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:
AA00014305:00031

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WJewisIti IFIIariidl iia in
Of Tampa
, i Number 30
immunity Mission
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 26, 1979
FikI Shochu
Price 35 Cents
7 Do Not Deal'
Nov. 25-Dec. 5 Timing of Day an's
T,.mnn Jewish Federation eyes of its citizens and its ton ^"^
Exit Is Regretted
Rvfill. SEDAN ..........u u_^i .
, Tampa Jewish Federation
(announced the sponsorship of
j).day Community Mission to
[el from Nov. 25 to Dec. 5. The
of the Mission has been
Iblished at $975 per person.
includes round-trip airfare
New York, all lodging and
kfasts, seven lunches and
n dinners, bus and guide.
. Tampa group will join a
|onal UJA study Mission.
lission participants will be
mhI ;ii the Tel Aviv Hilton,
JGalei Kinneret in Tiberias,
the Hilton in Jerusalem. A
iminary program has been
In^itl that includes not only
popular areas to visit, but in-
kh breakfast briefings, visits
i Israelis, and an opportunity
! Israel from the inside out.
wording to Joel Breslau,
national chairman for
Iseas programs, "As a
Bion participant, you are
to witness a modern
jocratic nation function. Your
Ipective will be through the
eyes of its citizens and its top
leaders in government, industry,
education, the arts, sciences,
social welfare agencies.
"When you stand on the
Mount of Olives and witness the
panorama of Jerusalem spread at
your feet, you will see in your
mind's eye Israeli children in new
schools, Russian immigrants
being welcomed at absorption
centers and Jews from every
corner of the globe merged into a
magical unity, informed by a
sense of home, which you will
share. You'll return renewed and
inspired as a human being and as
a Jew. And your presence will be
an enlightenment to every fellow
Jew in your community."
Reservations can be made
immediately and a $200 deposit
per person will secure your place
on the Mission. A single sup-
plement is available at $19 per
day. Contact Gary Alter,
executive director of the Tampa
Jewish Federation (872-4451), for
reservations.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan has resigned from
the government declaring
that he could not continue
to serve because of his dis-
agreement with the Cabinet
majority over the conduct
of the autonomy nego-
tiations with Egypt and
other basic policy matters
and because he and his
office have been relegated
to a secondary role in
foreign affairs.
Dayan announced his resig-
nation after briefing the Cabinet
on the current political situation.
The announcement took his
fellow ministers by surprise,
except for Prime Minister
Menachem Begin who knew of
Dayan's intentions two weeks
ago and had the Foreign
Minister's letter of resignation in
hand.
BEGIN expressed deep regret
over Dayan's decision and
praised his contributions to the
peace process over the past two
years. He said Dayan's
resignation was an important
"national and international
event" but stressed that the
government will continue to
fulfill all of its obligations.
According to law, Dayan's
resignation takes effect 48 hours
after its submission to the Prime
Minister. There was no indication
of who will replace him. Begin
said that for the time being he
ampa JCC to Remain at Present Site
Tampa Jewish Com-
hity Center board of directors
[determined that the Jewish
pmunity Center will remain in
Jpresent location. The board
(also decided to try to find an
lying suitable site for a day
IP
flowing two years of in-
tion by the long-range
rung committee, chaired by
er Mock, immediate past
dent of the JCC, the board
pied the following resolution
last meeting: "The Tampa
Bsh Community Center will
htain its present operation
normal repairs, investigate
Movements of the present
biy after consultation with
essional architects and
jieers and simultaneously
i additional property suitable
(day camp, pre-school and
feach programs."
making the report for the
[range planning committee,
s stressed that his committee
reviewed the options
liable to the Center, the needs
ihe community and
lographic and financial
^derations. Mock said, "For
forseeable future, the
lority of the Jewish
plation will be in the Interbay
[and that's where the Center
kid remain. We have a
bendous investment in the
[ting plant. We have a good
still geographically
iral to the majority of the
psh population."
COMPROMISE that
I arrived at between those who
Id move the entire operation
he northside of town and
who would have it remain
it is, is the search which is
way for a north end camp-
that possibly could be
kloped at a later date into a
preschool program facility and
one that could also serve
outreach programs. "Maybe it
could even one day be a new
Center location," said Mock.
"But for right now. we could not
duplicate the existing facility.
This resolution means that the
Center is committed to the
present facility for the forseeable
future but is also committed to
making major improvements to
the existing plant. The board is
also actively looking for 20-30
acres of land to be used as a day
camp site and then possibly as a
northend preschool and outreach
program.
Sara Richter. president of the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center, said, "We'd be very
willing to accept a few million
dollars to do everything that
needs to be done. But failing
that, we have to make our choices
in terms of the amount of funds
that realistically can be raised.
"We are lucky that the
existing location can continue as
a viable nucleus for years to
come. What it needs is enough
spending to keep it a first class
facility that will continue to
attract active membership. We
can't afford the ambivalence of
spending timidly on the chance
that we will need the money for a
new facility 'sometime'," Richter
continued. "I think that our
planning committee has made us
realize that this is where we are
and where we should continue to
be and that we should invest as
decisively as funds will permit to
make this the best possible
Jewish activities home base for
all of Tampa," Richter said.
Howard Greenberg, president-
elect of the Jewish Community
Center, said, T hope that the
entire Jewish community will
find the decision to remain where
we are acceptable. It is going to
require a large financial com-
mitment from the Jewish
community to maintain and
improve the facility and to make
it more viable. We look forward
to the cooperation of all."
Rird's ev view of the Jewish Community Center on Horatio, bounded by Gomez, Deleon and Habana
AvenuesItT home to the Center, the preschool, the Tampa Jewish Federation, and Tampa Jewish
Social Service. (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
would handle the Foreign
Ministry post himself.
Reaction to Dayan's bombshell
announcement was swift. Labor
Party spokesmen declared it
spelled the beginning of the end
of Begins Likud coalition
government and its "bankrupt
policies. But opponents of
Dayan's moderate policies in
Herut and the National Religious
Party welcomed his departure.
IN CAIRO, Egypt's Minister
of State for Foreign Affairs,
Bulros Ghali, a participant in the
autonomy negotiations, said
Dayan's resignation was proof
that the Israeli government's
settlement policies on the West
Bank were an obstacle to peace
and that this was recognized even
within Israel.
Associates of the Foreign
Minister said that his resignation
had nothing to do with his health.
Dayan underwent surgery last
June for the removal of a malig-
nant tumor from his intestines
but was reported to have
recovered fully.
Dayan. speaking to reporters
at his home in the Zahala section
of Tel Aviv after the Cabinet
session, spelled out in some detail
his reasons for quitting the
government that he joined two
years and four months ago.
HE SAID he found himself in a
situation where neither he nor his
ministry were participating in
key policy formulations. In fact,
he said, he was dealing only with
minor matters and this was not
coincidental but stemmed from
his disagreements with the
Cabinet majority.
He made it clear that he was
dissatisfied with the progress of
the autonomy talks under
Interior Minister Yosef Burg of
the National Religious Party
whom Begin selected to head the
Israeli negotiating team. "As
long as we had the peace nego-
tiations with Egypt, I was en-
gaged in political work, and there
was an understanding between
the Prime Minister and myself."
Dayan said.
"However, when the second
chapter began, the negotiations
over autonomy, I refused to head
the Israeli negotiating team
because I do not express the
basic position of the present
coalition on this issue. In brief, in
what I wanted to deal, I do net
deal. With what I deal, I do not
want to deal cocktails and
ceremonials. Under this situation
there was no point in my being
Foreign Minister. We need a
Foreign Minister whose views are
accepted by the Cabinet and who,
on the most important subjects
of relations with the Arabs, can
express the views of the govern
ment and I am not that person.'
IN RECENT months, Dayan
has proposed that in the absem
of progress in the autonomy
talks, Israel should take such
unilateral steps as removing its
CoativMd ob Paf 10 A


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October,
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian o) i ampu ____"
Community Open House President's Round-Table to Meet Oct. Ji
Tampa Lodge of B'nai B'rith
announces a Jewish
Community Open House on
Thursday, Oct. 30, at 8 p.m. at
the Jewish Community Center.
"All members of the community
are invited to attend, and new
residents of Tampa are especially
welcome," according to Mark
Perkins, lodge president.
Every Jewish organization has
been invited to send a
representative to this evening
which will be a coffee klatch
where information on all
organizations in Tampa will be
available at one time and in one
place. No formal presentation is
planned.
Tampa Jewish Federations
president. Ben Greenbaum, has
invited presidents of Tampa s
Jewish organizations to meet lor
lunch on Tuesday. Oct. JO, at
noon at the Tower Club.
This will be the first meeting of
the President's Round-Table for
the 1979-1980 organizational
year. The Roundtable meets
three to four times a year to
discuss organizational and
community concerns of common
interest.
This luncheon is for presidents
of all synagogues, Jewish
community agencies and men s
organizations. Women s
organization presidents met
separately yesterday under the
auspices of the Tampa jJ
Federation Women's DivisnTl
According to y^
"Each organization has fa,
purposes and goals: howevad
Koundtable affords us tk,J
portunity to strengthen 2
commitment for the benefit ofj
entire Jewish community "
'Senior Power' Helps Prevent Crimes
'erkins. president. Tampa
Lodge of B'nai B'rith, invites the
community to join in a Jewish
Community Open House at the
Jcuish Center this Tuesday night
at 8p.m.
"Don't feel helpless! Knowing
what to do to prevent crime gives
a senior a lot of power." The
message of the Crime Prevention
Bureau of the Tampa Police
Department will be clear and
detailed when Cpl. Warren
McGuire and Nat Shorstein talk
CwN^iy'
with seniors on Oct. 31 at the
Jewish Community Center.
Preventative tips on con
games, robbery, burglary, ob-
scene phone calls and vandalism
will be given seniors (60 and
older) attending the special one-
day class which will run from 2 to
4 p.m. that day.
Anyone 60 and older in
Hillsborough County is invited to
the program, which is sponsored
by the Senior Citizens Project of
The Tampa Jewish Community Center hosted a Tri-City Jewish Community Center program planning
meeting. Participating in the meeting were (left to right) Gary Kenzer, B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
North Florida Council Director. Orlando; Lois Tannenbaum, director of children and senior activities.
Orlando; Marvin Friedman, associate executive director, Orlando Jewish Community Center: Fred
Margolis. executive director, St. Petersburg Jewish Community Center; Ed Finkclstcin. executive
director, Tampa Jewish Community Center; Richard Goldberg, program assistant. Orlando; and Danny
Thro, Tampa physical education coordinator. (Photo: Audrey Haubvnstockl
JCC Staffs Hold Joint Meeting Here
The program staffs of the
Orlando. St. Petersburg and
Tampa Jewish Community
Centers held their quarterly
meeting to discuss program ideas
and cooperative inter-city
programs at the Tampa .)('< last
week.
Among the decisions reached
were a teen basketball tour-
nament id he hosted by Tampa
on Jan. 6 and the third annual
state-wide Senior Citizen
weekend to be hosted by the St.
Petersburg.!('(".
University to Re-Run Seminar
Also discussed was a Junior
High Disco Party to l>e held in
Orlando Dec. 2ii during winter
recess Further information will
be available closer to the event.
The St. Petersburg and Tampa
(enters will hold some additional
combined programs during
winter recess through their camp
programs.
The University of Tampa has
scheduled a "rerun'' of its recent
seminar, "How to Value Income
Keal Estate."
When offered a few weeks ago.
its limited enrollment was
oversubscribed Besides in-
vestors and realtors, the seminar
also attracted attorneys, ac
countants, doctors, builders, and
prospective buyers of income
property.
"Naturally, we were gratified
at the reception and the en-
thusiastic reaction of the par-
ticipants." said Melvin Garten,
director of management
programs at the university. "In |
Dr. Francis Mueller, who
developed the seminar and wrote
the student materials, we have a
rare blend of experienced
educator, highly published
author, and knowledgeable real
estate professional."
'The "rerun" will meet on
campus Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, from 7 to 9:50 p.m.,
Nov. 6, 8, 13. 15. More informa-
tion may be obtained from the
office of Continuing Education.
253-8861, ext. 223.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 HOUR
EMERGENCY SERVICE
813-962-3608
Support Your
Jewish Community Center
Benefit Performance of
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Thursday, Dec. 20.1979
7 p.m.
Brltton Plaza Cinama
Tickets:
Adults:
Children:
(18 and under)
20
10
CALL YOUR FRIENDLY JCC BOARD MEM
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CENTER FOR FURTHER INFORMATION
872 4451
i
Rhoda L Karpay
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under a grant from the"
Americans Act. There
charge for attending,
donations to the Senior
are welcome.
The Senior Citizens
offers both recreation and I
dividual help with problem)
any senior in the county.'
are no fees for service.
details, call the Senior ProjaJ
the JCC, phone 872-4451.
r
Tampa's Finest
Percussion Specialist
Musser Mallet Instruments Studies and Sales
Trumpet Flute Trombone Clarinet
Instruction
Speaking Engagements Welcomed
William C. Brown
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October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
AIPAC Official to Present Briefing
AIPAC, the American Israel
ublic Affairs Committee, the
ly registered lobbying group
Lhich works on behalf of
legislation and other
congressional action affecting
Israel, will present a public
briefing on the present situation
Dully Robson
Dotti Boatwright
Interns Working at TJSS
I'l'ampa Jewish Social Service
two college interns working
college credit within the
ency during this fall quarter.
Aidman, TJSS president,
|id that the TJSS was very
lunate to have Dotti Boat-
fight and Dolly Robson joining
em for the start of this school
ar.
[Boatwright is a candidate for a
gree in social work at the
diversity of South Florida.
|ter several years in the
siness community, including
ll estate, she returned to
school. She has previously been
involved with the Council on
Aging and is serving her time at
TJSS within the broad range of
agency programs.
Robson is a Tampa native who
previously earned a BA in music
at Florida State College for
Women and is now enrolled at
Hillsborough Community
College. Working toward an AS
degree in human services, she is
working with the Senior Project
during her internship with the
agency.
Boatwright Attends Convention
i Dotti Boatwright, currently
rterning with the Tampa Jewish
Dcial Service, attended the
invention last month of the
inda chapter of the National
Issociation of Social Workers,
leeting at theSarasota Hyatt
|ouse, the convention featured
address by the national
esident, Dr. Nancy Humphries
btitled, "Expectations for the
jighties."
Professional workshops were
held on "Working with the
Elderly," "Making Executive
Decisions," "Growing Up
Female," "Working with
Troubled Adolescents," and
"Parenting Skills." Over 200
social service workers from
throughout the state attended.
Boatwright reported on the
convention to the staff of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
unable to attend.
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OUR MOTTO IS:
in the Middle East and its
relationship with Washington.
The entire Jewish community
is invited to hear Aaron David
Rosenbaum, AIPAC's director of
research on Sunday, Nov. 4, at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
starting at 9:30 a.m.
Rosenbaum, in addition to his
position at AIPAC, has written
extensively on the Arab-Israel
conflict, oil, arms, and the
Palestinians. He is the co-author
of Myths and Facts, which has
sold more than 300,000 copies in
seven printings.
AIPAC has a record of
representing its positions
credibly and effectively on
Capitol Hill, with the ad-
ministration, with the media, and
through distribution of the Near
East Report to important
segments of American public
opinion. The committee works
closely with American Jewish
organizations, all of whose top
leaders serve on its Executive
Committee.
AIPAC is in direct touch with
representatives, senators, and
their staffs on a daily basis. It
testifies in congressional com-
mittees on behalf of the Con-
ference of Presidents of Major
American Jewish Organizations
for aid to Israel and is frequently
invited to the White House to
meet with the vice president.
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In addition to the community
briefing on Sunday morning,
Rosenbaum will address the
Tampa Jewish Federation's
leadership development groups
as a part of their educational
programming.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"dy. QctobwiJ
Dayan's Departure
Our first reaction to Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan's resignation is that we wish it weren't so. To
begin with, it is: ill-timed: it gives his country's
enemies, and they include Egypt with which Israel
has signed a peace agreement, the kind of support
they hardly need in their own ultimate dismember-
ment plans for the Jewish State.
More important, there seems to be a conflict in
Dayan's own explanations for his decision to resign.
On the one hand, he accuses the Likud of having
tied his hands so that he could not speak out.
"In brief, in what I wanted to deal," he said, "I
do not deal. With what I deal, I do not want to deal
cocktails and ceremonials."
But on the other hand, Dayan's duel with
Egypt's Minister of State for Foreign Affairs Butros
Ghali before the Council of Europe in Strasbourg
does not suggest that Dayan's hands were tied.
There, Day an said frankly to the Egyptians that
"an agreement is an agreement. If you did not like it,
you should not have signed it." And: "Npwhere in
the (Camp David) agreements are the words self-
determination written. Had Egypt wanted
something else than what we signed, it should have
held out for more and refused to sign the final
treaty."
This is hardly the stuff of which cocktail party
chatter is made. Nor, in our view, does it square with
Dayan's sharp differences (by his own account) with
Likud over the autonomy question.
These are issues that must be resolved before
the real reasoning behind his resignation can become
clear.
Important Words for Us
The message Saturday noon of Sen. Daniel P.
Moynihan (D., N.Y.) to the International Leadership
Conference conducted by the Zionist Organization of
America will be one that all of us should want to
hear. So important is it deemed, that sponsors of the
conference are opening this session at the Doral
Hotel free to the public.
At a time when Israel is increasingly being
pressed to make concessions in the Middle East
peace-making process generally, and in the
autonomy talks specifically, and when world opinion
is being geared to the counterfeit notion that these
concessions will better our relations with the in-
transigent Arab faction and ease our energy prob-
lems, Sen. Moynihan's message should serve to
clarify these and other related issues so that the
truth about them is more widely known.
Of no less significance will be the address
Saturday night by Gen. Alexander Haig, former
supreme commander of NATO forces, who with his
experience can shed some light on Israel's strategic
importance to the western friends who seem in-
creasingly indifferent to her fate, and their own
ultimate best interests, in the new petrodiplomacy
free-for-all.
The International Leadership Conference
promises exciting sessions and equally exciting
world personalities to appear at them as its
deliberations move forward this weekend on Miami
Beach.
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Case ofKreisky's Self-Hatrel
By SOLLY PRESS
JOHANNESBURG -
Austria has produced an Adolf
Hitler and a Bruno Kreisky. The
former called himself a National
Socialist. The Utter claims to
be an Austrian Socialist. The one
produced an anschluss with Nazi
Germany, the other has produced
an anschluss with the fascist
Palestine Liberation
Organization. Whereas Hitler
was suspected, erroneously, ol
having some Jewish ancestry,
Kreisky is known to have Jewish
origins. Of course, as the
Austrian Chancellor has himselt
aaid, "one finds reactionaries also
among Jews, as well as thieves,
murderers and prostitutes.'
Both Hitler and Kreisky
display psychiatrically intriguing
attitudes towards Jews and
Black Africans. Indeed, Kreisky
has described both Jews and
Africans as "intolerable
peoples. In this racist process,
BualneMOKIceJSMHendernonBlvd .Tampa. Fla. MSOB
Telephone 872-4470
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Edilor and Publisher Executive Editor Aieoclate Editor
TheJewlenFlertdtan
Of The Mi
ICIaaeP.
D FndSltocfitt
Dm Not GvaraaW* Tar kaaarnta
Ad vertteed la I to Cekrnia*
7 The Jewtah Fteridlaa of Tampa
raidatMiaaU.Fla.USPSOl tie
Hitler tried to be more German
than the Germans, while Kreisky
has gone to great lengths to
prove himself more Austrian
than the Austrians.
KREISKY, not known for
rising above the parochial in his
selfstyled "Socialist" thinking, to
also not original in selecting the
cross he has chosen to bear: the
non-Jewish Jew is nothing new in
Europe. The memory of Karl
Marx's A World Without Jews,
and Hitler's Mein Kampf, comes
to mind involuntarily when
looking at Kreisky's terminology
on matters Jewish, Zionist and
Israeli: "Fascist. Nazism in
reverse, Mafia, conspiracy,
impudent, arrogant, unscientific,
wretched, ostjuden (Jews from
East Europe}, short-sighted, the
Jews are no nation, chimerical,
Zionism is a form of racism. .
Thus, Kreisky has produced
another Viennese tragi-comedy,
one, moreover, of the least
civilized kind.
For a man with pr
being a statesman _
himself as a "policymaker!
Newsweek recently \
must be his own wont
His anti-Semitic uti
embarrassed his own
Socialists in Austria to thee
that the trade unioiJ
apologized to Israel for
Chancellor's tactlessness.
NONETHELESS,
found his popularity in i
that would have done
proud: the Chancellor's i.
have been welcomed by Aiii
neo-Nazis as well as by theF
leadership. Whatever the i
biage they choose to hide L
these people still desire i'
solution for the Jewish pn
In Kreisky"s case, could)
seeking a scapegoat for theb
mistaken prognoses of
particular new left lint? Ill
seeking an escape for ream j
political self-perpetuation *{
cost of the Jewish people?
It was Simon Wiesenthih
disclosed the presence of eiN
in Kreisky "s adminis
Whether the Chancellor fehd
his Social Democratic
ions or his self-conacio
about his Jewish origins watj
stake, his outbursts led Am
author Robert Wistrich to i
in the London mix
Encounter:
"It is astonishing thai
experienced, pragmUj
statesman like Bruno
should, when it comes to I
Jewish problem, have
victim to this dogmatic i
thinking" which Wistrich I
neo-anti-Semitism. Kn
reactions have variously
described as an ethnic
wish, ultra-assimilationist,
as neurotic fantasies.
The paradox in Krai
approach to Jewry also intrif
the Jerusalem Post: "A (^
ity of mind is clearly in
That a Socialist leader
movement is largely the I
of East European Jews
hurl foul racist abuse it I
ostujuden, that an Au
Chancellor, of all people, i
Continued on Peg*'
Judge Rules
Authors' Book Anti-Semitic
Pleat < aead notification (Form ISTS) regarding undelivered paper* to The Jewtah
Floridian. P.O. Bol*r7J, Miami, Fta.SSlSl.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area)Oa Year-$U0
Out of Town Upon Reaueet.
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ZZ .itZnZZ'Z .h,,r .-on.. HUM.*M ~1- P ,h .....-h-.i.i wartM T*. i*mmnm*tmm "> rtnon
Friday. October 26,1979 HESHVAJS15740
Volume 1 Number 30
By YORAM KESSEL
London Chronicle Syndicate
JERUSALEM In their
public criticism of Israel and
Zionism, Christopher Mayhew
and Michael Adams may not
even have been consciously aware
that they were employing the
tone, terminology and style of
thorough-going anti-Semites, but
their book Publish It Not, The
Middle East Cover-up contained
"terminology of a vile and
pathological kind used in Nazi
articles against the Jews," the
Jerusalem district court ruled,
rejecting the IL 500,000 (about
EL 8,350) libel action by the two
men against the Israeli evening
paper, Maariv.
The paper had asserted that
their book, published in 1975,
was pervaded by anti-Semitic
sentiments and was Nazi-style
propaganda. Mayhew and
Adams claimed that this had
seriously tarnished their
reputation in Britain.
JUDGE YAACOV BAZAK
noted that the Maariv article
dealing with the book had
referred to it as "containing all
the venom, the dangerous
defamation, of a piece of anti-
Semitic Nazi libel."
The judge, delivering his 29-
page summary of the evidence
heard by the court, added: "To
my regret I must agree with the
author of the article, although I
would not myself have phrased
things quite so sharply or
strongly."
In addition to hearing evidence
from both plaintiffs in person, in
which they contended that they
were not in any way anti-Semitic
and had been actively anti-Nazi,
the court also heard wide-ranging
ideological arguments from a
series of expert witnesses on both
sides seeking to define what con-
stitutes an "anti-Semite" today.
FROM ALL of this, the court
concluded, "There is no dis-
agreement over the fact that the
book is definitely an anti-Israel,
anti-Zionist propaganda work.
"I would add that it is a one-
sided, unbalanced work, based on
preconceptions. The Israeli aide
is presented almost throughout
in a totally negative vein and as
threatening, whereas the Arab
side is generally presented in a
positive light, as weak and as the
underdog.
All through the court hearings,
which were spread over several
months and were adjourned on
several occasions, the key
question was whether the defense
would be able to establish a
strong and solid connection be-
tween anti-Israel views or views
critical of Israel, and Zionism and
anti-Semitism.
THE MOST powerful ar-
gument to that effect was
presented by Maariv's final
witness, a Tel Aviv University
student of anti-Semitism.
Dina Porat. It was evident!
the judgment that her evif
and reams of support
documentation had beet
important factor.
Judge Bazak stated,
authors describe Zionism M
State of Israel in a way
sounds like the product Mia
imagination, as if Zionism ,
kind of demonic monsWr V
with superhuman prowe*
having evil and inhuman
jectives. _
"IT MAY well be that *l
plaintiffs themselves
conscious of the fact.that UJ
arguments derive from J"l
Semitic literature and
propaganda.
'The Nazis released -|
venom insidiously^J"5J
imparting their hatredovernj
long years. It i- "VaSfl
that such propaganda acwy
its aim by making tgJJ
and there in some peoplesrj
without the affected persons^
being aware of how they had
influenced.
"In this lies the great**
of anti-Semitic literature
as vociferous invectives
the Sute of Israel canbe
identified with ant.-Serniuc t
Nazi literature, there is JJJ
that many people will be wr
to believe such propaganda
Judire Bazak distrust


L.October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5


f
Elaine Fantle Shimberg is a
Tampa free-lance writer. Her
book, "Babies and By-Lines:
How to be a Housewife Author,"
will be published by Writer's
Digest Books this fall. Her work
has appeared in Glamour, Seven-
teen, Lady's Circle, Screen Stars
and many other magazines. She
is co-host of "Women's Point of
View," a local monthly television
show. She is married and has five
children.
iehold, the Exodus
1979, Elaine Fantle Shimberg
It is fall, time of the exodus the season when college-
pund youngsters take a long last look at their clean-for-a-
nange room and head out the door, reminding mother to keep
junger siblings out of their "empty" room and father to keep
jney in their checking account.
They head for the promised land college, carrying not
kat/oh meal like their forebears, but electric coffee pots,
opcorn poppers, stereos, cartridge-ribboned typewriters and
ndented suitcases. College is the goal they have won, the
Eward for successfully completing 12 long years of study. This
I the era exulted by elders as "the best years of your life." They
pave, with lumps in throats, promises to write and / or call, and
vin^es of guilt for being so excited about leaving.
My niece made her exodus this fall. She left for my alma
nater. a fact that fills me with pride, nostalgia and a little fear. I
lorry that no school could possibly live up to the raves I've
liven mine. It couldn't have been as fantastic as I remember it.
There must have been times of tears, too. But memory has faded
hem as years do photos in a dusty album. I remember only
Writing term papers for the seniors, painting the lightbulbs red,
laying mah jongg all night long and talking of "things that
natter" with friends I still love and cherish. Thoughts of all-
lifiht cram sessions give way to memories of days spent stuffing
lurple-and-white crepe paper into chicken wire for homecoming
Boats, of hours spent practicing for May Sing (only being told
Ihe night of competion to mouth the words and not utter a single
ff-key sound), and finding classes that met three times a week
Vorth four credits.
IN THOSE days my school had the major sorority rush in
Ihe fall. The non-Jewish girls were invited to visit the 16 gentile
Rouses; the Jewish girls, their two. Now I'm told there are no
ipecific "Jewish" sororities. Everyone is able to be rushed any-
?here, and pledge whatever sorority (and fraternity) they feel
nost comfortable with. Today the Greek houses formerly known
"Wasp Haven" are headed by Rosenbergs from Kansas City
knd Greenbaums from Nashville. (Of course, mamas also have to
(member that because daughter's beau belongs to a "Jewish
rat" from her day, doesn't mean he's Jewish anymore!)
While this is good, and it's great to have that bastion of
kiscrimination lowered, I can't help but feel a loss for those open
[louses when you could play "Jewish geography" with the
Juests "You're from Houston? Do you know the Cohens or
the Levys?" "Cleveland? My aunt lives there. Maybe you
Vnow her ."
We went to school mixers, of course, and got to know all the
Ltudents. But each girl wore her gold or silver Star of David
pangling over her sweater set, so the boys "would know."
How do the Jewish kids today find each other on campuses
bf 10 or 20,000 ... or more? Does it really matter? I think it
floes. Wouldn't it be sad to set out upon this exodus to college,
bnly to discover along the way that the road signs have changed.
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National Hadassah Official Speaks Here
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
will host a Re-enrollment Lun-
cheon for paid-up members on
Nov. 12 at the home of Mrs.
Arthur Forman, 4919 Bay Way
Place, at 11 a.m.
Babysitting will be provided at
the Jewish Community Center by
prior reservation.
Mrs. Leonard Anton, Tampa
Chapter president, has an-
nounced that the guest speaker
will be Rose Dorfman, New York,
a national vice president and
member of the Honorary Council
of Hadassah and national
organization chairman.
Arrangements for this occasion
Sanders Quits Post
As President's Aide
are being coordinated by Mrs.
Frank Rosenblatt, chapter
program vice president, and Mrs.
Martin Solomon, chapter
membership vice president.
Serving on the Luncheon
Committee are Mrs. Wilfred
Baiter, Mrs. Robert Goldstein,
Mrs. Boris Stern, Mrs. Sam
Reiber, Mrs. William Garrell,
Mrs. Harold Glaser, Mrs. J.
Wolfowitz and Mrs. Roy Jenkins,
past president of the Lylah
Group of Hadassah.
There will be no charge for the
luncheon for all paid-up members.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Edward Sanders,
a prominent Los Angeles
lawyer who was senior ad-
viser to President Carter
and Secretary of State Cy-
rus Vance on Jewish affairs
and other matters for the
past 15 months, is leaving
that post to return to his
previous status as con-
sultant to the President in
the same area.
Sanders disclosed this to the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency fol-
lowing a 45-minute meeting with
the President. It has not yet been
determined whether a successor
will be named. Sanders resigned
as president of the American-
Israel Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) in 1976 to assist Carter
in his election campaign.
THE IMPORTANCE that the
President placed in him was
indicated when offices were set
up for Sanders at both the White
House and State Department. He
accompanied the President at
some of his most important
meetings on Middle Eastern
affairs, including Carter's trip to
Cairo and Jerusalem last March
which resulted in the signing of
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty. He also attended the
negotiating sessions at Camp
David in September, 1978.
Sanders told the JTA that he
believed he will be "more ef-
fective in the coming months" by
returning to his previous position
as a consultant because it will
allow him "a lot more flexibility" Dues mav be Paid at the door
than as a full-time government
employe.
"I have nothing but af-
firmative feelings for President
Carter and I continue to believe
in him for his leadership for the
U.S. and for the enoH of lamoi
HE SAID, "I will do all I can
to help him but being in govern-
ment inhibits me more than any-
thing else. I am not leaving the
President. This is not any kind of
goodbye. This is only a change in
status. I still am going to be close
to the Administration and to the
President. I have only affirm-
ative feelings for them and they,
I believe, for me," he said.
Sanders told the JTA that he
will remain in Washington "for a
couple more months" and in-
dicated that he would be
speaking on behalf of the Presi-
dent. But, he said, his future is
"all in formative staRes."
-
i
Mrs. Leonard Anton, president,
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah. to
host national vice president AW_.
12. Iphoto: Audrey Haubenstoclt)
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 26

Jkbout lXoum
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-44701
Fifty-five cheers to Ben and Thais Willens who are
celebrating their 55th wedding anniversary today. The Willens,
who reside in the Jewish Towers, moved to Tampa four years
ago from Boston. Though they lived in San Francisco for two
years and Boston for 28 years, American soil was not always
their homeland. Thais was born in Siberia, and Ben was born in
Romania. They both had to leave those countries, with their
families, to flee from fighting and unrest (i.e. the Bolsheviks).
Both families ended up in China where Ben and Thais met
and married in 1924. Ben was a translator in China, where their
three daughters. Rebecca, Lilly and Jaqneline were bom. Their
daughters attended French schools in China, and the entire
family knew how to speak English by the time they moved to
the United States. Ben became an insurance agent upon their
move to the U.S. Now, the Willens' daughters are scattered
allover. Rebecca lives in Clearwater, Lilly lives in Washington,
D.C. and Jaqueline resides in Boston. Ben and Thais stay active
by participating in both the JewishCommunity Center and the
Jewish Towers various activities and classes. We hope you both
have a happy and glowing day on this your 55th anniversary,
and our wishes for many more healthy and beautiful years
together.
Ghosts and goblins knew which house would be the most
fun to haunt last Saturday night, Oct. 20th, it was Cheryle and
Andy Rosenberg's home! Bedecked in costumes from silly to
dumb, conservative to risque their guests thoroughly enjoyed
the delicious hor d'oeuvres and infectious laughter at this pre-
Halloween blast.
On Oct. 29 two Tampa sons will be leaving to join the Coast
Guard. Bob Kaplan, son of Lida and Roy Kaplan, and Mark
Olstein, son of Sandy and Stanley Olstein. depart for eight
weeks of training in Cape May, N.J. Where they will be
stationed after that is not yet determined. Both Bob and Mark
are graduates of Chamberlain High School. Lots of luck on your
new careers!
SchZFTY (the youth group organization of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek) will be having a dinner and
program at the Temple on Sunday, Oct. 28, beginning at 6 p.m.,
president Sara Sundheim informs us. After a delicious dinner
(cooked by the Moms of youth jrrouD members) a slide
presentation on the city blood bank will be shown. This subject
was selected in conjunction with the upcoming blood drive that
SchZFTY will participate in with the Temple Brotherhood. In
charge of the program for the youth group is Nancy Cohen.
President of the Tampa Evening Chapter of Women's
American ORT, Gretchen Hollander, informs us that the annual
ORT Sabbath will be held on Friday night, Nov. 16, at
'Operation Thunderbolt' to be Shown
"Operation
be shown at
Thunderbolt" will
the Jewish Com-
New Chaplain
Woman Rabbi
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Jewish students at Hofstra
University in Hempstead. L.I.,
have a new chaplain. She is Rabbi
Bonnie Steinberg, a 27-year-old
alumna of Brandeis University
and the Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion
(HUC-JIR).
Steinberg is the second woman
rabbi to become director of a
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation at
a university campus. The first
woman to hold such a position
serves at the University of
Southern California. Only 22
women in the nation have been
ordained as rabbis.
A NATIVE of Belmont, Mass,
Steinberg attended Lake Forest
College (111) and the Longy
School of Music (Cambridge,
Mass.) before studying for her
Bachelor of Arts degree in Near
Eastern and Judaic Studies at
Brandeis University.
At HUC-JIR she received the
Hebrew Prize in 1976. She
studied for one year in the
college's Jerusalem rabbinic
program.
Steinberg taught Hebrew at
Temple Beth-El in Chappaqua,
New York and at Temple Rodeph
Sholom in Manhattan, and was a
student rabbi at Congregation
Beth Hillel in Jackson Heights,
N.Y.
munity Center movie theater,
Sunday, Nov. 4, at 7:30 p.m.
Showing the historic rescue at
Entebbe, this is a must! This is
the original Israeli version, not
previously shown on television.
Tickets are adults: $3; seniors
and children: $1.50.
Congregation Schaara, Zedek. This .s the occaslon^^Jen all ORT
chapters in the United States participate in Friday mght ser
vice's at a synagogue in their city. After_ services. ORT mil
sponsor the Oneg Shabbat at Schaarai Zedek also.
Our heartiest congratulations to Karen "%Mitch Bent.ey
on the birth of a 6 lb. 10 oz. son Steven Andrew. He was born rt
Women's Hospital on Sunday. Oct. 14. at ^J^JStmS
4-year-old big brother Scott and 2-year-old Jill. Pdand
parents are Mac and Enid Bentley and' J"? "***"*
August, all of New York and great-grandmother. Aida Zim-
merman. Tampa.
Our vote of congratulations goes to NcyTurkd. daughter
of Sandy and Dick Turkcl. who was recently el^dT^."X
five girls to make up the Jesuit homecoming court. Tonht the
homecoming queen will be announced at the half
ceremonies of the Jesuit football game. Tomorrow night, these
festivities will culminate with a formal homecoming dance being
held at the downtown Holiday Inn. At th'stime the formal
presentations to the queen and her court will be made Nancy 's
a senior at the Academy of the Holy Names. We think this is a
terrific honor, Nancy!
Just a thought... With Thanksgiving right around the
corner, and Chanukah following closely on its heeels let s put a
rein on our frenetic activities right now (this year, before it s too
late) and stop long enough to ponder the true meaning of these
holidays. No. it's not a contest to see if you can beat last year s
caloric intake, or who can purchase the most gifts for their
children. The true meaning lies in our feelings for. and treatment
of each other; and, equally important, should be constant and
unfaltering striving for peace (among our nations and among
ourselves, i.e. Black vs. Jew). How about it? Have you made an
effort lately to give a little bit more of yourself, both intangibly
and monetarily, to those less fortunate persons who without
you, have no one? And what steps did you take toward main-
tining peace the last time you were in some way involved in
unrest? Do something now, today to earn all of the wonderful
trinkets and delicious food that most of us reward ourselves with
during the holiday season. Make yourself proud of you before
another year passes you by. Isn't it worth a try?
Nov. 2-4, approximately 35 Tampa AZA and BBG members
will be going to an intense training seminar at the Holiday Inn
in Daytona Beach. This annual convention will have about 100
participants from the Tampa, Orlando, Jacksonville,
Gainesville, and Daytona Beach AZA and BBG organizations.
All new members (who joined after January 1979), all of the
North Florida Executive Council Board, and the membership
vice presidents will be part of this B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization Convention. Tampa BBG president Susan
Steinberg is in charge of this upcoming event.
Leon and Zhanna (and Angela) Dobrovitaky have officially
(legally) changed their name to Sheikhet (his "maiden" name).
In Russia, we've learned, the couple take either the wife or the
husband's name. Dobrovitsky was Zhanna's name. Now they
will go by Leon's family name.
A real happy October birthday to our many good frinds who
live at the J wish Towers. These include: Sophie Newman,
Stella Green, Betty Woolf. Maurice Wallace, Wilfred Meabe,
Bert Green, Gus Berkman, Fanny Noim, Marie Hesse, Irving
Rabinovitz, Delia Barbac. Grace Wace, Gregory DeJesus,
Miriam Tarnofsky, Ceil Goldstein, Dora Hyman, Sara Levine,
Frank Harrington. Diane Luloff, Josephone Smith, Rae Lionel),
Orfelina I/opez.and Miriam Sansweet.
Also, a very happy anniversary to Tower's residents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Horowitz, Mr. and Mrs. Gregory DeJesus, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Ellman and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Willens.
Meet Susie and Gary Rozanczyk who moved to the Twelve
Oaks area four months ago. They moved from Cincinnati, where
they had lived for 1': years. Gary is originally from Columbus,
Ohio, and Susie is orginally from Youngstown, Ohio. Gary is the
area director for Wendy's Old Fashioned Hamburger
Restaurants, and Susie is a substitute teacher. While living in
Cincinnati, Susie was the job placement director for a business
college. She is EPIC chairman for ORT and has been very active
on various ORT fund raisers. Gary enjoys playing racquetball
and Susie enjoys bicycle riding, and they both love the beach.
We're so glad y all are here in Tampa now.
Until next week .
0t^^^
Jonathan Wittner
Kadima Youti
Elect Office]
Kadima Youth Group
Congregation Rodeph Sholom I
has elected officers for the ye [
Jonathan Wittner will serve 3
president, with Terri Sug,|
religious vice president; Siual
Levine, programming vice!
president; Paula TronnJ
membership vice president;!
Missy Perry, secretary; Gk
Taylor, treasurer; and 1
Mezrah, athletic director.
Open to all seventh and i
graders, Kadima (the Hebreil
word for forward) works in tttl
synagogue and community u|
develop within its members il
deeper Jewish understandingafcj
relationship. Ruby Sugar
Kadima advisor.
The Tampa Jewish CommwlyJ
Center Singles Group tail
planning meetings at theJtufl
Community Center the W^
Thursday of every mot
Whether you wish to sent mm
committee or just be informda
future activities, call Pate Pint},
the Jewish Community Cento*
be included. Acting chairmai
Sandy Hoth (picturedabove!
Poll Shows U.S. Feels Israel
Should Get Nod Over Oil
**i

NEW YORK Even at the
risk of an Arab oil boycott, most
Americans feel that the United
States should give its strongest
support to Israel, or at the very
least believe that both Arabs and
Jews should be treated equally.
That is a major conclusion of a
study conducted by the Gallup
Organization for the American
Jewish Committee, made public
by the Committee.
THIRTY-EIGHT percent of
those polled favored heaviest
backing for Israel, as indicated
by these statistics: The United
States should pay more attention
to Arabs, 25 percent; give
strongest support to Israel, 38
percent; both equally, 18 per-
cent; don't know, 19 percent.
According to the Gallup study,
women were more likely to
support Israel, while men were
more apt to feel the United States
should pay more attention to the
Arabs. Individuals earning over
$7,000 a year were found to give
their support to Israel more
frequently than those earning
less than that amount.
The Gallup Organization
conducted 1,555 personal at-
home interviews with a
nationally representative sample
of adults. All interviews were
conducted between August 15
and 25, 1979.
IN MAKING public the
results of the poll, Bertram H.
Gold, executive vice president of
the American Jewish Committee,
expressed satisfaction that "even
in the most controversial areas
the fundamental good sense of
the American people comes
through clearly."
"As in so many other national
problems,'' Gold added,
"education is the indispensable
ingredient toward logical
solutions."
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October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Montreal Is Chosen Site of CJF General Assembly
w;W YORK, NY. Historic
Lu and circumstances
Merging on the Jewish com-
uties <>f North America
r the coming decade will be
-jor focus of the 48th annual
^ Assembly of the Council
[j^sh Federations, Nov. 14-
ji Montreal, Que.
ifionty items on this year's
Jpda, according to Lawrence
IWiliiams of Cleveland, chair-
I of the OA Program Com-
jx, include the Middle East
t process; expanding and
gating Federation financial
Lrces in a time of inflation;
lographic changes in the
Eish community, and World
[ryinthel980's.
A delegation of representatives
from the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration is planning to attend.
SET IN the continental atmos-
phere of Quebec, the 1979 G A will
bring together leadership from
190 Federations in the United
States and Canada. The GA,
which includes over 150 sessions
covering every major aspect of
contemporary Jewish life, has
become the central convocation
of the organized Jewish com-
munity in North America.
CJF president Morton L.
Mandel of Cleveland will be key-
note speaker at the opening
Plenary Session on Wednesday
evening, Nov. 14. Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the Jewish Agency,
will address the Assembly
Thursday, Nov. 15, on "A New
Era in Israel Diaspora
Relations,'' while the Plenary on
Saturday evening, Nov. 17, will
be devoted to the challenge of
meeting human needs in a period
of inflation and recession.
Scholar-in-Residence for the
1979 GA is Dr. Irwin C. Cotler of
McGill University Law School,
who will participate in a variety
of formal and informal sessions.
At the concluding Plenary
Session on Sunday, Nov. 18, Dr.
Cotler will explore "The Fed-
eration as an Instrument of
Qualitative Jewish Survival."
Four Forums are scheduled to
provide in-depth examinations of
selected issues. They include
"Planning Challenges for the
1980s The Impact of
Population Shifts"; "The Con-
tinuing Quest for Peace in the
Middle East"; "The Impact of
Increased Soviet-Jewish Im-
migration on the Advocacy
Movement," and "Inside the
Arab World."
Judge Rules
Britons' Book is Anti-Semitic
Continued from Page 4
imp.' libel action against
riv for IL500.000 (EL8.350).
I'So long as vociferous in-
ives against the State of
el can be openly identified
anti-Semitic and Nazi liter-
re. there is no fear that many
pie will be tempted to believe
h propaganda, particularly
as it is on this type of
is and sick imagination,"
ge Hazak declared in his
ion.
INAZI ACTIONS were so
I, so demonic, so evil, that
propaganda is rejected out
hand by all civilized people.
i danger lies in the possibility
the content of Nazi
paganda remaining in the
nan memory without the Nazi
of that propaganda being
embered."
tie judge continued: "This, I
ve, is what happened to the
ntiffs, Mr. Mayhew and Mr.
kms. I am sure they did not go
he pages of The Protocols of
Elders of Zion or to the
lings of Hitler, in order to cull
Ir baseless accusations about
pel and Zionism. But anti-
pitic propaganda in general,
that of the Nazis in par-
ar, succeeded in instilling
ideas in their consciousness
|iout their being aware of it."
udge Hazak referred several
^s to the defense's evidence of
use of parallel motifs in
brious anti-Semitic literature
I in the book.
E ALSO engaged in further
arch of his own on the basis
additional documentation
ented to demonstrate the
quoting at length from Mein
the Protocols, anrt
abels' writings on the one
1, and passages from Publish
\Not, on the other, to
mstrate similarities in
ie, style and terminology.
ne of the most obvious of
similarities was the "para-
argument" about alleged
ish control of the mass media,
;e Hazak pointed out.
declared: "The authors
Sbute to Israel and Zionism
) such unrealistic, super-great
ers as anti-Semitics and
is, in their sick imagination,
[buted to Jews .
In their description of the
fcist 'superman,' the authors
[the same turn of phrase as
litional anti-Semitic treaties."
HE JUDGE then quoted
Page 20 of Publish It Not -
ese Zionist deputations were
st always well-informed,
ilate, demanding, pas-
ate, ruthless."
1 continued: "If the power of
>ism were so great, its
lion as invk>lable as they
(end, then, surely, the State
rael would have come into
ence before the World War
lat is to say, before Hitler's
[to power and millions of
B. men and women, old people
and children, would have been
saved from the furnaces and gas
ovens."
He pointed with irony to the
contradictions in the two
authors' approach to references
to Israel's historical past.
"When the Bible is employed
as a source of the Jewish people's
historical rights in the Land of
Israel, the authors contend that
there is no link between the
Children of Israel of biblical
times and the Jews of today.
"But they consider that just
such a link does exist, when they
refer to acts of mass suicide
(Masada) and the conquest of the
land," Judge Bazak said.
HE TOOK the plaintiffs,
specifically Adams, to task for
parallels drawn by him between
Nazi behavior and that of Israel,
whether in South Lebanon or in
her administration of the oc-
cupied territories.
"The comparison (between the
Nazi conquest of Europe and the
Israeli occupation of the Gaza
Strip) is so baseless, so evil, so
brainless, that one can hardly
believe that Adams himself
believes in it. Unless, that is, for
some reason known only to
himself he willingly pulled the
wool over his own eyes .
"How can any reasonable man,
for any purpose whatsoever,
draw such a comparison?
"This (book) is indeed a piece
of libel; that is to say, a
propaganda document, one-sided,
deliberately distorting and exag-
gerated, presenting one side as
incarnately bad.
The judgement ends: "My
conclusion is that the review of
the book published in Maariv is
both justified and accurate.
"IT WAS important for the
article to have been published. If
this kind of propaganda goes
unrefuted, it may seep into the
public mind, just as anti-Semitic
and Nazi propaganda crept into
the consciousness of the plain-
tiffs.
SABBATH observances will
include a Friday Oneg Shabbat
with Dr. Ruth Wisse, director of
Jewish Studies at McGill Univer-
sity, who will discuss the Yiddish
renaissance. An innovative
program of "Judaica Teach-ins"
is being developed for Saturday,
with three concurrent sessions
concentrating on the application
of traditional Jewish values in
contemporary communal affairs.
At the Saturday Oneg Shabbat,
three past GA Scholars in -
Residence will reflect on "The
70s Revisited The '80s Pro-
jected."
"Aging: Challenges and Op-
portunities in the 1980's" is the
theme of a planning symposium
with three concurrent workshops.
Other sessions covering issues
that have become a pressing
concern to the Jewish community
during the past year include the
impact of step-parent families,
the aging, Black-Jewish
relations, and the Quebec in-
dependence movement.
The CJF Women's Division
will sponsor a special program of
sessions on leadership and cam-
paign skills and contemporary
issues. A similar variety of topics
will be pursued in 22 sessions led
by the CJF Leadership Develop-
ment Committee, including a
symposium on World Jewry led
by Dr. Cotler. For college
students attending the GA,
special "Jewish Civics" sessions
will examine Federation gover-
nance and decision-making.
Other sessions at the 84th
General Assembly will be
devoted to Campaign; LCBC;
Multiple Appeals; Soviet-Jewish
Resettlement; Jewish Singles;
Public Relations; Federation-
Synagogue Relations; Bud-
geting; United Way; Govern-
ment Funding; Endowment
Funds; Canadian and U.S.
Models for Jewish Community
Service; Jewish Culture; AAJE;
Small, Intermediate and Large
Cities; and others.
SEVERAL receptions flavored
by the spirit of Quebec will be
hosted by the Montreal Allied
Jewish Community Services. A
Women's Division "Soiree
Canadienne," "Boit A Chanson"
for college youth, and a general
reception for all GA participants
are among the social activities
being planned by the Montreal
Jewish community. During a
reception and tour of the
Montreal Jewish community
complex, an exhibit on the Holo-
caust and Yiddish theater per-
formance will be available.
Registration information for
the General Assembly is avail-
able from local Jewish Fed-
erations or directly from the CJF.
575 Lexington Ave., New York.
N.Y. 10022.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity services; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fund raising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and
international needs.
MAXIM
100% FREEZE DRIED COFFEE
Rich ground aroma and
the fresh perked taste,
right for any occasion.
Maxim tastes so close to fresh-perked coffee that
every Jewish woman can take pride in serving it
to her family and guests


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October
M
Kuznetsov Raps Drop-Outs
Calls for Stronger Policy to Attract Russian Emigration to Israel
*-^ _____------------ mini t\d\ !/VT U.,..., U<* mrKl I hi.-' rw.dri iimlt^i
WASHINGTON the 70 percent dropout rate of
Cockroach psychology" is Soviet Jewish emigrants,
blamed by a former Soviet Edward Kuznetsov. who was
dissident as a major reason for | sentenced to death for his role in
Daf Yomi
Folk Remedies Offered
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
(Final Installment on Medicine.)
"He who is in pain, let him
go to the physician." iTalmudi
The practice of healing was sanctioned by both Biblical and
Talmudic law. In the first chapter of the Torah. we are told "in
the image of God He made man." Fromthis. Judaism taught
that life was sacred and must be preserved at all costs. When life
was in danger, efforts to save it took precedence even over the
Holy Sabbath. "Better to break one Sabbath so that the patient
live to keep many more Sabbaths."
The physician was cautioned against overconfidence and
was advised to consult others when he had a difficult case. He
was threatened with Gehenim (helll if he did not conduct himself
according to the above.
During the life of Rabbi Gamaliel, the son of Rabbi Judah
the Prince, it was improper to receive compensation for
teaching. However it was proper for a physician to charge for his
services. Rabbi Gamaliel advised his students to combine the
study of Torah with an occupation (Milucha) such as medicine.
Thus the Rabbi-physician was born who became the instrument
of the Lord to bring relief to the sick.
IN THE MIDDLE Ages, the practice of medicine by
Jewish doctors depended on the mood of the Church. During the
12th Century, the council at Rheims was hostile to medicine and
forbade physicians to treat patients without ecclesiastical advice
for they held that sickness arose from sin.
Pope Paul IV in the 16th Century issued Papal Bulls for-
bidding the practice of medicine by Jewish physicians among
Christians. Jews of that period had to live in crowded ghettos
and wear special clothes designed to humiliate them.
Pope Julius II in the 17th Century had a high regard for
Jewish doctors and used them as his own personal physicians.
Pope Leo X said. "They master several languages, scattered
over four comers of the world they manage to maintain the unity
and purity of their nationality They are the preservers of the
Bible."
Jewish physicians relied upon natural methods of treatment
and rarely used magical treatments. However, amulets never
were abolished regardless of which sage or Rabbi condemned
their use. Even in my times in Austria, camphor bags were hung
around the necks of children to save them from a plague.
IN A BOOK called Angel RaDhael bv Judah Rosenberg, we
find many prescriptions for folk remedies. This book was named
after Raphael, one of the chief angels who dominates the
morning hours which bring relief to the sick. His name occurs
frequently on amulets and in many Jewish incantations. The
following are some excerpts from this book:
Remedy for Stones
(Kidney or Gall)
1. Drink, prepared by mixing, a teaspoon of baking soda
with water. To be taken three times a day after eating.
2. Drink a mixture of 10 drops of turpentine in a glass of
milk. To be taken once a day after breakfast.
3. Buy herbs called Floris Lavanduli (Latin) cook them in
wine. To be taken one teaspoon every three hours.
4. If stones are blocking your urinating, cook parsnip
{pietrishka) in water. To be taken once glassful three times a day
after meals.
Remedy for Ear-Ache;
1. Mix camphor oil with kaiphuti oil. Dip a piece of cotton
into mixture and place into ear. Renew the process each day
until cured
Remedy for noise
(humming) in ear:
1. Cook the peel of an esrog (citrinI in good oil (olive). Place
three drops in each ear in the morning and night.
Remedy for Yellow Jaundice:
1 Mix five drop of levende oil with wine. Drink this in the
morning before eating. It may take several weeks before it cures.
Remedy for
loss of voice:
1. Chew on a peel of an esrog (citrin)
Remedy for one
who bleeds often
1
snuff
through the
Pulverize myrtle leaves and use in nostril in place of
There are many prescriptions in this book, but neither time
nor space will allow enumerating. Dear readers, since this is the
last of this series, I will throw in for good measure a love potion
claimed to be very powerful.
Love Potion: Squeeze a pomegranate and add to its juice,
three drops of blood from your small finger and have her drink
all of it. She will then love you. WOW!
SHABAT SHALOM.
"WE DO NOT have the right
to hope that other countries will
slam their doors, but it would be
sufficiently democratic and
procedurally correct for
emigrants with visas to Israel to
receive permission from Austria
and Italy to go only to Israel," he
says.
Kuznetsov claims that the
dropouts "are Jews who need to
be urged in the right direction,"
who "cannot quickly be cured of
the Soviet complexes at the root
of their problems."
"They need understan
pity, help and initiation in,
process of democracy. They
not need to be persuaded
compelled to go to Israel.
only need to have iheir
opened to the surprises
Israel holds for them, he say
Kuznetsov says dropouts
not conscious fighters against
Kremlin nor are they polji
activists. Zionists or any
'istsV They are Jews ft
anti-Semitism and
tomorrow might bring."
'*h
Edward Kuznetsoc
a plot to hijack a Soviet airliner
and flee to the West but whose
term was commuted following
worldwide protest, made the
contention in an article in the
October issue of The Sational
Jewish Monthly of B'nai B'rith
KUZNETSOV writes that all
Soviet Jews are "victims of the
regime and their own heroic
strugge" with it. The activists,
he savs. are prepared to do
anything to get to Israel but
most victims of the Soviet
system have not been able to
return to a normal way of life.
He suggests two ways to
attract Soviet emigrants to
Israel: Stop making Israeli
citizenship easy to obtain, and
replace the transit stations in
Italy and Austria with one in
Israel.
Kuznetsov says the diopouts.
whom he describes as "barely
Jews." refuse U, understand "the
hidden potential in the op-
portunity to become Israeli."
They don't want to hear of the
past "with all its sufferings,
groans and prayers" and are too
weak to cope with it. Con-
sequently, they try to "out-
smart" it. he says.
"YESTERDAY they were
Jews (an identity imposed during
the Stalin era); today they are
anything but.... They hope to lose
themselves among the
heterogeneous Western
populations and at last rid
themselves of the difficult time of
being a Jew." he explains.
Kuznetsov contends that
paradoxically. Soviet Jews rush
to the West because "admission
there is not easy" while Israel
opens its doors wide to them.
Soviet neurosis makes them
think that "where it is possible to
go. it is bad; but where they do
not admit you. there it is good."
Thus, he reasons, it would be
wise not to "foist Israeli
citizenship on them but to make
them earn" it.
THE FORMER Soviet activist
reports that one of the "fun-
damental" explanations dropouts
give for shunning Israel is that
"they will force us into a kib-
butz."
To a Russian, the kibbutz is
likened to the kolkhoz, the
despised collective farm. The
counter-argument to this, he
says, should be, "Not only don't
they force you to join a kibbutz,
you cannot enter even if you
deserve to."
In calling for transit stations in
Israel rather than Italy and
Austria. Kuznetsov writes that
dropouts in Ladispoli, respon-
ding to the question. "What
would you do if exit were allowed
only to Israel?" said, "We would
go to Israel."
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Noah
NOAH Adam and Eve had children and grandchildren, and '
people multiplied upon the face of the earth. But they became
wicked, until God was sorry that He had created man.
Only one man was worthy in the eyes of God. and that wu
Noah. So God said to Noah:
"I have decided to send a flood of water upon theearthto
destroy every living thing. But I will save you and your family."
God instructed Noah in the making of an Ark, to be 450 feet
long. 75 feet wide, and 45 feet high. Noah boarded the Ark with
his wife and children and took along pairs of every sort of living
thing with him, male and female of each kind, and food to keep
them alive.
Then it rained for 40 days and nights. Every living creature
was drowned in the flood. And God remembered Noah. The
waters went down and Noah stepped out on dry land.
God said in His heart: "I will never again destroy living,
things as I have done." God then spoke to Noah: I set My
rainbow in the clouds to be a symbol of My promise to you.
Whenever I will look upon it. I will remember the everlasting
agreement between Me and every living creature." /Genesis
6:9-11:32)
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion ol the Law is extracted and bikt
upon "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Heritage." edited by P Wollmtiv
Tsamir. SIS. published by Shengold The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane. New York. NY. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ot the society
distributing the volume.)
community
Calendar
Friday, Oct. 26
(Candlelightingtime: -6:31 p.m.)
Saturday, Oct. 27
Rodeph Sholom United Synagogue Youth Paid-up membership
progressi ve dinner ORT Party -8 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 28
Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast and Adult Education 9:30o.rn.
I Jewish Community Center Pre School Work Day 9-1 p.m.
SchZFTY Dinner at Temple Schaorai Zedek 6 p.m. State of Israel
Bonds Dinner Congregation Rodeph Sholom honoring Marilyn and
Irving Weissman
Monday, Oct. 29
| Workshop and Board Orientation 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 30
Hodossah Bowling a.m. Tampa Federation Presidents Round-
Table Luncheon Tower Club Noon Ameet Hodossoh Board
Meeting lake Magdalene Recreation Center, Phase II 8:15 p.m.
B'nai B'rith sponsored Community Open House Jewish Community
Center 8p.m.
Wtdttdy, Oct. 31
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 a.m. Jwli[|
Community Center Food Co-op 10-12 "Senior Power" Jt***
Community Center 2-4
TsWiday, Nov. 1
ORT Bowling a.m. Congregation Beth Israel "Our Jewish Roo"
lecture and discussion noon
Friday, Nov. 2
(Candlelighting time 5:25 p.Tn.)
Saterday, Nov. 3
Tampa Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group II 7:30 p.m.
Temple Schoora. Zedek Rabbis Forum AIPAC speaker, Or Aoroo
Rosenbaum 9:30a.m. Congregation Beth Israeli Congregation
Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish Community Center Movie "EntebW
Operation Thunderbolt" 7:30 p.m.


[L October 26.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Documentary Proves
Soviet Pivotal in Training
PLO Terrorists
Community Relations
CoaneR
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
IwASHINGTON (JTA> -
.. recent television
icumentary. The Russian
nection, that supplied clear
lence of Soviet support of
,atinian terrorism has revived
glected issue that is basic to
derstanding the Arab-Israeli
diet
Ifhe question the documentary
lises is whether those
Iropeans and others in the
lest, including certain American
ick leaders and sections of the
lia, recognize the issue in
Ech they are engaged.
I in clamoring for U.S.
:ognitn of the Palestine
jeration Organization before it
heres to the UN Security
Jincil's own resolutions the
[y standards on the Middle
Lt conflict to which both the
ft. and the Soviet have sub-
Iribed those pro-PLO
merits are undermining both
t West and political democracy
strengthening the allies of
kanny.
llN THE closing scene of the
Iminute documentary, the
Lo's representative at the
kited Nations, Zehadi Labib
fczi, sullenly acknowledges "the
bssian connection" with PLO
jrror. Confronted with the
lidence. Terzi uses the PLO
Lphemisms for terrorists to hide
le meaning of both terror and its
I by the Soviets to establish a
n ally within easy range of the
audi Arabian oil fields.
|The Russians, Terzi says,
Ipen some of their academies to
\t freedom fighters. There's no
et about that. Our boys do it
I the open."
(The documentary, aired by the
hblic Broadcasting Service
fBSt and the Canadian
adcasting Company (CBC), is
product of the CBC and the
ERA-TV Dallas-Fort Worth
the Public Communication
pundation for North Texas. The
umentary's producer is Herb
Irosney, a relative of
Isle Rubin, the young New
lork woman who, while in
Irael to photograph "Birds on
le Beach," was among the 29
jlled by PLO terrorists near
rzliya last year.
JKKRA's own press releases,
Istributed by PBS. says the
Yesentation "documents hard
tidence that the Soviet Union
upports PLO terorism by
upplving money, weapons and
military training for Palestinian
terrorists within the Soviet
Union itself and of "Soviet
involvement" in the training of
"other terrorist groups in Africa
and the Middle East."
That the Soviets support the
PLO has been widely known for
years. The documentary extends
public knowledge of the facts.
Contributing to them are a PLO
defector who is hooded to avoid
identification from PLO gunmen.
In addition, Ray Cline, former
head of the State Department's
intelligence, and Gen. Shlomo
Gazit, head of Israeli military
intelligence, testify. Gazit
estimated more than 200 PLO
officers are trained in the Soviet
Union and other Eastern Bloc
countries each year.
"The Russians will do
whatever they can to undermine
Western democracy, particularly
if it can be done by proxy by the
PLO, the Cubans and others,"
Gazit says.
WHILE THE Russian Con-
nection doubtlessly is useful in
countering the greatly publicized
love affairs between some
Americans and PLO without
heeding the consequences of it,
nevertheless it leaves open some
other questions. Why is not the
U.S. government itself involved
in the film as a witness to the
Soviet operations? Why does the
State Department refrain from
including the Soviet Union when
it discusses means to halt the
terror into Israel from Lebanon?
The burden of the expose is put
mainly on the Israelis and to a
lesser extent on Cline. now a
Georgetown University
professor. If the Carter
Administration can become
incensed about 3,000 armed
troops in Cuba, why cannot it be
visibly disturbed by the 15,000
armed PLO men in Lebanon
supplied by the Soviets?
ADDITIONALLY, the
documentary incorrectly refers to
Ambassador Andrew Young's
departure from U.S. government
service. Narrator Marilyn Berger,
falling into the twisted version of
why Young resigned, says he was
relieved of his post for violating
U.S. policy by talking to the
PLO. This is grossly incorrect.
Young turned in his
resignation because of the ire of
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance,
backed by Senate Democratic
leader Robert Byrd (D.. W.Va.)
and others high in both major
parties for Young's untrue
reporting to his State Depart-
ment colleagues about his
meeting with the very same Terzi
in the documentary.
To some here, this report by
Young and his subsequent ad-
mission of the facts constitute
the last straw for Vance and his
friends in Young's freewheeling
in the United Nations. Another
view is that some in the White
House saw it as an opportunity
to please Vance and at the same
time put the blame for Young's
removal on Israel and American
Jewish leaders.
BOTH VANCE and President
Carter belatedly absolved the
Jewish leaders, but clearance of
Israel has not yet been fully made
although the President, by
implication, has done so by
saying that no one caused him to
cause Young to resign.
Failure of a Mission
Fisher Denies He's
Supporting GOP Candidate
DETROIT (JTA) -
Max Fisher, Detroit in-
dustrialist and Jewish
leader, stated here that
despite allusions in the
press to the contrary, he
has not endorsed any
Republican aspirant for the
presidency.
Kreisky's Self-Hatred
Punishes Jewish Roots
Continued from Page 4
"P'oy unbridled nationalist
|vective at Israel's Prime
nister is something that
nnot be accounted for in
Itional terms."
[PRIME MINISTER
[enachem Begin of Israel has
Vy observed that Kreiaky is a
an who hates his mother and
father. Earlier last month,
gin, leading a Knesset debate
Kreisky's official welcome for
orist fuehrer Arafat el-
usseini (nephew of another
usseini the Nazi ex-Mufti)
fwed to "overcome both the
" Arafat and those who serve
. whatever their origins."
[Labor Party leader Shimon
pes expressed his shock and
Vf at Kreisky's latest support
I Arafat's "murderous group,"
f d pledged his party to raise the
latter with the Socialist
fctemational, which he did.
Government and opposition
combined to produce a
resounding condemnation oi
Kreisky's policy.
Since Kreisky has aPPn^
himself to be the savior of the
MiddleI East, he is unlikely to
Uke note of the condemnation by
Iarael's highest democratic
luthonty. Nor is he likely to heed
the views of other Jewish sons of
Austria like Sigmund Freud or
Theodor Heral.
FAST EUROPEAN Jews
9UCEhA al Chaim We^ann and
l*on Trotsky, are oy ni
mistakes of his ancestors.
Fisher stated: "The various
Republican candidates, declared
and undeclared, and the chair-
man of the Republican National
Committee, have been in touch
with me over these last several
months for advice and con-
sultation. While I have not
endorsed the position of any
candidate, I want to reiterate my
stand in opposition to any
linkage of the prices and
availability of oil to the issue of
peace in the Middle East."
FISHER emphasized that "I
consider this stand to be basic to
our country's national interest
and our long-range vital position
in this volatile area." He con-
cluded: "I shall continue to be
available for consultation to the
various Republican candidates
and shall announce my en-
dorsement at the proper time
Earlier, Rita Hauser who
resigned from former Texas Gov
John Connelly's president*!
campaign committee, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
Fisher had called her to ask about
Connelly's speech before the
National Press Club in
Washington last week in which
he proposed a linkage between oil
supply and a solution of the
Middle East conflict.
In his speech. Connally. a
declared candidate for the 1980
Republican presidential
nomination, called on the Arab
states to foresake their oil
weapon in return for Israels
complete withdrawal from the
occupied Arab territories.
Jesse Jackson has returned
empty-handed from Beirut. That
failure, however, has not
inhibited him from boasting of
success in his talks with PLO ter-
rorist chieftain Yasir Arafat.
Jackson proclaimed that the PLO
had "seized the moral initiative"
by "declaring a cease-fire in
South Lebanon." What the PLO
had actually done, as The New
York Times pointed out, was to
reaffirm its adherence to a five-
week-old UN-sponsored cease-fire
in Southern Lebanon. A PLO
spokesman, asked whether the
statement represented a change
in the PLO position on the cease-
fire, said with "a slight smile,"
according to the Times: "We will
respect it more."
When Jackson went to the
Middle East, he said his goal was
to obtain a statement from
Arafat renouncing terrorist
activity in favor of diplomacy. No
such renunciation was made.
Indeed, while Jackson was
embracing Arafat in full view of
the media circus that accom-
panied him, a PLO bomb ex-
ploded in a busy Jerusalem street,
killing two and wounding a score
of other innocent civilians. So
much for Jackson's moderating
influence.
Nor has the PLO offered to
change one comma of its basic
political document. The hate-
filled Palestine National
Covenant remains the PLO blue-
print for control of the whole of
Palestine: it rejects "all claims of
historical or religious ties of Jews
with Palestine" (Article 20) and
declares that "the liberation of
Palestine will destroy the Zionist
and imperialist presence" (Ar-
ticle 22).
PERHAPS the truest measure
of Jesse Jackson's sympathies
was his behavior in Israel. He
refused to meet with Lebanese
Christians, who could have told
him of their own war for survival
against PLO attack. He refused
to meet with Jews from Arab
countries, who could have told
him of the persecution and
humiliation they endured before
800.000 of them fled to Israel.
But he did not miss a trip to the
West Bank city of Nablus, where
PLO supporters protected by
the right of free speech that is one
of the hallmarks of Israel's
democracy carried him on
their shoulders crying, "Jackson,
Arafat! Jackson. Arafat!"
The supreme irony is that even
Jackson's PLO friends turned on
him at the end. The day after
Jackson returned home, Beirut
newspapers reported that a PLO
executive committee member had
denounced him for trying to
"split the Arab and Palestinian
ranks by demanding a freeze in
the Palestinian armed struggle,
recognition of Israel and par-
ticipation in the Camp David
accords" none of which the
PLO was prepared to grant. All
Jackson got was a statement that
the PLO did not seek to "ex-
terminate Jews" or drive them
"into the sea" hardly worth
the trip considering that the PLO
is capable of neither and has in
any case said it all before in an
effort to clean up its PR image.
To prove Jackson an even
greater dupe, a spokesman for
the Popular Front for the Lib-
eration of Palestine one of the
terrorist gangs that make up the
PLO denounced Jackson by
name for even suggesting his
mission was successful. "We
reject the extemporaneous state-
ments by Jackson and refuse to
stop our operations in Israel."
the spokesman said. Pales-
tinians, the spokesman added,
"will never stop resistance
against those who occupy their
land."
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CONGREGATION RODEPH SH0L0M (CMMnratto)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Robbi Martin I. Sandberg
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CONGREGATION SCNAARAIZEDEK (Rtfena)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD 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 a.m. Kiddush follows services Sunday, Bagels and Lox Brunch.
Room 252. University Center, 11 a.m.
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Brunch 11:30a.m.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Octobttj
Timing Regretted
Dayan Resignation Stirs New Crisis
Continued from Page 1
army from the occupied
ter-
ritories and replacing it with local
civilian bodies. He also stressed
the need to negotiate with local
Palestinians, excluding members
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
But he himself came under fire
recently for meeting privately
with well-known PLO supporters
on the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and informing Begin only after
the fact.
Dayan resigned without
rancor. In his letter of resignation
he said he had "favorable ideas
about the government and the
Prime Minister." It was learned
Monday that he first informed
Begin of his intentions in a letter
dated Oct. 2. He planned at that
time to remain in office until
December after completing
several assignments, including
visits to the United States and
Mexico. Cancellation of his
Mexican visit decided Dayan to
advance the date of his depar-
ture.
IT APPEARED clear that he
had already made up his mind to
quit the government when the
Cabinet debated the contro-
versial issue of seizing Arab
lands on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip to make room for
large scale Jewish settlements
last Sunday. The Cabinet's
decision to expand existing
settlements without resorting to
the expropriation of privately
owned land was seen as a victory
for the Foreign Minister.
Several prominent political
figures in ana outside the
government commented on
Dayan's resignation. Deputy
Prime Minister Yigael Yadin,
leader of the Democratic Move-
ment who is recovering from a
mild heart attack, expressed
surprise and regret. MK Yossi
Sarid of the Labor Alignment
said Dayan's departure should
not be regarded as a personal
step but as a "letter of resig-
nation to the government's bank-
rupt policy."
Dayan was always among the
first to sense "when a ship was
sinking" and to promptly leave
it, Sarid said, a reference to his
resignation from the Labor Party
shortly before it went down to
defeat in the 1977 elections.
FORMER Prime Minister
Yitzhak Rabin, interviewed in
New York, said he was surprised
by the timing of Dayan's resig-
nation but had nonetheless
expected it considering the deter-
iorating state of the Begin
government. Former Foreign
Minister Abba Eban said,
Dayan was in the impossible
position of handling secondary
issues while he differed with the
government on the most vital
one, the question of autonomy."
Defense Minister Ezer
Weizman who was in Cairo for
meetings with Egypt's Defense
Minister Kamal Hassan Ali, told
reporters that Dayan's
resignation would not help the
moderates in the Israeli Cabinet.
Asked if it would have a
detrimental effect on the peace
process, his reply was "yes, and
no." He indicated that while he
shared many of Dayan's views,
he had no plans to quit the
government.
Political observers said
Dayan's resignation would have
no effect on Begin s
parliamentary majority. The
outgoing Foreign Minister never
joined Likud. He retained his
Knesset seat as an independent
one-man faction and has no
particular constituency.
His traditional supporters,
former colleagues of the Rafi
wing of the Labor Party, are now
members of the die-hard Laam
component of Likud and follow
policies closer to those of Herut
and the NRP, the observers
noted. On the other hand, they
said. Begins government has
lost one of its more brilliant
members and this will contribute
to the deterioration of its public
image.
ACCORDING TO the ob-
servers, a reshuffling of the
Cabinet, demanded by the NRP
and some Likud ministers but
resisted by Begin, is now
unavoidable. Whatever form the
reshuffle takes, Dayan's
resignation has weakened the
more moderate wing of the
coalition which was headed by
himself and Weizman.
The NRP, supported by hard-
liners such as Transport Minister
Haim Landau and Agriculture
Minister Ariel Sharon, may now
be in a position to push more
activist policies with regard to
settlements and autonomy, the
observers said. On the other
hand, this would probably force
the Democratic Movement to
leave the coalition, diminishing
Likud's Knesset majority by
seven seats.
Dayan's political career has
been stormy. As Defense
Minister and acknowledged
author of Israel's strategy in the
Six-Day War, he emerged as
Israel's No. 1 hero. He served as
Defense Minister in the Cabinets
of Premiers Golda Meir and
Yitzhak Rabin.
But his reputation plummeted
after the Yom Kippur War and,
although cleared of any
responsibility for Israel's lack of
preparedness in October, 1973, he
subsequently resigned from the
Cabinet and from the Labor
Party on whose ticket had had
been elected to the Ninth
Knesset.
SHORTLY AFTER Likud's
surprise victory in the May, 1977
elections, Dayan accepted
Begin's invitation to join the new
government as Foreign Minister,
a move for which he was
denounced by his former Labor
colleagues. He dismissed charges
of opportunism, saying he joined
the new regime only out of
"national considerations."
He said it would have been
irresponsible to have rejected
Begin's offer at a time when
negotiations with the Arabs
seemed at hand. "If I had
refused, and then things would
have turned out contrary to my
views, I would have felt very
Kelly
HealthCare
bad. "he said at the time.
Within hours after Dayan's
announcement speculation was
rife over who would replace him.
Herut sources were quick to
declare that the Foreign Ministry
portfolio belonged to them as the
majority component of the Likud
coalition.
SOME HERUT circles
suggested Knesset Speaker
Yitzhak Shamir as Dayan's
successor. Others called for the
appointment of Moshe Arens,
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee. But it was
acknowledged that Arens, a hard-
liner who voted against the Camp
David agreements, would find it
difficult to pursue a policy based
on those accords.
In some quarters, where the
Democratic Movement was seen
as holding the balance of power in
the coalition, either Deputy
Prpmier Yadin or Justice
Minister Shmuel Tamir were
suggested to replace Dayan.
Such an appointment by Begin
would tie the Democratic
Movement more closely to the
government and preclude its
defection, it was argued. These
same sources claimed that
Yadin's candidacy would win the
support of the NRP.
UNDER SUCH a reshuffling.
Finance Minister Simcha Ehrlich
would become Deputv
and Minister of Comn^
Hurwitz of the LuT'
would become Finance ]
Ehrlich has been under
to resign because of
worsening economic sttui
Other possible tt
mentioned here forDtv
included Burg and Leon]
chairman of the World
Organization and Jewish;
Executives. Whoev
ultimately selected and i
course the rj
reorganization takes,
pundits agreed today
long-range effects of
resignation could spell tr
the Begin government.
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10 AM-4 PM


ay, October 26,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
^
v

ni
.-I
fhUip M. Klutznick [right], president of the World Jewish Congress, presents a
\laque to Rabbi Arthur Schneier marking his installation as chairman of the WJC
[merican Section, as Zbigniew Brzezinski, National Security Adviser to President
barter [left], and Edgar M. Bronfman look on. The plaque, presented at a dinner in
Vew York, is in the form of a silver breastplate depicting the 12 tribes of Israel, sym-
bolic of the unity of the Jewish people.
Headlines
Conservatives Rap Agudath Israel
Conservative Jewish leaders were criticized this
(M-i'k by Agudath Israel of America for "seeking
< challenge the authority of Torah scholars to
ilt on Halacha (Jewish law) and introducing the
ike issue of divisiveness" in a purely religious-
tgul matter."
The ire of the Conservative leaders had been
boused by a ruling published by Jerusalem's
thief Rabbis, Rabbi Bezalel Zolti and Rabbi
Bholom Mashash, that services held in a Con-
ervative synagogue in Israel, and the blowing of
shofar' in a Conservative temple on Rosh
lashanah, do not constitute the valid per-
in mance of mitzvos according to Halacha. The
Conservative leaders complained to Prime
Minister Menachem Begin and President Yitzhak
Savon that the Jerusalem rabbis' ruling is a "dis-
Drtion of Jewish law and tradition intro-
ducing a destructive divisiveness into Jewish
tfe."
Brandeis University is one of 10 American edu-
ational institutions participating in a new
brogram of international post-baccalaureate
Itudies in public service conceived as a memorial
>the late Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey.
, Four Hubert H. Humphrey North-South
Fellows have begun a year of study at the Univer-
sity's Florence Heller Graduate School for
Advanced Studies in Social Welfare. The Fellow-
ships afford potential leaders from developing
puntries advanced training and education to
knhance their professional capabilities.
The Humphrey Fellowships were established
ate last year by President Carter to carry forward
'At. Humphrey's commitment to international
ooperation for public service. Sen. Humphrey -
Brandeis Trustee Emeritus at the time of his
tteath was one of the originators of the concept
M the Peace Corps, which President Kennedy
Established in 1961.
Benjamin H. Swig, San Francisco business and
pommunal leader, will be honored by the
American Jewish Committee for many years of
bervice in a wide range of humanitarian programs
kt a testimonial reception on Saturday, Oct. 27, at
rru- Fairmont Hotel in San Francisco.
The reception, at which Swig will receive the
American Jewish Committee's Distinguished
Leadership Award, will be held in conjunction
with the annual dinner of the National Executive
Council, the Committee's top policy-making
body. Ruth Debs. San Francisco communal
lieader, and John H. Steinhart. San Francisco
attorney, are serving as chairpersons for the
reception.
lation and Civic Action of Agudath Israel of
America.
The Orthodox Jewish organization, which has
been active on the Washington scene since its
inception over a half century ago. urged the
President to name the assistant secretary as soon
as possible, and grant him "broad powers to seek
out new ways to constructively help the plight of
the private educational system in this country."
The President's commitment, which was made
in a letter to Congressman James Scheuer (D.,
N.Y.I, came prior to final House approval of the
administration bill to establish a new Depart-
ment of Education.
The Exxon Education Foundation of New York
has awarded a $50,000 grant to the Reconstruc-
tionist Rabbinical College, Philadelphia, Pa., for a
two-year project. "Teaching Medical Ethics to
Theological School Students."
The project is designed to determine what
effective courses of study in medical ethics should
be provided for theological students, and to
develop outlines for such courses, it was an-
nounced by Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, president of the
RRC.
Project director will be Prof. Ronald A.
Brauner. dean of the Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College.
President Carter's personal pledge to name an
lAssistant Secretary for Non-Public Education at
Ithe new U.S. Department of Education was
Iwarmly greeted by the Commission on Legis-
U S. Rep. William Lehman has introduced a
statement into the Congressional Record calling
for continued U.S. refusal to legitimize PLO
terrorism. Lehman declares in his statement that
"If the PLO has modified its stand, it is not
reflected in the statements of its spokesmen. The
issue of whether or not the PLO still seeks Israel s
destruction is not clarified because, I suspect.
PLO aims have not changed."
Adds Lehman: "Yasir Arafat had a recent
opportunity to clear up this question during a
television interview, but continued to dodge
questions in his usual manner, again reinforcing
his lack of credibility."
According to Lehman. "We should not accept
anything short of PLO recognition of Israels
right to exist and a cessation of terrorism against
Israeli civilians."
The Knesset Finance Committee has approved
an initial sum of IL 50 million in compensation to
Israeli families that have already left Sinai in the
evacuation required by the terms of the Israeli-
Egyptian peace treaty. The total cost of
evacuating 1.500 families from Yamit. Ophira and
the various agricultural settlements during the
next two and a half years is estimated at IL 4
billion.
The home of Barry and Lili Kaufmann was the scene of an
"Experimental Evening in Jewish Identity." Marsha Kerstein (left),
Orlando Jewish Federation president, spoke to Group I of the
Federation Young Leadership, on Jewish awareness and
strengthening their Jewish identity. The Kaufmanns are at right.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
News in Brief
Knesset Session Subdued
By Dayan's Resignation
By .ITA Wire Services
Heinrichson. are charged with
the forced deportation of more
TEL AVIV Defense Min- than 50,000 Jews from France,
ister Ezer Weizman interrupted most of whom never returned,
his five-day visit to Cairo Tues- iishka. who has been living
day to fly back to Jerusalem to quietiy in Cologne since the end
participate in a Knesset vote of o{ lne war has become a symbol
confidence in the government of
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin. He returned to Cairo
afterwards to continue his talks
with Egyptian officials on the
military aspects of Israel's with-
drawal from Sinai.
The Knesset opened its winter
session Monday under the
shadow of F'oreign Minister
Moshe Dayan's resignation and
the Supreme Court's decision
declaring the (iush Emunim
set t lenient of Elon Moreh illegal.
Both surprise developments
occurred after Weizman had
arrived in the Egyptian capital.
After a long telephone con-
versation with Begin, he decided
to return to Jerusalem after a
scheduled meeting with
President Anwar Sadat Tuesday
morning. He was expected to
raise the issue of Sinai oil for
Israel.
PARIS Hundreds of French
Jews attended the trial of three
former Nazis, including Kurt
l.ishka. the former Paris area
Gestapo chief, when it opened
Tuesday in Cologne.
l.ishka and his two accom-
plices. Herbert Hagen and Emst
for many French Jews of un-
punished and unrepentant former
Nazis. Lishka had been sentenced
to life imprisonment by a French
court in abesentia but had
escaped trial in Germany till now
due to a technicality.
NEW YORK Yasir Arafat,
chairman of the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. has
returned to Jerusalem three
times since Israelis captured the
city, and on one occasion, he
himself narrowly escaped cap-
ture.
The close call is revealed in a
portrait of Arafat in the Novem-
ber issue of Life Magazine,
written by David Tinnin. In an
interview with Tinnin. Arafat
explained that he returned to
Jerusalem, his birthplace, by
wearing a disguise and using
fake papers.
Asked what he would do if he
could return, he said he would
Continue my prayers" because
on his last visit they were inter-
rupted. "The Israelis caught a
colleague of mine who was
carrying my picture. After they
started searching. I had to run."
Arafat said.
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Page 12
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa_
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ST. PETE
4434 34th St North. Phone U747l
Open Mon. Thru Fri. 'till 9
Sat. 9 to6:00
Sunday 12:30 to M0
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SARASOTA
132S Tanuaeu TrautUS 41) sae-' 71 r
Open Mon. 4 Fri. till 9
Tuoa.. Wad.. Thurs. & Sat. 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
Onenoo Oaylonaaaech Tamoa St Pete serseou Lara* New Port lacKey
NEW PORT RICHEY
mo us iSMorth a^-a-aeae
Mon. Fri. 9 to 9 PM,
Tuaa..Wad..ThursaSat'o
SunOsy 12:30 to 5.30


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