The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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:
AA00014305:00029

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisti Floridiar
. i Number 28
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 12,1979
frm Shochti
Price 35 Cents
but "flirts Ay
In London
i.u*f
l.r.
Tanks to Jordan
Raises Eyebrows
harges Counted
Jackson Diplomacy
iccn as One-Sided
^MF.SHA LAKE, N.Y. -
American Jewish leader
larged here that the Rev.
Jackson has
|hievously intruded into the
negotiations in the Mid-
tinder box area."
lold Forster, general
si of the Anti-Defamation
of B'nai B'rith, declared
"This self-appointed am-
dor began by agitating
Americans against Jews
llsrael in connection with
lassador Young's
pation. He is now adding to
erformance in the Middle
for the benefit of the
tinians, other Arabs and the
ISTER, speaking before
eague's Society of Fellows
van, Ulster and Orange
(ties at the Concord Hotel,
ed that "Jackson is em-
>ng transparent
utilizations in alleged
ication for Black concerns
| Palestinian issues."
Jackson asserts, for
" Forster said "that if
the Egyptian-Israeli treaty
negotiations come to a halt,
Arabs will then punish the U.S.
by cutting off oil supplies. Rev.
Jackson concludes that poor
Blacks in America will be the
first to suffer. Rev. Jackson
forgets that all Americans will
suffer if the Arab petro-powers
try to use oil to blackmail Israel
into submission."
The ADL official said Jackson
"implausibly castigates Israel for
trading with South Africa but
fails to add that the total Israeli
export to South Africa is one-
half of one percent. Compare this
to the Black African nations
which export eight times more to
South Africa than Israel. The
Reverend also ignores the fact
that Black African nations
import six times more products
from South Africa than Israel."
REV. JACKSON, Forster
said, cites as a reason for his
alleged concern with Mideast
problems that Blacks make up a
majority of American soldiers
and would therefore suffer
Continued on Page 10-A
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Israeli diplomatic circles
here have expressed grave
concern at Britain's
decision to sell Jordan 200
advanced Chieftain tanks,
some of which were
originally built for the
Shah's regime in Iran.
The tanks, worth about 200
million Pounds Sterling, are the
latest model of a fighting
machine which Britain had
originally hoped to sell to Israel.
She dropped the idea about 10
years ago as part of a ban on
arms sales to front line states in
the Arab-Israel conflict. Britain's
only restraint now is her declared
intention of not upsetting the
Middle East balance of power.
THE NEWS of the sale to
Jordan came as no surprise to
Israeli circles here since it had
been discussed by British dip-
lomats in Israel and the Israel
Defense Ministry. Even so,
Israeli sources say they are
worried about the deal because it
adds to the firepower of the Arab
states opposed to the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty and
because of Jordan's refusal to
enter the negotiations envisaged
in the Camp David agreements.
The Jordanian tanks are likely
to include some of 1,350 models
ordered by the Shah but can-
celled by the new Iranian govern-
ment. Several other countries are
understood to be interested in
purchasing some of them.
Meanwhile, in Washington, the
State Department said that "we
will continue to discuss with
Jordan" the delivery of tanks,
although King Hussein of Jordan
said on ABC-TV's Issues and
Answers program that his of-
ficials have told the U.S. govern-
ment "we are not interested" in
acquiring American M-60 tanks.
Pope Declares
Jews, Catholics Share
Concern Over Bigotry
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Pope John Paul II declared
here that Jews and Catho-
lics throughout the world
shared "a common de-
termination to reject all
forms of anti-Semitism and
discrimination."
The Pope's remarks came
at the end of a speech be-
fore a rain-drenched but en-
thusiastic crowd of 50,000
persons at Battery Park at
the southern tip of Man-
hattan in which he urged
the United States to con-
tinue its tradition as the
haven for the poor and the
oppressed.
WITH THE Statue of Liberty
and Ellis Island in the
background, the Pope said that
he had a special message for
"leaders of the Jewish com-
munity," including Mayor
Edward Koch who accompanied
the Pontiff throughout his two-
day visit to New York.
"As one who in my homeland
has shared the suffering of your
brethren, I greet you with the
word taken from the Hebrew
language: Shalom! Peace be with
you." The Pope, who recalled the
meeting he had in the Vatican
with world Jewish leaders, was
interrupted several times by
applause during his message to
Jewish leaders.
The Pope's full statement to
Pope John Paul II
Jewish leaders was:
"AND I address a special word
of greeting to the leaders of the
Jewish community whose
presence here honors me greatly.
A few months ago, I met with an
international group of Jewish
representatives in Rome. On that
occasion, recalling the initiatives
undertaken following the Second
Vatican Council under my
predecessor, Paul VI, I stated
Continued on Page 10-A
Tampa Federation Approves $17,383
To Resettle 30 Soviet Jews in 1980
sking ahead to the
hands of Jews expected to
I the Soviet Union in the
H months, the Tampa
F" Federation at its Sep-
;r board meeting agreed to
817,383.00 to resettle 30
duals locally between Oct. 1
ept. 30,1980.
is unusual act of "pre-
Hing was taken because
>s a deadline for ap-
rons for the block grant
available to the Council of
sn Federations (CJF)
11 the Department of
Education and Welfare.
Jewish Federation,.being
a member of the CJF and having
approved the $17,000 in its own
budget, will be eligible to receive
$27,000 through this grant.
Responding to an urgent
requesV from HIAS (Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society) the
national agency responsible for
resettlement, the Russian
Resettlement Committee headed
by Paula Zielonka, assured the
Federation that they could
manage the resettling of 30
people. The Committee, staffed
by the Tampa Jewish Social
Service personnel and a large
volunteer committee, has suc-
cessfully resettled 18 people in
the past six months.
The Russian Resettlement
Committee is involved in
providing housing, language
training, jobs, medical care,
transportation, children's ad-
justment, religious programs,
social and recreational programs,
as well as many other details
relating to the adjustment of a
newly arrived family. It is an-
ticipated that most of the new
arrivals will be "first degree"
relatives of those already in
Tampa mothers, fathers,
sisters, brothers and children.
Ben Greenbaum, Federation
president, charged the board
members to "accept their
responsibilities in relationship to
the need of increased campaign
results for the 1980 drive. We
must," he continued, "make the
total community aware of not
only our responsibilities to
resettle Russian Jews, but the
obligation we owe to our people in
Israel and throughout the world.
The Tampa Jewish community
must accept the challenge of a
campaign which asks more of us
than any other campaign in our
experience, and that means
raising more dollars."
Paula Zielonka, chairman of
the Russian Resettlement
Committee (photo by Audrey
Haubenstoch)


Pe2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
fnday.OcU**,
'SACS on the Boulevard'Is Thriving
Stumped for a present for your
third nephew or your favorite
great-aunt! Hard-pressed for
cash, too? The crafty older folks
of Hiflsborough County have just
the solution for you.
Clever wooden turn-handle
gadgets, lovely miniature
paintings, timely hand-made
clocks, painted porcelain pieces,
old-fashioned toys (they run
without electric!, handwoven
rugs, smart kitchen widgets,
costume and fancy jewelry,
clothes for everybody, and ac-
cessories for your favorite car
maniac are all available at
sensible prices at SACS on the
Boulevard, weekdays from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m.
Just open a month, the shop,
operated by older people in
Hillsborough County, is doing a
thriving business. SACS is an
acronym for the Senior Arts and
Crafts Shop located in the
Recreation Center at 214 North
Boulevard lone block from
Kennedy and the Tampa Bus
Line).
Run by and for people 55 and
older throughout the county, the
shop offers its nearly 80 different
senior craftspeople a chance to
sell their hand-made gift items
and receive 80 percent of the
selling price in return. "More
consignors and different crafts
are coming in every day," ac-
cording to the seniors who
volunteer to receive new mer-
chandise daily at SACS. "And
customers from Seffner to Texas
have bought presents for friends
(or themselves! here already."
adds the volunteer manager,
Elena Kellogg.
Co-sponsored by the City of
Tampa Recreation Department
and the countv-wide Senior
Citizens Project of the Jewish
Community Center, the senior
consignment shop receives seed-
money from an Older Americans
Act grant and space and utilities
from the city.
Rose Garden Ceremony
Holocaust Commission in Report
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
In solemn presentation
ceremonies in the Rose Garden of
the White House. President
Carter received the recom-
mendations of his Commission on
the Holocaust to commemorate
the Victims of the Nazis and
pledged his personal efforts to
help keep the civilized world
forever aware of it.
The President noted that the
84-page report comes at an
appropriate time.Yom Kip-
pur," and declared: "So I will
consider and respond personally
to this commission and the
people of our nation with my
personal prayer that the meaning
of this Holocaust shall be
transformed into a reaffirmation
of life
THE COMMISSION, headed
by author Elie Wiesel. recom-
mended the establishment of a
museum in Washington, con-
tinuing education programs and
annual days of remembrance for
the six million Jews and five
million non-Jews who perished in
the Holocaust.
Virtually all of the 34 members
of the commission and the 27
members of its advisory group
attended the ceremonies.
Wiesel took note of the current
threats to the Jewish People and
those made by the Nazis 10 years
before the Holocaust began
"Words must be taken
seriously."' he said. "We must
take seriously all those who
threaten the Jewish people today.
Jerusalem symbolizes our most
fervent hope."
HE NOTED that "10.000
human beings were being
murdered and burned every day"
in the death camps close to urban
centers during the Holocaust.
How was that possible?" he
asked. "We don't know the
answer. The commission believes
we must know the answer. The
commission believes we must
seek an answer." he said.
Carter, in his response, said
that those who perished in the
Holocaust were "victims of the
most unspeakable crimes in all
history." He said that all
civilized people must see to it
that "never again will the world
stand silent or look the other
way" at the "terrrible crime of
genocide."
Community I
Calendar ft
_____S
October
DC
Friday, Oct. 12
Condlelightmg Time 6:44 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Family Service and Consecration 8
p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Shemim Afzeret Service 8
p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Shemim Atzeret -8pm Chabad
House USF Shemmi Atzeret Services 7:30 p. m. Hillel Foundation
- USF Retreat at Chinsegut Hill
Saturday, Oct. 13
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Shachant Service 10a.m.; Yiskor 11
am ; Evening Service and Procession 8 p.m. Chabad House
service 7:30 am Evening Simcha* Torch Celebrotion and Festival
Congregation Beth Israe' Simcha' Torch Service 7 30 p.m.
Young Leadership Group i will meet
Sunday, Oct. 14
Congregation Rodeph Sho'om Shachorit Service 9 a.m. Chabad
House USF Simchat Torah Hakofot 10 a m. Hillel Foundation -
USF Simcha' Torah Celebration 8 p.m SchZ'ty Car Wash
Young Judea Kol Ami Group 7:30 p.m. Home of Michelle
Levme 4305 North Pork Dr Corrollwood Village
Monday, Oct. 15
Schoarai Zedek Executive Board Meeting noon
Tuesday, Oct. 16
ORT Boa-a meeting 9 a m.. Luncheon 11 ;30 a.m. Beth Israel
Sis'erhood 730 p.m. Progrom: "Jewish Identity" presented by
Tampa Jewish Social Service Congregation Rodeph Sholom -
Chavuroh Meeting in chapel
Wednesday, Oct. 17
JCC Food Co-Op 10 am to 12:30 p.m. Hodassah Meeting 11
a m. Temple David Sisterhood Sukkoth Lunch Meeting noon
Beth Israel Board 8 p.m. Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Board
Meeting Kol Ami Sisterhood Generol Meeting
Thursday, Oct. It
Hillel Schoo' Porents Board Meeting 9 30a.m. Hillel School Half
Day Congregation Beth Ivoel Lecture ond Discussion noon "Our
Jewish Roots" Reservations Please Jewish Community Center
Board 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Adult Bar/Bat
Mitzvah Class 8 p.m.
Friday, Oct. It
Condlelightmg time 6:37 p.m
Chobod House USF Wilderness Weekend Southeast Conference
of Jewish Students
Saturday, Oct. 20
Hodassah Ameet Group Theater Night 'The Fantasticks" at Tompa
Theater
Sunday, Oct. 21
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
gregation Kol Ami Board -8pm
Men's Club Breakfast Con-
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ulEv October 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

*\

-r^i
Carter Among 56 Named
For Nobel Peace Prize
COPENHAGEN (JTA) President Carter is one
of the 56 candidates for this year's Nobel Peace Prize for
his role in the Israeli Egyptian peace treaty, Norwegian
Nobel Institute director Jakob Sverdrup said. The winner
will be announced Nov. 17, and the presentation will take
place Dec. 10. The prize was awarded last year to Egyp-
tian President Anwar Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister
Menachem Begin for their roles in the Camp David agree-
ments .
HUM Foundation at the University of South Florida constructed a Sukkah for the
pool's weekly flea market. Amy Goldstein and Rabbi Mark Kram are the bees from
t Sukkah distributing apples and honey to Susan Agranoff and William Refua.
ioto by Cherie Diaz]

<&


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h*.

ORT to Sponsor
Movie for 500 Kids
Five hundred disadvantaged
and handicapped children will go
to the movies to see the film
"Gallant Bess" thanks to
Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation
through Training).
ORT is sponsoring the free
movie at the Hillsboro Theater on
Oct. 24, for children served by
Health and Rehabilitative
Services. This will provide a
cultural enrichment activity for
youth who are usually unable to
attend the movies. Local
businesses, professionals, and
citizens in the community
support this project by donating
$10 to purchase a book of movie
tickets, enabling underprivileged
children to see the film.
This wUl be the fifth year that
ORT has sponsored a movie for
underprivileged children. For
more information or to send 10
children to the movies, contact
Susan Rozanczyk.
Museum on the Mall ProgRAMS Set
The Scouts and Busch Gar-
dens' educational birds highlight
the live programs for the month
of October at the Hillsborough
County Department of Museums'
MOM (Museum on the Mall)
located in the Tampa Bay Center.
Programs for October include:
Saturday, Oct. 13, Busch Gar-
dens "Educational Birds," 1-4
p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 14, Doris
Mager, "Raptors: owls, eagles
and hawks," shows at 1 and 2
p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 21, Ralph Heath,
Jay Morris, Suncoast Seabird
Sanctuary, "Rescue and
Rehabilitation of Wild Birds," 1-
4 p.m.
Saturday. Oct. 27. Fred
Ackerman, Bill Ackerman,
"Comparative Techniques of
Early and Modem Day Nature
Photography," 1-4 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 28. Burt Gaude,
"Ornamental Fowl," 1-4 p.m.
\ckx Brunhild is playing the guitar and leading the singing for the first grade class in
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The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
F***y.Ocu*m.
A Peaceful Solution
Thanks everyone!
Thank you. Joel Kleg and family and Dr. Raymond
Shelton, Hfflsborough County Superintendent of Inatruction.
With cool head* and an attitude of mediation, the "hat
(problem' hat been resolved Three hat* were praaantad to Dr.
Shelton aa acceptable to Joel to wear to school and all three were
approved.
If more people tried to work out their problem* peaceably
instead of shouting tirades at one another, there would be much
fees iiinitoasanfnoas in this world, fewer lawsuit* and fewer
glaring headlines!
Thank you for finding a solution to what seemed
difficult situation.
a veryj
The Papal Message
There is no doubt of the impact that Pope John
Paul's visit to the United States has had on all
Americans, no matter what their faith. People are
reaching out for some sort of leadership they feel
they can trust.
Certainly, there is no such trust they any longer
believe they can have in their governmental leaders.
Nor, indeed, in the leaders of the nation's commerce
and industry that once made them the richest and
most powerful country on earth.
Right or wrong, the orchestration of Pope John
Paul's visit here showed him to be a man of benign,
beneficent power, and it is this that seems so at-
tractive to the masses of Americans
So far as the Jewish community is concerned,
there is little doubt that it also felt the warmth of his
feeling. Not even in the three-ring circus called the
United Nations did he shy away from reminiscing
about Auschwitz as a lesson in human morality in
that arena where things Jewish these days are reviled
and held in contempt.
Perhaps It is that the Pope understands that
history is consistent in this single lesson: Jews are
the harbinger of the future, and thus, such
humiliation as is currently being visited upon them
at the United Nations must be regarded as
humiliation-to-come in the not distant future for all
mankind by the forces of immorality that have seized
that body of world opinion and cynically twisted its
high ideals into a mockery of their original intent.
Auschwitz was the Pope's warning to the world,
and we are not a little frightened that, applaud him
roundly though they did, the nations of the world
still do not pay heed.
On Making Friends
Since people are inclined to seize upon the ac-
tions of individual Jews as characteristic of all Jews,
it would seem we must be especially careful in the
choice of actions that we make.
This is especially true in our prospensity for
adopting the high and the mighty as spokesmen for
our various causes. Beginning with the distinguished
journalist, Dorothy Thompson, our contemporary
history is rich in the experience of stellar per-
sonalities who took our money, spoke our sen-
timents, and then stuck a knife in our backs.
It is therefore with some degree of concern that
we note our most recent adoption: this time of movie
actress Jane Fonda and her husband, Tom Hay den,
as spokesmen in the cause of Israel.
It is comforting to hear Fonda talking about the
"invisible but far-reaching lobby for the interests of
Arab states and the Arab rich" in the United States.
But hers and her husband's political propensities are
in the end too volatile and, indeed, explosive for us to
rely upon.
Jewish Florxdiao
of Tamp
iptv
Business Office SsftS Henderson Blv Telephone 87i-*4f
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE 3HOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
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The Truth About Andrew YounA
JUST IMAGINE if "
American Jewish leader in a
political position comparable to
Andrew Young's had done what
Young did. Historically, there u
sufficiently vicious anti-Semitic
opinion floating around to
guarantee Jews that they will
always be put on the spit for the
alleged control they exeraae in
one area or another.
Were. aay. a Robert Strauss or,
even more to the point, a Henry
Kissinger in his heyday, to have |
acted like Young acted as UN
ambassador, the consequences
would hardly be a matter of
speculation.
I DO NOT raise the issue to
demonstrate that Jews are more
sophisticated politically than
Blacks are, or even more respon-
sible. That is seltevident, just as
the reasons for it, although
Mindlin
beside the point in this context,
are self-evident.
More at issue is that the double
standard here works a double dif-
ficulty. Equal access/equal op-
portunity in American society
today not only accepts far greater
levels of incompetence among the
disadvantaged in high places
2xto#r-foi/-k*Mive*
Si Louis Jewish Light
,' V..W______________________
BJBJBJSJBJsbw
be it politics or education or.
where else it also tolerate7
irritations and even daaca,,
incompetence for a far
time.
Andrew Young is a
example. I am sick and ti
those who criticize Young \
strangely-honed twcn
sword: one edge,
analytical and cutting
quick of his serious bread**
conduct in office; the
praiseworthy of his great L_
and, as I have already read,,
alleged genius.
THE PRAISE, of a
designed to blunt the
Given his personal,
partisan, the rest of
nation be damned kind oH
lomacy, he did a fine
job. That is why he was, and J
is, such a hero in Africa .
Araby. Why shouldn't be be?
As our UN ambassador, Ya
did not represent the U.S.
way these interests are detail
by those invested with the |
to formulate American d
What Young did was to i
a policy of his own parodi]
making, which happens to i
tail with the parochial puq
of the Third World. It is this tl
was, and still is, amateurish i
his performance: it is Ma
reduced to ra-ra-sis boom-t
The profound irony in
Young affair is that the <
now berates, indeed these i
exhorting them to atone fort
sins of Israel, are the very Jei
he would berate did they fun
in office as he functioned.
Young would have
them with "internatiol
Zionism," or some other
phrase so fashionable in Hm
.mhI Moscow, as we are forbid
now to charge him with j
sins except tangentially
EA EO forbids it.
THE TERRIBLE danger I
Young's incompetence we
call "talented"' and
genius" is that it sets a i
upon his head of our subrni*
to his homiletic peregrination
the same time that the adn
11 at ion pretends to havefiredk
for his tack of diplomacy.
In effect. Young is free tor
Continued on Page 13
Gil Sedan
On Coping With the Palestinians
Friday. October 12. 1979
Volume 1
21 TISHRI 5740
Number 28
JERUSALEM As
Israeli leaders spent more
and more time and energy
trying to cope with the
problem of three million
Palestinians beyond the
country's borders, they
were swiftly drifting away
from the nation's own
Palestinians, its Arab
citizens, those who once
upon a time were known as
"Israel's bridge to peace."
During the long years of a
state of war between Israel and
its Arab neighbors, Israeli Arabs
enjoyed the nickname. But since
peace was nowhere in sight, the
bridge was not of much use. Now
that peace is a reality, che bridge
slowly is collapsing, and the
almost 600.000 Arab citizens of
Israel are generally considered
more as a hazard than an asset.
ALMOST DAILY there are
signs and feelings of tension be-
tween the Jewish and Arab com-
munities, while the government
stands almost hopeless in the
face of the deterioration of
relations.
At the beginning of the year,
six Arab students were sus-
pended from their studies at
Hebrew University for a three-
month period because they
signed a petition supporting the
Palestine National Council, often
described as the Palestine
Liberation Organization parlia-
ment in exile, then convening in
Damascus.
At the same time, more
moderate" Arab students main-
tained close contacts with their
colleagues at the West Bank Bir
Zeit University, known as the
stronghold of the pro-PLO Arab
intelligentsia. Other students
went one step further and joined
the El Fatah terror organization.
Eight of them were recently sen-
tenced to prolonged jail periods.
LAST JUNE, villagers in the
usually peaceful village of
Meiliya. east of Nahariya.
clashed violently with police over
an attempt to pave a road
through the village to a new
Jewish settlement nearby. For
the first time since the establish-
ment of the State, rep-
resentatives of the 400.000
Bedouins of the Negev joined
Arabs of the north in nationalist
protests. The occasion wss s
government sponsored bill which
forced thousands of Bedouins
from the land they settled on to
make room for the new air fields.
In addition, last month. Gen.
Avigdor Ben Gal, commander of
the northern command likened
the Arabs of the Galilee to "a
cancerous growth in the body of
the State."
He denied, however, that I
had said this. As if to aggn
things, the government
promise appropriate con.
sat ions for large Arab famu'
recent price hikes, arguing*
as families whose heads did i
serve in the srmy they weril
entitled to the same
pensations.
DUE TO public criticism'
government changed
decision a few days later, I
damage was already done.
who argued that Arabs *
criininated against seiwfl
case as the perfect example
Under the circumstance*
was hardly a surprise to mt
young Arab declare on tele"
the following weekend: '
years, you (the Jewish
viewer) will hardly be
enter our village." 0n"
the bridge of peace was no*
insight.
The situation re*"*1'',.
than ever gap between the '
expectations and the
reality, a gap that
following the Six-Day W r.
that point, Israel's Arao
constituted s Proble"v
population had no uttf"
elite per se. ss most of
Lgenuta had fled duringJ
War of Independence njH
population far utnumDn
Oo.tiwede.Psr'


October 12,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

se boys are climbing the new cargo net which will build upper body and upper arm
igth.
.M
Vrth grade students are shown climbing on the new athletic equipment at Hillel
\ool. This equipment was purchased by monies raised by the students tasty ear-
th these 12-foot structures will be used by Grades 1 through 8 in their fitness
hrams. Use of the tire obstacle and cargo net will help increase endurance and
fity. ^^
m
v
fff(t
<

Register Now for JCC Basketball-<
Once again, if you're 18 or
over, it's time to get out your
sneakers. Registration ends at 9
p.m., Oct. 15 for the JCC Men's
Basketball League. The league
will be limited to six teams, with
all games on Wednesday
evenings.
To assure you or your team a
spot in the league, contact Danny
Thro at the JCC before deadline
time.
There will be a 10 game season,
plus a three-game championship
series. All available players will
play at least one-quarter of each
game. Pre-registered teams are
limited to a maximum roster of
eight.
JCC Pre-School Announcements
Openings are still available at
the JCC Pre-School for three and
four-year-olds and extended day.
Waiting list applications are
being accepted for the two-year-
olds. For further information,
contact Early Childhood
Director, Barbara Richman.
Michelle Unterberger, JCC
Pre-School head teacher, has
organized some special events for
the fall term A field trip to
Riverfront Park for the Yellow,
Green, Blue and Red Rooms was
taken Sept. 28; an expedition to
one of Tampa Theater's
Children's Productions of "Willy -
Wonka" for the Yellow, Green,
Blue and Red Rooms on Oct.
27th, and a performance by the .
magician, Sondini for the entire
school.
Playground Work Day will be;
held Sunday, Oct. 28, from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Parents and friends are
invited to help maintenance
supervisor, Don Fisher, replace
the carpeting on the free-form
play structure, which was built
by parents three years ago. Rain
date will be Nov. 4. Contact
Barbara Richman to sign up.
Seniors Set Sunday Dance
Remember those sweet
saxophone sounds, that graceful
piano music, the thrill of a live
orchestra playing "your kind of
music?"
Special Program
Set for Seniors
The Senior Citizens Project of
the Jewish Community Center
will sponsor a program on
Wednesday, Oct. 17, at 2 p.m.
showing how problems with
neighbors, landlords or tenants,
family members, friends, and
even spouses can be handled with
a third person mediating.
"Our success rate is so high, 86
percent, it seems everyone should
make themselves aware of the
Citizens Dispute Settlement
program," says Dwight Becker,
staff of the CDS project in
Tampa.
"Stress from changes in family
life, health or finances can cause
lots of problems for older
people," according to Donna
Davis, coordinator of the Senior
Citizen Project.
If you're 60 or older, you'll
enjoy that music again at the
Seniors Sunday Dance, Oct. 21
from 2 to 5 p in. at th- Jewish
Community Center.
Come alone or with friends to
dance, to socialize, or just to tap
your feet and enjoy the party
while Marilyn Morse's Orchestra
plays "golden oldies" songs in
the Lawrence Welk style.
Yoga to Relax
Some more great classes:
Experience a wide variety of
hatha yoga postures and
breathing exercises as well as
meditation and deep relaxation
techniques.
Learn to use these techniques
and be happy with the quality of
your life.
Come on an empty stomach,
dressed in loose comfortable
clothes with a mat or pillow.
Register by Monday, Oct. 15
8 week class.
Wednesday, Oct. 17, 9:30 a.m.
Monday, Oct. 22, 7 p.m.
Noah's Ark Massage cu>88
Noah's Ark's first voyage was
a total success. So successful in
fact that we are having a
Tween Noah's Ark
7-8:30 p.m.
And
Teen Noah's Ark
8:30-10 p.m.
All the same great times.
Remember, this is your room, let
us know your ideas.
After a day of work either on
the job or at home, unwind, relax,
and learn the proper method of
massage. We now have a
registered massage therapist.
Learn introduction to massage,
basic anatomy, physiology,
massage, practical application.
This is a 10 week program.
Classes start Tuesday, Oct. 23
at 9 a.m. and 7 p.m.
fc.
STRONG VISION CNTfl
The unique Eye Boutique
10% off prescription eyeglasses or contact lenses
Jill Strong
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985-6941
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9k OHM
By LESLIE AI DM AN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Security Committee Rejects Sinai PlaB
K^/^y v/%**. *v ... iL_ monitoring Innu>r. _u, .
JERUSALEM The Knesset's Foreign Affairs
and Security Committee
unanimously rejected the
agreement worked
Washington
two weeks ago for
Tonight is a very special evening at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. Not only is it the first family worship service of the
year (coincidingwith the festival of Simchat Torah) but also, all
of the new children of the religious school will be welcomed with
the ceremony of consecration. In celebration of Simchat Torah,
everyone can participate in the traditional Hakkafot (encircling)
Ceremony as all march around the Temple following the Torah
and singing. In addition, birthday blessings for the months of
August, September, and October will be given. As the mother of
a child who began Sunday school this year in the kindergarten
class (thus will be consecrated) and who has an August birthday
(thus will receive his birthday blessing), I get goose bumps just
thinking about what a special nijrht and wonderful memory this
Sabbath service will be for him! Sponsoring the oneg ahabbat
following services will be the third and eighth grades of the
religious school with these mothers in charge: Judy Plavnick,
Elbe Tepper, Rheda Bloom, Carla Goldman, Adrknne Golub,
and Sandy Bunkin.
Congratulations to Shari Stupp, daughter of Elaine and Mort
Stupp, who was recently pledged into Delta Phi Epsilon sorority
at the University of Florida, in Gainesville. Shari, a graduate of
Plant High, is a freshman at U. of Fla.
Three cheers for Fredda Brinen, daughter of Trudy and Phil
Brinen, who pledged Alpha Delta Phi Sorority at the University
of Florida where she is a freshman Fredda's brother, Jeff, is a
senior at the U. of Fla. Their older sister, Robyn, will be moving
to Atlanta soon and hopes to be working in her field of nursing.
Many disadvantaged children in Hillsborough County look
forward to Wednesday morning. Oct. 24, when Women's
American ORT will once again be holding its annual film
festival. Through donations from local businesses, ORT is able
to take over 800 children (recommended through the Health and
Rehabilitative Services Agency (to a morning at the movies
being held at the Hillsborough Cinema. At the same time, the
organization is raising funds for EPIC (Earning Power
Improvement Courses) which are quick study and refresher
classes available through ORT technical schools all over the
world. Doing a splendid job as chairwoman for this massive
fundraiser for the Tampa Evening Chapter of ORT is Suzie
Rozanczyk.
Sunday, Oct. 7, the Tampa Symphony held an exciting fund-
raiser to benefit the Florida Gulf Coast Symphony. Over 1,000
joggers participated in either a 10,000 meter race (sponsored by
Robinson's Department Stores) or the 1-mile Fun Run (spon-
sored by the First National Bank of Tampa). President-elect of
the Symphony Guild, Beth Mellman, was race coordinator, Bev
Laming was co-chairman, and also on their committee were Don
Mellman, Jane Roaenthal, and Maxlne and Marty Solomon. T
shirts were given to all of the participants, and trophies and
ribbons were presented to the top finishers in the various age
groups at an award ceremony following the races.
We've just learned that Elaine Fantle Snimberg and Dr.
Dore Beach have signed a contract with Prentice-Hall for their
book, Double-Career Marriage. Congratulations Elaine and
Dore!
Newly elected president of Congregation Beth Israel's Men's
Club, Jack Chernoff, announces these exciting and stimulating
programs coming up, so members mark them on your
calendars:
On Wednesday evening, Nov. 7, Mrs. Malka Wards will
discuss the role of the Jewish woman in everyday life. And on
Saturday evening, Dec. 8, the Arthur Murray Dancers will
delight those in attendance with all of the latest dances plus
lessons for the young at heart. So bring along your dancing
shoes and enjoy this fun evening beginning at 9 p.m. at the
synagogue.
A new slate of officers has been presented to the Tampa
chapter of B'nai B'rith and will be voted on at the general
meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 30. Those running for a term of one
year are: president, Marc Perkins; vice presidents, Jeff Miller,
Glenn Runyan, BUI Hirshberg and Roy Kaplan; secretary, Bob
Blackburn; financial secretary, Jay Markowitz and treasurer
Ben Gut kin.
This is the first permanent slate in sometime (for the past year
the officers were holding only temporary positions) so, the newly
reorganized chapter of B'nai B'rith is quite excited about this
excellent slate.
Meet Marietta and Robert Karp who moved to the Temple
Terrace area a year ago from Birmingham, Ala. Also in the Karp
family are three children, seven-year-old Anaire, six-year-old
David, and five-year-old Debby Rachael. Robert is a urologist in
private practice in Brandon. He attended the University of
Chicago Medical School, and it was here that Robert and
Mariella met. Marietta is from Colombia, South America and
taught Spanish in Colombia for a while. She attends the
University of South Florida where she is studying for a degree in
psychology. The Karps belong to Congregation Kol Ami, and
Mariella is a member of ORT. In their spare time, they like to do
things as a family such as pirn icing, reading, and playing tennis.
We are so glad you're here in Tampa now!
Until next week....
Letters to the Editor
Editor's Note: When Sgt. Bass was sent overseas, we
published his letter in hopes that some of our readers would
respond to his request for "Jewish contact:' Minnie Fosner,
president of the Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary did so, and the
response is printed here along with a letter from Mrs. Posner.
We are happy to announce that "The Jewish Flondnn of
Tampa" is being set to Sgt. Bass compliments of the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian of Tampa:
Some time late in August I had the pleasure of being in your
office having a discussion on some publicity for the Albert
SnoviJTuxiliary 373 of Jewish War^Veterans of Tampa
While I was there you received a post card from a service man
who was being shipped overseas.
Well, to make a long story short, I sent him a New Year s
greeting card on behalf of the auxiliary and myself.
In turn here is the letter he sent to me. It sure is gratifying to
me being able to make someone so happy.
sin cere ly yours,
MINNIE POSNER, PRESIDENT
Albert AronovHx (Aux 375)
Dear Mrs. Posner,
You cannot imagine how nice it was to receive New Year's
greetings from a friendly Jew from Tampa. Thank you and all
the ladies in the JWVA 373. And on behalf of the entire Jewish
military community at Aviano, Italy, (five people) I wish all oi
you a happy and healthy New Year.
Since there are so few of us here, there is no organized Jewish
activity and no Jewish services are held in the chapel. I am told
that a rabbi comes to Aviano once every two months, but since I
have only been here five weeks, I have not met him yet.
This means, of course, that we five Jews are on our own so far
as Friday night services are concerned, or holiday celebrations.
Since I am the top ranking male of the five Jews, I have been
appointed the Lay Leader of the "Jewish Community.'" Any
news of Florida or care packages you send will be share by all of
us, and very much appreciated.
When we were stationed at Clark Air Base in the Philippines
and starved for some bagels and lox, we had the good fortune to
be "adopted" by a temple sisterhood in New Jersey, and they
brightened our day and lightened our homesickness with the
package of matzoh and macaroons and nuts and cans of chicken
soup with matza balls they sent us in time for Passover use.
More than the matza balls, however, was the kind thought that
came with them.
We five meet on Friday nights and talk of home. Any
newspaper or other news from America would be welcomed and
shared by all. Although I am the only one from Tampa, two
others are from Florida (Ocala and Jacksonville) and the other
two are from New York.
So, Mrs. Posner, thank you again for your card, and thank
you and the ladies in advance for anything you send to us in
Italy to remind us we are Jews.
Shalom
LEONARD L. BASS
40 CAMS Box 1214
APON.Y. 09293
26 Sept 79
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa:
I was up most of the night last
night. So, my friends would say
She's always worrying about
something. With whom, I'm not
sure, but 1 feel compelled to share
why I was so restless. It was the
community that kept me up
my conscience, my skepticism,
my fears, concern and hope.
I spent the early part of the
day pondering over and reading
material concerning Russian
Jewry. I knew I would be at-
tending the Federation Board
meeting in the evening at which
the question concerning
Federation allocating 117,383.00
for the resettlement of 30 Russian
Jews in Tampa would be
discussed. As a member of the
executive board, I had already
been exposed to the information
and had wrestled with this once
before. The second time around
was not easier.
Why was there any hesitation
on anyone's part? Why not bring
them all? Flashes of the people on
boats waiting to be let into a
country; the children, the aged,
the sick memories of the chill
of Yad Vashem. Children too
cramped in Tampa in Hillel
School; group sessions in social
service in quarters that are too
small; a widow desperately in
need of counseling; an aged
person in need of a hot meal, a
teenager in need of a place to go,
a sick man in need of a Jewish
nursing home, the Statue of
Liberty, now that's a weird one
or is it? I've studied about
HI AS and the question of
whether or not Russian Jews
should go to Israel or America.
That is not my decision. I could
help make that decision, but I do
not hold that position.
Why am I so plagued?
Because, I also see flashes of
solicitations listening to
speakers time after time
caring so much during a
solicitation, but fearful of being
too pushy wanting desperately
to have the ability to warmly
convey and convince others of the
need. I am plagued because I
know peace will cost 4 billion
dollars to Israel. I know I will be
asked to ask if you would con-
sider more yes you yes me
yes everybody. How can I
dare? Inflation, recession,
unemployment. I don't know, but
I do know that which plagued me
all night the visions of reality
are awesome.
"It's a life a Jewish life. We
must help." The hope is alive
that we the community will help.
We will help the Russian Jews.
We will help the Israeli Jews. We
will help the Tampa Jews.
Tampa Jewish Federation
Board voted hopefully last night,
a little emotionally, too. I hope
realistically. 1 just wanted you to
know.
HOPE BARNETT
(Hope Burnett is secretary of the
Board of Tampa Jewish
Federation. >
monitoring Israel's wiu
from Sinai and decided^
the matter with Prime Mi
Menachem Begin for clarifi
and possible changes.
The volatile reaction folio
briefing by Foreign Mi
Moshe Dyan who, along
Defense Minister Ezer Weir
hammered out the arran,
in a series of meetings
Secretary of State Cyrus Vi
and Egyptian Defense Mi
Kamal Hassan Ali. It is n
to approval by the
governments.
BUT THE angry obje_
raised in the Knesset common
and by a number of mil
during a heated debate _
Cabinet have cast doubt on i
final outcome.
The consensus of the__
body, after hearing Day in,.
that the interim moniti
agreement in Sinai "devii
from the peace agreement
forecasts trouble."
The committee contended I
the small American civ
group maintaining surveilli
Sinai cannot fulfill the fun
of the multi-national force i
the U.S. was supposed
assemble under the prov
of the Israeli-Egyptian
treaty.
The committee designated 1
chairman, Moshe ArensofI
and another member, Ye
Ben Meir of the Na
Religious Party, to bring
views before Begin.
DYAN BRIEFED the
Minister on the plan, and
presumably endorsed it. Bi
Cabinet meeting reached
conclusions and adjourned;
an angry exchange bet
Dayan and his critics.
Cabinet is expected to con
its discussion at its next sessioal
Dayan outlined the
points of the Washing
agreement: There wil
American aerial reconna
combined with joint Israeli i
Egyptian patrols in the
buffer zone; the Americans i
continue manning their (
Supervisory Organizst
(UNTSO) will continue
present limited functions.
Dayan said these pr
conclusions have yet
finalized in further talks I
the U.S. and the UN Secra
DAYAN ARGUED
Cabinet and before the
committee that although
agreement was in esseno
temporary arrangeme
represented a very sigmi
advance in the American |
which had been to rely
early warning stations in i
and the United Nations
TSO, a condition unacceptable^
Israel.
Some ministers accused
Egyptians of retreating
agreement reached bst
Begin and President
Sadat at their summit me
Haifa last month, nan
the joint patrols would covers
limited forces zone, as well u
buffer zone.
Others complained
whatever was worked <
Washington was framed
protocol or memorandum i
than an ironclad agreement.
ARENS. who talked,
reporters after the meeting c
Knesset committee,
that the agreement
provide Israel with
proof that we will -
display the world in case tie* |
a violation."
conU
would
"posi
be a*1
MOONLIGHT
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Everyday A Weeks**
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Sri tain Humiliated Refugees
HUDASAVORAY
ton Chronicle Syndicate
ILBOURNE, Australia -
ok just published here,
The Dunera Internees,
oused widespread public
and received exceptional
ge in the media.
book, written by Benzion
a veteran Zionist leader
kstralia who was actively
[red, tells the story of what
ublishers call "one of the
despicable incidents ever
grated in World War II to
nenf the 'British Lion.' '
July. 1940, HMS Dunera, a
converted troopship, left
nd for Australia, where she
two months later, with a
i cargo of some 2,460 men.
3Y WERE mostly Jews
earlier fled to England
; sanctuary from Nazi
ssion and extermination,
[ great number had lost their
> families in Nazi Europe.
apted by Patkin's book,
Australian media has taken
hardly known episode in
Jian history by publishing
news with prominent
Jians retelling their ex-
Ices of extreme hardship
resulting from the enormous
blunder of the British and
Australian Governments of the
time.
The Dunera refugees were the
victims of the tide which swept
Britain in June, 1940 when
France fell, and an invasion of the
country seemed imminent.
Anyone with a German name,
or German or Austrian-born, was
regarded as a "security risk" by
the British authorities. With the
agreement of Mr. (later Sir)
Robert Menzies, who was then
the Australian Prime Minister,
the "Dunera" internees were sent
j to Australia for the duration of
the war.
THE JEWISH refugees were
deceived even before they
boarded the ship. They were told
that they would sail to Canada in
a convoy which would include
wives and children. HMS Dunera
sailed without naval protection,
and wives and children were left
behind.
The humiliating and cruel
i treatment they received from the
British officers and soldwrs on
board HMS Dunera, together
with the overcrowded living
conditions, reminded the Jews of
their sufferings under the Nazis.
Carter Aides Backtrack
Although the British
Government apologized for this
treatment in 1941, the refugees
remained interned for years in
Australia.
Ironically, the ship was saved
from almost certain sinking by
German submarines because the
British threw overboard the
'?'"SP8' suitcases containing
their letters, written in German.
WHEN THE exhausted and
bedraggled Jewish refugees
eventually landed, Sydney
newspapers of the time greeted
them with such headlines as,
"These men are dangerous," and
"Captured Germans arrive."
Many of the Dunera refugees
had been in the front rank as
intellectuals, civic officials,
professors, lawyers or in other
occupations. Since the war years,
they have made very great
contributions to nearly all fields
of Australian endeavor and to the
Jewish community.
Through the help of the author,
who at the time was the secretary
of the Zionist Federation of
Australia, many of the refugees
received "certificates" to settle in
what was then Palestine, and i
they are now citizens of Israel.
About 1,000 stayed in
Australia, and many others are
living in different parts of the |
world.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
COME CELEBRATE SUNDAY WITH US
Starting Sunday, Oct. 21 at noon

GRADES 1-3 GRADES 4-5 I GRADES 6-7-8 I GRADES 9-12
12-1 cooking Sports for I Fun Drama
1-2 Sports For Fun cooking Drama Photography
2:30-3:30 Photography Drama Arts/ crafts Disco
3:30-4:30 Drama Arts/ Crafts DISCO sports For Fun
4:30-5 Baton Lounge Lounge Lounge J
Our teachers are all professionals, we have an Arthur Murray In-
structor, Paul Joseph; an arts and crafts and creative cookery
instructor, Jerri Davls-wasserberger and two drama instructors
from the Enchanted Family Mime Troupe.
we have baton to help cheer your sports teams to victory.
we need YOU The program Is the first stage, It is good we
need you to make it greati sign up now for your favorite class.

ith
LSHINGTON (JTA) -
Carter Administration
)i iy backtracked on a
on President Carter and his
Dal aides took at the Cam
meetings last year wit
nee to Jews as individuals
land on the West Bank
laza Strip.
^eli Foreign Minister Moshe
said that at Camp David
Americans raised objections
vish settlements in those
Dries but none on in-
Is buying land. The U.S.,
said, found "nothing
with individuals" buying
>ui now that we are doing
hear it the other way
IFORE DAYAN'S remarks
press conference here, State
ftment spokesman Hodding
said the Israel Cabinet
an lifting the 12-year ban on
duals buying land, violated
spirit" of the Camp David
ts and raised difficulties in
pace process. Now, Carter is
the understanding at
David was in the context
e Palestinians and Jor-
Ins joining in the
sions.
Camp David," he said,
three leaders (President
r Premier Menachem Begin
I President Anwar Sadat)
on a mechanism for
lishing the final status of
I territories. The mechanism
for going through
Rations which should in-
representatives of the
inians. Those negotiations
begun. We >?c 4k
tinians and Jordanians will
bem.
[e hope the negotiations will
lout an agreed legal
work establishing new life
aese territories for
lishing how life in these
fories, including land
snip, is to be run. We
N unilateral actions which
lice the outcome of these
ations or which make the
ct of these negotiations
lifficult."
3D DIRECTLY if Dayan
^represented the U.S. by
esentation that the VS.
reed to individuals buying
parter replied: "It does not
m any case what may or
not have been expressed
la preferable outcome for
ssition of land. What was
ely envisaged was that the
fie would not be prejudiced
fividual actions but would
Ermined by joint actions in
Negotiating process, in-
Israelis, Palestinians,
>">ns and Egyptians.
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY OF FLORIDA:
Until March 8,1978,1 was President Carter's liaison to the American Jewish com-
munity and Deputy Assistant to the President, high honors I gave up rather than function
in an environment hostile to the best interests of Israel and to supporters of Israel here at
home.
I resigned because I could no longer support policies that had become a threat to the
security of Israel and damaging to the special relationship of Israel and the United States.
I regret only that I did not resign sooner. As early as March, 1977, the President en-
dorsed creation of a Palestinian homeland. Recently, in a gross misunderstanding of
history and the meaning of two social movements, he equated the Civil Rights Movement
of the United States with the Palestinian Liberation Movement. In between, he has pic-
tured Israel and its leaders, over and over again, as obstacles to lasting peace.
He has helped isolate Israel even as he has protested his "friendship." Jews every-
where will long pay for that kind of friendship. Let us not passively accept it.
I cannot support Jimmy Carter for renomination. On October 13th, in the Florida
caucuses, I hope you will not either. We have a choice and it should be an easy one. For
seventeen years in the United States Senate, Ted Kennedy has been a consistent and stal-
wart friend of Israel, in word and deed. He has never cast a bad vote against Israel. His
record is perfect.
In 1976,1 had the honor of writing the Mid-East Israel plank in the Democratic
National platform. I hoped, in the interest of democracy and justice, that it would be im-
plemented by Jimmy Carter. I know now that it will not be, ever, the real policy of the Car-
ter administration.
I urge you to vote on October 13th for those delegates pledged to Senator Ted Ken-
nedy. It would be a mitzvah.
Warmest wishes for a healthy and happy New Year.
MarkA.Siegel
ATTEND THE HILLSBOROUCH COUNTY CAUCUS:
TIME: October 13,1979,11 a.m.
Place: Hillsborough county Courthouse, Third Floor, Auditorium
u k ,h Kl OKIDA FOR KENNEDY COMMITTEE and not authorised by any candidate. A copy of oor report i. filed with ..d
".iUbtef or purcna.e from the F.E.C. W^. D.C


P*e8
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Friday, Octo^ i?|
Why We Shouldn't Talk With The PLO
The following memo on "Talk-
ing with the PLO" was produced
by the Conference of Presidents
The Tampa Jeuish Federation
Community Relations Committee
has asked "The Jewish
Floridian" to reproduce the
information.
Q. Whv shouldn't the United
States deal with the PLO'
What s wrong with talking"
A. Nothing is wrong with
talking. But we should be talking
to the Palestinian Arabs residing
in the West Bank and Gaza, not
to the PLO.
Q. Is there reallv a difference
between the Palestinian Arabs
and the PLO?
A. AD the difference in the
world. The Arabs of the West
Bank and Gaza are peaceful
residents who have demonstrated
that they are prepared to live in
peace with Israel. The PLOs
singular aim is the destruction of
Israel. No state should be asked
to deal with any country or
organization whose public
purpose is to liquidate that state.
Q. How did the Palestinian
Arab*, of the West Bank and
Gaza come under Israel's juris-
diction in the first place?
A. On the day when the
world s only Jewish state was
created in 1948. it was invaded by
seven Arab states. While they
did not succeed in destroying
Israel. Jordan did succeed in
occupying the West Bank: Egypt
occupied Gaza. In 1967. when the
same Arab states again at-
tempted to liquidate Israel.
Jordan was forced to retreat from
the West Bank and Egypt from
Gaza. Since then, both territories
have been administered by Israel
It is noteworthy that in all the
years Jordan occupied the \Nest
Bank and Egypt controlled Gaza,
no attempt was ever made to
establish a Palestinian state
Q. What about the human
rights of the Palestinians?
A. It is cynicism of a very high
order for Arab states to complain
about the human rights of the
West Bank-Gaza residents while
slavery still exists in Saudi
Arabia and freedom is unknown
anywhere in the Middle East out-
side of Israel.
In the 12 years of Israeli ad-
ministration of these territories.
the Arab residents have pros-
pered economically as never
before: health has improved and
longevity has increased
dramatically; education has
become universal; local elections
w ith universal suffrage have been
At UNations
Pope Recalls Tragedy of Auschwitz
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS Pope John Paul II. in a major
address to the United Nations
General Assembly, called for a
comprehensive settlement of the
Middle East conflict, implied
approval of the Israeli-Egyptian
peace agreement and declared
that a peace settlement cannot
fail to include the consideration
and just settlement of the
Palestinian question.'
He also spoke on behalf of the
territorial integrity and
tranquility of Lebanon and
reiterated the Vatican s position
on Jerusalem, calling for a
'special statute for that city
EARLi' IN his speech, which
he delivered in English, the Pope
recalled his recent visit to the
former Auschwitz death camp
and urged that everything that
recalls those horrible experiences
should disappear forever
from the lives of nations and
states, everything that is a
continuation of those experiences
only in different forms .
He also declared that "All
human beings in every nation
and country should be able to
enjoy their full rights under any
political regime or system.'"
In his remarks on the Middle
East, the Pope said: "It is my
fervent hope that a solution also
to the Middle East crises may
draw nearer. While being
prepared to recognize the value of
any concrete step or attempt
made to settle the conflict. I want
to recall that it would have no
value if it did not truly represent
the 'first stone' of a general,
overall peace in the area, a peace
that, being necessarily based on
equitable recognition of the
rights of all. cannot fail to include
consideration and just settlement
of the Palestinian question."
THE POPE said. Connected
with this question is that of the
tranquility. independence and
territorial integrity of Lebanon
within the formula that made it
an example of peaceful and
mutually fruitful co-existence
between distinct communities, a
formula that I hope will, in the
common interest, be maintained
with the adjustments required by
the developments of the
situation.
Continuing, the Pope said. "I
also hope for a special statute
that. under international
guarantee- as my predecessor.
Paul VI indicated will respect
the particular nature of
Jeru-alt-m. the heritage sacred to
the veneration of millions of
believers of the three
monothei-tR .Judaism.
Chrisliar.it and Islam "
The Pope -aid Today. 4X1
I after the outbreak of the
Second World War. I wish to
recall the whole of the ex-
periences by individuals and
victims that were sustained by a
generation that is largely still
alive.
"I HAD OCCASION, not long
ago. to reflect again on some of
those experiences, in one of the
places that are more distressing
and overflowing with contempt
for man and his fundamental
rights the extermination camp
if Auschwitz which I visited
during my pilgrimage to Poland
la-t .June This infamous place is.
unfortunately, only one of many-
scattered over the continent of
Europe. But the memory of even
one -hould be a warning sign on
the path of humanity today, in
order that every kind of con-
unirauon camp anywhere on
Continued on Following Page
Daf Yomi
Cures Found in Hebrew Writings
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
(Third in a Series)
CURES FOUND IN HEBREW WRITINGS
Heal me. O Lord, and I shall be healed: save me. and I shall
be saved, for Thou art my praise iJeremiah. 17:12).
When Rome destroyed Judea and the Holy Temple (Bait-
Hamikdosht lay in ruins (70 CE). there arose a new hope, for the
sages had not surrendered their intellectual activity. Schools
were organized for the preservation of the teachings of the
Torah. These schools were founded in Jabneh. Nahardia. Sura.
Alexandria and Tiberias In these schools, dedicated mainly to
the study of law. all the sciences of that time were taught among
which the healing art was cultivated and the foundation laid of
what we call Talmudic Medicine.
The following are some of the sayings of the sages of the
Talmud regarding sickness and medicine:
A scholar is forbidden to live in a city unless it has a physician
and sjrgeon iRofe and Rofe Umman) Patients visited the
physician in his home loffkel. Anyone renting to a doctor must
obtain the consent of the neighbors, since the noise and cries of
the patients might disturb them. iBabaBatrah 21a) A person
who was the victim of an assault could refuse a physician who
lived n another town since he might not come often to examine
the m und. 'Baba-Kama 83a)
Ope-ating rooms had to be walled with marble (Battei Shyishl
for cl- anliness. iSanhedrin 78a) A doctor had to be paid for his
services rendered. Free medical services was discouraged. "A
physi. an who charges nothing is worth just that, nothing."
Abba Umana (300 CEl was a doctor and a charitable man. He
hung a box on the wall of his office, where anyone put in, un-
noticed, whatever he could afford for medical treatment. Poor
students were not charged medical fees so that they could use
the money for convalescence. (Taantt 21b)
If a licensed physician injured a patient or caused his death he
was not held guilty iSanhedrin 84b). The emblem of a doctor
was a palm orancn or oaisam bush. Many Talmud scholars were
physic :ans. Among them were R. Ishmael, R. Hamna B. Dosh.
Josep- Ha-Rofe of Gamla. Tobiah Ha-Rofe of Modin and
Samuel B. Abba Ha-Kohen iMar Samuel 165 CE)
Eyes, heart, bowela
R. Hisda said: A broth of beets is beneficial for the heart and
good for the eyes, and needless to say for the bowela." Said
Abaye: "This is only if it is left on the stove till it goes tuk, tuk,
(boils): Berakoth 39a
The rabbis taught: One who swills down bis food with plenty
of water will not suffer with bis bowels. How much should he
drink? R Hisda says: A cupful to a loaf. 'Berakoth 40a)
Six things heal a sick person of his disease permanently:
cabbage, beef, dry poley. the maw ifourth stomach), the womb,
and the large lobe of the liver of a cow.
Undiluted wine is to be used as a base for medicine, as in
Karyotis (a kind of a date with the shape of a nut. used for
medicinal purposes). 'Berakoth 50b)
Abaye s mother died in his childhood, he was brought up by a
nurse whose popular sayings, remedies and superstitions he
often quoted.
Abaye stated: Nurse told me that roasted ears are beneficial
to the heart and they banish morbid thought."
If a man suffers from weakness of the heart, let him take the
meat of the right flank of an ox and some fresh wilflow twigs, eat
it and after the meal drink some diluted (clear) wine lErubin
29b I
R. Habida said. If a person has been bled and felt chilly, a fire
may be made for him on the Sabbath even during the hottest
period of the year (Month of Tammuz). lErubin 79b)
Rab said to his son Hiyya: Do not take drugs (even as a
medicine as they are habit forming) Do not leap in great leaps
(the strain affects the eyesight). Do not have a tooth extracted
(refers to a molar tooth). It was popular belief it would affect the
eyesight. 'Pesachim 113a)
Abaye said; Mother told me the proper treatment for a child
consists in bathing in warm water and rubbing with oil. When he
has grown a bit. rub him with a mixture of egg and a preserve
consisting of sour milk, bread-crusts and salt tKutah) When he
grows up still more, buy him clay vessels to be used as an outlet
for emotional surplus energies (cheaper than anything else on
which he might wreak his anger). lYoma 78b).
Rabbi Muna said in Rabbi Judah s name. "A drop of cold
water m the morning and bathing the hands and feet in hot
water in the evening is better than all the eye-salves in the
world.
"If the hands be put in the eyes. nose, mouth and ears, let it
^i.C 0?J*faUM! tl* unwashed hand leads to sickness.
iShabbos 109a)
"One should not drink from a glass and then give it to another
to drink from it because it is dangerous to one's health it could
cause illness. (Orech Chaim 170 16) ^^
This prayer should be said when you see a friend recovered
la. Lnag Sunuuach A Happy Holiday, Shalom!
instituted, and freedom of L
of speech and press exist.
degree never before enjoyjia
those residents or by AriLI
any other nation in the
East.
Understandably,
Palestinian Arabs do not]
continue to live under IsraJT?
anyone's, occupation And ta^
was agreed at Camp David |
through negotiations, a
should be granted autonomy I
they have not entered the,"
tiations because the
threatens to assassinate
West Bank Arab leader
dares to sit at the peace
with Israel.
Q. Why would the PLO |
sassinate Palestinians who*
to live in peace with Israel?
A. The PLO is an umbreljJ
16 mostly Marxist or Maoist)
rorist bands who have conn
atrocities not only against 1,
civilians but against thous
of Arabs who work in Isradj
are willing to live in peace win
Jewish state in the Middle I
Their goal is and always w|
destruction of Israel. In
they were created in 1964, i
Jordan not Israel
the West Bank.
In 1970. the PLO attempted^
take over Jordan; the movei
repulsed by King Hussein, i
killed as many PLO membsti
his army could find and <
the rest. Since that limetheP
has made its headquarterjj
Lebanon, where a similaratu
to take over its host country!
to more than 60.000 deaths m|
Lebanese civil war
Any successful negotiation!
the issue of autonomy
undermine whatever claim I
PLO may have to the loyalty^
support of the Palestinian A
that support, to the extent th
exists at all. is the direct i
PLO terror and threats of I
against the West BanW
Arabs and their leaders.
Q. But from the point of i
of American interest!
especially our need for an i
supply of oil isn'i it ne
for us"to deal with the PLO?
A. The exact opposite isl
The PLO is supported milka
financially and politically byj
Soviet Union. A PLO sutt(
even a PLO presence on the Wl
Bank would be a priceless git]
the USSR.
Q. How about from li
point of view?
A. Israel has agreed to 1
tiate autonomy for the
of the West Bank and GaaJ
has not agreed to allow thef
to become ensconced on the?
Bank, and it never will. The I
almost destroyed Jordan in 1"!
and Lebanon'in 1976 Hue]
what the terrorists did to I
can you imagine what theyJ
in mind for the Israelis?
Q. On this issue of
with the PLO. do American
Israeli interests diverge?
A. They are identical.
nations seek the emergencM
moderation and the defe*!
radical terrorism in the
East. The United States
suffer a crushing and
nomkally devastating del*1
the PLO were to be alW"!
shoot its way into the peat*'
gotiations to establish '
presence in the West Bankarfl
bring along its Soviet sup
- and masters Andadefc
America would be a
defeat for Israel, too.
Israel's very survival j4
threatorHribyaPLOprea*3
the West Bank. Israel is tr>
democracy and has the
stable government m the ,
East. Just as important. w
by far the strongest ally
United States in the
Israels democratic s military strength are t
obstacles to Soviet enaoan
into the oil-rich MiddleMN
diplomatic defeat for Isra*
be a serious blow to
prestige and to the ^L,
goal of blocking the U**
fotruding itaelf into the


October It, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
;// Sedan
On Coping With the Palestinians
Continued from Page 4
I populace. And traditional
and mores were dominant.
society, only minimally
ted in its national political
ent, stressed Its eco-
progress to a far greater
)E1 HER with the rest of
this society enjoyed the
nic boom catalyzed by the
of German reparations
mid-1950s. Its geographic
lion from the rest of the
world made it even easier
i residents to integrate into
li society.
the climax of that
._ i tame during the war,
'Arabs volunteered to work
i service of the State in place
ws who were then enlisted.
operation which the Arab
m displayed during the
jt period of May-June,
was an example of the
i of that integration.
it was that war which
the gap. Arabs were
ally exposed to the "Pales-
world," the West Bank.
young Israeli Arabs, those
"were born after 1948 and
ated from Israeli schools,
the universities. But
than identifying with the
that had made them into
ew Arab intelligentsia, they
1 and generally identified
the Palestinian nationalist
They identified them-
not as Israelis, but as
|tinians, or (if they wanted
se the shock), as Pales-
pis of Israeli citizenship.
COURSE, the change did
tome about suddenly, nor
l only a matter of ideological
formation. Objective social
conomic difficulties, such as
jobs offered by the
ment for Arabs (due to
reasons), were quite
the background which
it easy for any nationalist
s's to develop.
stronger the young
ilist Arab generation
lies, the more difficult it is
older, more moderate
Nowadays, one can
er for hours in northern
villages looking for an Arab
pill dissociate himself from
the Palestinian identity. Such
Arabs are often considered
traitors. They find it difficult to
maintain such a standing,
because the State offers them
little compensation.
As a general rule, the govern-
ment has failed to cope with the
Arab issue as such. Despite the
concern often voiced by govern-
ment officials and ministers
the Ministerial Committee on
Arab Affairs which existed
during the Labor Alignment
government ceased to function
during the present government
THE ONLY body directly
involved with that population is
the Arab advisor on Arab affairs
at the Prime Minister's office.
But that body has no executive
powers and is headed by an
"acting advisor." The previous
advisor resigned earlier this year
because he was rarely received by
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin No permanent r place-
ment has been found.
Three years
Koenig, northern
in the Ministry of Interior, sug-
gested a detailed plan of benefits
and penalties for Arabs: benefits
for those Arabs who expressed
unreserved loyalty, penalties for
anybody who worked against the
State. Koenig even went so far as
to recommend that Arabs should
be "encouraged" to leave the
country. The so-called Koenig
document was denounced by
Interior Minister Yosef Burg, but
many said quietly that there were
some good ideas in that
document. Koenig is still in
office.
Recently, in a workshop
organized by the Samuel Neaman
Institute for Advanced Studies in
Science and Technology at the
Haifa Technion, a well-known
Mideast expert, Prof. Yehoshua
Porat, suggested a proposal dia-
metrically opposed to that of
Koenig. He suggested finding a
new modus vivendi for Israel's
Arabs by fully integrating them
into the State, including their
possible absorption into the
Israel Defense Force.
PORAT WENT so far as to
say: "It follows that we are
nearing the end of the Zionist era
in the history of the Jewish
people. The majority of the
Jewish people gradually choose
to live outside of Israel. The
Jewish residents of Israel must
wake up from their illusions and
act according to this new reality.
Therefore, we must prepare our-
selves for the day when the rate
of Israel's Arabs threatens the
existence of a Jewish democracy
as such. The only way to do so is
to gradually advance toward a
reality in which two groups of
populations with different
cultures and ethnic iden-
tifications can share a common
Israeli citizenship and loyalty
within the same State."
The workshop finally recom-
mended the middle of the pro-
posal which actually endorsed the
existing policy: "Israel's Arabs
should live in peace with the
State and be loyal and law
abiding citizens, but one cannot
expect the Arab minority to
identify themselves with the aims
jof Zionism," said the majority of
commissioner r
fazis Train in Uruguay
Pope Recalls
Tragedy Of
Auschwitz
Continued from Preceding Page
earth may, once and for all, be
IBUENOS AIRES (JTA) -- A Nazi organization done away with,
(ontevideo, Uruguay, the National Socialist Party, "And everything that recalls
training camp 12 kUometers fromJJJjgj^ S^d^KTM
ling to a report here mLLuz which quoted from an ^ y^Sow and 8tate8
_j in Nuevo MundoIsraelita published in Caracas, everything that is a continuation
fzuela. The aim of the party, the report stated, is to 0f those experiences only in
pidate Jews and Communists" and to achieve 'the
of all the Uruguayans." The Nazi Party comprises
groups: "Black Shirts," "Brown Shirts
ftapo."
different forms,
various kinds of
namely
torture
Carter Counsel,
Lipshutz Resigns
Returns to Law
WASHINGTON Robert J.
Lipshutz, counsel to the
President since his inauguration,
formally submitted his resig-
nation to President Carter and
announced that he is returning to
Atlanta to join the law firm of
Haas, Holland, Levison and
GibertonNov. I.
Lipshutz will be a senior
partner and the firm will become
known as Haas, Holland, Lip-
shutz, Levison and Gibert.
THE FIRM was founded in
1905 and is known chiefly for its
work in the corporate law field,
complex litigation, and trust and
estate matters.
In his new private practice,
Lipshutz will be President
Carter's personal attorney and
co-trustee of his personal trust.
as well as chairman of the
proposed Carter Presidential
Library Commission.
Robert Lipshutz
SOME ISRAELIS say there is
really no solution that even if
the State of Israel were to dis-
appear, there would still be a
Palestinian problem; even if a
Palestinian state would be estab-
lished the Arabs would then
demand a return to the 1947
borders.
But even if one adopts a more
hopeful approach, that the
solution of the Palestinian
problem might also eradicate
nationalist feeling among Israel's
Arabs, the demographic
statistics still present a problem:
Israel's Arabs presently number
close to 600,000, some 16 percent
of the population.
According to the Central
Bureau of Statistics' forecast, by
1985, there will be more than one
million Arabs in Israel, approxi-
mately 20 percent of the
population.
Recognizing Truth
About Andrew Young
ontinued from Page 4
once more, as he just has in
Africa, dispensing his anti-
American and anti-Jewish
sentiments like "amens" at a
revival meeting. So effective is
this cosinage of the dis-
advantage incompetent, that he
must now be permitted to
continue what he has wrought at
no matter what cost.
For example, President
Carter's need at the swearing in
of Young's successor, Ambas-
sador McHenry, to make a public
statement of denial that neither
the American Jewish community
generally nor individual
American Jewish leaders
specifically had a thing to do with
Young's "resignation" in the
first place.
THE PRESIDENT'S denial
was sui generis proof of the
venomous danger Young has
created in the matter of American
Jewish safety. I do not think this
is overdrawn.
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, of the
American Jewish Committee,
does not think so either. Tanen-
baum equates Young's un-
believable impudence and its
impact on American Jews with
the crucifixion libel in its most
pervasive and immortal im-
plications a comparison that
may be a bit overdrawn, but
which makes the point chillingly.
In effect, the Young affair is
EA / EO bought with blood
money, and the question is what
to do with him now that he is
born of it full-blown. This is not
to say that the message he
brought back from Africa should
not be heeded only that he
should no longer be the mes-
senger. If we are to deal with
Africa in terms of more con-
temporary realpolitik, then let
someone else be the dealer be-
tween us.
IF WE have an American
envoy, then let him be an envoy
for all America not just for
those Americans who these days
feel the need to change their
name to Abdul 'something-or-
other. And who preach to others
of us to repent.
the
and
and
Wei Foundations Director
o Address B'nai B'rith
bi Frank A. Fischer, newly
ted director of the seven-
'lorida area Hillel Foun-
s, will be the guest speaker
Oct. 22 dinner meeting of
Presidents Club of B'nai
at 6 p.m. at the Beau
Hotel, Miami Beach.
ii Fischer comes to Florida
career as director of Hillel
ations at University of
a, Brooklyn College,
a University and as staff
nator of the New York area
Foundations.
|RA graduate of Brooklyn
e. Rabbi Fischer was or-
at the Hebrew Union
>' and took graduate
8 in sociology at Adelphi
rsity and University of
ia.
His community activities in-
clude the vice presidency of the
Ministerial Association oi
Athens. Ga.; member of the
board of education of the
Brandeis School; the Rabbinical
Assembly of America and the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis.
Judge Milton A. F*man.;
circuit judge of the Eleventh
Judicial Circuit of Honda and
president of the club, wdl preside.
Past B'nai B'rith Council presi-
dents will be honored by the
presentation of service cer-
tificates. Lou Shor. comedian,
will entertain.
Dinner reservations can be
made by calling general secretary
Hank Meyer.
oppression, either physical or
moral, carried out under any
system in any land; this
phenomenon is all the more
distressing if it occurs under the
pretext of internal 'security' or
the need to preserve an apparent
peace."
THE POPE said that by in-
voking these memories he wants
to show "what painful ex-
periences and suffering by
millions of people gave rise to the
Universal Declaration of Human
Rights, which has been placed as
the basic inspiration and cor-
nerstone of the United Nations
organization."
The Pope assailed countries
without mentioning any by name
that deprive their citizens of
human rights and religious
freedom. "Equality of rights
means the exclusion of the
various forms of privilege for
some and discrimination against
others, whether they are people
born in the same country of
people from different
backgrounds of history,
nationality, race and ideology,"
he said.
Synagogue Directory
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
21 U Swan Avenue 253-0823 Of 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan Beginner*' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
Rabbi Samuel AAallinger Ser-
9 a.m. Daily: morning and
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
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 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPN SNOLOM (Comsrvaliv.)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15o.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDER (R.for)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CNABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Park
Apts. 971-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov Werde
Services: Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbos meal follows services Saturday,
10 am. Kiddush follows services Sunday, Bagels and Lox Brunch,
Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Special
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Bagel
Brunch- 11:30a.m.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy- October!
II
Board of Governors of
Hebrew University con-
fers its highest academic
distinction, the title of
Honorary Fellow, to Dr.
Carl Hermann Voss of
Jacksonville. Flo. He is
shown (right) accepting
the honor from Dr. Avra-
ham Harmon, president of
the University. Dr. Voss
serves as ecumenical
scholar in residence on
behalf of the National
Conference of Christians
and Jews in Jerusalem.
Oxford and Jacksonville.
A scholar, writer and
clergyman. Dr. Voss was
cited by the University as
"a theologian of broad hu-
manity and compassion,
whose courageous cham-
pioning of the Zionist
cause has had a wide and
abiding influence ."
Headlines
Commerce Dep't. Must Show Files
The United States Court of Appeals has af-
firmed a lower court decision that the U.S.
Department of Commerce must allow the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress to examine some 1.669 boy-
cott reports filed with the Department from 1966
through October 7.1976.
The American Jewish Congress had filed suit in
September. 1975 under the Freedom of Infor-
mation Act to require the federal agency to turn
over reports, filed by American companies prior
to the enactment of the 1977 Boycott Law, of
their participation in the Arab boycott.
The Congress charged the Department of Com-
merce with being a "silent partner" in the Arab
boycott by refusing to make public reports filed
by American companies of requests to dis-
criminate against U.S. firms that trade with
Israel.
American officials project that 50.000 Jews will
leave the Soviet Union in 1979, and HI AS expects
that approximately 24.000 of these will come to
the United States, according to Shirley I.
Leviton, president of the National Council of
Jewish Women. This will represent an increase of
close to 100 percent over the 1978 immigration
figures.
"It therefore essential." states Mrs. Leviton.
"that resettlement programs expand, and that
communities without previous experience in
resettlement be assisted in starting up
pro grama."
John V. Lindsay has faulted the Carter
Administration for a Middle East policy "charac-
terized by unsuredneas and confusion."
The former New York mayor and U.S.
congressman said that despite "the accomplish-
ment of will that led to Camp David," there is
today a lack of clarity in the U.S. Mideast
position "both in the policy we seek and in the
cast of characters in Washington who make that
policy."
Speaking before an Anti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith luncheon at the St. Regis Hotel in
New York, Lindsay said: "The best hope for
peace in the Middle East is the relationship be-
tween Israel and Egypt; the comprehensive
regional approach now advocated by Washington
has never worked in the past."
With an expected attendance of 1.000 guests,
whose backgrounds span the spectrum of science,
business and industry, the American Committee
for the Weizmann Institute of Science will
celebrate the Institute's 30th anniversary at a
dinner at the Waldorf Astoria in New York on
Oct. 24. Theme of the dinner will be "The Pursuit
of Energy."
Miguel Oreja. Spain s foreign minister, at the
United Nations. B'nai B'rith President Jack J.
Spitzer said Spain's "self-appointed role'' in the
current spate of Middle East diplomacy "suffers
from a fatal imbalance."
In assailing Spain for embracing the PLO,
Spitzer pointed out that that country "has
separated itself from the rest of Western Europe
as the only democracy that does not. and will not.
recognize Israel."
Some 200 educators met this week at Hos-
pitality House in Arlington. Va.. to review
current methods used in the nation's high schools
for teaching about the Nazi Holocaust.
The National Conference on Teaching About
Genocide and the Nazi Holocaust in Secondary
Schools is a follow-up of an initial gathering in
New York two years ago. Co-sponsors for both
meetings were the Anti- Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith Center for Studies on the Holocaust,
in cooperation with the National Council for the
Social Studies.
The Palestine Liberation Organization is con-
sidering opening a new office in Harlem, Zehadi
Labib Terxi. the PLO's United Nations observer
told a group of Black leaders several days ago
The present PLO office in midtown Manhattan
has to be vacated because the building in which it
is located is being torn down.
B'nai B'rith International has denounced the
Spanish government for embracing the Palestine
The recently-formed Council of Indian Jewry
has announced a program to deal with community
problems and also elected officers. Ezra Kolet of
New Delhi was elected president of the Council
which includes most of the Indian Jewish insti-
tutions representing Bene-Israel and Cochin and
Iraqi Jews from all parts of India.
Shellim Samuel, one of the founders of the
Council, said that the problems which need to be
tackled include improving the cemetery in
Bombay and the home for the destitute and
suggested that some of the synagogues amal-
gamate to meet the problem of dwindling
numbers of congregants.
Elizabeth Taylor will give a workshop on acting
at the Hebrew University's Department of
Theater Studies. The American screen star
visited the university's Mount Scopus campus
late last month, one of the first programs on her
itinerary after arriving in Israel from Egypt on a
plane placed at her disposal by President Anwar
Sadat. She toured the campus following a
meeting with Prime Minister Menachem Begin
and a visit to the Western Wall. Her visit to the
university was the result of her friendship with
the university s vice president. Simcha Duutz.
Pope Says Jews, Catholic
Share Concern Over Bigotry
Continued from Page 1 ^ ^^
said he was "especially ^
that the Pope had bmul
long silence of Christaj
the agony of Lebanon.
that the troops of Syria
terrorists of the PLO, U
in fact destroyed the I
independence and
integrity of which the"
spoke, will heed his
summons.
that our two communities are
connected and closely related at
the very level of their respective
religious identities, and that on
this basis we recognized with
utmost clarity that the path
along which we should proceed is
one of fraternal dialogue and
fruitful collaboration.'
"I am glad to ascertain that
this same path has been followed
here, in the United States, by
large sections of both com-
munities and their respective
authorities and representative
bodies. Several common
programs of study, mutual
knowledge, a common deter-
mination to reject all forms of
anti-Semitism and discrimination
and various forms of
collaboration for the human
advancement expressed by our
common Biblical heritage, have
created deep and permanent links
between Jews and Catholics. As
one who in my homeland has
shared the suffering of your
brethren 1 greet you with'the
word taken from the Hebrew
language: Shalom. Peace be with
you."
MEANWHILE, the Pontiffs
remarks on the Middle East at
the United Nations here
drew praise from Kabbi
Alexander Schindler. president of
the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. "The Pope has
issued a finely balanced
statement recognizing every
factor of the Middle East moral
equation." Schindler said. "It is
precisely the kind of statement
which we would expect from a
great religious leader and it
echoes those sentiments which
move our hearts.
(Pbituaritu
BUCHMAN
Funeral services for Manuel J.
Buchman. 68. of 114 W. Davis
Blvd.. were held Monday at
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
Rabbi Martin Sandberg and
Cantor William Hauben of-
ficiated. Interment followed in
Rodeph Sholom Cemetery
Preparation by Chesed Shel
Ernes. A native and lifelong
resident of Tampa, he was owner
of Buchman Department Store.
He was past president and
chairman of the board of Rodeph
Sholom Congregation, past
president of Men's Club of the
congregation. He was a member
of John Darling Lodge No. 154 F
& AM, Tampa Consistory
Scottish Rite. Egypt Temple
Shrine. Survivors are his wife,
Ruth: three sons. Ralph,
Orlando. Bill, Atlanta and
Elliott. Tampa; eight grand-
children, Jami, Craig, Richard,
Lauri. Marty, Wendy, Todd and
Jarred Buchman. Friends may
make memorial gifts to the
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
B. MARION REED
EPSTEIN
Graveside funeral services for
Benjamin Epstein, 66, of 7003
Society Dr. were held last Friday
in Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Cemetery. Rabbi Mark Kram
officiated. A native of Boston.
Mass.. he was a veteran of World
War 11. Survivors are two sisters.
Betty Schwartz. Dallas. Tex. and
Prances Shulman. Greenwich.
Conn., and a brother. David
Epstein. Arcadia. Calif.
B MARION REED
PORTON
It* Mrs Kluabetti S
Norton were held Tuesday. Oct 2 Rabbi
<-rank N Sundhcim of TVmple Schaarai
fficialed Interment followed tn
Hill Memorial Park Mr*
>- a lifelong resident of
She was registered nurse and
rdon Keller School of
* She was a member of
uvarai Zedek and was
in community affairs She is
-d by a son. Jay P Porton two
uughlers. Janice p Marriott and
i oula Ann t'urton. her mother Mary
tnree grandchildren
KirkUrn Knui ,nd Nicole Marriott, all
of Tamp- H Man.-n Reed
Schindler said the
remarks on Jerusalem, i,
he called for a 'special^
will be studied carefully .
Vatican's view on JerosaJeJ
surely take into account tt,|
that only since Jerusalem,
under Israeli administnxi
1967 have the members |
three faiths Q,
Moslems and Jews -
full and complete
worship in the City of Davkll
IN A RELATED .
ment. Rabbi Leonard Gok
of Temple Beth El in Mani
Beach in Brooklyn. delh>
letter to the Apostolic Dl
in the U.S., Archbishop]
Jadot. addressed to the I
urging him to use "all thet
power that your Exahali
commands to persuade
leaders of the Soviet 1'ia.
abide by the terms dl
Helsinki agreement."
Goldstein, who is ch
the 1980 Committee for I
Rights, which seeks to
Moscow Olympics to hefcl
10,000 dissidents, refusnikil
Prisoners of Conscience I
Soviet Union, also stated i|
letter: "It is especially
that in the year lWW, whal
eyes of the world will focusif
the Olympic Games in
that the Soviet Union
dicate that it is worthy of b
the torch of freedom carradC
Athens to Moscow, by fn
10.000 dissidents who I
Soviet Union jails''
Jacksoi
Continued from Pt|tl|
proportionately if war an
that area.
"Conveniently." Foratstj
"he fails to mention thttf
ever has Israel asked
intervention of a single I
soldier, nor has a singk I
soldier ever been aasij
combat in behalf of Isnaj
in fact. Israel has
pledged that it will neveri
American military manp
Statement of Owbmi
Management On
I required by 39 L'SC Ml
of publication The
Floridian of Tampa Pu
No. 471S0 2 Date of L.
Sept. ItTt. 3- Frequenti
weekly A No of
published annually. !
Annual subscription P"**".
4- Location ol Known oOM
publication 3B6 Ha*
Blvd.. No 12F. !*.]
saw. 5- location ofhea*
of Um publisher 120 NSJ
Miami. Fla 33132. r
editor, managing editor i
SlMChel. 120 NF. 6 Street.-(
Fla. 33132 I- Owner. Frj
Shochet. 120 NE 6 3*'
Fla. S31S2. t> K"**il
holders, mortgagee!\U* (
security holders *"^_i
holding 1 percent or e"
amount of bonds, momw'i
other securiUei. if "JVJJJ
for completion by "JJJ
organizations not PP"i
Kxlenl and nature of JJ1
given in this order '""V
issues i average no '"Jjj,
issue during preceduig "
followed by lu*'"L3
single issue Puoll*VTil
fling date A. total m
printed .net press "'
through dealers *?!,
street vendors ^ '*"''
mail subscript*"^
mail earner or <*"*-
samples. complimnJL
other Itr. ,'K'Otll
dislribulH" ,,j/JT
not distributed ''"'^p
jnao-ounted f
aflel printing i*
irom news agenw '.
m ""
sasjsjwjsjyasj


y, October 12,1979
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Terrorist Author Recalls
Aliza Begin's Solitude,
Ill-Health in Underground
By DULCY LEIBLER
Last in a
Two-Part Series
a book she has written, The
Was a Terrorist, former
i underground fighter Doris
n singles out the quiet,
courage of Aliza Begin,
| lived a life of solitude ancTill-
, in the underground, never
out f->r months on end.
ay
And there was Ziporah Meridor,
wife of Ya'acov Meridor -
Begin's second-in-command and
the Irgun's military strategist -
who struggled against financial
hardship and poor health while
bringing up her children
singlehandedly as her husband
was constantly in and out of
detention.
many other women who did not
merely sit and wait. There were
those and she belongs to this
\lack Student Paper
ints Anti-Semitic
Letter in Wise.
ILWAUKEE (JTA)
be Student Association
Student Association
at the University of
msin Milwaukee is
iering whether to
lraw it allocation to
chool's Black Student
because of anti-
tic letters published in
Union's newspaper,
\tus, according to the
:onsin Jewish
tide.
Chronicle quotes Tom
. president of the Student
fiation, as saying that "I
bol let any constituents of
be they Jewish or not
exposed to this kind of
let." Coaty said the Student
km ion Senate has the power
iscind the allocation which
M 0.433 to the Black Student
for the 1979-80 school
Of this amount nearly
went to Invictus.
\K INCIDENT began when
Jus published in its first
In of the school year a letter
png the byline, Kwaku
ileh, who the Chronicle said
in Mitchell, president of the
Student Union. Although
a letter, it was featured as
cle with the byline on top.
letter said such things as
Zionist is anyone that sup-
the creation and main-
ce of the State of Israel .
sm is a religion practiced by
races of people. Jews are
nation. They have no claim
ny land, anywhere in the
Anti-Zionism is not
lymous with anti-
Msm."
next issue contained two
criticizing Mitchell for
anti-Jewish rhetoric to
Zionism. Both letters were
hENING NOV. 20 SPECIAL
written by anti-Zionists who
claimed anti-Zionism and anti-
Semitism are not the same thing.
The Chronicle said that Moshe
Ben-David, Israel's community
and student shaliach here, wrote
a rebuttal to Mitchell's article
explaining the facts about
Zionism but the newspaper
refused to run it.
MORRIS HORNIK, a UMW
student, criticized the use of
student funds to attack Jews in a
guest editorial on a local tele-
vision station. He urged students
to oppose the use of their money
for such purposes. Coaty told the
Chronicle the Student Assoc-
iation has received some 150
calls, 95 percent in favor of
Hornik's remarks.
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active category who par-
ticipated in the struggle. There
were "young girls who went out
on actual operations; others who
pasted up the wall newspapers
and frequent declarations and
warnings; and yet others who
worked on the radio, who typed,
who acted as messengers."
ESTHER RAZIEL was a
shining example, Lankin writes,
a wife and mother as well as an
active participant in the Irgun.
She joined this underground
movement in its early years, was
imprisoned by the British several
times, and later worked as a
broadcaster for the movement.
When she and her husband were
both arrested, she was sent to the
Bethlehem women's prison and
he to Africa.
She was released briefly to give
birth, then detained and even-
tually let go altogether. Alone,
she raised their three children,
taught school during the day to
support the family, and returned
to work for the Irgun in the
evenings. She continued in this
way until the day the British left
Palestine.
In March 1948, with Shmuel
Katz away collecting money in
America, Doris decided the time
had come for her to stop being a
"tame" terrorist and to learn how
to be a soldier. Soon after making
her decision known, she found
herself part of a group of young
women who were starting a
course in the handling and use of
firearms. They learned
everything there was to know
about revolvers, sten-guns and
While hiding from the British, a young
Wenachem Begin went out only at night.
Mr. and Mrs.
hand grenades. But ammunition
was so precious they didn't learn
how to shoot.
WHEN DORIS said she'd like
to go to an army camp for a week
or two and really learn to shoot,
the first part of her offer was
taken up immediately. But when
she arrived at the remote base,
she found herself appointed chief
cook. Rather disappointed, she
nevertheless threw herself into
the work. Together with another
woman she had to prepare break-
fast, lunch and dinner for 40
people with only two large
I saucepans and a frying pan at her
I disposal.
On her last day at the camp,
she was "rewarded" by being
1 allowed to shoot a couple of
rounds on the rifle and sten-gun.
She describes this experience:
"I proved to be a tolerably
good shot, especially with a rifle.
I had no qualms about shooting
at a tin target with a sten-gun,
but I am positive I could never
have shot at a human target,
unless of course it was a question
of who got it first. After having
actually handled the firearms and
having convinced myself that I
could really shoot if the occasion
arose, I had no further com-
punctions about returning back
into a meek and mild civilian-like
soldier rather than a rip-roaring
sharpshooter."
SHE WAS a bit modest in
describing herself as meek and
mild. Her life in the underground
was intricately tied up with the
history of the State. She ex-
perienced the War of Indepen-
dence, and the siege of and battle
for Jerusalem. She lived through
it all, participating in whatever
capacity she could in field
kitchens, as a nurse in an Irgun
hospital, as a driver, on fund
raising missions to Johan-
nesburg, Geneva, Paris.
Stockholm and London.
But she maintained, while in
retrospect life in the underground
may sound romantic and ex-
citing, in reality "it alternated
between the day-to-day struggle
against financial and physical
hardships, and the constant
worry and anxiety about the
safety of friends and acquain-
tances in general and those
nearest and dearest ... in
particular." ,sraei Digest

rAOt
MOTTS
The argument going around some Jewish
homes is: "Mott's is delicious"-or-"Mott's
are delicious." But there is never any
argument about DELICIOUS. Because
they are. Mott's captures all the
natural and sparkling taste
of the sun-ripened fruit. And
many Jewish housewives know
it. And that's why they serve
Mott's to the family.
Whether it's one of the
apple sauce varieties or
the prune products, you
just know it's the finest
because Mott's uses only
the finest quality apples
and sun-ripened prunes.
So whether it should
be Mott's 'IS', or
Mott's 'ARE'...
Mott's "are/is"
m-m-m-m-m-m...
marvelous!
K
CERTIFIED
KOSHER


Page 10
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