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:
AA00014305:00026

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewislti Florid tin
Off Tampa
1 Number 25
Tampa, Florida Friday, September 21,1979
frtd Shochit
Price 35 Cents
Headlines in the News
Public Swings in Eitan's Favor in Case of Israeli Paratrooper
AVIV Public sym-
"uppears to be swinging in
of Chief of Staff Gen.
Bel Eitan who has come
fire in the Knesset for
ling the sentence of an
li paratroop officer con-
i>f murdering four Leba-
civiliana when Israel oc-
I south Lebanon last year.
Lm slated flatly in news-
, interviews published here
he has no intention of
ing despite demands by MK
[vneri of the Shelli faction
I resignation.
petition in support of Eitan
bireulated bearing hundreds
matures of students and
troopers. Nevertheless,
said that if Eitan refuses
I ign, Shelli would demand
[appointment of a judicial
luxating committee to find
[why Eitan reduced the
Lee of 2-1-year-old former Lt.
Pinto from eight to two
VSHINGTON President
r. Egyptian Vice President
i' Mubarak and Israeli
n Minister Moshe Dayan
i i with other leaders of the
countries at the White
late Monday ostensibly to
the first anniversary of the
ip Da\ id accords.
Jitical analysts, however,
the session as the start of a
[round of tripartite talks but
iat purpose and towards
ends appeared uncertain.
diplomats were reported to
anxious that the Israeli-
Iplian talks not go too fast in
" that Saudi Arabia and other
u i ales" might be alarmed at
possibility of a separate
Iptian-Israeli peace.
tuning the meeting at the
ii House were Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance, National
Security Adviser Zbigniew
Brzezinski, Israeli Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman and
Egyptian Defense Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali.
Dayan opened talks Tuesday
with Ali and Vance on the
establishment of joint Egyptian-
Israeli patrols to monitor the
Sinai while Israel withdraws from
the Peninsula.
JERUSALEM The Cabinet
has lifted a 12-year ban on the
purchase of private land in the
administered territories by
Israeli citizens. The Cabinet
acted on a proposal by Prime
Minister Menachem Begin. A
government spokesman said
afterwards that the ban is now
outdated. "Israelis have been
permitted to buy land every-
hwere but Judaea, Samaria and
Gaza since l'.M>7 and we feel this
is now ludicrous and outdated,"
he said.
The Cabinet decision was
unanimous, and a ministerial
committee will work out the
details of how sales are to be
made, he added. The underlying
assumption of the proposal is
that in the future, private citizens
who may wish to purchase land
will be able to do so subject to
government guidelines. This
would not. however, permit
unauthorized settlement projects
camouflaged as land purchases.
At the same time, the Cabinet
rejected an appeal by Deputy
Prime Minister Yigael Yadin
against the establishment of two
new settlements Rehan and
I lot an in Samaria. Thus,
Yadin lost the first round of the
present controversy with Agri-
culture Minister Ariel Sharon
over the settlements.
CRESSK1LL, N.J. A top
official of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith charged
here that "Billy Carter's friends
in the Libyan Embassy in
Washington have begun a news-
letter which is dispensing raw
anti-Semitism." Addressing the
annual dinner of ADL's Bergen
County Society of Fellows,
Abraham Foxman, the ADL
associate national director,
described the first edition of
Jamahiriya Newsletter as "an
Arab version of the Nazis' Der
Stuermer.''
Foxman told some 300 guests
who were paying tribute to David
(ioldman. a Fort Lee industrialist
and benefactor to communal
rinses, that the inaugural issue
of the magazine carried a cartoon
of a procession of bearded figures
wearing skullcaps and carrying
money bags destined to Israel
from the United States. The
cartoon has Uncle Same stating:
"Now I see who's the cause of
inflation!"
Declaring that while "this kind
of anti-Semitism may be ac-
ceptable in Libya, it is intolerable
for it to be disseminated in this
Recommendation Reversed
egional Planning Council
Votes Funds for Seniors
he Tampa Bay Regional
J>ning Council, meeting in full
lion on Monday, Sept. 10,
krsed the recommendation of
bluff and voted to continue the
|e III grant of the Older
pricans Act which the Jewish
nmunity Center and Tampa
hsh Social Service have
Bived for the past four years
senior citizen counseling. The
kraal passed by a vote of 15-2.
Ihe Planning Council staff had
lier recommended that the
p->i')0 be given to the
borough County Com-
limv Mental Health Center
Png Services program. This
the first time that a staff
(onimendation in aging ser-
ies had been reversed.
MUM Thai, executive director
l'ainpa Jewish Social Services;
Terry Aidman, president,
Jnpa Jewish Social Service;
p Hichler, president of Tampa
K'sh Community Center; Ed
hkelstein, executive director of
country by the press office of a
diplomatic mission in
Washington."
WASHINGTON Walter
Faunlroy, District of Columbia's
delegate in Congress, and Joseph
Lowery, president of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference (SCLC), were in
Lebanon Tuesday for a week's
visit to the Middle East, to meet
with Palestine Liberation
Organization Chief Yasir Arafat
and President Elias Sarkis of
Lebanon and "hopefully" later to
confer with Prime Minister
Menachem Begin of Israel.
Heading a delegation of SCLC
members sympathetic to a
Palestinian state, Fauntroy and
Lowery appear to have beaten
Rev. Jesse Jackson, head of
Operation Push, to the Mideast.
Jackson last week, with the
support of Rep. Paul Findley (R.,
Ill), met Zehadi Labib Terzi, the
PI.O observer at the United
Nations, in Findley's office here
and later said he was going to
meet with Arafat.
He also met with Israel
Ambassador Ephraim Evron
Young Criticism of Israel Found
Strong Support in D.C. Circles
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Tampa Jewish Community
Center; and Bill Nicholson,
president of the Jewish Towers
Residents Association, made
presentations before the planning
board. Members of the board
represent 20 different com-
munities in the Tampa Bay area.
In July the grants review
committee notified the Center
and Social Service of the
recommendation to cut their
funding for the seniors coun-
seling program. Immediate
notification was given of intent to
appeal this recommendation, and
since that time much wofk had
been done contacting social
service and aging agencies,
clients, and boards of Federation
agencies and enlisting their help
,n reversing the suggested
proposal.
Presently Title III grant funds
are received for two purposes:
recreation and counseling. The
only part in question were the
funds regarding the counseling
services.
WASHINGTON IJTA) -
Ambassador Andrew Young's
address to the United Nations
Security Council on events in
south Lebanon was preceded by a
unique comment here by the
Carter Administration that
Young was speaking with "the
full authority of the United
States government." Young
unleashed a bitter criticism of
Israeli strikes into Lebanon.
State Department spokesman
Hodding Carter volunteered that
statement to reporters in an-
nouncing that Young was
making "a full statement on
United States policy" which in
effect is a restatement of U.S.
positions. Carter declared, "in
case of any doubt," Young's
important statement of policy"
was "cleared throughout this
government."
HOWEVER, Carter said,
under questioning, that special
Ambassador Robert Strauss did
not participate in this clearance,
although he is affected by the
spillover" of the Lebanon
situation on Egyptian-Israeli
negotiations that Strauss in
handling.
Quoting the U.S. policy,
spokesman Carter said that the
U.S. is determined to do all it
can for an immediate and lasting
halt to all acts of violence in
southern Ubanon." He added
that all hostilities must cease' by
all parties" against innocents in
Israel and Lebanon "by
Palestinians, Christian militia,
Israeli military and others."
Carter added that "we are
following up" Young's address
with diplomatic steps in which
the United States will convey its
views to "all parties" including
Lebanon, Syria, Israel and
Jordan. Carter said the PLO and
the Christian militia, supported
by Israel, will also receive these
U.S. views. He said Arab
governments will convey them to
the PLO. He would not specify
bow the Christians would be
informed.
ASKED WHAT he expects the
Security Council to do since its
resolutions and UN force
"haven't worked apparently,"
Carter replied that "the best hope
for peace in the region is full
implementation" of the Security
Council resolution that brought
Israel's withdrawal of forces from
southern Lebanon and
established a UN force (UNIFIL)
that was intended to prevent
armed Palestinian Arabs from
entering southern Lebanon.
prior to meeting with Terzi and
asked the envoy to arrange a
meeting with Begin. Evron said
he would transit Jackson's
request to his government in
Jerusalem but emphasized that
Jackson was not to visl there as a
go-between for Israel and the
PLO.
UNITED NATIONS The
34th session of the United
Nations General Assembly
opened here Tuesday and Israel
was expected to be the target of
an attempt by the \rabs to
deprive it of its credentials to
participate in the proceedings on
formal and technical grounds.
Israeli diplomats, noting that
this tactic was used successfully
in the past against South Africa,
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency that the Israeli Mission
is aware of the possibility and is
taking measures to thwart it.
According to the Israeli
diplomats, the upcoming three-
month session will be "A battle-
ground against peace in the
Middle East" as the Arab ex-
tremists and their traditional
allies, the Soviet Union and Third
World countries, will do every-
thing possible to subvert the on-
going negotiations between
Israel and Egypt and the
prospect that other Middle
Eastera countties, such as
Jordan, will join in the
negotiations.
At the same time, the Israeli
diplomats said the Palestine
Liberation Organization, which
has gained tremendously in
public opinion and diplomatic
prestige as a result of the Andrew
Young affair, will continue to
push toward legitimizing itself in
the eyes of the international com-
munity. The PLO is expected to
concentrate on making inroads
into U.S. public opinion and
diplomacy and will also press its
campaign for Palestinian rights,
the diplomats said.
Jordan Will Join Talks
Burg Says He Has Inside Info
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Interior Minister Yosef Burg
predicted that Jordan may join
the peace talks within the next
several months. "I expect that in
the next few months, Jordan will
change its views and will join the
deliberations," he told the
visiting members of the Council
of Europe's Political Sub-
committee for Mideast Affairs.
Burg gave no basis for his
belief, but in an interview in
Maariv he said he has "a corner"
on certain information, but "I
will kill the matter if I publicize
it. I do not want to burn the
source to that information."
THE INTERIOR Minister
suggested that King Hussein
might change his opposition to
joining the peace talks because
Hussein, like other Mideast
Kings and Persian Gulf Sheikhs,
was concerned by the rise of
Ayatullah Ruholla Khomeini in
Iran and the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Burg ruled out anv talks with
the PLO. "If the PLO would say
they accept (United Nations
Security Council Resolution) 242,
I would not believe them as long
as they do not renounce the
Palestinian covenant." He said
he would only believe a "new era"
has come if there were several
years without any terrorism.
Burg said he opposed an\
autonomy for Palestinians on th"
West Bank and Gaza Strip "that
would leap to sovereignty." He
said such a situation would cause
"too much dynamism in the
region's global policy and would
be explosive." But he said he will
meet with Arab leaders in the
territories to see whether the
will join the autonomy talks.
THE INTERIOR Minister's
comments on Jordan coincided
with an interview by the Arabic-
language newspaper, Al-Anba,
with Herbron Mayor Fahed
Kawassme who praised Jordan
for its held to the Palestinians.


Page 2
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday. September 2l 1
Community Center
Announces Events
The Tampa JCC announces the
ntation of "Down at the
Courthouse." This exhibit offers
an intimate look at life in each of
the state's 67 counties. It
features a selection <>t courthouse
photographs and illustrations, as
well as a sampling of stories,
tacts and anecdotes gleaned
from countj residents and official
rds.
The llillsborough Counts
portion of the exhibit piclorially
traces the history of the county
courthouse back to its early days
in 1885
"The collection is unique in
that it gives such a personal
treatment to life in Florida," said
Secretary of State Georgi
Firestone. "Its a mixture of a
family album and a diary for the
state, reflecting each com
munity's view of its past, its local
pride, its ability to laugh at itself.
and its collective hopes for the
future."
Produced by the Museum of
Florida History. under the
auspices of the Department of
State (Division of Archive-.
History and Records Manage-
ment This exhibit will be on
display Sept. 26 Oct. 3 all day at
he lev. ish Community Center.
On Saturday evening, Sept. 9,
the Tampa Baj Jewish Singles
had a house party at the home of
Polly Pasch. Many people en-
joyed an evening of homemade
food, music meeting new friends
and reuniting with old friends.
Tommy A llison
STATE OF
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y
L-
The Singles group has several
functions coming up. On Sept.
27, there will be a Rap Session on
Intimacy." Future events in-
clude a "breakfast, a Chanukah
party, other rap sessons and
house parties. For further in-
formation, call Pate Pies at the
JCC.
m
Left-Right, Sara Richter, president of the Jewish Community Center, stands at the piano
bonist in the Florida Gulf C
outlin7shis plans to teach in the JCC School of I
coordinator;
manager.
Don Zegel,'trombonist in the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony and a private music
ZZ&fZU. nlans to teach in the JCC School of Music. Listening are Pate Pies JCC
Ed Finkelstein, JCC executive director and Madelm Shoemaker, JCC n
Photo by Audrey Ha
JCC School
of Music
The JCC will introduce its new
School of Music at an Open
House on Thursday. Oct. 11, at 7
p.m. Classes are scheduled to
begin Oct. 17 offering group and
private instruction in all or-
chestral instruments.
The instructors are all
professionals, many of them
currently performing in the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony.
A complete brochure will be
distributed to the community the
lust week m October Watch the
Jewish Fbridian l<>i further
information.
Piano Performance
On Oct. I at B i> m. the Tampa
.!('(" will present Tommj Ulison
Allison has been .m entertainer
[or 11 years and was born and
i.used in Tampa.
Come hear the rinky -link piano
,i~ Allison brings back those
memory years in music. Sing
along if you like. Tommy sings
songs from every period in the
past, 50 s 10 8, 30's. Roaring
20 s. Gay 90s Banjo, guitar and
humor included come
prepared to reminisce.
L'ShaitttOva
kr.ui. afteR thraty maps and mope of conflict .\nowa
b< Gins to buiIo the peace winch we have yeanneo fon, wouke
[or and pnayeo [or
m.w we pace .\ ne* chapten m our hmony with thcm
CM uumm.uion. stRcnqth AnO suppORt fOR the people c<
isaael siRUQQlmq to survive: as a (ace ano toveneiqn nation.
mARShAll linSky.GenePAl ChAiBm*
tampa State of isRael Bond Commiita
Sol klRShBAUm, executive OiuecW
SuncoastReiiiorulaM
J\1aytheyeatahead
be the best, \
a year olhappiness and pern
of good health and \
good fortune. \
PubUx,
the place for
everything.
Publlx
where
shopping
Iso
pleosure
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T-I1-Tt


\aders Extend Holiday Greetings
ke Jewish community of
Jth the approach of the year
fa new decade is starting. As
1 we must open our hearts
lur minds to Jewish renewal
lurvival here and around the
lr and around the world.
sh Hashanah is the time of
for reassessment and
Lai of spiritual values. But
Lai values do not exist in a
Tim. They must be related to
al world for them to have
|ing. Good thoughts must be
npanied by good deeds.
we approach the task of
spection and self
sim-nt, we reflect on the
year and we determine to do
[for our people in the year
of the Tampa Jewish
ration, will greet the New
with prayers for continued
Strengthened peace in Israel.
vill rededicate ourselves to
asks that remain: help for
in Jewry, maintaining life-
fining programs for the
supporting programs and
ces for all age groups,
tting and furthering Jewish
and providing
is needed for our
in need, locally,
education,
whatever
brothers
nationally, and overseas.
During this time of
rededication. we ask you to join
us to help fulfill our traditional
mandate to be our brother's
keepers and to extend the hand of
Tzedakah.
May all be inscribed for a
healthy, happy, prosperous and
peaceful New Year!
BEN GREENBAUM
President
Dear Tampa Jewish community,
As the New Year is upon us, I
think it appropriate to stop and
reflect over the past year. Our
Jewish community can indeed be
proud of its accomplishments and
its ongoing and active caring for
its follow Jews especially those
less fortunate or those in troubled
times.
As the president of Tampa
Jewish Social Service, I am
constantly aware of how much is
being done. Is not this practice
(the helping of ones fellow man)
the true meaning of a peaceful,
healthy, happy, and prosperous
New Year? Yet, let us never be
content to rest on past laurels.
During this bright and shining
New Year, let us continue to do
ourselves proud.
From all of the board,
professionals, and volunteers of
Tampa Jewish Social Service, we
wish many good things for each
of you, and may we all have
bright and shining futures.
B. TERRY AIDMAN
President of Tampa Jewish
Social Service
To the Jewish community of
Tampa:
As we begin 5740, I extend
greetings to all of you from the
staff, officers, board and
members of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
This past year has been a very
successful one for the Center
which only means that we have
been able to serve the community
in more ways than ever before.
And you, the community have
responded by taking advantage
of the many and varied programs
which the Center has to offer.
We wish for one and all a
healthy and prosperous new year.
A year we spend together, in
peace, enjoying our freedom as
Jews in America.
SARA RICHTER,
President
Tampa Jewish
Community Center
Publishers View Book Fair Boycott
IW YORK (JTA) -
ksentatives of American and
(national publishing
nations attending the
ow Book Fair in Moscow
kted that they might
pit future book fairs in the
capital unless Soviet
times pledged not to bar
liiors and ban books, ac-
ng to reports reaching here
IMoscow.
ps warning came at a news
rence called by American
briers where they announced
[they had lodged a strong
1st with Soviet officials
ring the confiscation of
three dozen books which
titan publishers had brought
u- fair. The books included
js by Jewish authors, works
ng with the Holocaust and
|azi era, and books written
t>viut dissidents.
ORDING TO reports
Moscow, some of the
[seated books are: The
Ira ted History of the Third
I. by John Bradley, Grosset
Dunlap; "Identity:
unture in Living Judaism"
f er identification of the book
not available): The Face of
fhird Reich, by Joachim C.
Pantheon: Hitler, by
Mm C. Fest, Random
t; and White Nights: The
' of a Prisoner in Russia, by
Khem Begin, Harper and
FEW BOOKS from the
nation of Jewish Book
shers taken by the Soviet
(rities for "consideration"
Holocaust. Years: Society
edited by Roselle
ak.Tantam; To Dance: The
\biography of Valery
by Valery Panov and
e Feifer, Knopf; The Kids
Went to Israel:
^tographical Sketches of
Young Immigrants, by Harold
Flender, Washington Square
Press; The Jericho Com-
mandment, by James Patterson,
Crown; The Pictorial History of
the Jewish People, by Nathan
Ausubel, Crown: and Mv
Country, by
dom House.
Abba Eban, Ran-
Some of the books seized were
returned, it was reported. The
Moscow Book Fair is being
attended by 2,000 pubUshers
representing some 70 countries.

H./A^,rf^,n ofSPeouiaty of Male
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Ben Greenbaum, president of the Tampa Jewish Federation;
SaraRichter, president of the Jewish Community Center; and
B. Terry Aidman, president of Tampa Jewish Social Service,
extend holiday greetings.
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yS^HTihFiondian oj Tampu_
Jewish Fioridian Punch and Judy Show in Havi
of Tampa
Bualneaa Office 3685 Henderson Blvd., Tampa. Fls 3M0B
Telephone 872-4470
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH R03ENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
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Published Every Fristey by The Jewish FloHdhui of Tampa
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Th* JeWSSI Kim.tii.in munuim nu In* Hat I'eopl* receiving lh papvr who hava not aubacrltwd
mrvitlv ar* jbTlbrm lhrouh .uruii-mmi with thf lawlah FdrUon of Tampa wlwraby II BDptr
ytsi In h'rtutrrt from tnvlrronirilxilionalur a nubi* nplton to Ihr paper Anyone wishing tocancal such a
-uhv. Mtlmn tltxnlil nntifv Th<* |.-wth S'lorMttsll >i lhe Federation
Friday, September 21,1979
Volume 1
29 ELUL 5739
Number 25
What Andy Really Said
We resent the implications ot the statement
made by former UN Ambassador Andrew Young in
France on his way to Africa as reported by our Paris
correspondent, Edwin Eytan.
In an interview with the French weekly, Le
Nouvel Observateur, Young declared that "The
Blacks are not anti-Semites. The proof is that in spite
of everything which has happened there has not been
a single act of anti-Jewish violence."
Here goes Andy Young foot-in-mouth once
again. His statement means only one thing: Were the
Black American community anti-Semitic, it would
take to the streets in a war against American Jews.
' Apart from the fact that such irresponsible
observations put ideas into hot heads, what Young
has done is to charge the Black community with only
one kind of reaction to things of which it does not
approve: violence.
Furthermore, Young implies that under such
circumstances, he would condone it.
An Affront to Us
We are appalled. We would like to believe that
the responsible Black American community can take
exception to things, including Jews, and to express
their exception in other than violent ways.
Apparently, Young doesn't think so. He offers as
"proof" that Blacks are not anti-Semitic the fact that
Jewish blood is not flowing in the streets of America.
This latest Paris report removes Young in our
mind from the category of overenthusiastic, under-
schooled diplomat to that of a dangerous blabber-
mouth.
Furthermore, we will consider his presence in the
Carter reelection camp as an affront not only to the
Jewish community, but to the American tradition of
dissent by verbal debate, not with bricks at the
barricade.
No Mideast Summit
Vance Declares
WASHINGTON (JTA) Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance upheld Israeli Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan's recent meetings with two Palestinians as being
within Israeli-American understandings about such
contacts and characterized them as aiding the "autonomy
negotiations" between Israel and Egypt for the West
Bank and the Gaza Strip.
REPLYING TO a reporter's question at a news
conference, Vance said, regarding Dayan's meetings, that
"It has always been clear that both Israel and the UJ5.
could have discussions with them. They are both helpfui
and useful for the autonomy negotiations."
Vance virtually ruled out an American-Egyptian-
Israeli summit conference for this autumn in Washington,
saying that there are "no plans" for it. He said that his
session late this month with Dayan and Egyptian Defense
Minister Kama! Hassan Ali is the "only meeting thus far"
that is planned. That session, Vance said, will deal with
the monitoring in Sinai related to Israel's withdrawal
from the area under the Camp David accords.
TALLEYRAND, the French
statesman who died in 1626, is
reported to have said as death
approached him, "Do not keep
me in suspense." Metternich, his
Austrian counterpart in dip-
lomacy, uttered these last words
in 1859: "1 was a rock of order."
What both men had in com-
mon, each in his own era, was the
destiny of Europe in their hands,
and therefore the destiny of all
the world. They spoke out of a
European self-interest that has
long since been superseded in
global importance by the self-
interest of other geopolitical
forces.
BUT NO ONE has yet mat-
ched the exquisite diplomatic
skills of these men. Even their
dying words reflect their skills.
Talleyrand begs death not to do
to him what he did to Europe as
part of his game of diplomacy
to keep others guessing as to the
true nature of his actions.
And Metternich's self-eval-
uution of his political life is in
effect a justification of it of
what, for example, he had done at
the Congress of Vienna in an
effort to establish a post-
Napoleonic European system
commensurate with the ascen-
duncy of the Austro-Hungarian
Empire while at least pretending
to assure the hegemonies of the
other European entities.
No wonder Henry Kissinger's
hero is Count Metternich after
whom he presumes to pattern his
adaptation of Machiavelli, the
greatest diplomatic sleight-of-
liand artist of them all, to
Metternich s search for order.
ALL OF THIS is important in
light of the Havana conference of
mui-aligned nations. It is incon-
ceivable that in the fourth
iMjurlui of the 20th century we
-litiuld not have a Talleyrand or a
Mt-tU't uicli to deal with the
imauui political pronounce-
nuiil* thai emerged out of its
lelilieiations. A Henry Kissinger
niglil come close, but his own
Jisuupuinling egotism would gel
ui i lie way of any attempt he
made to project Americas self-
interest as a Melternichian "rock
jI order."
Whul Havana gave us was not
a Third World pronunciamento
ui the condition of the other two
worlds, but a growing alliance
lietwuvn the Third World nations
and the Communist sector of
those polarized two worlds.
In itself, this was interesting
enough because it made a hypo-
critical mockery of the meaning
of non-alignment, the basic
political principle governing the
so-called Third World sector in
the first place.
MORE important, the decision
to choose between East and
West, between Capitalism and
satellite Muscovite Communism,
was made on the basis that one
system contains all the virtues,
and the other all the vices.
In the crude and politically
vulgar oratory of Fidel Castro,
the Capitalist bastion is "im-
perialist," and the Communist
bastion is the only hope left for
humanity.
It must be said in defense of
some of the non-aligned nations
that they were made to feel
terribly uncomfortable by such
naively simplistic notions. But I
did not see anybody getting up
and walking out in protest.
NO WONDER Machiavelli
said at his death in 1530, "I
desire to go to hell and not to
heaven. In the former place, I
shall enjoy the company of
Popes, Kings and Princes, while
in the Utter are only beggars,
monks and apostles." For that is
precisely what was at the Havana
conference: a gaggle of beggars,
monks and apostles.
If I am right in this assump-
tion, then in Machiavellian terms
it is we who are the Popes, Kings
and Princes. And if so, why are
we having so much trouble in
Leo
Mindlin
dealing with our diplomatic
inferiors?
One reason, I suspect, is that it
is the Capitalist world's very
superiority that leaves it im-
potent to deal with the paradoxes
of Capitalism; while the Third
World, insensitive to its own dis-
tinctions and the absurdity of its
own criteria governing virtue
absurd because they no longer
have any meaning pursue
them with an effectiveness that
leaves us baffled.
IN CAPITALIST society
today, it is not the growing
oppressed proletariat or the
generally unrealistic left-leaning
academic who trumpets the
virtues of the Communist world.
On the contrary, while both of
them express suspicion and even
fear of the Communist world, it is
the scions of Capitalism who
assure us that we can do business
with Communism because, of
course, Capitalism's self-interest
is to do just that business with
whoever wants to, and right now
Communism wants to.
It is this paradox in our
current social condition tiuat
defuses our capacity to deal with
the Communist assault upon us
- be it in a strategic arms
limitation agreement or Soviet
troops' in Cuba. The Communists
can't be all that bad. we are told;
after all. they want to buy our
computers, our wheat, our what-
evei
In the end, it is hard to
determine which makes us more
vulnerable: our Joe Palooka
response to this non st to the paradox as the ctuZ!
ideologic disability.
THE THIRD WORLD l
such problems. The Third.
has not as much experience
do with the crippling SU(]
semantics. There, ever
either all black or all
without the presence of d,
shadings between such ,,
possible polarity ,n gj
place. Furthermore, they,
touchstone words passionm
and remain indifferent tol
meaning as it applies tot
Because the Third Worgl
all "imperialism," all "
ism," all "racism," all
istic adventurism" aser
from the Capitalist WeiH
that is the nature i\
Capitalist West, it doei|
conceive of the fact that |
things also exist in the Miuq
proletarian paradise la,
within themselves and I
social orders.
Black Communist
in Africa, aided by Sovietj
nology and strategy fromi
is not "imperialism,"
ism," "racism," "n_
adventurism." It is but i__
stage in the world revolutia]
IN THE END, the
n.onks and apostles are<
Punch and Judy chanx_
und that is their strength.,
ur weakness, we do not
selves in reality as Poples.l
and Princes that is an is
Title IX no-no. We are took
to the meaning ot words l
the responsibility words
on us.
With the blood of Mi
Talleyrand and Metd
coursing through our
veins, we are nevertheleal
potent U> expose the Third 1
condition as being at
hypocritical as our own,
liurdly as creative or u{
sacrificing on those
when self-sacrifice is I
Our weakness is our dm
the non-aligned characunj
I luvuna knew it well.
U.S. Jews Worried More
About Nazis Than Anything Ekl
NEW YORK- (JTA)-At a
time when anti-Semitism and
anti-Jewish discrimination in the
United States were at their
lowest in more than 30 years,
American Jews worry more
about the resurgence of Nazi
groups than any other domestic
problem.
This was among the findings of
two analyses on "Individual
Freedom and Jewish Security,"
one from a national perspective
and the other from a local view,
by the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC).
THE STUDIES, which were
made public, were used as
background papers for a session
at the 1979 NJCRAC plenary
meeting in Cincinnati earlier this
year. They were prepared by
Samuel Kabinove, legal director
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, and Norman A. Stack,
executive director of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
St. Louis.
The studies point out that
while Jews must remain con-
stantly alert to the threat of anti-
Semitism, it is even more im-
portant to remain vigilant
against threats to democratic
institutions, Albert D. Chernin,
NJCRAC's executive vice chair-
man, pointed out.
"What complicates the issue of
American Nazis," he explained,
"is the traditional Jewish
dedication to freedom of speech
and to the First Anvsndment
itself, which are so vital to the
interests of the Jewish com-
munity."
RABINOVE noted tha>
Jews remain acutely i
reminders of the HolocssaJ
general public seems _
puzzled by the depth of i
American Nazi groups i"
Jews today. But it iiI
wrong, he continued, to l
lack of understanding uir
increasing Nazi sympathy
He said that while "si|
numbers of Americtn..
for varying reasons and
ing degrees, feel JL
toward Jews, this WJ
mean anti-Semitism r
force in the Amencai
politic... it is not."
Cities in which NtfJ
were active over the r
included Skokie, St. I
Francisco, Detroit, us
Houston, KansasitW
Milwaukee and De"v*
munities different***
tradition and Per****,|
differed in the J i
responded. Rabinovess*
HE STRESSED th*"*
simply no perfect an"* .
ouught to be M
right to freedom oi I
any group under
Amendment?"
** ""if Sfl
ag^nat "falling- **,
***** ^* s
port*"1 '|PB..IS.
described the th*
in Skokie as -
for which theJewif*'
WM unprepared

the
urn -. 4
threat*^


|day. September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page'.
Daf Yomi
Kol Nidre
By RABBI T. BROD
On the eve of Yom Kippur (Day of Antonement), fasting
begins with the most famous of prayers, the Kol Nidre. The
slirring melody elevates spiritually all who hear it. However, it
is much more than a prayer. It is a legal formula for dissolving
oaths and vows, taken directly from the Talmud Nedarim. In the
Mishnah it is found written in pure Hebrew, whereas in our
prayer books it has been translated into Aramaic (Babylonian).
Rav Hai Gaon and Nattronaigaon, sages of Babylonia
declared that they were never taught that Kol Nidre must be
chanted on the eve of Yom Kippur. It is generally believed that
the tune and Aramaic version of this prayer stems from the
period of the inquisition in Spain and Portugal.
When the Marranos (converted Jews) assembled in their
I subterranean caves to offer prayer in secret to the God of their
fathers, they would recite this formula for abnegation of their
vows. Their vows to Christianity had been uttered by their lips
I alone, but their souls remained true to their Jewish faith.
THE PRAYER is repeated three times. At its close, three
| judges chant, "With the permission of the Almighty and of this
holy congregation, we declare it now lawful to offer prayer with
those who have transgressed." Today, even though there are no
Marranos and the Catholic Inquisition is not functioning, we
unfortunately still have transgressors. Not by force but
voluntary opponents of the teaching of Jewish law (Torah), so as
I to make it necessary to repeat the permission to pray with them.
The noted Jewish composer, Golomb, claims that the Kol
[ Nidre music was composed by Don Manuel, a music teacher who
uiught King Ferdinand family. He himself was a Marrano,
forcibly converted to Christianity by the Spanish Inquisitors.
I When discovered practicing Judaism in secret, he was con-
demned to be burned at the stake. While the sentence was being
carried out, he cried out, "The chain, the chain, how can I break
[the chain?" When asked what he meant by the "chain," he
wid," "The chain" that ties me to the heritage of my fathers,
Abraham, Isaac and Jacob." As he was perishing in the flames,
lone of the Spanish composers was so moved by his last words,
I.SVu'ma Yisruale (Hear, O Israel, the Lord our God is one), that he
[composed the music to the Kol Nidre as a memorial to Don
I Manuel.
So we pray together, "We have transgressed, We have
Isinned." We associate ourselves with out sinners because we
[recognize that society, we ourselves, are largely responsibile for
I their actions. All our Yom Kippur vows and promises are useless
[unless we try to raise up others who have transgressed.
The story is told of old: A traveler was lost in a snow storm.
I He struggled bravely against sleep which weighed down his
eyelids. He knew if he fell asleep, death would inevitably follow.
ISuddenly his stumbling foot struck a human body half buried in
[the snow. He took the half frozen body in his arms, rubbing the
lirozen's man's limbs. This effort to restore life to another
Ibnmght back to himself warmth and energy, thus saving both.
I'lhe same applies to our Nishuma (our souls). In order that our
[spiritual vitality may quicken into new life, we must help others
|in faith and hope.
"Heaven's gate is shut to him who comes alone; save thou a
[soul, and it shall save thine own."
(J.H. Hertz)
In the words of the Prophet Ezekiel 34:16: "I will seek that
[which is lost, sayeth the Lord, and will bring again back that
which is driven away. I will bind up that which is broken, and
|will heal those who are sick."
With Torah greetings a Happy and Healthy New Year.
A New Year's Message
In behalf of the Synagogue
[ncil of Tampa, I extend our
wishes to all members of the
Hsh community for a year of
pperity and peace.
|e enter the New Year with
but also with misgiving.
|l is nothing new. Only a
yanna could enter this year
jiout great concern. Yet the
Day message is this:
^day the World is Created"
re is hope: There must be
for a new world for
lorrow. This is Judaism's
fess chutzpa we who have
vnthe wrath of the millennia
to insist that "I believe in
coming of the Messiah
though the delay I
eve and await his coming."
It range people, we Jews. And
we are here to tell the story.
I are the proof that hope is not
kfuge for fools,
[hat is why the Holy Days are
< A very happy New Year and Best Wishes
to All Our Friends
Bella and Jerry Taylor and BOV
Tampa Symphony Guild
Launches Benefit Races
Unveiling a new chapter in ,
Tampa sports history, race
director Doug Price predicts the
birth of the Robinson's Sym-
phony Classic 10 K Race (6.2
miles) and the First National
Bank of Florida's 1 Mile Fun Run
will draw more than 2,000 en-
trants from all over the state to
the University of Tampa campus
on Sunday, Oct. 7.
Price said in the 10,000 meter
(6.2 miles) race individuals and
corporate teams will compete for
240 awards ranging from trophies
to ribbons. In 12 age categories,
including a wheelchair division,
trophies will be given to the first
five male and female runners, and
those placing sixth through tenth
in each age group will receive
ribbons. All entrants in the 10 K
race will receive a specially
designed T-shirt from Robin-
son's.
In the 1 Mile Fun Run, the
first 1,000 entrants to register
l>etween Sept. 24 Oct. 1 will
receive free T-shirts from the
First National Bank of Florida.
Prizes will be awarded to the first
five male and female runners, and
all participants will be given a
Certificate of Completion by the
Tampa Symphony Guild.
Early registration for the
Letter to
the Editor
LETTER TO THE EDITOR:
To the Jewish Community of
Tampa:
The Jewish War Veterans,
Aronovitz Post No. 373, invites
all ex-servicemen and women to
join its activities of combatting
anti-Semitism and the KKK and
the cults. Our post is active in
state and national conventions
and the Gulf Coast Veteran's
Committee.
We hold monthly meetings and
will publish a monthly bulletin
beginning in October. The year
ahead has much to offer all of us,
if we work together. But we need
i he help of all former members of
i he military and their families in
the Tampa area.
If for no other reason than your
own survival, please join us.
MARY SURASKY
so important. Each year the
vocabulary becomes more
ominous, the problems more
complex, more insoluble. But we
remain to tell the story. We
remain to remind ourselves and
the world that the gravest sin of
all is to give up. If we cannot
change, then the world cannot
change. That would be doom.
But we dare and because of
it we are here again to hear the
words, the challenge, the story.
Eli Wiesel says that God's
main activity since creation is to
sit in heaven and tell stories. Yes,
there is still a story to tell, a song
to sing. And as long as we do it
this year, we will do it again next
year.
L'shana Tova.
RABBI FRANK N.
SUNDHEIM
President, Synagogue Council
of Tampa
racing events began Sept. 1 and
will run through Oct. 1 at all
Athletic Attic outlets, Robin-
son's customer service areas and
the First National Bank of
Florida or any First Florida Bank
in the Tampa Bay area.
Entry fees for the 10K race are
S5 before Oct. 1. or $7 late
registration. Fees to enter the 1
Mile Fun Run are $3 before Oct.
1, or $4 late registration. To
participate in the Corporate
Team Competition (10K Race
only) the fee is $250.
The race course for both events
will begin at the entrance to the
University of Tampa at Hyde
Park and Kennedy Aves., circle
David Island and end at the
campus along Plant Ave.
Price said a special race hotline
has been established to provide
up-to-the minute information

I
s
6
I
I
VALUABLE
COUPON
11b. loaf of
Honey Cake
Fri. Sun.
i 9/22 9/23 9/24
3915 Henderson Blvd.
Phone 8700355
Monday 6:30 5
Tuesday-Friday 6:30 8:30
Saturday 7:30-5
Sunday 7:30-1:30
about the events: (813) 879-8692
at Athletic Attic Westshore
Plaza.
"Patterned after Atlanta's
Peachtree Road Race, the first
annual Robinson's Symphony
Classic and First National Bank
of Florida One Mile Fun Run will
benefit the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony," said race coor-
dinator Mrs. Beth Mellman. who
is president-elect of the Tampa
Symphony Guild.
While the runners assemble
prior to the 8 a.m. start,
members of the Brass Quintet of
the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony will perform, said
Mellman. Race co-chairman, Mrs.
Beverly Lauring said these
events are part of Artswatch," a
week-long Tampa arts festival
designed to spotlight the per-
forming arts in the city.

The Source, the first Jewish bookstore in the Tampa area, has
opened at the Hillel Foundation USF office, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121. Rabbi Mark Kram, executive director, and
Lida Kaplan, staff assistant, look over some of the books on
Judaica. The book store is open 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Monday to
Thursday, 9 a.m. 4 p.m., Friday, and 11:30 a.m. 1 p.m.,
Sunday and offers a 5 percent discount to the community and
further discounts to Hillel members. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Wishing Our Many Mwlih
vary Happy Mw V*
I SPANKY'S 1
V_ Italian Restaurant &. Sandwich Shop M
FR DLIVflV
971-7535
Horn lom Mon-Vx .."*
VISIT
OUBGHNG'
Delivery Starts at Noon
I TJ's Kosher Style Deli
TTrTrTTTTTTTT7TT7r7777T7.
'/^ 'or those who want the very best
mzm
Serving Breakfast, Lunch and late Sat. nite snacks
Fresh Lox, Bialys and Bagels
Party Platters Made Jerry's Way
Monday thru Friday 7 am to 6 pm
Saturday 8 am to 1 am
Sundays from 8 am to 2 pm
3336 Henderson Blvd.
Toby and Jerry Freed
877-1498
rruy All chip fmcnOs have hcjiOry *no ruppy new ye*n i
k

A happy new yean to AU
Presenting "OUR CROWD'
TO BETTER SER VE YOUR REAL ESTA TE NEEDS
Howard B. Greenberg
President/Realtor y ,
Associates \- tl 77 ./
Holly Pardl
Sid Schuster ^si-^V^- ^i
Bob Wolf wrvv^VwIM
Business Broker REALTY OF TAMPA. INC.
NAT ABEL 879-8863
Commercial REALTORS


~*-^-""fli
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. September 21, ]m|

Friday, Sept. 21 Condlelighting-7:08p.m.
EREV ROSH HASHANAH
Saturday, Sept. 22
ROSH HASHANAH
Sunday, Sept. 23
ROSH HASHANAH Second Day SCHZFTY Brunch 11:30 a.m.
Monday, Sept. 24
OPEN HOUSE AT HILLEL a.m. All Day All Week Long Hodassal1
Meeting a.m.
Tuesday, Sept. 25
Hadassah/Bowhng a.m. ORT/Day Bridge 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Hillel School Open House 7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Servic
Board meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Sept. 26
Jewish Community Center All Day History Exhibit of Florida
Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Rodoph Sholom Sisterhood]
Board 10 a.m. National Council Jewish Women Board a.m. '
B'nai B'rith -8 p.m. Kol Ami Men'sClub p.m.
Thursday, Sept. 27
ORT/Ev Bowling a.m. Congregation Beth Israel "Our Jewish!
Roots" lecture and discussion Noon Reservations: 251-4275
Tampa Jewish Federation Board 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Sept. 28 Candlelighting -7 p.m.
Hillel Shabbat Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 29
Welcome Back Party at Hillel 8 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 30
Bagel Brunch at Hillel 11:30 a.m.
EREV YOM KIPPUR
Tampa Seniors, Calendar
Monday, Soot. 24
Arts and Crofts 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. Ceramics and Hand Built
Pottery 2 JO to 4:30p.m.
Tuesday,Sept. 25
Painting- lOo.m. to 3 p.m. "It Pays To Increase Your Word Power"
Wednesday, Sept. 26
Basic Sewing>- 1 to 4 p.m. "Dental and Mouth Care It's Not the
Way It Used Tj> Be" 2 to 4 p. m.
Thursday /Seat. 27
Free Skin Cancer Testing 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. New Class Drawing -
1 to 2 p.m.! Tree Blood Pressure Testing- 1 to 3 p.m. Rummy-Q-2
to 4 p.m. lit Pays To Increase Your Word Power" 1 to 2 p.m.
Astrology 47 o. m.
i !
Friday, Set, 28
Games 1C tfi 11 a.m.
CARPET
Shampoo and Steam Cleaned
LR, Off ft HALL Special '19.95
Wlshh g the Entire Jewish community Happy New Year
932-1075
V I! INS YB0 A MEALTfJY. HAPPY HEW YEAR
Aui ey and Alfred Haubenstock
i*0
1979
5740


Anne e. lhal
?executive Oioectoo
the BoarO and Staff
of
tampa Jewish Social Scpvice
Wish you the veny Best of
happy and healthy new yeans
thnouqh our continued vvopkinq tocethen
may we achieve those wishes
fop ouRselves
fop our fellow Jews eveRywhcRe,
foR all peoples.
I'Shana tova.
B. tcppy Aioman
pnanoem
Broadway Comes to Tampa
The Tampa Bay area will have
Broadway musicals this season,
and it took an Israeli to bring it
about.
Zev Bufrnan Entertainment
Inc. has completed its
arrangements with the Bayfront
Center in St. Petersburg to bring
"A Chorus Line" beginning
Dec. 11, "Ain't Misbehavin' '
beginning Jan. 30, "Annie"
beginning April. 22 and a fourth
show in May to be announced.
"Broadway in the Sunshine"
will begin its productions on
Tuesday evenings and will
schedule matinees Thursday,
Saturday and Sunday with
evening performances to run
Tuesday through Saturday. This
premiere season in the Tampa
Bay area will join Bufrnan
Florida productions in Coconut
Grove, Miami Beach, Fort
Lauderdale, Jacksonville and
Orlando. Ticket information is
available at 223-3408.
Born in Tel Aviv, Bufrnan
became a first-sergeant at 17 in
the Palestinian-Israeli War and
rose to first lieutenant of a
Commando outfit in the war that
followed Israel's statehood.
He then began to write,
produce, direct and perform in
military camps and, in 1951,
came to the United States to earn
his BA and MA in theater arts at
Los Angeles City College. Acting
roles in films, television and
stage were all preparation for his
role as producer which, in 1958,
came about when he brought in a
production of "A Hole in the
HCMATlON COOaDMATOR
for county-wide senior
citizen program. Plan, im-
plement classes, special
events, physical activities,
field trips. Monitoring,
record-keeping, publicity
responsiDinties. A.A. degree
and a minimum of one year
related experience. Send let-
ter, resume to coordinator,
Senior citizens Project,
Jewish community Center,
2808 Horatio. Tampa, Florida
33609 before September 24,
1979. EEO/AA Employer.____
[DUTATlONtl
CIMTf R
TEST PREPARATION
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1*31
Visit Any Ctntir
n Sit Fir YivrMlf
Why We Mill Thi Ditftrcnet
CHI Days, Eves 4 Weekends
813-988-0003
Sherwood Forest
Shopping Center
10921 No. 56th St.
Temple Terrace, Fla.
33617
For Information About
Other Centers In More Than
SO Maior U S Cities 1 Abroad
Outside N r Stall
CALL TOLL FREE
800-223-1782
Year. 1978," by the Miami Beach
Chamber of Commerce.
Bufrnan is currently presenting
the National Touring Companies
of "Timbuktu!" starring Earths
Kitt, and the new versions ol
"Oklahoma!," "Peter pn"\
starring Sandy Duncan a
George Rose and "More From'
Story Theatre," all of which an
heading directly for Broadway.
the
now i
Zev Bufrnan
Head." The next year he opened
Le Grand, the first dinner theater
and by 1962 had five theaters in
the Los Angeles area.
In 1J62, Bufrnan arrived in
Miami, where he subsequently
leased and then became the
owner of the Coconut Gove
Playhouse. Five years later in
February, 1967, he premiered the
first season of the Parker
Playhouse in Fort Lauderdale. In
1976 and 1978, respectively, he
was named exclusive theatrical
producer of both the Miami
Beach Theater of the Performing
Arts and the Mayor Bob Can-
Municipal Auditorium in
Orlando, inaugurating the highly
successful operations of his
Broadway series.
Among his most recent honors,
Bufmun was named "Man of the
Bufrnan is married to
former Vilma Auld, no-
producer of children's theater in
her own right under the bannerol
Story Theatre Productions, Inc.
Zev Bufrnan Entertainment, I
Inc. is one of the five largest
producing organizations in North
America. With main offices
situated at the top of New York's
Shubert Alley and a branch office
in Beverly Hills, Calif, tin
Z.B.E., Inc. production center
turns out a continuing roster of |
theatrical touring shows.
All casting, design, rehearsal
and preparation take place ii
New York, where the greatest
pool of top Broadway theatrics]
talent is available. The physical
productions themselves, in-
cluding the scenery, props and
costumes, are executed in South]
Florida where most of Z.B.E.,1
Inc. shows originate for initial
presentation at either Fort I
Lauderdale s Parker Playhouse,!
i In- Miami Beach Theater of theI
I'eiforming Arts or the Mayor]
Bob Curr Municipal Auditorium|
in Orlando.
happy new yean
Nancy, David, Sam and g||J
Ron Linsky
SEWING
Alterations, dress making, pant suits, blazers, skirts, blouses,
etc. call 1-7 p.m.
Greetings to the entire Jewish community
Thanking the Tampa Community for its
support and wishing to ono and all a healthy
and happy year Irons tho students and stall
of Chabad Houss.
L'Shona Tova Tekatevu.
Rabbi y. werde
Director of Programming
Rabbi L. Rivkin
Jewish chaplain, USf
naaoeesMMMSM*!
VOCATIONAL THAINING WSOjtM
Of THE JEWISH PEOUE"
Bay hoRizons ChapteR anu
tampa ChapteR
of
Women's AmeRican O.R.t.
wish the entiRe community
health, happiness ano peace
in the new yeaR
happy new yeaR
STRONG VISION CNTR
The unique Eye Boutique
10% off prescription eyeglasses or contact lenses
M Strong
Licensed Optklon
985-6941
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(Sherujood Forrest)
Temple Terroce


L September 21,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Ubout 'xfoum
By LESLIE AIDMAN
\lCall me about your social news
\ot 872-4470)
A number of board members of the Tampa Jewish
federation attended a recent two day institute held at the
Iheraton Sand Key.
Participants included: Helen and Ben Greenbaum
President of Federation); Gary Alter (executive director of
federation); Abe Davis WaMerberger (assistant executive
ctor of Federation); Lea and Hope Barnett, Carl Zielonka,
rbara and Charles Adler, Kay and Maril Jacobs, Herb
jrarzman, Sara Richter, Terry Aidman, Bob Levine, Judy
oaenkranz, Ben Lynn, Marsha Levine, Maureen Conn, Barry
Lufmun, Sharon Stein, Marlene and Judge Ralph Steinberg,
d Karpay, Norman Roaenthal, Bill Saul, Roger Mock, and
findy and Paul Sper.
Hope Barnett served as institute chairman and did a terrific
Lb of arranging all of the details, meals, etc. Dr. Joseph Cohen
Lid representative for the council of Jewish Federations)
[rved as resource staff and moderator for the board sessions,
allowing a lovely wine and cheese reception and roast beef
Inner on Saturday night, (Sept. 7), Dr. Aryeh Neaher (vice
sident of the University of Haifa) spoke on the needs of Israel
| peacetime and the even greater need for our financial support.
11 in all, it was a thought provoking, stimulating, and most
Ivigorating weekend for everyone.
(P.S. Because I promised I wouldn't mention how any of
le participants looked in bathing suits, I suppose this piece is
pished!)
Tampa Jewish Social Service will be five years old this
onth Executive director, Anne Thai and president, Terry
nan inform us that TJSS will have a birthday party
blowing its regular monthly meeting on Tuesday night, Sept.
V at the Jewish Community Center. Our best wishes for a most
pppy birthday and continued years of outstanding service and
oductivity.
Sunday morning, Sept. 16, the Brotherhood of congregation
bhaarai Zedek held its first yearly meeting (a delicious brunch),
Ith newly elected president, Dr. Robert Haas presiding. Also
ently, new committee chairmen were selected for
Motherhood, and announced. They are: Ernie Brenner,
embership; Marvin Whiter, programs; Rob Gorman,
Jspiiality, Bennett Jacobaon, fundraising; and Jake Gottfried,
cial events.
Continuing to be the active auxiliary group of the Temple
at they always have been, the Sisterhood of Schaarai Zedek
ailf known their plans for the first luncheon meeting on
unday, Oct. 8. October Circle chairman, Kay Jacobs said there
liuld be a fruit and cheese social hour at 11:30 a.m., with lunch
ling served at noon, followed by a skit (about the meaning of
kterhood). All interested in attending, make your reservations
rough the temple office.
National Council of Jewish Women held a membership tea
kr persons in the north Tampa and Carroll wood area) on Sept.
! ai the home of Betty Kopehnan. A brunch of lox and bagels,
v vegetables and dip, and pastries was organized by Harriet
bier, Mirian Winters (NCJW president) presented a short
eech about the programs in which Council is active.
The first Council meeting of the year was on Wednesday,
pt. 12, from 9:45 noon, at the Jewish Community Center. Dr.
roorah Huntley, a licensed clinical psychologist, spoke on
fower Games Between People."
Recently, new officers were elected by Congregation Beth
rails Men's Club. Those elected were: Jack Chernoff,
kidant; Marty Fried, first vice president; Cyril Silver, second
te president; Sam Las key, secretary and Barney Haimes,
insurer.
The first Men's Club meeting of the year was held on Sept.
For dinner) in Beth Israel's social hall. Max Vance, an account
KUtive froin Merrill, Lynch, spoke on investing.
Sometimes, holding a volunteer office or a salaried job in a
wish organization involves more than just the outlined duties
Pd job. Such was the case on Monday, Sept. 10, when Sara
*ter (president of the JCC), Ed Finkelstein (executive
mor of the JCC), Terry Aidman (president of Tampa Jewish
^iul Service), and Anne Thai (executive director of TJSS)
it before the Tampa Bay Regional Planning Council to appeal
reinstatement of an $18,000 Title 3 grant that was about to
taken away from the JCC and presented to another agency.
1S grunt is supported by the federal government and is used
counseling senior citizens. Each of the above mentioned
Rons spoke before the board, and in addition, Bill Nicholson
[senior citizen) spoke from the consumer's point of view.
unkfully, after hearing the appeal, this board (which is made
|"l elected officials) voted to return this $18,000 to the Jewish
iniunity Center and Tampa Jewish Social Service, so they
lid continue their most worthwhile programs for the elderly.
Meet Gloria and Herb Berkowitz and their two children, 5-
Jr old prtr (who attend9 Learning Space), and Ellen, who is
[months. The Berkowitzes moved to the Temple Terrace area
[months ago from Shaker Heights (also known as Cleveland.
V they had lived for eight years. Gloria and Herb are both
finally from New York. Herb was transfered to Tampa as a
pal attorney with the Justice Department's Strike Force
past Organized Crime. In addition to being members of
PKregation Schaarai Zedek. Gloria is financial secretary of
[T. a vice president of National Council of Jewish Women,
a member of Hadassah. Herb loves racquetball ana
r,a 's on an ORT bowling league. When asked how they like
nPa, Gloria said, "There hasn't been a blizzard since we
f'ed here, so what's not to like!" Welcome to Tampa.
.My most sincere wishes for a happy, healthy, peaceful and
iWSY" New Year!
Until next week ____.
What Hath Andy Wrought?
Black-Jewish Rift Widening
UNITED NATIONS -
The enormity of the rift be-
tween the American Jewish
and Black communities is
becoming increasingly clear
in the wake of the resigna-
tion here of Andrew
Young as America's Am-
bassador to the United Na-
tions.
Young resigned on Aug.
15 following the discovery
that he had met with Zehdi
Labib Terzi, a represen-
tative of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization here,
and that he had subse-
quently lied about the
meeting.
THE RIFT in Jewish Black
relations, which traditionally
have been marked by Jewish
leadership and other forms of
contribution to the civil rights
Federation
Holds First
movement, is clearly indicated by
the statement of Rev. Joseph
Lowery, president of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference.
"We have been allies in our
struggle because of similar
histories," said Lowery. "But
something has happened along
the way."
This observation is mild com-
pared to previous SCLC charges
that Young's resignation was a
"Jewish conspiracy" stemming
from the UN Ambassador's
position on the PLO and Pales-
tinian "rights" to the establish-
ment of yet another Palestinian
state on Israeli soil.
WITHIN HOURS after
Young's resignation, Lowery said
at the SCLC annual meeting in
Norfolk, Va., that "We have
always supported the State of
Israel's right to exist, but we
question Israel's relationship
with South Africa."
The confused focus of Rev.
Iyowerys charges indicates just
how angry Black leaders are, and
how prone they are to blame
Israel and the American Jewish
community for Young's latest
debacle.
The Rev. Jesse Jackson, a syn-
dicated columnist and longtime
Black civil rights leader, joined
the charge with statements of his
own about the Carter adminis-
tration's succumbing to
Zionist" and "Jewish pressure"
which, he said, "surprised" him.
YOUNG, in the wake of his
resignation, did several things
not calculated to soothe the
gathering storm:
He announced that he was
not "a bit sorry" about his
meeting with Terzi, since he
believed he was right;
He resigned only to make
things easier for President
Continued on Page 11
Meeting 31115 (Wltffr
The Tampa Jewish Federation
held its first meeting of the
1979 1980 organizational year
on Sept. 20, at the Jewish
Community Center.
Kay Jacobs, Women's Division
chuirinan, led the Women's
Division board through a series
of discussions touching on
Campaign, inservice training and
program plans for the new
campaign.
Mrs. Phyllis Freedman,
Council of Jewish Federation
iCJF) Women's Division regional
vice chairwoman from Atlanta,
Ga addressed the group as to its
role in a total UJA / Federation
Campaign, the impact Women's
Division has on national and local
UJA Federation efforts, the
importance of a strong vibrant
local Women's Division and a
discussion on goal setting for the
year round Women's Division
program.
"At this time." Kay remarked,
The Women's Division has
several new and exciting plans as
we approach this year's cam-
paign. I'm sure, those who
participate with us this year will
recognize the importance of our
work and impact we have on
world and local Jewish needs."
CONCRETE WORK
COMMiRCIAl INDUSTRIAL
RESIDENTIAL
LARGE OR SMALL JOIS
SIDEWALKS DRIVEWAYS
PATIOS TENNIS COURTS
Plain Of Colored Cmnl
LICENSED (ONDED INSURED
FREE ESTIMATES
A-1 CONCRETE CO.
986-1008
FLORENCE AV
FO ton 374 Thonotooito 313W
WOODEN SWINGS fc
Best wishes for the year 5740
From our family to yours.
ConQReQAtion Beth isragI
L'Shona Tova
Carnival
Cruise Lines
Miami


Pee&
Tht Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Sepu,mblr,
Rabbi Bryn Heads
Rabbinical Group
Rabbi Nathan Bryn. rabbi of
Beih Israel Synagogue of Tampa,
was elected president of the
Tampa Rabbinical Association
iTRA or. Monday. Sept. 11
Rabbi Bryn succeeds Rabbi
Frank Sundheim in this position.
Tht- u-sociation is comprised of
the rabbis of all synagogues in
the city of Tampa, including the
rabbis of the Hillel House and the
Chabad House at the University
of South Florida.
The TRA. which had its
beginning several years ago. *..-
founded to create a better spirit
of cooperation among the
spiritual leaders of the various
Jewish houses of worship and has
aimed to cement further the
goodwill of each organization
with the other
Rabbis9
Holiday
Greetings
The eve of Rosh Hashanah is
ushering in the year 5740 On
behalf of the Tampa Rabbinical
Association. I extend our heart-
felt greetings to our co-religion-
ists and all fellow residents of the
Tampa community
Rosh Hashanah commences a
10-day period, concluded by Yom
Kippur. which is traditionally
dedicated to prayer and reflec-
tion The Holy Days provide for
our people an evaluation of the
outgoing year as well as re-dedi-
cation to the Biblical principles of
social justice and benevolence for
the New Year 5740. Destiny has
elected our generation to wit-
ness dramatic events. Recent
peace efforts between Israel and
Egypt have once more confirmed
the need for dialogue between
Israel and its Arab neighbors, in
a spirit of mutual respect. A
genuine peace guaranteeing
Israel's sovereignty will indeed
be a blessing to all peoples of the
world.
And to that end we pray, we
are looking forward to a greater
emphasis on Jewish education
and conduct We share with our
fellow Americans a concern for
the well-being of this great
country of ours the United
States of America. Let us pledge
that the Hebrew New Year 5740
will experience a continued
response to the needs of the
Tampa community and beyond.
We shall ask God's blessing for
all mankind May this be a year
in which hunger, frustration and
misunderstanding will be
replaced by the bounties of
earth's goodness, contentment
and genuine cooperation between
our fellow men.
L SHANA TOYA
TIKATEVU.
V SHALOM AL ISRAEL.
Rabbi Nathan Bryn. President
Tampa Rabbinical Association
Social Service
Slide Show
Tampa Jewish Social Service
(TJSSl announces that its slide
show presentation is now
complete and ready to be shared
with the community. The
presentation includes slides.
accompanied by a sound track. A
representative of TJSS will
answer any question about the
agency. The presentation deals
with all aspects of the agency,
including programs, services,
Russian resettlement and
volunteer programs.
Interested organizations
should call the office to schedule
a data for viewing this show.
Rabbi Bry
Rabbi Bryn has been in Tampa
for four years He and his wife.
Klla. have three children. I
a junior at Boston Unive:
David a junior at the Lubavitcha
Miami Beach and
.h grade student at
Hillel School who will shortly
ah.
Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood to Meet
On Thursday. Oct 4. at 7 30
p.m.. the Rodeph Sholom
-hood will have a meeting
and a program titled Financial
- Woman'
an emphasis on estate
planning
\- attorney, accountant and
ance consultant. who
.ate planning, will
nan who is
I in her financial future.
will follow this
minting being spon-
- red bv the Rachel Circle.
Rabbi Rickin
on Radio
Rubbi Lazar Rivkin. director of
Chabad House University of
rida. will be the guest
Sept 26. on radio station WDAE
witn host Rosemary liaddad.
The program will be broadcast
n Sept. 25 from 8 p.m. to
midnight The title of the show
will be The Sea Year and
mg
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swonn Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Robbi Nothonl
Services Friday, 8 p.m ; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily: morrJ
evening minyon Beginners' Tolmud Session followiri
morning services.
TEMPLE DAVID
^?5l 4215* Robbi Samuel Ma' nge,,^
Saturday, 9 o m Daily morning 0nd f "
, on
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885 3356 Allan Fo. President Services *irS! Oro third FrifoJ
each month a' the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola 8pm
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM (Conservative)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Robbi Mann i Son
Hozzor\ William Hauben Services Friday. 815pm, Saturcto?
a m Daily V.myan, 7 15a m
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Svann Avenue 876 2377 Robbi Frank Sundheim tSe,,
Friday 8pm
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center
Aprs 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar R ,.
USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenoe. Colle^l
i
follows 1
Werde Services Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbos mea
Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush follows services.
HULL
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida. 13422\
Crcle, Apt 121 988-7076 or 988-1 234* Rabbi Mark KramS
programs to be announced Shobbot Dinner and Service -61
- Sunday a m Bagel Brunch 11:30a.m.
Tampa Rosh Hashanah Schedule
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swann A.
Friday. Sec:
F FIST DAY
Saturday See:
2"
7.30 p.m.
E~. aosn Masnanah
21
8 Xa m
9a
10:30 a.m.
11 am.
11:30a m
11 5Ca -
Noon
Opening Service
Sachns Serice
- Reading
5e"*ion
" a'Service
Chiid-en s Ser.
Schedule o' Service
__ sd~e as Saturday
YOM KiPPUR DAY OP ATONEMENT
Friday, Sept. 28
Saturday Sept 29
Sunday Sept 30
SHABBATSHUVAH
SABBATH OF REPENTANCE
8.15 p.m. Evening Sens
10 a.m. Morning Se
CEMETERY SERVICE
10.30a m
Noon
Myrtle Hill Cerr
Rodepfi Sholom |
Cemetery
Sunday. Sept
Monday. Oct
30
S.-:a. E.e- no.- Sectempe' 30
Koi Nidreh
Sermon .
6.45p.m.
. 8p.m.
YOM KIPPUR
7pm
10a m
11 a.m.
Noon
2 p.m.
2.30 p.m.
3 p.m.
5.45 p.m.
6.45 p.m
Kol Nidre Service
Srtachant Service
Torah Service
Musal Service
Martyrology
Sermon
Yizkor-Memonal!
Minchah Service
Nieiah Service
Yom K'DDu'Da>. Monday. October 1
Opening Service 9 30 a.m.
Sac" I San 10 a m
Torah Reading n a m
Sermon \\ 30 a.m
YISKOR MEMORIAL SERVICE 12 15 pm
Musa'Se-. 12 45 pm
Children sSe'. :e :-i;es 3--2 2pm
Study Hour- Recess
Mmcra" Se'. ce 5.30 p.m.
Neiian C osmg Se-- 6 30 p.m
Maariv Service
Breax cas: Sponsored o> ida and Bamey Anton
Fnday. Sept 21
Saturday. Sept 22
Sunday. Sept 23
Sunday. Sept
Monday. Oct
Fnday. Sept 21
Saturday. Sept 22
Sunday. Sept 23
Friday. Sept 21
Saturday. Sept 22
Saturday. Sept 22
Sunday Sept 23
Sunday, Sept 30
Monday. Oct 1
Morning Service
Torah Service
Yiskor Service
Neilah Service
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avt
" ~ ~
8a -
10a m
10.30 a.m.
7 p.m.
8am
10a m.
10.30 a.m
11 a.m
CONGREGATION KOL AMI
Community Lodge
Waters Avenue at Ota
8pm
9 30 a.m.
8 p.m.
9 30 a.m.
EREVYOM KIPPUR
Kol Nidre Service
YOM KIPPUR
Erev Rosh Hashanah
Early Service
Torah Service
Sermon
Second Evening
Early Service
Torah Service
Sermon
Shofar Service
Erev Rosh Hashanah
Rosh Hashanah
Second Day
Second Day
Rosh Hashanah
7 p.m.
9 30a m
10.30 a.m
11 30 a.m.
5 30p.m
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI
3303 Swann Ave
ROSH HASHANAH
6 15 p.m. & 8:30 p.m.
10a.m.
1:30 p.m.
8 p.m
CEMETERY VISITATION
1 p.m.
2p.m.
YOM KIPPUR
6 15 p m and 8 30 p.m
10a.m.
12:30 p.m.
1 30 p.m.
2 30 p.m.
4 p.m.
5 30 p.m.
ZEDEK
Chndren'sSenic
Rabbi s Recepi*|
Myrtle HiH
Wood lawn
Koi Nidte
Morning Servic|
SCHZFTY
Creative Service
Children's Se*'
Afternoon Serve
Memorial and
Concluding
Services
Break-tne-Fasl
Friday. Sept. 21
Saturday, Sept. 22
Sunday, Sept 23
Sept 30
Oct. 1
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Canter (USF)
3645 Fletcher Ave
College Park Apts.
7:30 p.m. Erev Rosh H
10a.m. Rosh Hast
7:30p.m.
10 a.m RoshHasrii
Noon SholarSen*
Kol Nidre
Yiskor
Break-the-Fast
7:15p.m.
10a.m.
Noon
730 p.m.
HILLEL HOUSE
Jewish Student Center
University of South Florida
13422 VIliege circle. Apartment 121
(Holiday Services in University Canter Ballroom)
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM
2713 Bayshore Boulevard
Friday. Sept 21
Saturday, Sept 22
Saturday, Sept. 22
Sunday. Sept. 23
8 p.m.
10:30 a.m.
10:30a.m.
Rosh I
Rosh I
Rosh I
Friday. Sept. 21
Saturday. Sapt. 22
Sunday. Sept 23
ROSH HASHANAH
8 15 p.m
FIRST DAY
10a.m.
SECOND DAY
10a.m.
Evening Service
Shacharit Service
Shachant Service
(High Holiday Services at University Canter Ballroom)
YOM KIPPUR
Sunday. Sept. 30 Kol Nidre Pm
Monday. Oct. 1 Yom Kippur 10:30" m
Study and Discussion 4 p.m.
YieKorandNailah 5:30 P*


Victor Bienstock
U.S. Policy Ignores Our Own History
Iwish Cpl. Herb Nicksey, late
Connecticut National
were around today to
jind Secretary of State Vance
his self-righteous cohorts in
Bottom of an episode in
*r'ican history in this century
ch they might study for the
edent it establishes. Cpl.
jtsey was the oldest son of our
door neighbors, and I still
(ember hiffl in the campaign
and baggy uniform of the
Lhboy. limping around on
leave from the Punitive
edition which President
udrow Wilson sent into
in 1916 to destroy the
Edit forces that were attacking
lerican lives and property.
cretary of State Vance, a
vd. skilled lawyer and
er of the diplomatic
(lenient, might be able to find
ne real difference between an
jjerican President sending
Eerican troops into the
ritory of a neighboring
intry to prevent a loss of
kerican lives and property and
(Israeli Prime Minister sending
laeli troops into the territory of
ri^hboring country to prevent
li.ss of Israeli lives and
jmoity.
DON'T THINK he would
more than a hairline of
iterance. And if a great moral
llvi like President Wilson, with
visions of an international
and his Fourteen Points,
find the use of force not
jly justified, but required, then
smacks of hypocrisy for his
kctfwmni to condemn another
[lion for following the
[ils.mi.in example under almost
Vmicul circumstances.
ilii.' Punitive Expedition
leives scant mention in history
tlbouka today. The name of
hnchu Villa, which once spelled
nor to residents of the border
mh\ is. only a vague memory to
I"-1 Americans. But in 1915-16,
unilm Villa's forays across the
Jrder, pillaging and looting,
Jsllni),' cattle and horses from
plated Texas ranches, was news
i\or America, almost over-
l.ioVwiiig American interest
the Great War raging in
irope in which the United
ales would soon be involved.
lexico, in 1915, was in
pinpleu- political disarray as
Lebanon is today. A long -
standing regime had been top-
pled, a general detested in
Washington had seized power,
his rule was being challenged by
a loose coalition of generals, and
conditions in the country verged
on the anarchic.
AMERICANS lived and
worked in Mexico in danger of
their lives; there were numerous
cases of Americans being at-
tacked and killed. Mexican
bandits swooped across the long
frontier with impunity because
American forces were under
orders not to cross over into
Mexican territory, even in hot
pursuit, and the bandits knew
there was no Mexican govern-
ment able to subdue them.
President Wilson, recognizing
that there was no strong central
government in Mexico, appealed
directly to the Mexican people to
reestablish order, promising
America's moral support to any
elements seeking the reestablish-
ment of constitional government.
His appeal was coupled with the
warning that if they failed in this,
the United States "will be
constrained to decide what means
should be employed by the
United States in order to help
Mexico save herself and serve her
people."
WILSON'S appeal was
disregarded. U.S. border patrols
were strengthened, but the ban
on hot pursuit continued. Gen.
lluertas was toppled from the
presidency and Gen. Carranza
Continued on Page 10-
Tampa Cigar Executive
Morton Annis Sr. Dies
Morton L. Annis Sr., a retired
Tampa cigar company executive,
died Tuesday, Sept. 12. He was
02.
Annis of 2611 Bayshore Blvd.
wus the former president of
Gradiaz-Annis Co. Inc., and had
served as a board member and
senior vice president of General
Cigar Corp. of New York.
Gradiaz-Annis was sold in 1963
to the General Cigar Corp., which
is a division of the Culbro Corp.
of New York.
A native of New York City,
Annis had lived in Tampa for 57
yours and graduated from the
Wliurion School of Business. He
wan active in business and civic
ufluira in the Tampa community
and, before his retirement in
11)71, was known for bringing
great stature to the luxury cigar
field. His company manufactured
high-priced cigars including the
Iuiihius "Gold Label" cigar and
i lie Shakespeare lines.
In 1970, when rumors were
circulating that the Grandiaz-
Annis Division of the General
Cigar Corp. would close in
Tampa, he told members of the
press, "We were the first cigar
Temple David
A Conservative Synagogue
XOl S wan n A venae (at Melville)
invites the non-affiliated of the Jewish community
to join with us
in Membership and worship
during the High Holy Days
ROSHHASHANAH
Friday eve. Sept 21,7:30 p.m.
Saturday morning, Sept. 22,8:30 a.m.
Sermon at 10:45 a.m.
(Sunday, same as Saturday)
YOM KIPPUR Day of Atonement
Kol Nidre 7 p.m.
Yom Kippur Day Monday, Oct. 1 Services will begin at
18:30 a.m. and continue all day until dusk.
Yizkor memorial services Monday. 11:30 a.m.
Rabbi Samuel TTUUinQeR will chant the holiday
| musaf ana poesent a senmon At each senvice.
All services pe* to the public.
No tickets necessary.
We welcome y
3k. Mbm X~U, V**sW
551-4215 {9.Hfmmin %M, #*-
1771 Jasoaais &~m, &U*ooJiA~*dMU
254
manufacturing company to open
in Tampa (1886) and if I have
anyllung to do with it, it will be
the last to close."
In 1971, he resigned as senior
vice president of the New York -
based General Cigar Corp. and as
president of the Tampa Gradiaz-
Annis Division to devote more
time to his personal and other
business interests.
He was appointed as a
"lifetime consultant" for General
Cigar Corp.
Annis also served as a board
member of the University of
Tampa and as past president of
Temple Schaari Zedek.
He was active in breeding race
horses and had been an avid art
collector.
Annis had served as a major in
the U.S. Army and was a veteran
of World War II.
He is survived by his wife,
Marion R. Annis, a son, Morton
L. Annis Jr.: a daughter, Susan
Klu-eiis of Redington Beach: and
a brother, Dr. Leonard S. Annis
of Tampa.
B. Marion Reed Funeral Home
had charge of arrangements.
ANNII
Kunnral nervlce* for Morton L. A ml*
Si of -till buyhore Blvd.. were helc
Ihuiauuy. Sept. 13 at Temple Schaaral
/.o.l.k. .uuducled by Kabtol Fran* N.
Auncllielin. Honorary Pallbearer* were
in i..-un.,iil s. Annl*. Harold M.
IIvIm-iIh. Kol Wallace and Leon Stone.. A
vtaduuU'iM Wliarton School o( Buslnes*.
SI I Amu* *'a bom in New York City
tiri liaal lived In Tampa ilnce 1922 He
.,. pivaiilinl of UradlazAr.nl* Oom-
|..i;u l.i. ami a member of the board of
Uim'iWm hi ii.-m.Tal Cigar Co.. Inc. He
.,.- .. major kl the econd World War;
*j..\ imbI pivniuVnt of Temple Schaaral
A- |-.mi|u I'liiM-mily Survivor* Include
in* wile. M.iii.ni K. Aniila: a *on.
Morton I.. Anni*. Jr.. of Tampa: a
laughter, su.-jn Khren* of Kecungton
Ik-avtl, ami a brother. Dr. l-eonard 8.
minis of Tampa Friend* who wl*h may
make memorial gUU to the American
Cu.uer Society BUARloNREKD
Dial-a-Bus
For
Services
Through the cooperation of
Tampa Jewish Federation,
National Council of Jewish
Women and Congregations Beth
Israel. Rodeph Sholom and
Schaarai Zedek. the Chai Dial-a-
Bus will be available for trans-
portation to and from High
Holiday services on a "space
available" basis.
The deadline for Yom Kippur
reservations is Thursday, Sept.
27. The times listed below refer to
the trip for residents of the
Jewish Towers.
Dial-A-Bus
Through the cooperation of Tampa Jewish
Federation, National council of Jewish women and
congregations Beth Israel, Rodeph Sholom and
Schaarai zedek, the Chai Dial-a-Bus will be available
for transportation to and from High Holiday ser-
vices on a "space available" basis.
The deadline for Yom Kippur reservation isThurs-
day, Sept. 27. The times listed below refer to the
trip for residents of the Jewish Towers.
PJSV ROSH HASHANAH, FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 21:
Pick up from Return from
conaxeo*tlons
SetnKraM 7 50pm 945pm
Roaeoosnowm 7:4$ p.m. 10 pin.
senwraztdex 7 45pm 9 50 D.m
Hrst Day Rosn Hashanah. sat., Sept. 22
setnisraet 9 50am ip.m.
ooepr. snotom 950am i so p.m
Scnaaraiztde* 9 so am usopm
Please let us know if you are certain you will need the bus on
tto second day of Roth Haihaoah.
Reservations no later than Thursday. Sept. 27 for Yom Kippur
services.
Yom Kippur, Sunday, Sept SO
6.50 pm. MS P.m.
6. so p.m. 10 p.m.
7 50pm 950pm
Yom Kippur, Monday, Oct. 1
9 SO am 1p.m.
950am 190pm
9 50am 1250pm
rev
scnaar* Zeoe*
sethnraei
iKNMpn Shoiofn
scnaarau


lian of I ampa
a^HnSH
I
t
I
Victor Bienstock
U.S. Policy Ignores Our Own History
mJdbji
L .Itn Page 9
was recognized as head of the de
facto government. Pancho Villa,
one of Carranza's allies against
lluertas. with ambitions of his
own, turned on Carranza and on
the United States.
His forces began attacks on
Americans in Mexico and in
raids across the Rio Grande into
Texas. In January, 1916. VUlisla
forces intercepted a party of 17
American mining engineers
returning to the Chichuahua
state mines at the express in-
vitation of Gen. Carranza and
under his promise of protection,
robbed them and killed the entire
party.
Two months later, about 500 of
Villa's cavalrymen swept across
the border, attacked the weakly
garrisoned town of Columbus,
Tex., robbed, looted, raped and
pillaged and left 16 American
men, women and children dead.
THE United States could no
longer tolerate Villas raids
just as the Israelis could no
longer permit Palestine
Liberation Organization
terrorists some 60 years later to
attack Israeli towns and kill
Israelis. It became the first of-
ficial task of Newton D. Baker, a
professed pacifist, on taking
office as Secretary of War, to fire
off instructions to Maj. Gen.
Frederick Funs ton, the area
commander, to send a punitive
expedition into Mexico to destroy
the Villa forces. His instructions
were:
"You will promptly organize
an adequate military force of
troops under the command of
Brig. Gen. (John J.) Pershing
and will direct him to proceed
promptly across the border in
pursuit of the Mexican band
which attacked the town of
Columbus and the troops there
on the morning of the ninth
instant. These troops will be
withdrawn to American territory
as soon as the de facto govern-
ment of Mexico is able to relieve
them of their work. In any event,
the work of these troops will be
finished as soon as Villa band or
bands are known to be broken
up.'
Secretary Baker noted in
public announcements that the
President had stressed the
operation would be carried out
"with scrupulous regard for the
sovereignty of Mexico."
ON MARCH 16, 1916, the
advance units of "Black Jack"
Pershing s forces crossed the
border, and the last elements of
the expedition did not return to
United States soil until
February, 1917, having remained
on Mexican soil for 11 months
and having penetrated the
country to a draft's of 300 miles.
The American unns left Mexico
only after it was clear that the
Villista forces had been ef-
fectively destroyed, and Carranza
had substantially consolidated
his control over the country.
When the Pershing expedition
entered Mexico, Carranza
protested loud and long against
this violation of his country's
sovereignty although there was
strong suspicion that, secretly,
he welcomed the American
undertaking to destroy the
Villista threat his own troops
were unable to contain.
The Americans expected
cooperation from Carranza's
troops but never received it,
meeting instead with all sorts of
obstacles including blocking of
supplies and even false in-
formation on the location of Villa
strongholds. At one stage,
Carranza generals passed down
orders that the American
columns were to be blocked if
they moved in any direction
except northwards back towards

the border.
THERE ARE. naturally,
some differences between
the Villa scenario and the
current Lebanese situation
but not enough to render the
Wilsonian principle inapplicable.
Instead of a dissident Pancho
Villa, there are a Yasir Arafat
and the PLO engaged in the same
murderous activities against
Israel that Villa practiced against
the United States
Instead of a Carranza I
desperately trying to consolidate
his hold on the presidency and
the country, there is a Syrian -
controlled puppet regime which
has no authority and no control
over the country. Wilson's appeal
to the Mexicans was ignored. /
Begins appeal to the Lebanese
was rebuffed.
As the United States respected
the border with Mexico, so
Irsrael respected the border with
Lebanon until it realized, as the
Americans finally did, that
guerrilla, terror attacks could
only be prevented by reaching in
and destroying the attackers in
their hideouts. Most Lebanese
would be as happy as the Israelis
if the attacking power of the
PLO. which brought down the
democratic government of
Lebanon, were to be eliminated.
PERSHING'S expedition was
officially called "punitive." but it
was as "preemptive" as Israel's
attacks on the PLO in the
Lebanon in 1916. the word
"preemptive" was not in the
military lexicon, although the
concept was inscribed in the
military manuals. Pershing's
orders were not merely to punish
the bandits but to destroy them
so as to prevent future attacks.
That, too, is the function of the
Israeli forces carrying out actions
on Lebanese territory.
The United States had no
desire to compromise Mexican
sovereignty, and President
Wilson tried to get Gen.
Carranza's regime to assume
responsibility for order along the
international border, but
Carranza refused to negotiate
while American troops were on
Mexican soil.
Best wishes foe a yew of peace. pRoqaess and Renewal (or
you ano vour loveo ones anO foR all of isRael.
raiB m
AB & JCRI C*AVIS-WaSSRBRQR
Abb BEST WISHES FOR HAPPY.
AEAbTflY NEW TEAR TB BNE ANB Abb
Mort and Sara Richter
____Matthew, Daniel, David
Temple Terrace Hebrew school
wishes an parents and students
A Happy and Healthy New Year
Classes will commence on Oct. 21 For further information
Call 985-7926
suite 4
jonn r. Milam, Mb PA
Announces Opening of His Office For the
Practice of Family Medicine
village Plaza
12430 N. Dale Mabry
0y appointment
Dr. John r. Milam s office extends a special
962-1310
Htw Year erecting to the eiffljrejewlsh community
HAIRSTYLING
by
PRECISION CUT
"Our Name Is Our Work"
DittmanPttia
14631 North Neorasu Avenue Tampa. fit 55612
Phone 9715900
^/(rRJRNISHING
FURNISHINGS
<.g.mm.tg.Jl. "*****"******* ******
happy new yean
SpetMtm* m ALL TYPES Of CONCRETE WORK
'CXTL
uion raw tana
C0MMKIM MTDI mencoum
MMraM saxwuas wwuioub
SHCwfflM MMWArS COMCWTi RJMM
"StNCt 1W
707 HAVfS to IUT2
1961-420
MVDOT) TTOB mis'?
Or. and HIrs. Jeffrey mn
meRedith an6 law/Rene
happy holidays (oom
Kalupa's Bakery
P
*A
Roead fUiain CheJUb Heaj(
Bobka **- Oraage Spot*, (
Maedel Bread Bialy. EggaUchk Omioa!
Place your holiday orders now
All baked for you Parve from Kalupa's Bakery
3828 Neptune
Off 0All MA U T 15 l-O* 11
Does Your Mirror Tell a Tale
You'd Rather Not Hear?
Sculptured Nails by &**** v ,4>am
Until recently, the possibility of experiencing s return to t
youthful appearance was only s dream. Now Sculptured Nails by Ts
& Pam, is pleased to introduce you to the magic of ALOE LIFT. It cu I
take years off your life without surgery or chemical peel The uniqa
blend of proteins, vitamins, minerals and enzymes in the powder for-
mula, plus the incredible benefits of STABILIZED* ALOE VERA isj
Vitamin E, combine to alleviate common skin problems such a
wrinkles, age lines, blemishes, brown spots, crepey throat, drynessri |
flaking.
These actual photographs show you the visible difference after onh/i
few ALOE LIFT treatments.
Befi
An*
Sculptured Nails by Teresa & Pam is one of the very few salons l
using this special ALOE LIFT process and featuring AVA CABE|
ducts for skin, hair and health care. In addition to their famous ALOI
LI FT and nail sculpturing they also offer pedicuree, manicures id |
facials.
Let's face it whan you look younger, you'll feel younger Y#j
whole outlook on life can change and you will gain new confident*" I
you begin to enjoy a smoother, firmer skin and a glowing comP,"*-1
Sculptured Nails by Tereea A Pam, located at 1115* N. 30th Strait
Tampa offers free demonstrations of nail sculpturing and eveni*
exciting will give you a free ALOE LIFT demoiiatration. Just pWj
971-8326 to schedule your appointment and bring this article withy*|
You U leave with younger looking skin.
Sculptured Nails by Tereea A Para extend their greetings for*
py Jewiah New Year to the entire Jewiah community.
m\
A*


it. September 21.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Black-Jewish Rift Widening
ontinued from Page 7
lr i ha implication being that
gh pressure" was so strong
President to oust Young
Noting wanted to spare his
\ declared his Intentions to
Bgain, or any other
representative, in the future
I ipally this month
igned <>r not. as U.S.
I I, to the United
[>ns, u is Young's turn to
eaident of the Security
jcil, and since President
[., is delaying the appoint-
a successor, Young will
Inipleting his term;
lie expressed surprise at the
tent rift in Jewish Black
r>ns and got on the phone to
jational Association for the
In,lenient of Colored People,
Urban League, and Black
across the country.
s message to them was
\\, and double-edged: "We
that this event will not
cir exacerbate tensions be-
i the Black and Jewish com-
ities." At the same time,
Ig called for a summit con-
Tee between leaders of both
nunities.
SWS THAT Young was in
latest difficulty with the
lustration for speaking out
veign policy in terms not in
|tl with administration policy
first reported here. The
log between Terzi and
\\g on July 26 came to light
jse of Israel's complaint to
iale Department on the
that America had pledged
IfusG all official contact with
1*1.0 until the I'LO accepted
il's right to exist.
| came to light was that
u had not informed the
I lepartment or Secretary of
Cyrus Vance about the
meeting in Terzi's apartment.
This led to speculation about how
Israel knew of the meeting and to
further speculation that Mossad,
the Israeli Secret Service, had
shadowed Young en route to the
meeting.
Complicating the mattei
further was Young's confession
thai the meeting did, indeed,
occur, but that nothing "sub
Btantive" bad passed !>etween the
iwo men. a statement which the
State Department promptly
, Hashed around the world.
WHEN ISRAEL'S UN
Ambassador Yehudah Blum dip-
lomatically suggested that
Young's report of the mciing
was not entirely accurate and
that substantive discussion had,
in fact, laken place, two new
developments Followed:
Young admitted that the
I-i arli report was correel. At the
same i imc. he declared that his
meeting with Terzi was arranged
on bis own and that he did what
he did in the best interests of
mj country." Young also denied
I bat be had lied to President
Carter, Secretary of State Cyrus
\ ance and the Slate Department,
declaring, 1 didn't lie. I didn't
till I he whole truth."
Speculation became rampant
a! out just how Israeli Secret Ser-
vi.i personnel knew what had in
fact taken place between Terzi
and Young.
IN NEW YORK, Israel's Dep-
uty Prime Minister Yigal Yadin
categorically denied that Israeli
Secret Servicemen were involved.
calling it "rubbish." Thev are. he
said, given lar more credit for
undercover work than in f*|
the\ do. to which he added.
"unfortunately."
Young's meeting with the
Kuwaiti diplomat in his New
York apartment was presumably
U> discuss the Kuwait-sponsored
resolution in the United Nations
I,,i a lull dress debate on a Pales-
tinian state scheduled for Aug.
23. The debate was postponed
from July 31 on the request of the
United Slates, which has already
declared its intention ot vetoing
I be resolution.
$Aftew3Mr
Helen and Ben Greenbaum
and Family
Extend to the Entire Jewish Community
A Very Happy and Healthy New Year
"^x^***^** A happy new yeap to All fco^-^^x^"^*^
3M'& Mill Outlet
3646 Henderson Blvd.
TOWELS SHEETS COMFORTERS
YARNS NEEDLEPOINT
BEDLINENS
and Much More!
Israeli Needlepoint Canvas are in NOW
"Our Prices Are Always Sale Prices"
Lillian P. Zudar owner 876-9121
TOMMY ALLISON'S
Mini-Vaudeville Playhouse
A One-Man Concert
Will be Presented
Thursday, October 4,1979
8 p.m.
Come hear the rinky-tink piano as Tommy Allison brings
back those memory years in music. Sing along if you like.
Tommy sings songs from every period in the past 50s,
40s, 30s, Roaring 20s, Gay 90s. Banjo, Guitar and Humor
included. Come prepared to reminisce.
Tickets:
*3.50 Adults
2.50 Senior Citizens & Children
The people of
Southeast hope that
the blessings of health;
happiness and
prosperity will be yours
in the New tear.
nnan roe rmh
in**
Southeast Bank of Tampa
You can count on us.
11 North Morgan St., Tampa, Florida 33602 (813) 223-2346
|| Southeast Bank of Westshore
You can count on us.SM
4950 W. Kennedy Blvd., Tampa, Florida 33609. (813) 87&790.


?#*::
ji^ r^i.k Fbridm* of Tampa
Friday. September 21J
* ~
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