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:
AA00014305:00021

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
kJemsti Flondlian
Off Tampa
- Number 20
reenbaum Attends
Thite House Briefing
|iaum, president of
ppa Jewish Federation,
a briefing session
the Strategic Arms
In Agreement (SALT II)
last Room of the White
lug 15-
.'hite House invitation
t to Greenbaum last
President Carter and
i to the President for
Security Affairs, Zbig-
rzezinski conducted the
session.
eception following the
was held in the State
Room of the White
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 17,1979
fnd Stiochml
Price 35 Cents
Ben Greenbaum
mce Denies Day an
laim U.S. Policy
Tow Shuns Israel
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State
Vance has denied a claim by Israeli Foreign
tor Moshe Dayan that there has been a "turn" in
States policy against Israel.
jecifically stating he had read Dayan's interview
led in Yediot Achronot, Vance declared: "I want to
categorically that there has been no change in our
toward Israel. Our long-standing support for the
ty and well-being of Israel is firm and unshakeable.
lains our policy to work towards a comprehensive
[settlement which is baaed on UN Security Council
itions 242 and 338."
TATE DEPARTMENT spokesman Tom Reston,
ad Vance's statement to reporters, said it clearly
krth the Carter Administration's opinion and policy.
\d he did not know whether any U.S. official in Israel
sn in to see Dayan about his interview remarks.
lance repeated his statement later after a luncheon
*g he attended at the White House with President
r, Israeli Ambassador Ephraim Evron and Zbigniew
bski, Carter's National Security Adviser.
f ance said there had been "full and long discussions
kumber of issues" at the hour and a half meeting. He
;he meeting was "useful, helpful and constructive,
id Evron would now be reporting back to the Israeli
unent.
WILE VANCE did not go into details of the
cts discussed at the White House luncheon, it was
ed that the broad spectrum of Israeli-American
jOns was gone over, including the tough resolution
fed by the Israeli Cabinet rejecting any negotiations
[the Palestine Liberation Organization and warning
1st any changes of UN Security Council Resolution
meet Arab demands on Palestinian rights.
lso believed on the agenda was the Israeli rejection
U.S.-Soviet proposal for having the United Nations
Supervisory Organization (UNTSO) police the
pullout in the Sinai.
Vance Assures Stone
There's No Shift
On Pivotal Res. 242
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Concern in government circles
that the United States was
seeking a change in United
Nations Security Council
Resolution 242 as a way to woo
the Palestine Liberation
Organization to the peace
negotiating table was eased
somewhat by a message from an
American Congressman that the
U.S. would veto a pending
Kuwaiti-sponsored draft
resolution on Palestinian rights
now pending in the Security
Council.
Sen. Richard Stone (D., Fla.),
chairman of the Senate Foreign
Relations subcommittee on the
Middle East, was quoted here as
saying that U.S. Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance had told him
at a breakfast meeting that the
U.S. would adhere to its promise
not to deal with the PLO until it
recognized Resolution 242 and
recognized Israel's right to live
peacefully within secure borders.
STONE ALSO said that Vance
assured him the U.S. would veto
the Security Council resolution
on Palestinian rights as it now
stands because it would alter 242
by calling for granting
Palestinian self-determination
and the right to an independent
state. In Washington, the State
Department declined meanwhile
to comment on what Vance said
to Stone.
Stone's statement, issued in
Washington, contrasted strongly
with the gloomy view presented
earlier in the day by Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan who said
in interviews with the press that
the American stance towards
Israel was "not just an erosion,
but a fundamental change in
policy."
The U.S., he said, was
concerned and preoccupied with
oil supplies and prices and sought
to reach an accord with Saudi
Arabia.
THE SAUDIS, Dayan said,
had made the sale of oil and the
level of oil prices conditional on
American recognition of
Palestinian rights and the PLO.
The Saudis, for their part, Dayan
added, are seeking to placate the
PLO because they fear a PLO-
inspired revolution against their
government.
Dayan, in his press interviews,
had also warned that Israel's
view abroad that it is "dying
economically'" has led foreign
statesmen to believe they could
pressure Israel for new con-
cessions. He blamed primarily
the government coalition and
ministers responsible for the
economy for this state of affairs.
Meanwhile, Dayan's sen-
sational press interviews in which
he hit out at the government's
economic policy, has exacerbated
tensions within the Likud. One
effect it seems to have had is to
increase the widespread feeling
within the factions comprising
the Likud bloc that radical
changes in the composition of the
Cabinet are needed, urgently.
ACCORDING TO some
reports, Prime Minister
Menachem Begin was both
shocked and upset by the Dayan
interviews, and he intends to
raise the matter at next Sunday's
Cabinet meeting if he is well
enough to resume his post by
then. There has been no in-
dication at all that Begin may
ask Dayan to resign as certain
Likud members have urged.
In another development, the
government announced that
Robert Strauss, President
Carter's special Mideast envov.
Continued on Page 2
ADL
Attacks Continue Against CBS-TV
NEW YORK (JTA) -
CBS-TV has come under
fresh attack from Jewish
organizations for selecting
Vanessa Redgrave, an out-
spoken supporter of the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization, for the role of a
Nazi concentration camp
survivor in a TV film based
on Fania Fenelon's book,
Playing for Time.
The latest denunciations
came from the Anti-Defa-
mation League of B'nai
B'rith and the American
Jewish Congress.
Dore Schary, honorary ADL
chairman and a producer,
playwright and author, said that
casting Miss Redgrave for the
film dealing with Miss Fenelon's
memoirs about musicians who
were forced to play for the Nazis
in concentration camps indicated
that CBS had a "profound lack of
sensitivity and understanding."
HE SAID that Redgrave, "an
actor of talent, has opportunities
to play many other roles, but to
cast her as one of the victims of
the Holocaust is, we suggest, a
trick, a stunt, a misguided
judgement."
Schary suggested that perhaps
she chose to play this part "as a
gesture of redemption because of
her close alliance with the
terrorists of the PLO the film
she made, The Palestinians,
showed little children practicing
the killing of Jews and aiding the
obscene propaganda of the
PLO."
However, Schary added, "If
redemption is not the aim,
perhaps CBS believes that her
performance will make her aware
of the necessity for the creation of
Israel and make her realize how
necessary it is for that small,
beleaguered country to defend
itself against 60 million ad-
versaries who seek its
obliteration.''
THE CASTING of Miss
Redgrave in the TV film
"degrades, offends, depreciates
those who survived the death
camps and defames the names of
those who died in them."
Howard M. Squadron,
AJCongress president, called the
Redgrave casting "grotesque"
and certain to be "offensive to
the Jewish community." He
expressed the hope that Miss
Redgrave, in that performance,
might learn something "about
the Nazi slaughter of the Jews"
and "recognize at last that the
Jewish people have a right to a
state of their own" that seeks
only "to live in peace with its
Arab neighbors."
At the same time, Arthur
Miller, who wrote the screenplay
for the film, said in a statement
that "Miss Redgrave was offered
the role of Fania Fenelon as an
actress suited to it.
"TO FIRE her now for her
political views would be
blacklisting. Having been
blacklisted myself in time past, I
have fought against the practice
abroad as well as here, and I
cannot participate in it now."
Miller added, "No actress can
possibly play Fania in this play
Continued on Page 10-


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, August 171
Dinner Honors Soviet Jei
Chabad House USF hosted all the Soviet Jews whoL
settled in Tampa at a dinner in their honor on Aug. |
was a festive occasion for all.
Seated (left-right) Lilya Dvorkin, Gerri Dvorkin, Vitaly Dobrovitsky, Galina Grishin and Leo
Grishin.
I
Photos by Audrey HaubenstocK
Ilya Kruzhkov
Lev Dobrovitsky, Luba Dobrovitsky and Regina Dobrovitsky
Navon: Stay Out of Foreign Diplomacy
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Yitzhak Navon
made a strong plea for the
close involvement of Jewish
diaspora communities in
Israel's affairs but sug-
gested that they stay out of
the country*s defense and
foreign affairs.
Addressing 100 American and
Canadian Jewish leaders rep-
resenting the Slate of Israel
Bonds National Campaign
Cabinet who arrived in Israel for
an intensive round of conferences
with Israeli government officials
on urgent peace needs. Navon
said: "It will be our children who
might have to go to the battle-
field, and not yours."
NAVON TOLD the meeting,
presided over by New York Israel
Bonds Chairman Howard
Samuels, that he rejected the idea
that "Israel had no right or never
had the right to settle here or
there. This is rejected by every-
one in the country." According to
Navon, the problem was whether
Israel should exercise this right.
He noted that on many vital
issues, many friends of Israel will
not always be convinced that the
policy of the Jewish State is
correct. However, he said, they
nevertheless had an obligation to
Vance
Assures
Continued from Page 1
informed Begin that he intends to
visit Israel Sunday, earlier than
originally planned for talks with
the Prime Minister and Cabinet
ministers.

Officials did not say why
Strauss was coming earlier, but
observers said it was apparently
connected with the strain in U.S.-
Israel relations. Strauss did not
attend the fifth round of
autonomy talks which ended in
Haifa. James Leonard, the Un-
representative to the talks did
attend, but kept a low profile.
study and understand the policy
of Israel.
Navon expressed concern lest
Jewish communities abroad
separate themselves from
Judaism and Jewish identity. He
Stressed tht- value of Jewish
education in the diaspora in
maintaining Jewish identity and
\ iewed aliya as a vital instrument
in I his undertaking.
Zhanna Dobrovitsky and Rimma Kruzhkov
Attention: All
Young Jewish Men
Aleph Zadik Aleph (AZA) invites all young men in(_
eight through twelve to join together with other young mal
their age in "an exciting and rewarding program."
AZA offers guest speakers, community service, sportiofl
events (with gymnasium and their own Softball team), outwl
town conventions (the opportunity to meet people from all owl
the world), parties and dances. Weekly meetings begin ul
September. Often joint meetings are held with B'nai B'riul
Girls.
Contact President, Michael Bobo, 251-1386, or Jon Albert, I
932-3088, to hear more about AZA of the B'nai B'rith Youtk |
Organization.
Fill your cup to the rim with the rich
taste of Brim Decaffeinated Coffee.
If you love the rich taste of coffee, but could do without the caffein
try decaffeinated Brim". Brim* is 100% pure, rich tasting coffee and
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' >I?
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C Qm* Fooo. Corporation nn
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r-17-
H7-7t


Ly, August 17.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
She's an Unusual Bat Mitzvah
By JUDY ROSENKRANZ
ottie Weinstein was a Bat Mitzvah at
Lgregation Rodeph Sholom last week. That
tent seem like anything unusual. Our com-
hity has lots of Bar and Bat Mitzvahs. But
Lie is not typical.
iarried 11 years, the mother of seven-year-old
ps. Monica and Jessica, and one who came to
aism originally as a convert, Dottie Wein-
is path to Bat Mitzvah has not been the
lone.
The girls were starting to study Hebrew, and
anted to be able to help them. Ira (husband,
>rney Ira Weinstein) comes home so late from
office, and besides, he learned Ashkenazic and
girls are learning Sephardic," Dottie begins
|way of explanation. "I spoke with the cantor
Friday night after services about a Hebrew
is. He said there was no class, as such, but he
Id be glad to teach me individually."
HAT CONVERSATION took place in
ruary, and Cantor Hauben and Dottie began
ling twice a week to study Hebrew. Dottie
iis the cantor with first mentioning the idea
vi becoming a Bat Mitzvah. "At first it
led like a very strange idea. Hut gradually it
At El Arish
seemed like it would be a nice thing to do.
Besides, I don't like to ask the girls to do
something I haven't done."
That was the theme of Rabbi Martin Sand-
berg's remarks to Dottie. Her setting an example
for her children by doing, not by sending her
children to the synagogue, but by going and
studying herself. The Rabbi stressed that too
many parents are content to "send" alone.
This was Rabbi Sandberg's first adult Bat
Mitzvah. He said that he was very proud that his
first adult would be someone who brings her
children with her to the synagogue.
At the Friday night service, Monica and
Jessica and their grandmother, Anne Weinstein,
went up with Dottie to bless the Sabbath candle,
making three generations on the Bima. "It really
has become a family event," said Dottie, "And
the girls have become excited about it, too."
And what next for Dottie Weinstein? "After
serving as vice president of education for ORT
and now studying for my Bat Mitzvah, I just
want to stay home and work in my garden, cook
and finish some of the needlepoint I've started,"
she says with a smile. A smile that reads of self-
salisfaction.
Demographic Study
To Get Underway
"Where is Tampa's Jewish
community? What is its size?
Where do people live ... is there
a moving pattern or trend? What
do people want? How do they feel
about the Tampa Jewish com-
munity?"
These are some of the
questions to be answered by a
comprehensive community
demographic and attitudinal
study being done by the Tampa
planned will be a joint venture
with the cooperation of the
University of South Florida in
Tampa. Abe Davis
Wasserberger, assistant
executive director of Federation
will be in charge of this program.
The organization of the study will
include a communal planning
committee (CPC), a volunteer
recruitment committee and
several other committees.
According to Hen (ireenbaum,
president of the Tampa Jewish
Federation, "The study of the
Tampa Jewish community will be
of great value to every Jewish
community organization, in-
stitution and agency. We will
welcome their input into the
design of the survey through
their representation on the
Community Planning Com-
mittee," he concluded.
The tentative schedule for
completing the study calls for
data collection to begin this fall
with the final report to be
presented towards the end of the
year. The study will be designed
to take advantage of data
processing and computer
technology.
The study will provide the
community with u guide for
planning and a foundation of
factual data on which to base
both short and long range
I planning decisions.
JWV and Auxiliary Set Breakfast
Egypt 'Explains' Treaty Violations
|By YITZHAK SHARGIL
, AVIV (JTA) -
[;:iil violations by Egypt of
peace treaty with Israel were
trussed hereby Defense
{listern Ezer Wei/.man and
ipi's Defense Minister Kamal
psan Ali who ended his three-
visit to Israel July 31.
Flic violations, apparently the
charged by Israel since the
>ty was signed last Mar. 26,
cern the manning of the
lian airfield at El Arish by
^ptian military personnel.
IASSAN ALI, speaking to
Mters after his meeting with
|izman, acknowledged that
was the case but explained
[t unarmed military personnel
the airport because Egypt
a shortage of trained civilian
Isonnel. Later, at a press
|ference at Ben Gurion Airport
Or to his departure for Egypt,
Bsan Ali said Egypt was
firing a civilian team to man
Irish airport.
Israel charged that from the
|e El Arish and its adjoining
airfield were handed back to the
Egyptians on May 28, the airport
was operated by soldiers, served
s the base for a military
ielicopter squadron and was
quipped with powerful radar and
'>ther equipment that Israel
considers to be of a military
nature.
The peace treaty specifies that
the El Arish airport is to be for
civilian use only.
The latter was raised with the
Egyptians some time ago. They
explained that the radar and
other equipment was needed as
navigational aids for civilian
aircraft and noted that except for
Cairo International Airport, all
civilian airports in Egypt are
manned bv Air Force personel.
Hassan Ali said in reply to
reporters' questions that this was
because of the lack of trained
civilian air traffic controllers and
navigators. He pointed out that
the soldiers at El Arish carry no
arms.
He said that Egypt was
carrying out the treaty
provisions to the letter and
observed that if it had wanted to
cheat, it could have brought
military personnel to El Arish
airport disguised as civilians.
Jewish War Veterans Albert
Aronovitz Post No. 373 and
Auxiliary will hold a joint break-
fast and meeting Sunday, Aug.
26, at the Jewish Community
Center at 10 a.m.
A catered breakfast is planned
in the Aronovitz Room, and the
meeting will begin at 11 a.m.
Vietnam and Korean veterans
and friends are invited.
Reservations must be made by
Aug. 22 by sending a check for
$1.50 to Commander Cy Woolf,
4421 N. Church Ave., Tampa,
Fla. 33614.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frxky.Au**,
Poor Vanessa
Poor Vanessa Redgrave.
After several years of courting the PLO, she now
finds that her political activities may not permit her
to be the star of a movie on the Holocaust. It seems
she was to be cast in the role of a survivor of Ausch-
witz. Members of the Jewish community in England
and now United States organizations are objecting to
her playing this role.
It is past time for some public figures to realize
that they can not publicly embrace terrorists and
murderers who call for the extinction of a country
and the annihilation of its people and then expect to
be treated as fine upstanding citizens.
We are judged by the company we keep, Miss
Redgrave. Maybe your companions should be
changed. For the good of the world and maybe even
your own career.
Dr. Mengele's End ?
It is hard to forget the indifferent way in which
the Allied powers let Josef Mengele out of its grasp
at the end of World II. Even the defeated Germany,
which one would have thought anxious to
rehabilitate itself in the eyes of the civilized world
after the Nazi era, did nothing to retrieve him.
And it was all so easy to catch up with the in-
famous concentration camp doctor, too. Mengele had
simply gone home toGinsburg, where his father and
the family of Alfred Mengele virtually own the whole
town and environs.
What is even more unbelievable is the equally
indifferent way in which all concerned let Mengele
escape to Latin America, where he found ultimate
refuge in Paraguay's large German colony and the
odious Nazi revivalist movement there.
But if no one else has learned from the past,
certainly West Germany has. Now, Paraguay has
acted to remove citizenship status from Dr. Mengele,
and it is hoped that extradition to West Germany
will not be far behind.
The difficulty is that Mengele is as slippery as
an eel. He has proven this time and again in the past,
when reports of his whereabouts made Mengele move
from one Latin hideout to another.
We hope that this time the butcher will be
caught.
Israel and the Olympics
What with all the injured feelings Jews have
about the Soviet Union, we wonder two things:
1. Why is it important that Israel play in the
Olympic Games in Moscow in 1980?
2. Why don't we rechannel some of the energy
we're expending on assuring item No. 1 to launch an
international campaign to remove the Olympics from
Moscow?
We seriously doubt that No. 2 can be achieved,
but at least we can alert an indifferent world to the
meaning of the Olympics in Moscow with parallels in
history notably to the Olympics in Berlin in 1936
and the enormous propagandistic boost the Games
there gave to the rising Nazi beast.
Furthermore, Israel's spurning of the Moscow
event might well save the country and those who love
her considerable embarrassment and propagandistic
grist for the Communist mill and those who help turn
it, including Arab terrorists, should her participation
be barred or limited.
We realize that sports-minded people will not
agree, but there is no denying the enormous political
element involved in the Olympics especially for
the Soviets, who use all such events and Soviet
victories in them as a stage to project Communist
ideology by implication. In considering the factors
we raise here, those who would not agree with us
might take a second look.
Jewish Floridian
Buslne
of Tampa
I Office S6S5 Henderson Blvd. Tampa. FU 38606
Telephone 8724470
FREOK 8HOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and PubUiher Executive Editor Aasodato Editor
TheJewtea
Of The
At
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Irtrnti -Ivm,i-i -.n'Hifv Th.' l-wiah^Mirnli*'. <>i the Federation
SALT: UNEF: Our
Alphabet Diplomacy
There must have been in-
credulous laughter and
congratulatory toasts in the
Kremlin the other day when the
news came through from United
Nations headquarters that the
United States State Department
had extricated the Soviets from
an embarrassingly uncomfortable
position. What made the news
even more piquant to the lords of
the Kremlin was the fact that the
State Department had done this
by renegging on a solemn
commitment to an ally Israel.
It all had to do with
ratification of the SALT II treaty
currently under fire in the Senate.
It's not much of a treaty, but it is
better than no treaty at all.
AVERELL HARRIMAN, who
probably knows the Kremlin
thought processes better than
any living American, says that if
the Senate rejects SALT II. it
would strengthen chances that a
hard-line anti-American might
succeed Leonid Brezhnev as the
Soviet boss while ratification
would make negotiation of a
SALT III treaty somewhat
easier.
President Carter needs the
agreement as the centerpiece of
his reelection claims of a suc-
cessful foreign policy. Comrade
Brezhnev wants it as a sort of
political memorial to his
otherwise undistinguished
overlordship.
Because Brezhnev wants the
treaty so badly, the Kremlin is
Victor
Eiciist
oc|
doing everything it en ,
rock the boat and giveUn<
reason for rejecting the
As a public relations i
released five political
in exchange for two ct
spies. It has been letunii
emigrate at the rate of,
5,000 a month to show i
permitting freedom of i
as prescribed by the Ji
Vanik amendment as at
of Soviet-American trail
pension. (It has been ablet
this without angering its,
allies because most of I
emigrating Jews do not
Israel.)
BUT THE Soviets wen*.
the spot by the expiration i
mandate of the United Sa.
Emergency Force operatiajl
buffer between the EgyptjJ
Israeli armies in the
Extension of the
required Security Cound]
proval.
The radical Arab stated
most vociferous critics oil
Egyptian-Israeli peace
had extracted a promise I
Kremlin to veto any
Council resolution prok_^
UNEF mandate which.'al
stage, it is an important fa
the fulfillment of the acconkl
Were the Soviets to
their veto and thus jeopa
implementation of theac
which the United States
so vital a role and in
success we are so concerned.!
might very well have
enough senators as to
SALT II ratification imp
THE SOVIETS were in it]
on the one hand, they _
alienating their Arab rnensj
the other, they risked
barely dormant doubt! |
Washington about the .
pacific intentions in general
At this critical point, ourS
Department gallantly ju
Continued on Pagel
Tel Aviv's City Hall Plaza
Friday. August 17, 1979
Volume 1
24 AB 5739
By SAM YURM AN
Kikar Malchei Yisrael, Tel
Aviv's City Hall plaza, is now Tel
Aviv's favorite site of mass
rallies and celebrations. Be it the
Dove-ish Peace Now or the
Hawkish-religious Gush-Emunim
political assemblies, Purim or
celebrations of Simchat Torah or
Independence Day, the folks con-
gregate by the tens of thousands
to demonstrate solidarity or
dance in tune with the occasion.
The "happenings" of Abie
Nathan, the maverick peace pilot,
always dra in audience when
aided by a bevy of big-name
entertainers. As for the stately
building itself, it stands un-
shaken by the blare of speeches
and music or the squeaks of
plastic hammers the revellers
bounce off each other's heads.
Only its glassed front twinkles
with the reflections of projectors
and fireworks, as if musing
silently about the city's past.
It all started on April 11,1909,
when 60 families set out to build
their 60 homes on 110 dunams of
sand dunes north of Jaffa. In 70
years this has grown to 350,000
people occupying 190,000
housing units on 50,000 dunams
with 350,000 vehicles daily
choking its 550 kilometers of
roads.
TEL AVIV, having absorbed
its mother city Jaffa in 1949, is
now known as Tel Aviv-Jaffa and
is the hub of a metropolitan area
populated by more than a million,
or one out of three Israelis. It has
the distinction of being the only
large city in the world whose
population is 99 percent Jewish.
On a bright Saturday morning
a chassid (pious Jew) wearing a
shtrvimel (fur hat), with a prayer
shawl across the shoulders of his
black kaftan (overcoat) might be
seen window-shopping the
elegant Dizengoff Street stores
on the way home from the
synagogue.
His less observant neighbors
are packing the sandy beaches or
picnicking in the spacious
Yarkon and Clore parks. The
culture-minded flock to the Tel
Aviv or Haaretz museums where
entrance is free in deference to
the orthodox who oppose the sale
of tickets on the Sabbath.
Symbolic of the social gap
created over the years, the
Shalom Shabazi slum whose
name honors a Yemeni Hebrew
poet nestles in the shadow of the
Shalom Mayer Tower, an edifice
glorifying the name of a business
tycoon from Rumania. While a
youth center wall collapsed
recently in the poor quarter, the
affluent continue to enjoy the
swanky facilities of the Tel Aviv
Country Club. An inevitable
breeding ground for crime and
degeneration, such slums, unless
rebuilt, could threaten to upset
the moral fabric of society. This
and other problems, like illegal
squatting and construction, are a
constant worry for the city
administration.
ELSEWHERE, it is a daytime
nightmare to try and drive
through the business center.
With parked cars lining both
sides of the narrow *wfttJ
only way to make deliver*!
double-parking, with tl
companying horn-bl*
bottlenecks. In vain are i
urged to use public
portation; many buses t|
and overcrowded, *M H
passengers paying heed wf
prohibiting smoking
taring.
An ambitious bus
intended to be a showplatt*
Middle East, and i
replace the present
facility, which defies it
was dose to comply,
work was halted for the "
funds. Started 13 yew'
may remain in its gbosUfflj
until it is made <**j*
subway now "*(, i
solution to the traffk tna* j
Meanwhile. Acre and
have pleasant. n*ro
adequate bus dep
Aviv doesn't
However, the *
Ayalon Project, with su
steps as the diversn '
the two river beds within'
a system of ctoverleafJ,
and tunnels, and the .
completed Hayarkon ro"l
ving the beachside bo*J
long way towards si
transportation.
THOUGH IT
relinquished to J
brief status as at
capital after the esUb"
the SUte. Tel Aviv JafS'
the vortex of the country
Continued on Paf*1]


ly, August 17,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Jewish-Born Nun
Recalled at Mass
>ry
|W YORK (JTA) The
Stein Guild, formed in
of the Jewish-born
gopher-nun who converted
f;ii holicism and who was
cred at Auschwitz in 1942,
gored a mass in her memory
Patrick's Cathedral here
Saturday.
mass was held on the 37th
yersary of Edith Stein's
and in memory of all who
in the Holocaust. While
of her Catholic admirers
bh for evidence that might
|fy her for sainthood, they
stress her martyrdom for
and Christians. The Edith
Guild is a Roman Catholic
pty dedicated to better
Lions with Jews but
fically bars evangelization of
Rev. John Kelley of
xaway, Queens, said in his
ily Saturday at the mass that
Dr. Stein's murder "we are
to realize that a new
jhetic type has risen among
By her martyrdom,
eement is passed on the
s. By her death, even more
by her life, she condemns
t-monic in our world."
)RN IN 1891 in Breslau,
in Germany, now Wroclaw,
and. Dr. Stein was the
ingest of seven children in an
Lhodox home. She became an
nostic at 13 and remained one
Li I she was 21 when she began
[.study the views of Edmund
Isserl, the German
llosopher, in Freiburg, Ger-
Iny, where she became his
Jistant and a leading German
ilosopher.
She became a Catholic in 1923
taught at Catholic schools in
rmany and Austria, but she
i.r. emphasized she con-
ered herself a Jew. In 1933,
en Hitler came to power, she
ned the Carmelite Order and
ime Sister Teresa Benedicta.
1938 she was transferred from
)logne to The Netherlands for
own safety, but she and
ather nun, Sister Rosa, were
Rested by the SS in 1942.
In his homily. Father Kelley,
90 is active in ecumenical work
tween Jews and Christians,
that in April, 1973, the
ench Bishops Committee for
tions with Jews issued a
alement emphasizing Jewish
fs to Israel and stressing that
lews are called to glorify the
pine Name by the holiness of
eir lives. Within the Jewish
Anti-Carter Demo
The Jewish Defense League
ed a demonstration against
resident Carter's negotiations
lilh PLO terrorists on Sundav
A live chicken, "representing
fsident Carter's character in.
Be face of money-hungry Arab
sheiks," was displayed. The
licken was surrounded by cans
f motor oil, symbolizing Arab
jnirol over U.S. foreign policy.
. Steven Weinstein, associate
lirector of the JDL of South
Florida, said, "Americans with a
lense of justice are shocked and
Ippalled that President Carter
compromised his moral
plues by dealing with the PLO,
group whose members take
bride in murdering innocent men,
komen and children."
wmpwuuwuuuuuwwwcww
community this is known as a
vocation to righteousness, or
Tzedekah."
FATHER KELLEY also said
that "if the loss of the lives of
Edith Stein and the millions of
Holocaust martyrs says anything
at all, it certainly says that we,
the witnesses of today, must
accept a greater responsibility for
our world and for its social
structures."
Msgr. Nicholas Moore of Our
Lady of Victory Church in
Manhattan, headquarters of the
Edith Stein Guild, said one the
activities of the Guild is to in-
vestigate incidents of anti-
Semitism and anti-Catholicism at
American colleges.
t
The Presidents' Round Table was convened by chairmen Marsha Levine and Ruth Wagner to
organize the Community Calendar for 1979-80. Shown in the Jewish Community Center Library
are the presidents and staff members of the Center and Federation. Amtending were: Rhoda
Davis, Abe Davis-Wasserberger, Judy Hersch, Marc Lewis, Lillyan Osiason, Charles Gellis,
Marc Perkins, Betty Shalett, Gretchen Hollander, Marsha Sherman, Kay Doughty, Marion
Winters, Betty Tribble, Diana Anton, Frieda Sheidler, Allan Fox, Minnie Posner, Ed
Finkelstein, Ruth Wagner, Marsha Levine and Gary Alter. photoby Audrey Haubenstock
Begin Cites 'Decade
Of Responsibility'
NEW YORK In a special
message to the American Jewish
community, Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin has
characterized the 1980 United
Jewish Appeal campaign as a key
element in beginning "a new
decade of responsibility, a decade
when ancient dreams are
realized."
The message, released here by
I rwin S. Field, UJA national
chairman, was directed to par-
ticipants in the forthcoming UJA
Prime Minister's Mission, which
will launch the 1980 Campaign.
The Begin statement calls on
American Jewry to respond to
the challenges of peace with even
greater urgency than during time
of war.
Some 300 American Jewish
leaders are expected to par-
ticipate in the Prime Minister's
Mission, which will arrive in
Israel on Aug. 27 for four in-
tensive days of high level
briefings. Geared to major 1980
Campaign issues, the itinerary
will include visits to Negev
resettlement sites, Jewish
Agency absorption centers and
Project Renewal neighborhoods.
Meetings are scheduled with
President Yitzhak Navon,
Deputy Prime Minister Yigael
Yadin, Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan, Leon Dulzin, chairman of
the Jewish Agency, and Akiva
Lewinsky, Jewish Agency
treasurer. The mission will
culminate with a reception and
dinner at the Knesset hosted by
Prime Minister Begin.
The Begin message urges the
American Jewish community to
join the people of Israel "in
welcoming new immigrants with
decent conditions with proper
homes in which to live, with
adequate education for their
children, with all the social
services which make settling in
Eretz Yisrael easier."
Begin also cites American
Jewry's vital commitment to
Project Renewal. "We cannot
provide for the new Israelis
without also providing for the
300,000 already living in in-
tolerable conditions. Together we
shall meet this great partnership
challenge."
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The time is now to mail parcels by surface mail
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prior to Rosh Hashanah.
In order to assure delivery in time for the ob-
servance, surface parcels should have been posted by
Aug. 11; surface cards and letters by Aug. 18; air-
mail parcels by Sept. 5; and airmail cards and letters
no later than Sept. 11.
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rniiru u>i J M/'liifc
THS^AigStl7i
Publishers Elect Officers
Elected to a second term as president of the
American Jewish Press Association at its 37th
annual meeting at Stern College of Yeshiva
University in New York is Frank F. Wundohl (seated
center), editor of the Philadelphia Jewish Exponent.
Seated left is Jeanne Samuels, of the Houston Jewish
Herald-Voice, who was elected treasurer. Right is
Jerry Barach, editor of the Cleveland Jewish News,
second vice president. Standing (from left) are Albert
Bloom, executive editor, Pittsburgh Jewish
Chronicle, first vice president; Anne Hammerman,
editor, Dayton Jewish Chronicle, third vice
president; and Milton Firestone, Kansas City Jewish
Chronicle, corresponding secretary. Also elected was
Miriam Goldberg, editor and publisher, Denver
Intermountain Jewish News, recording secretary.
TAMPA
21
M*
^UEM
Aug.17
Condlelighting time: 7:43 p.m. Beth Israel Shabbat services.
Michael Blauner will speak on "Human Relations." Reception in
honor of Rabbi and Mrs. Martin J. Sandberg following services at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Aug. 19
National Council of Jewish Women evening social 8 p.m.
Bayshore Diplomat Congregation Kol Ami Board Meeting
Chabad House Couples Club Picnic at Hillsborough State Park. Will
leave for park from Chabad House at 10 a.m.
Aug. 20
Temple Schaarai Zedek Board of Trustees meeting 8 p.m.
Aug.22
; JCCFood Co-op from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at JCC.
Aug. 23
Temple Schaarai Zedek Youth Group (SchZFTY) board meeting 8
p. m. at Temple.
Aug.24
Congregation Beth Israel Shabbat services. Jerry Dickman will
speak on "Modern Day Miracles."
Aug. 25
JCC Adult Camp Potch-in-Tuchas. $5 at the door. 7:30 p.m. at the
JCC.
Aug. 26
Beth Israel Religious School begins Temple Schaarai Zedek Board
of Trustees Workshop 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at Stone's USF
Travelodge Rodeph Sholom Youth- USY and Kadima opening
dinner 6:30 p.m. in the Social Hall. Reservations: 879-2059
Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast and Lecture -9:30 a.m.
NOTE: JCC main building will be closed for cleaning and repairs
from Aug. 13 to Sept. 4. Office, pool, lunch program and day-time
senior programs will operate normal hours.
Men.
Tuts.
H.
Sat.
Sun.
JCC Pool Hours
Wed. 10a.m. to 6 p.m.
Thurs. 10d.m.to8p.m.
10o.ni.to4p.nl.
12 noon to 6 p.m.
11 Q.m. to 6 p.m.
snack
bar
open
Put your child in a learning
situation in a Jewish en-
vironment.
JCC Pre-School
Has Openings
The preschool program at the
Jewish Community Center has
announced that the three-day
program now has openings for
two more students. This class
meets on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday from 9-12. This is a
class for 21 a and 3-year-olds who
will be 3 by March 31. 1980. Janis
lleutis and Beverly Fink will be
the teachers for this class.
Another new class in formation
is the two-day program for
children who will be two years old
by Dec. 31. Two more
registrations are needed to make
a class for this age group.
All other classes are filled, but
applications are still being
processed and placed on a
wailing list. Contact Barbara
llichman at the Center for further
information.
Introducing: Pate Pies,
program coordinator, Jewish
Community Center.
Anatoly Skin
And Bones
NEW YORK (JTA| -
Anatoly Sharansky "looks very
bad, and is very skinny," ac-
cording to his brother Leonid
who, with his mother Ida
Milgrom, was permitted a two-
hour conversation with him
Monday at the Christipol Prison,
500 miles from Moscow.
The talk had to be conducted
through a glass partition under
the eyes of two guards. Leonid
was reached by phone by Mrs.
Lynn Singer, president of the
Long Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry.
SHARANSKY said his
brother's condition is "awful,
intolerable. We're afraid some
tragedy may take place.'' Despite
substantial foreign protests,
Sharansky told Mrs. Singer,
Anatoly has received no medical
care.
According to the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews, and London activist
Michael Sherbourne, Mrs.
Milgrom reported separately that
"although we knew it was Tolya
(Anatoly), it was impossible to
recognize him. He was just skin
and bones. He had a sharp nose
like a knife and starinK eyes.
Elaine Fantle Shimberg is a
Tampa free-lance writer. Her book,
Babies and By-Lines: How to Be
a Housewife Author," will be pub-
lished by Writers Digest Books
this fall Her work has appeared m
Glamour, Seventeen, Lady s
Circle, Screen Stars and many
other magazines She is co-host of
-Women s Point of View, a local
monthly television show. She is
married and has five children.

>
Today I'm a Pumpkin

By ELAINE FANTLE SHIMBERG
Any day now I expect to receive a letter from the religion
school to tell me that classes will soon be starting. And, just till
see months as colors (doesn't everyone.), I think of religious
school in terms of costumes.
This aberration probably is due to the fact that in the little I
town where I grew up, there was no synagogue. There wau\
religious school though, due to the untiring efforts of the women
of "The Sisterhood."
Our religious school was located in a few rooms above the I
local drugstore and met every Sunday morning from 10'til noon.
The students were a motley bunch. We loosely ranged in age
from four to 15, with gaping holes in many of the groupings.
Consequently, it was not at all uncommon for an eight-year-old
who read well to be in the Jewish history class with a 12-year-old |
who didn't.
THE WOMEN who ran our religious school were few in
number. There was no administrator, no principal, and often, no
t earlier for a particular class ... so we doubled up. There we sat |
in our good Sunday School clothes, the big and the small.
We younger ones colored pictures a lot black and white I
outlines of people we would be studying and talking about. They
came in neatly packed folders that closed with a string yon
wound around a button. One year I immediately cut off the |
string to "see what would happen." Some of the pictures mutt
have fallen out. When it came time to color "Joseph and the j
("out of Many Colors," I had none. Ever resourceful, I leaned
over and helped myself to Mimi's. For months I lived in terror
that a revengeful God would shower His wrath upon me. But, by
the time I was seven, nothing had happened. I figured He must
have had His attention elsewhere but never pushed my luck
again.
Hut although we might have lacked something in our
educational program, our religious school more than made up for
it in our presentations." All of our teachers (mothers, alllwere
frustrated producers and directors. Therefore, even the most
minor of holidays was ushered in grandly by a major production.
For two years running, 1 portrayed an ear of corn in the
Sukkoth ceremony. There I stood, wiggly because the yellow
crepe paper that enveloped me from head to toe, itched. The
upper classmen lone 10-year-old, one 12-year-old and a 15-year-
old, whose mother wouldn't let him quit religious school because
she loved doing the shows too much) recited poems about
"Sukkoth s took us days to build."
THE FOLLOWING year I graduated into the pumpkin
costume which previously had been wom by a short 14-year old
who had his own built-in padding. I still was thin then, and had
to be "fleshed out" by three pillows tied around my waist.
During the reading of the poem, howevor, the pillows began to
slip. By the time the grand finale came around, 1 looked more
like an over-ripe gourd than a pumpkin.
For Chanukah, I was costumed once more in yellow crepe
paper, this time with lettering on the side to resemble a dreidel. I
was not asked to repeat my performance the following year,
however, probably due to the fact that while spinning (on cuell
spun off the stage, knocked a baby tooth out and bled allJ>ver
the three "candles" in the cardboard menorah. (We never had a
full complement of candles because our school was too small)
The most comfortable costume I remember was for Punm.
Year after year, until I was 12 and rebelled, I stood in my wooiy
plaid bathrobe, holding a broom handle, and guarded "Queen
Esther." For some reason I never was picked to be Esther,
although I came very close. Once I almost was Haiman.
Unfortunately, Jerry convinced the director that Haiman could
have had a broken arm and bumped me back to my role as
Esther's guard and back into my bathrobe.
Today, almost nobody wears crepe paper costumes. Of
can be Haiman or Mordechai if they want. Presentations are
more polished and more professional-looking. Happily, thougn,
for someone who once was one, the corn is still there.
sun cove realty
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y, August 17,1979
BBW Present Dolls for Democracy
P hotos by Audrey H aubenstock
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED
Russian Resettlement Program
(NOW!
Translators, Transporters, Friends, Home Hospitality,
Employers, Movers
CALL
Tampa Jewish Social Service
for more information
872-4451

nn^niw*********"************18*1""
it riMM M* *!* 'C
Is a Non-Profit Community sponsored service, that
is offered FREE to the public and is made possible
through tax deductible contributions received from
credit grantors and community minded firms ana
individuals.
The services include counseling, public education,
budgeting, and when necessary, arranging an
agreeable debt liquidation plan.
C.C.C.S. HELPS PEOPLE
WHO WANT TO HELP THEMSELVES!
Both client and creditor benefit J^entually the
entire community is better *P**ggJ2Z
accomplishments of Consumer Cred.t Counseling
Service.
A Utmbti Ol tl
NKionH Foundation lor
Contumt Cndit. Inc
Washington. c
w
Mon Fri 9-5
876-2749
B'nai B'rith Women (BBW) of
Tampa presented a Dolls for
Democracy program during the
closing week of the Jewish
Community Center Day Camp.
Thelma Karp, a life member of
B'nai Brith Women and a B'nai
Brith Doll Lady, presented the
program.
The local BBW chapter is still
in formation but the Dolls for
Democracy program, a visual aid
lesson in democracy, is one of the
many programs which B'nai
B'rith Women have to offer to a
community. During September
there will be several membership
coffees to enable women to sign
up so that Tampa can have a
chartered B'nai B'rith women's
chapter.
Information regarding
membership and services of
BBW may be had by contacting
Sandy Kay, 961-5782 or Shelley
Gellis (after 6 p.m.) at 961-3123.
fary Miller, Karen Sper, Lara Kass and Lisa Kelman are
iscinated by the 'Dolls for Democracy.'
rhe 'Dolls for Democracy' on display are George Washington
:arver, Anne Frank, Dr. Jonas Salk, St. Francis of Assist,
Eleanor Roosevelt, Jackie Robinson and Danny Kaye.
o(G<*aMr1hmpa Inc
730 S. Sterling Ave.
Tampa 33609
Mayor Goldschmidt
Carter Aide
Active in
Jewish Affairs
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Neil E. Goldschmidt, of
Portland, Ore., whom President
Carter has nominated to be.
Secretary of Transportation, has
always been active in the Port-
land Jewish community.
Rabbi Emanuel Rose of
Temple Beth Israel told the
Jewis.li Telegraphic Agency the
Mayor is a caring Jew" who is a
member of his congregation
along with his wife. Margaret.
HIS SON, Joshua, and
daughter, Rebecca, attend the
lteform congregation's religious
school.
The 39-year-old Goldschmidt, a
fifth generation Oregonian, is a
member of B'nai B'rith and a
recipient of the annual award of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. He is also a member
of many other Jewish
organizations, according to Rose.
Goldschmidt visited Israel last
June as part of the Jewish
National Fund mission, and
according to the Rabbi, he also
spent some time on a kibbutz
years ago.
Goldschmidt was first elected
mayor in 1973 when at the age of
32 he was one of the nation's
youngest mayors.
He has been credited for vast
improvements in Portland in
revitalizing the city's neigh-
borhoods, in the growth of the
downtown and promotion of
public transit.
A GRADUATE of the
University of Oregon and the
University of California at
Berkeley Law School, he quit a
Capitol Hill job in 1964 because
of the Senate's slow pace on civil
rights legislation to help Charles
Livers register rural Blacks in the
South to vote. The Senate is
scheduled to act on his
nomination in September.
On Sunday Aug. 26, all the members of the board of
trustees of Congregation Schaarai Zedek are invited to attend a
leadership training session from 9:30 am. until 4 p.m. at Stone's
Travelodge. Myron Schoen, director of Commission on
Administration, UAHC/CCAR and Dr. Edward G. Goldberg,
director of community college programs for the state of New
Jersey and a specialist in industrial management, will conduct
this training session. Don't miss this most informative and
I MI Tl (*fl I* 1 III flflV
Congregation Kol Ami has announced that the tzedakah
collected from their religious school last year, totaling $136.61,
has been donated to the Tampa Jewish Social Service for the
Russian resettlement program.
and his wife, Jeanne. Co-chairmen in charge of this event are
Nancy Verkauf and Nancy Fabricant. We all want to wish a
warm welcome to Tampa to the Sandberg family.
Our best wishes to Joel Rose son of Mr. and Mrs. Simon
Rose, who is entering his first year of med school at Lewisburg
medical School in Lewisburg, W. Va. Joel's school year began on
Aug. 14. Good luck on your studies, Joel.
We have received word of the engagement of Nancy Arlene
Lindenbaum and David Richard Kam. Nancy and her parents,
Sonny and Shirley Lindenbaum, are former Tampans, now
living in Atlanta. Nancy's grandmother Lee Lindenbaum
resides in Tampa. David is the son of Rita and Harold Kam of
Atlanta. Their wedding is planned for Oct. 14 in Atlanta.
Congratulations to Mrs. Dottie Weinstein on her Bat
Mitzvah which took place Aug. 10 and 11 at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Dottie is married to an attorney, Ira Weinstein,
and has twin daughters, Monica and Jessica.
Fifty cheers to Mr. and Mrs. Hy Lesain who are celebrating
their golden wedding anniversary on Aug. 25 at the Airport
Host Hotel. Our wishes for many more years of health, hap-
piness, and wedded bliss.
Tomorrow, our friend Nat Shorestein will be Bar Mitzvahed
for the second time at the ripe young age of 83! He will be called
to the Torah at Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Nat, a native of
Manchester, England, had his first Bar Mitzvah in Philadelphia
in 1909! He lived in Jacksonville for 39 years before moving to
Tampa 26 years ago. Nat's daughter and son-in-law, Ruth and
Harold Cohen from Atlanta, will be here as will his brother
Barney Shorestein and sister and brother-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Eff, all from Miami. This undertaking is illustrative of the
vim and vigor with which Nat charges through life and through
his many and varied community commitments. Our fondest
wishes on this special event. Nat.
Five youth group members from Congregation Schaarai
Zedek will be attending SEFTY Camp at Camp Coleman (in
Cleveland, Ga.) this month. Those attending are: Rhonda
Zamore, Diane Stiegel, Annette Jenkins, Michael Baron and
Nancy Cohen. Hope you all have a stimulating, informative, and
fun-filled camp session.
Meet Franci and Richard Rudolph, who moved to the
Bayway area just three weeks ago from Syracuse, N.Y. Also in
the Rudolph family are 7-month-old Lesley and 3-year-old
Benjamin. Benjamin is enjoying the second session at Camp
K'Ton Ton and is enrolled in the Jewish Community Center pre-
school for the fall. The Rudolphs have already become JCC
members and look forward to joining a temple in the near future.
Franci, who is originally from Chicago, taught Sunday school,
was very active in numerous organizations in Syracuse, and fills
her spare time with reading, tennis and needlepoint. Richard,
who is a graduate of the University of Pennsylvania and has
stayed active in their alumni association, loves fishing and
tennis. Though they have only been here a few weeks, the
Rudolphs said that they love Tampa already (and will especially
love it when the snow starts falling in New York.) A warm and
hearty welcome to our city!
Even if you've only lived in Tampa for a short period of
time, surely you have either heard of, seen, or even personally
experienced "BUC-mania." Not only is it highly contagious, but
the symptoms of this disease are almost as bad as all other social
diseases known to mankind! The itching starts in early July (the
fans are just "itching" to get a look at John McKay's new draft
choices in action or in lack of action, whichever the case may
be). By August 1, a frightening color change begins to take
place. Everything starts to turn orange and white! Well, by the
time the first pre-season game begins (this year it was on Satur-
day, August 4th against the Washington Redskins), one
possessed with terminal "BUC-mania" is now eating, sleeping
and jabbering such unintelligent phrases as: "Check that
swashbuckler's pom-pom"; "Ricky Bell has yet to ring my
chime"; and "what's an Achilles heel?" On the big day at the
strike of 6 p.m., tailgates open up, fried chicken starts dripping,
and beer begins to foam. It doesn't matter that you get the drip,
drip, drip of acid indigestion coupled with severe nausea, just
because you tried to eat a four-course dinner in less than 12
minutes while standing behind the exhaust pipe of yourrffajtion
wagon. The important thing is that a 'BUC-maniac'' muii get
to his seat in the 91st row, East stands (better known as the
sunny side), on the four-yard line (which he considered a real
steal of a seat at a mere $240 per ticket!) before the players
run out on the field. And sure, 69,000 tickets were sold (the fans
thought they were going to a Dallas Cowboys game!). Surprise!
Surprise! Surprise! It's those good ole Buccaneers those
fumbling, faltering, foul-up football players that we know and
love year after year. Yet, the loyal "BUC-maniac" doesn't
care that we're defeated time and time again it's the whole
fever of the event that keeps this disease alive and spreading.
And now I have just one last statement to make Ain't
Football Terrific?!!?! Until next week .


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, August
17.
Daf Yomi
The Messiah
Ben David in
Talmudic Literature
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Part 2 in a 3-oart aeries
In the year 70 of our common era (C.E.) the Roman legions
destroyed the Temple in Jerusalem and by so doing fired the
Judean National Consciousness with a burning desire for a
Messiah. This messiah was expected to restore the Davidic
dynasty and establish political independence once more. While
this Messianic hope was entwined with various eschatological
features, it remained basically a this-world, national ideal.
The following paragraphs cite some of the sources from
which the changing concept of the Messiah evolved. Beruchos
28b (Talmud Babli) relates that Rabbi Yohanon Ben Zakkai (75
C.E.) said. Prepare a throne for Hezekiah, king of Judea, who is
come."
When did he come? Where was he? Rabbi Ben Zakkai s
faith was so great that he never questioned, never doubted that
the most revered and saintly leader, the beloved of the prophet
Isaiah, himself, was to return to his people as the Messiah.
HEZEKIAH HAD mounted the throne of David at a very
young age. after the death of his father, King Ahaz (720 BCE).
The advent of his reign was hailed by the great prophet Isaiah,
who said: "The people that walked in darkness have seen a great
light." "A child is born unto us, a son is given unto us, and the
government is upon his shoulders."
Inspired and guided by Isaiah. Hezekiah initiated significant
reforms. His first goal was to cleanse the land of all idolotry;
the second was to make the Temple in Jerusalem the center of
worship for all.
During this period Isaiah prophesied: "And it shall come to
pass in that day, that the Lord will set His hand again the
second time, to recover the remnant of his people. And will
assemble the dispersed of Israel and gather together the
scattered of Judah from the four corners of the earth."
In that day, "the end of days," the God of Israel shall be
worshipped by all the nations of the earth. He will teach them of
His ways and they shall walk in His paths. "For out of Zion
shall go forth the Law and the work of the Lord from
Jerusalem."
ISAIAH ALSO prophesied of everlasting peace among the
nations. This also shall come to pass in "the end of days." "They
shall beat their swords into plowshares, and their spears into
pruning-hooks: Nation shall not lift up sword against nation,
neither shall they learn war any more."
The prophet had been looking forward to the coming of a
perfect king, the Messiah, God's anointed, the righteous ruler of
the house of David. "The spirit of the Lord shall rest upon him,
the spirit of wisdom and understanding." The poor and the weak
shall have justice at last.
"With righteousness shall he judge the poor, and with equity
decide for the weak of the land. And he shall smite the land with
the rod of his mouth, and with the breath of his lips shall he slay
the wicked. And righteousness shall be the girdle of his loins,
and faithfulness the girdle of his reins."
Many wise and righteous men looked upon Hezekiah as the
Messiah. The sage Hillel said. "Israel no longer need expect thf
Messiah for he already appeared in the days of Hezekiah.'
(Sanhedrin99a)
BAR KAPPARA said, "The Lord wishes to make Hezekiah
the Messiah but justice protested and said, "Master of the
Universe, David who says so many songs unto thee, Thou didst
not make Messiah. Hezekiah, for whom you performed many
miracles, yet he did not sing praises unto Thee, wilt Thou make
him Messiah?"
Rabbi Yohanon ben Zakkai, who died 10 years after the
destruction of the Temple had been awaiting the coming of the
Messiah at that time in the imminent future (80 C.E.)
There were many who speculated as to when the Messiah
would come. The rabbis of the first and the early part of the
second centuries, who lived through the time of the destruction
of the Temple, expected the Messiah momentarily. Whereas
those who lived after the Bar Kochba revolution suffered keen
disillusionment and saw the coming of the Messiah as far away.
The rabbis sought to project the Messianic hope to a more
distant future, calling the intervening years of the persecutions -
"Chavlie Mashiah." the travail pains of the Messianic Age.
Conditions ushering in the Messiah are described in Talmud
Sanhedrin 97a. Rabbi Judah said: "In the generation when the
Son of David will come, the scholars' meeting places will become
places of debauchery. Galilee will be destroyed, men will wander
from town to town; the scholar will be held in contempt; the face
of the generation will be like the face of a dog; truth will nowhere
be found; the wise shall be silent for the foolish shall speak."
RABBI NEHORAI said, "In the generation when the Son
of David will come, youths will put old men to shame, a
daughter will rise up against her mother, a son will not respect
his father."
Rabbi Nehemiah said, "Insolence will increase; high prices
will prevail."
There were those who would not accept these sad
prophesies, who wanted a Messiah so much that they looked for
Messiahs within their times and found many false Messiahs. We
shall write about some of the false Messiahs next week.
Sabbath Greeting to all, and Shalom.
Another Three-Way Mideast Summit?
Aliuuivi ceptg United NaUong
By Combined JTA Services
JERUSALEM The Egyp-
tian magazine. October, said that
Robert Strauss. President
Carter's special envoy for Middle
East negotiations, has moved up
his date for a Mideast visit in
order to pave the way for another
summit conference between
Carter. Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin and Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat.
Strauss is scheduled to arrive
in Israel Friday for talks with
Begin and Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, head of the Israeli
delegation on the autonomy
talks. He is then scheduled to go
to Cairo.
BONN Juergen Moellman. a
foreign affairs expert of the Free
Democratic Party (FDP), is back
from a touchy and controversial
trip to the Middle East during
which he had two long meetings
with Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization Chief Yasir Arafat in
Beirut and Syrian Deputy
Foreign Minister Nasser Kad-
dour in Damascus.
Moellman, a member of West
Germany's Parliament, is a
confidant of Foreign Minister
Hans-Dietrich Genscher who is
himself a member of the FDP.
The FDP is the minority coalition
partner of the ruling Social
Democratic Party.
TEL AVIV Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman has
revealed that Palestinian ter-
rorists are being trained as pilots
in Libya for suicide missions in
which they would crash ex-
plosive-laden planes in Israeli
cities.
Weizman s statement was in
response to a question by
Housing Minister David Levy at
last Sunday's Cabinet meeting as
to whether reports about this new
type of terrorist acts were true.
Weizman confirmed the
reports and added that "we are
preparing ourselves against the
possibility of such attacks."
NORFOLK An order by a
Norfolk traffic court judge to a
Queens rabbi to take of his yar-
mulke stirred widespread
protests against Judge Vernon
Hilchings from local political and
Jewish officials.
When Rabbi Joshua Sackett
walked into the traffic court last
week to challenge a traffic ticket,
the judge said, "I don't care what
your religion is, no one wears a
hat in my courtroom." The 24-
year-old Queens Village rabbi
complied but said later, "If I had
to do it again, I would have kept
my yarmulke on. I am dis-
appointed by my action. My
people have withstood much
harsher pressure than
judge."
one
JERUSALEM Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance Monday
telephoned Avital Sharansky to
her Jerusalem apartment to
inquire after her husband,
Anatoly, jailed in a Soviet camp.
Avital told Israel Radio that
Vance had said the U.S. was
expressing its concern to the
Soviets at Anatolys deter-
iorating medical condition and
doing its utmost to secure his
release.
WASHINGTON President
Carter has ended his recent
silence regarding his Adminis-
tration's attitude toward the
Palestine Liberation Organizatin
and an independent Palestinian
state and has affirmed that he is
opposed to a Palestinian state
and pledged that the United
States will adhere to its position
of not dealing with the PLO until
that organization recognizes the
right of Israel to exist and ac-
7 didn't lie. I didn't tell the
truth,' was UN Ambassador
Andrew Young's explanation
of his unauthorized meeting
with PLO spokesmen late in
July in violation of US policy
not to talk to the PLO until it
recognizes Israel's right to
exist. Young has been of-
ficially rebuked by Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance
following Israel's unearthing
of the meeting and protest.
Earlier, the State Department
had said Young's meeting was
purely social.
cepts
Council Resolution 242.
The President made this u
in an interview with editors I
Friday.
Carter, in response
questions from editors about |
views on the Palestine
declared, "I will not deal withtU
PLO unless they do two i^\
accept the right of Israel toexkl
which they have not yet |,2|
willing to acknowledge, ^A
accept the fact that Unjw]
Nationsl Resolution 242 is ,(
document binding on them. Thnl
have got to accept 242 and accenl
the right of Israel to exist. Thisil
a commitment we have made wj
have never deviated from it Vi,|
are not going to deviate from it"
On the issue of a Palestine |
state, the President affirmed:"
am against any creation of i|
separate Palestinian state. I
don't think it would be good lot
the Palestinians. I don't thinkitl
would be good for Israel. I don't
think it would be good for the
Arab neighbors of such a state."
He added that "we must addrtsi I
and resolve the Palestinian'
question in all its aspects" and
that Palestinians "should havei
right to a voice in the deter
mination of their own future."
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
R'ay
R'AY Moses called together the Children of Israel. He
repeated the laws by which they must live, and laid the foun-
dation for the practice of tzedakah or righteousness, observed by
our people to this day. He said to the priests and the Levites:
"After you have entered the Land of Canaan, arrange the
Israelites by tribes facing each other on Mount Gerizim and
Mount Ebal. There you will teach the rewards they will receive if
they obey God's laws and the punishments if they disobey."
And Moses reminded the Israelites that they were always
to take care of the poor among them.
"At the end of every three years," he said, "you shall
contribute taxes for the poorfor the Levite (for be has no share
in the land), for the stranger, the orphan, and the widow.
After every seventh year, you shall free everyone from loans
borrowed because of trouble in the family.
"For God has said: 'There will always be poor people
among you; therefore, never refuse to help the poor and needy
in your land.' Deuteronomy 11:2616:17
(The recounting ot the Weekly Portion ot the Law is extracted and bated
upon The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollmaa-
Tsamir, $15, published by ShengoW The volume Is available at 75 Maiden
}SU1.ew Yor1<' N Y ,00M Joseph Schiang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swann Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn*
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning ond
evening riinyon
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 S/,.,..n Avenue25l 4215 Rabbi Samuel Moll.nger Services.
Fnduy, 8pm, Saturday. 9 am Daily: morning and evening
minyan
CONGREGATION KOI AMI
885^3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community lodge. Waters and Ola. 8 pm.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M (Con.ervcrtive)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Anartin I. Sandberg
Hawan W,ll,am Hauben Services: Friday. 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily Minyan, 7 15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDER (Reform)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Robb. Frank Sundhe.m Services
rnday. 8pm
CHABAD HOUSE
wTwt'^T^*' (USF>' ^S F'cher Avenue 971-6768 or
Fndaw iL Robe*' La" R'vk,n Rab. Y*ov Wrd SerV'CM
K.ddush, follows serves' me' f"WS SefV'CeS S,Urd0y' '" '
HILLEL
c!rdehASp:df2n/ SBSjf1^ f Sou,h F,r,da' '3422 V'"r
P-grams'o beLnLcea" ^ '234 Rbb' ** Kam ^
ronesojrwnmentpnorigr-


day, August 17,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page*
Tel Aviv's City Hall Plaza
Continued from Page 4
(here of activity. Famous for its
rael Philharmonic Orchestra
Habimah Theatre, the large
Aviv and Bar-1 Ian univer-
ses within its metropolitan area
a host of other secular and
ligious learning institutes.
| Not only is it the theater and
center but also a focal point
popular as well as classical
usic, for classical and modern
and for opera. Even over-
is circuses open as a matter of
lurse in Tel Aviv. It is well
lipped for international
orting events with a 50,000-
at Ramat-Gan stadium, an
lympic-size swimming pool, and
Ramat Hasharon Tennis
iter, to name a few. There is
an iceless skating rink
tented by an Israeli.
| Tel Aviv is Israel's major
banking and financial center, the
site of much of the country's
commerce and industry, and a
mecca for tourism with its ex-
tensive accommodation, dining
and entertainment facilities.
Visitors are equally attracted to
the Oriental Carmel Market and
the Exhibition Gardens, often
displaying the latest techno-
logical marvels; the Beit
Hatefutzot museum of the
Diaspora is a "must" for the
serious. Most Israeli books and
newspapers are published within
the city limits.
During the seven decades of
their history, the people of Tel
Aviv-Jaffa have learned to
"overcome." There was exile by
the Turkish masters in 1917,
repeated bloody Arab riots, and
even some Italian air raids in
World War II.
Who can forget preparations
for dealing with possible victims
of the 1967 War or the grim
atmosphere of the first days of
the Yom Kippur War?
IN MORE recent incidents like
the Savoy Hotel attack, the
seaside bus carnage and the
Carmel Market bombing, each
produced its heroes and the true
moral fiber of individuals came to
the fore.
It was the same people who
over 30 years ago bore the brunt
of the victorious struggle for
independence against tre-
mendous odds; here they rejoiced
when the State was born and here
they saw death and destruction
dealt out mercilessly and hap-
hazardly on their own coastal
road, over 30 years later.
A visitor recalls arriving: at
The city of Tel Aviv view towards the north with the smoke-
stach of the Reading power station in background.
vincial" Jerusalemites (who have
exactly the same feelings towards
them). Tel Aviv may be hot and
crowded, but it is alive, up-to-
date, ambitious and dynamic.
Victor Btenstoel<
SALT: UNEF: Our Alphabet Diplomacy
Continued from Page 4-
its rescue mission, and showed
he Kremlin the way out of the
flrmma. The American proposal
simple: we'll just let the
nergency force mandate die and
uthorize the UN Secretary
neral to deploy his unarmed,
: very competent truce ob-
ver forces between the two
Ernies in the Sinai.
I The Soviets gratefully ac-
}pted the scheme and went
:inj: with it; the Egyptians had
objections; Israel had ob-
ctions, and strong ones, indeed,
jit the Security Council disposed
the agenda item as the two
^perpowers wanted.
HOWEVER, a handful of
narmed truce observers is not
buffer force called for in the
lamp David accords and which
ne United States guaranteed. At
pe time of Camp David, the
Inited States was so strongly
ipressed with the case Israel
ade for a buffer force that
resident Carter, in letters to
'resident Sadat and Prime
jinister Begin, pledged that if
he UNEF mandate were not
rtended. the United States
ould organize a multinational
jffer force to stand between the
gyptian and Israel lines in the
Inai.
| Now, Secretary of State Vance
described as incensed over
Irael's chutzpah in demanding
rat the United States live up to
arter's promise, and the State
epartment argues that the
romise is not applicable to the
resent situation and that, in any
\ac, the observer force is an
tlequate alternative. The
krai-lis. the State Department
okesman reiterated, were
lilty of "over-reaction."
The truce observer force is not
sponsible to the Security
[>uncil but to the UN Secretary
mend, a Central European
litician who had Soviet
peking in his election and has
s been keenly responsive to.
wiet wishes.
UNLIKE HIS predecessors
who were friendly or scrupulously
neutral so far as Israel was
concerned, the current Secretary
General is decidedly unfriendly to
the Jewish State and highly
responsive to extreme Arab
views. The Israelis cannot forget
that the Six-Day War was
started when a browbeaten
Secretary General pulled the UN
truce observation force out of the
Sinai and exposed Israel's
borders to Nasser's tanks.
The Israelis proved their desire
for peace in the tedious,
protracted negotiations that
resulted in the Camp David
accords. They also revealed that
their paramount concern is their
national security.
They cannot now be expected
to entrust any part of their
security to a force which has
proved incompetent, unable and
unwilling to live up to its
obligations in the past, and they
can be expected to do their ut-
most to make Carter live up to
the promise he made them.
THE EPISODE, illustrates a
fundamental flaw in the Carter
Administration's approach to the
whole problem of peace in the
Middle East an insensitivity to
Israel's security concerns and to
Israeli opinion. It may well be
that the State Department is
correct in its assessment that the
unarmed observer force
scheduled to replace the 4,000-
man UNEF would prove
adequate since, if the Egyptian-
Israeli peace is a sincere and
lasting one, probably no outside
force is necessary.
If there should be a breakdown
in the peace process, and the two
countries should again resort to
war. all a UN force could do
would be to get out of the way
just as fast as it could.
The real problem is that the
United States has lost a great
deal of what credibility it had left
and has shaken the confidence of
many Israelis who now much
NEW IN TOWN?
PLEASE CALL RHODA
SHALOM TAMPA
872-4451
Name___________________---------------------------
Address
Telephone
A Pro|act ol Tmp J*l ftOv\>oi\
question whether Israel can
safely put its trust in the
American word.
night during a blackout in Tel
Aviv at war in 1948. When
morning broke the gloom of the
night, he took a walk along Roth-
schild Boulevard. To his amaze-
ment, he saw several men on
stepladders busy trimming the
trees lining the street.
What other proof is required of
the spirit of citizens who came in
peace and are here to stay? For
the average Tel Avivian is an
equally strong critic and patriot
of his city. To live elsewhere is
unthinkable for he enjoys being
the biggest and best and feels
somewhat sorry for the "pro-
Speaking of peace, the greatest
challenge is still to come. The
name Tel Aviv Hill of Spring
has been taken from a novel by
Theodor Herzl depicting his
Utopia of a Jewish State. Having
achieved part of the dream, how
will Herd's heirs muster the
stamina to carry on the struggle
of the prophets of Israel for a just
society, with equal opportunities
for all? If the past is any proof,
they certainly will.
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-
bered cup after cup, year after year.
Maxwell Housea tradition in Jewish
lifestyle for over half a century.
Good
to the
Last Drop"
F
MMWWM
K
Certified
Kosher
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century.


MaKBBlmiM
Pasv
Tk,J*ui*k Floriiium of Tampa
Friday. August 17]
Carter's Palestinian
Stand 'Explained'
WASHINGTON UTAI -
In an effort to clarify >d?nt
C irior's remarks in Th* Ntm
York Timts. Presidential Press
Sacratarr Jody Powell told
raportHI at the White House:
The President's comment
with respect to the American civil
rights movement and the
.mum issue related to a
specific point in the Camp D*^
Kcords. nameh Section A. NNest
Gaaa. Paragraphs 3
V- p-**id*ru made the
that he felt the right of
j< jmportant to
-*s a matter of
pfe even :hough many
"-"**lt- **
< are important to
certain Black citizens as n
of principle.
"REFERENCES TO,
rights movement in the
of the Palestinian bsik ,
derscores the personal vied
the President and the positij
the American government I
total opposition to terrorism,
violence.
"The American civil
movement was and continual
be successful largely becau*|
and continues to be non-v
The efforts of this and ,,
American Presidents navel
directed toward the
long-standing diffi
peaceful means rather
throujzh death wmi
IdestructnJ
aatwx'i
4
Hubert H
v Pathway
'Remarkable Opportunity' to Celebrate
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NO '-
. .
-
Ttrrvrist* Armmm Courtwom In
brad May Not Get Egypt's Oil
FTA Oil from the rich Almii
>ue:. which Israel discovered i
Israel as promised after the i
gjrpft m November if Israel is not I
^petroleum.
emerged from statements
vimed Fraadir
] ^raefc Energy M ester "
- i Cairo to seek awurarxes
\faaa ofl to Israel OQ froc the
-teens of Israel s needs
Msauon. Hitol saad that each Ja= Eg
ooal bids on eke oi from Ahca If
-. will get the oi. (Maenrse some
'-tiaisaai
Attacks Continue
Against CBS-TV
. -.'.:-.
*V\>M>
V r.X
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naif* nuK
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- 1LASL

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ADULTS RETURN
m
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^.-*. Kan* ***n
;


jay. August 17,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
terican Sephardi Federation President Mrs. Liliane Winn (far left) greets children and
\uth gathered in Kiryat Shmona to welcome Nessim D. Gaon (standing next to Mrs. Winn),
esident of the World Sephardi Federation.
Headlines
Moslems Occupy Dutch Synagogue
The former main Ashkenazi synagogue in The
|gue in the Wagenstraat in the center of the
has been occupied by some 100 Turkish
slems who want to use it as a prayer hall, par-
rly during the month of Ramadhan. They
that the prayer hall they now use in The
je is unsuitable and moreover a fire hazard,
the occupation of the synagogue by the
rkish Moslems, the prayer hall burned down. It
suspected that some of the Turkish Moslems
I fire to the hall themselves.
municipality will allow the Turkish
slems to stay in the synagogue for the time
ng. They are prepared to leave if they are
^red other accommodations. Meanwhile, they
removed the pews and placed them in the
rtyard and covered the floor with prayer
ets. The number of Moslems in The Hague at
sent, largely so-called guestworkers, is far
ier than the 2,000 Jewish who live there.
petition urging the release of Prisoner of
iscience Ida Nudel, a leading human rights
[ivisi in the Soviet Union, was signed by over
state legislators who were attending the
tional Association of State Legislators Con-
Mice in San Francisco. The legislators
tioned the Soviet government to "please
^ase Ida Nudel and allow her to emigrate to
ael." Their petition will be delivered to Soviet
^bassy officials in Washington.
Judel was refused a visa to emigrate in 1971.
ce her refusal, she has waged a campaign on
alf of Soviet POCs, risking her health and
bty to help them. The prisoners consider Nudel
pe their "Guardian Angel." In June 1978, she
arrested, charged with "malicious hooligan-
," and sentenced to four years in exile. Nudel
dw forced to live as the only woman in a men's
el in the remote Siberian swamps.
fehuda Levi, a student of life sciences at Bar-
University, has been awarded a prize of
3,000 from the scholarship fund established
he University by the Isaac and Edith Wolfson
Jritable Trust. This is the third year the annual
is being awarded. The prize is the largest
Jal grant by the IL 10 million scholarship
established in the name of Sir Isaac and
Wolfson.
recipient is determined by a committee
Jed by Mrs. Jane Stern, vice chairman of the
Mian Board of Trustees. Criteria include out-
Jding scholastic achievement, personality
cting the spirit of the University, and con-
(ition to society and the state.
Palestine Liberation Organization
Jjsentative in Italy, Nehmer Hammad, said
I while no official invitation has been extended
|>0 Chief Yasir Arafat to visit Italy, he would
Tilling to come if an invitation was extended,
kmad was obviously referring to Arafat's
pt visit in Vienna with Austrian Chancellor
ID Kreisky and Socialist International Presi-
1 Willy Brandt and PLO moves in France to
I Arafat invited officially by French govern-
\ officials,
amad said that "in the PLO'a program
i is a new opening toward Western Europe."
Dted the fact that Italy has no stable govern-
at the moment is an obstacle and added,
"Let's hope that there will soon be a stable
government in Italy wihch will be able to invite
Arafat and I believe that he, as chairman of the
executive committee of the PLO, is ready to come
to Italy."
Six national Jewish groups have filed objec-
tions to the new Department of Labor rules
regulating the participation of religious insti-
tutions in government funded on-the-job training
programs under the Comprehensive Employment
and Training Act (CETA).
The organizations include the National Jewish
Commission on Law and Public Affairs (COLPA),
National Council of Young Israel, Rabbinical
Council of America, Union of Orthodox Jewish
Congregations of America, Torah Umesorah, and
the United Satmar Community. They protested
the regulations which apply to religiously af-
filiated institutions and incorporate recent
standards set by the Supreme Court prohibiting
aid to parochial schools.
Funeral services were held for Joseph Kessel,
the first Jew and first journalist to be elected to
the French Academy, who died at his country
home outside Paris at the age of 81. The Russian-
born writer and journalist was often called the
French Ernest Hemingway. He wrote more than
40 books, including the novel on which the film
Belle de Jour was based. His novels were packed
with action, adventure and crises-laden
situations.
Kessel served in the French Air Force during
World War I and rejoined the Air Force during
World War II during which he wrote the words of
the resistance hymn The Song of the Partisans.
When he was elected to the French Academy in
1962, he had his traditional sword forged with a
Magen David on the hilt and with the word
Jerusalem inscribed on the blade.
Britain's Jewish defense leaders are expressing
concern at reports that the Protocols of the Elders
of Zion, the notorious forgery "exposing" an
alleged world Jewish conspiracy, is widely cir-
culating in Britain, and even in universities.
It has aroused fears that anti-Semites and anti-
Israeli extremists plan an even bigger campaign
on British campuses after the summer vacation.
The Protocols are promoted here not only by an
extreme right-wing publishing company but by
student "Islamic Societies."
The Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A. are
announcing in San Diego the adoption of six
Jewish Soviet refuseniks. S. M. Inditsky, E. L.
Likhterov, B. I. Livshitz, A. B. Mai, Abe Stolar
and S. A. Yantovksy are the targets of an in-
tensive JWV campaign to obtain exit visas to
Israel.
Frustrated by groundless excuses by the USSR
Ministry of the Interior, the six veterans wrote an
open letter to Brezhnev this past April stating
that the Ministry now claims that there are secret
grounds for visa denials and that their claims
would not be reexamined. The letter was given to
Doris Goldstein |of Atlanta, Ga., during a vist to
the Soviet Union. Goldstein contacted the Jewish
War Veterans for help. _____________________
U.S. Films Stereotype
Jews and Jewish
Movie-Goers to Blame
By BEN GALLOB
A 25-year-old New York
Orthodox Jew, who makes films
when he can get financial
backing, has expressed the belief
that American films generally
stereotype Jews and blames
Jewish movie-goers to some
degree for that situation.
Earle Shulman, who has a
major in mathematics and works
at odd jobs between film-making
spelled out his views in an
analysis in the December 1978
issue of Network, the publication
of the North American Jewish
Student Network, an umbrella
agency for a wide range of Jewish
youth groups.
Shulman listed some foreign-
made films involving Jews in
support of his goal of putting into
perspective "the lack of quality
in American Jewish movies." He
listed as foreign films which deal
seriously with Jews the oft-cited
classic, "The Shop in Main
Street," "The Two of Us,"
"Black Thursday, "Mr. Klein,"
as well as "Jacob the Liar,"
which he said was filmed in East
Germany.
HE DECLARED all of those
films dealt with the Holocaust,
and he suggested that film-
makers in those three countries
Czechoslovakia, France and
East Germany had tried to
work out some of their feelings
through their films about the
Nazi period "by trying to un-
derstand the Jewish experience
as it was then."
By contrast, he said, in the
United States "we did everything
in our power to ignore the
Holocaust. He contended that
this "is why the rare movie that
comes along in American con-
cerning the Holocaust is trivial."
He cited "Voyage of the Dam-
ned" as an example.
Arguing that this film
amounted to a "remake" of
"Grand Hotel," Shulman
declared that the movie industry
does exploit the Holocaust.
"Whenever any instantly
identifiable villan is called for,
bring out the Nazi. Shulman
added that "combine Nazis with
the hot topic of cloning and you
get 'The Boys from Brazil'." He
added: "Combine them with a
concentration camp survivor's
nightmare, and we have the
exploitative 'The Pawnbroker.'
Combine them with action and
adventure and we have 'The
Odessa File'."
HE ALSO was critical of
"Fiddler on the Roof," asking "Is
this how America thinks of
Russian Jewry? Charmingly
singing and dancing their time
away while awaiting the next
pogrom which will bring death to
most of the men and rape and
slaughter to most of the women
and children? He added the
caustic comment that "im-
mediately following the pogrom
everyone can picturesquely
march off into the sunset on their
way to America."
He said he found even more
objectionable the quin-
tessential Jewish stereotypes
"Portnoy's Complaint,"
"Goodbye Columbus" and "Bye
Bye Braverman." He declared
they contained portrayals of
Jews, "grown people no less,
making pigs of themselves at
parties, behaving boorishly
because they have come into a
little money, exulting glut-
tonously in the upward mobility
and acting uncomfortable in their
cute Jewish way when en-
countering the people who have
taken ober their former places in
the ghetto."
Shulman commented that "if
Blacks were portrayed this way,
an uproar would be heard which
would break our eardrums. But
not Jews. They sit and either
think these things are cute, are
true, are not worth bothering
about or are worth bothering
about but do not want to look
pushy by making a fuss." He
remarked this may be a reason no
quality Jewish theme films are
made in the United States,
adding "why should quality
movies be made on the subject if
everyone seems to be satisfied
with tripe?"
He then discussed some
movies about Jews "that were or
tried to he of quality" "Hester
Street," "Lies My Father Told
Me," "The Angel Levine" and
"The Apprenticeship of Duddy
Kravitz."
HE SAID "Hester Street,"
which he called the most famous
and successful of these films, was
independently produced because
no commercial studio thought it
was economically feasible. He
added that after it was made, "on
a shoestring budget," nobody
would risk the cost of
distribution. He declared that not
until it won several film festivals,
was it widely distributed "and
earned considerable profits."
He said "Lies My Father Told
Me" was also a low-budget film
which also earned a profit. But
"The Angel Levine," which he
called "a nice little 1969 movie,"
failed so fast and so badly "it
could make you cry." He said no
Jews let alone non-Jews
went to see "The Angel Levine."
Shulman conceded the Duddy
Kravitz film "certainly does not
portray a Jewish character in the
best light," but he classed it as a
quaUty Jewish movie because
Duddy,while avaricious and
insensitive is presented "as a
flesh and blood person." He also
called Duddy a portrayal of a
man "who wants to do what he
believes is right, but he does not
seem to go about it the right
way."
Asked to clarify his seemingly
conflicting judgements about
Duddy, Shulman told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that he saw
nothing wrong "with portraying
a nasty Jewish character" who
was a real human being, as
against "Fiddler on the Roof"
which he considered "larger than
life" in "a good way." He said he
felt it was bad to stereotype Jews
"in either direction."
He contended that the "im-
portant need is for Jewish movie
makers interested in making
serious Jewish movies," with
some assurance that Jewish
audiences would go to see them.
He suggested more or less
seriously that perhaps the
makers of quality movies about
Jews should sue "the American
Jewish community for lack of
support."


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