Landsberg, Karen Rosenson, Mike Rosenson, Michael
Pam Chernoff, Karen Chernoff, Jack Rosenkranz, Sue
berg, Lee Wolfson and Rabbi Yakov Werde.
The Senate has approved an amendment to the
Export Administration Act that would prohibit
the U.S. from exporting to countries that
demonstrated a pattern of support for in-
ternational terrorism, any goods or technology
that could contribute to such countries' military
potential or enhance their ability to support acts
of international terrorism. The amendment also
provides for suspension of such ban by the
President if he deems it to be in the interests of
national security.
The amendment was introduced by Sen. Jacob
Javits (R., N.Y.). He observed, "It is a fact that
three countries are now named by the Depart-
ment of State as aiding and abetting international
terorism. The countries are Iraq, South Yemen
and Libya." Javits noted, however, that other
countries could be added to this list.
Solutions for problems such as the overheating
of airplane or missile parts in supersonic flight,
improvement of combustion and efficiency in a
piston engine, and many others can be found
through research on shock waves the subject of
an international symposium being held at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem this week under
the joint sponsorship of the Hebrew University
and the Haifa Technion. Chairmen are Prof. Assa
Lifschitz for the Hebrew University and Prof.
Joseph Rom for Technion.
The sonic boom that rattles windowpanes when
a plane passes above the speed of sound is an
example of the phenomenon known aa shock
waves.
Shock waves can be created in the laboratory in
special tubes called shock tubes. This makes it
possible to study chemical reactions and physical
processes which occur at very high temperatures.
Senators Prank Church, Claiborne Pell, Daniel
Patrick Moynihan and Rudy Boschwitz an-
nounced the formation of the Free Raoul
Wallenberg Committee in the United States.
The announcement in New York was made in
connection with Mrs. Nina Lagergren, Wallen-
berg's half-sister. The committee, which will be
co-chaired by the four senators, will cooperate in
an international campaign to obtain the release of
Wallenberg from a Soviet prison, where he is
believed to have been held since World War II.
Wallenberg, a diplomat of neutral Sweden, was
working in Budapest. Hungary, during World
War II in a successful effort to save thousands of
Hungarian Jews from extermination in Nazi
concentration camps.
When the Soviet army captured Budapest in
1945, Wallenberg was promptly arrested, whisked
off to Moscow, and sentenced to prison without
trial on a charge of espionage.
A major split in the leadership of the neo-Nazi
National Front has been triggered by the Front's
weak showing in the recent general election, in
which its vote dropped by over half from 2.9
percent to 1.3 percent.
The election defeat has sparked a row between
John Tyndall. the party leader, and Martin
Webster, its activities organizer, who according
to press reports, has been "suspended'' from
duty. Despite the Front's reverses. Jewish
defense leaders here warn that it is still a
dangerous threat.
The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. have
voted to support the Salt 11 Agreements about to
be debated by the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee. The resolution was passed at the
JWV 84th national convention being held in San
Diego. Passage of the resolution followed a debate
between Charles Kupperman, Committee on the
Present Danger and Thomas Halstead of the U.S.
Arms Control and Disarmament Agency.
Eighteen Congressmen, representing a wide
political spectrum of Republicans and Democrats,
liberals and conservatives have spoken out in the
House of Representatives for freedom for im-
prisoned Argentine publisher Jacobo Timerman.
The bipartisan effort is aimed at "demon-
strating the sincere and strong support of the U.
S. Congress for Jacobo Timerman (who is a)
champion of the cause of human rights in and
outside of Argentina," Rep. Benjamin A.
Gilman (R., N.Y.) told the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. The League awarded
Timerman, founder of the Buenos Aires daily La
Opinion, its Hubert H. Humphrey Freedom Prize
on June 17, an award accepted by the publisher's
9on, Hector.
Rep. Gilman is one of several Congressmen who
have met the publisher since his arrest.
Cabinet Ministers Ariel Sharon and Gideon Patt,
former Defense Minister Shimon Peres, ex-
Ambassador to Washington Simcha Dinitz,
Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek and author A.B.
Yehoshua are among the leading Israeli figures
who will address the second annual Singles
Convention of the American Jewish Congress in
Israel, Aug. 7 to 21.
Some 150 Americans between the ages of 18
and 39 will take part in the two-week convention,
which will combine tourism, meetings with
government officials and political leaders, and
panel discussions on matters of common concern
with single Israelis of the same age, interests and
occupations.
At the Jewish Community Center Camp this summer one of
new activities offered was a weekly Jewish Heritage Ha
Stories and games involved the campers in Jewish knowb
with prizes to be awarded at the end of camp. Malka Wen
pictured leading one of the classes. She and her husband,,
Yakov Werde of Chabad House, USF, were the instructoni
this course.
TAMPA
mm
August 10
JCC camp ends
August 13
Temple Schoarai Zedek Executive Board meeting
August 14
Tampa Rabbinical Association meeting 8 p.m. at Temple Schoaw
Zedek
August 15
"To Tampa With Love" Program for seniors 2 to 4 p.m. auu-'
JCC Food Co-op 10 am. to 12:30 p.m. at JCC Berh 'voel Boo^a
not JCC'
Directors meeting 8 p.m. Beth Israel Hebrew School Par*
meeting 8 p.m. at Corrollwood recreation boll National tours
of Jewish Women Board training meeting 10a.m. to 2 p.m. a
Bayshore Diplomat
August 17
Reception in honor of Rabbi and AArs. Martin J. Sandberg foj|^
services at Congregation Rodeph ShcJom Berh Israel *"**"'
services. Michael Blauner will speak on Human Relation*
August 11
National Council of Jewish Women social meeting 8 p.*.
Bayshore Diplomat
JCC Poot Hours
Hon. and
Tues. and Tiurs. 10 -.. to I p.
Fridsry lOi.m. to 4 p..
(snockbaf<
im. 11 '* ^
(snockbor<
onej
yernment i


Ljday, August 10,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Struggle Likely to Continue
Jy WILLIAM FRANKEL
[iondon Chronicle Syndicate
Last in a two-part series
MORE measured terms,
bbi Emmanuel Rackman has
Iressed what would appear to
]the consensus view of Ortho-
and Conservative rabbinical
Hership on homosexuality in
lerica.
ie says that "we
^not let it be known that there
available equally-approved
fles of sexual gratification. The
vacy and security of homo-
^uals should be protected but,
the Halacha cannot coun-
ance the ultimate goal they
(re, to wit, that theirs is as
eptable a form of union as any
|er."
Jut that does not dispose of
whole of the problem for
Igious Jewry. Though homo-
kuality is condemned, what
puld be the approach of the
Igious community to homo-
pials knowing that, for many if
most of them, the possibility
change to heterosexuality is
ctically nil? Rabbi David
Idman, the Conservative
Ihority on Jewish law, has
|tten that "we ought to show
compassion for the sinner,
not for the sin; for the actor,
not for the act of homo-
duality."
hat too would be widely
pted. But then does this
poach, not lead to the ac-
ance of synagogues for
osexuals? The Law Com-
<'<' of the Rabbinical
embly (Conservative) has
*ered in the negative with a
ruling that "no special homo-
sexual synagogues should be
established" though it has not
gone unchallenged.
WRITING in the Summer,
1977 issue of the (Conservative)
United Synagogue Review,
Rabbi B. D. Schwartz asserted
that "separate gay synagogues
have been formed precisely
because the homosexual has not
felt comfortable in existing
religious institutions. It is the
opinion of the writer that, as long
as that situation prevails, these
synagogues perform a vital
religious function. We need not
alierate any Jew or group of Jews
who wish to gather for study and
prayer, sexual preferences not-
withstanding."
On the issue of gay
synagogues, the voice of
Orthodoxy is unequivocal. Rabbi
Lamm states that, "To assent to
the organization of separate 'gay'
groups under Jewish auspices
makes no more sense, Jewishly,
than to suffer the formation of
synagogues that cater ex-
clusively to idol worshippers,
adulterers, gossipers (sic), tax
evaders or Sabbath violators.
Indeed, it makes less sense
because it provides, under
religious auspices, a ready-made
clientele from which the homo-
sexual can more readily choose
his partners."
No statistics are available to
indicate whether the number of
Jewish gays is disproportionately
high. There is, however, little
doubt that Jews are dispropor-
tionately prominent in the move-
ment. For one thing, many of
them work in the com-
Israel Olympic Team
Assured of Playing
In Moscow Games
By HASKELL COHEN
NEW YORK (JTA) Yitzhak Caspi, secretary of
the Israel Olympic Team, on the way home from the
International Olympic Committee meetings held
simultaneously with the Pan American Games in Puerto
Rico, stopped in at the Jewish Telegraphic Agency offices
and chatted with me concerning the 1980 Olympic Games
in Moscow.
To say the least, Caspi was very excited over the
reception he and his associate, Yitzhok Ofek, president of
the Israel Olympic Committee, received from the Russian
delegation.
"THE TWO Russian delegates assured us that there
would be no problems whatsoever in so far as Israel and
its participation in the Games is concerned," Caspi
related.
"As a matter of fact, the Russian delegation, on two
occasions, once during the International Olympic
Committee meeting itself, and then in the complete
assembly, which calls for two delegates from each of the
100-plus countries present, repeated the fact that it is the
intention of the Russian sports committee to build a
church, a synagogue, and a Moslem mosque, in the
Olympic compound. All three faiths will be able to pray in
their respective houses of worship right on the premises
where the athletes will be housed."
IN ADDITION, Caspi said, "The Russians advised
us that Israel will be permitted a total of 170 tourists, all
of whom will be permitted to pray in the main synagogue,
located in Moscow."
munications industry they are
experienced as writers and
speakers and have become the
most articulate spokesman for
gay rights. It also owes much to
the fact that the movement is
predominantly a big city
phenomenon and Jews are
largely urban. It's hard to be a
practicing gay in, say, Plains,
Ga. Cities, on the other hand,
breed anonymity and weaken
social sanctions.
THE GAY LIB Movement
followed that for Women's Lib
and shared some of the same
characteristics. Early cam-
paigners for Women's Lib often
took extreme positions but
maybe bcause of that, the move-
ment did serve the purpose of
bringing into the arena of public
discussion the genuine and wide-
spread disabilities which women
have suffered. Similarly, the
militants of Gay Lib, while pro-
voking a no less militant reac-
tion, have succeeded in lifting the
taboo on the discussion of this
subject of homosexuals.
One way or another,
homosexuality is likely to
continue as a Jewish issue in the
United States. Religious and
communal agencies will have to
confront a number of problems if
the gay synagogues continue to
grow and seek to play a part in
the wide range of communal
activities. Will the national
organizations accept them? And
other questions have already
been raised like "Can a Jewish
homosexual become a rabbi?"
and, "Can a synagogue celebrate
a homosexual union?" The
debate in American Jewry has
only just begun.
Liberals Give Begin
Coalition a Reprieve
Israel Aims at 'Enemies of Peace'
By YITZHAK RABI
IITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel has charged that the
|nty Council, which opened a
|te on its three-member
nission's report on Israeli
fements in the administered
pones, is being manipulated
F he enemies of peace."
glaring that the report is
fsided and distorted,"
"da Blum, Israel's
fassador to the United
Pns, told the Council that the
nents "are only one aspect
F>e complex role, and any
Pt to detach it arbitarily
the wider context is a
aon of reality."
f-yM EXPLAINED that the
context of the Israeli-
Arab conflict is reflected in
Security Council Resolution 242
which includes "the legitimate
security requirements of the
State of Israel, which are directly
relevant to the question of
settlements." He said this aspect
was ignored in the commission's
report.
In its recommendations to the
Security Council, the commission
urged the council to "launch a
pressing appeal to the govern-
ment and people of Israel,
drawing again their attention to
the disastrous consequences
which the settlement policy is
bound to have on any attempt to
reach a peaceful solution in the
Mideast
The report also recommended
that "Israel should be called
upon to cease on an urgent basis
the establishment, construction
and planning of settlements in
the occupied territories."
THE COMMISSION was
established by the Council last
Mar. 22 after a complaint by
Jordan and its members are
representatives of Zambia,
Bolivia and Portugal. Israel has
not cooperated with the com-
mission and when it visited the
Middle East in June it did not
allow its members to enter the
country and the territories in
question.
In his address before the
Council, Blum said that the
commission's conclusions were
determined in advance and the
report accepts the views of
"Israel's avowed enemies)."
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
And DAVID LANDAU
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Central Committee of
the Liberal Party gave the
government a 90 -day re-
prieve in which to accept
the party's stringent guide-
lines to stem Israel's record
inflation and save its
foundering economy or face
the resignations of the four
Liberal ministers from
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin's Likud Cabinet
coalition.
The two-thirds majority vote
by the Central Committee in Tel
Aviv last Thursday night averted
an immediate crisis that could
have brought down Begin's
government and precipitated new
elections.
THE CENTRAL Committee
voted 86-49 against a resolution
by the party's _young guard
calling for the immediate resig-
nation of the Liberal ministers,
including Finance Minister
Simcha Ehrlich, the party's
leader.
The 90-day compromise was
worked out by the Liberals' No. 2
man, Leon Dulzin, chairman of
the World Zionist Organization
and Jewish Agency Executives.
Dulzin said it nevertheless rep-
resented a warning to the party's
coalition partners to take Liberal
demands seriously if the govern-
ment is to survive The Liberal
Party wing of Likud controls 15
of the Likud coalition's 45
Knesset seats.
The Liberal Party guidelines
call for the elimination or reduc-
tion of the government's price
support subsidies on a wide range
of basic commodities and ser-
vices, including food, fuel and
transportation in order to stem
an inflationary rate that may
reach 100 percent by the end of
the year.
BEGIN TOOK sick and was
hospitalized shortly afterwards.
Begin's sudden illness is believed
to have played a part in easing
the government crisis at this
point.
In an interview published in
Maariv over the weekend,
Ehrlich stated that he would not
resign at this time but called for
the formation of a national
government embracing the Labor
opposition and the Likud-led
coalition. But Labor Party chair-
man Shimon Peres turned down
the idea, and Ehrlich's Liberal
colleague, Avraham Sharir,
chairman of the coalition Knesset
faction, said it was "impractical"
because Labor would never
cooperate.
EHRLICH HAD been about
to ask the Cabinet to approve
that drastic step two weeks ago
but was dissuaded by Begin
apparently for political reasons.
The Finance Minister said at the
time that he was appalled by the
price increases that were pro-
jected if the price supports were
suddenly withdrawn. On the
other hand, he maintains that the
subsidies eventually will have to
be eliminated.
Ehrlich's backtracking
brought him under attack from
his own party and the opposition
Labor Alignment for failure to
take decisive action. Demands for
his resignation were heard from
the younger elements of the
Liberal Party and his own
protege. Deputy Finance Minis-
ter Yehezkel Flomin, who sup-
ported immediate subsidy cuts.
Flomin resigned last week.
Ehrlich himself admitted that
he was on the verge of resigning
until Begin told him flatly that
he, too, would step down if the
Finance Minister quit Ehrlich
said he wanted to avoid at all
costs the downfall of the Likud
government because at this junc-
ture it would bring chaos to the
country.


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