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:
AA00014305:00033

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewiislh IFIIariidliiann
Off Tampa
Number 32
Tampa, Florida November 9,1979
> FrIShochit
Price 35 Cent*
Levine to Lead Tampa Federation Campaign
L. Levine has been
ad of the Tampa Jewish
^.UJA annual cam-
-lor 19H0. The appointment
,Bnounceil this week by Ben
nbaum, Federation
nt.
selecting Levine, Green-
, stated that "Mike brings
, position of Campaign
nan a deep commitment for
i Jewish community as
s genuine concern for the
Ibeing of Jews throughout
orld. We are extremely
that Mike has accepted
jsl important position to
e Tampa community in the
Jcampaign, a focal point for
Jithenext decade."
accepting the position of
upaign Chairman, Levine
I that he is honored to have
been selected to assume a role of
such great magnitude and im-
portance to our community.
"I take this responsibility very
seriously and will do everything
possible to assure a successful
1980 campaign. As 1 see it," he
continued, "there are two im-
portant aspects to a successful
campaign; to develop a strong
team of leaders and workers and
to make the community aware of
our local, national and worldwide
concerns. We must increase the
awareness of the needs through a
stronger communications
program. I am confident that the
Tampa Jewish community will
respond by their participation to
help reach these vital goals."
Levine is a member of the
Tampa Jewish Federation board
of directors. He also serves as a
member of the board of Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue. He is a past
advisor to the Rodeph Sholom
Youth Group and currently
serves as chairman of the Rodeph
Sholom Youth Advisory Council.
He is the president and chief
operating officer of Textile Outlet
with stores operating in eight
Florida counties. It has grown in
the past eight years to the largest
independently-owned drapery
company in the United States.
Michael Levine,
chairman of the 1980
Tampa Jewish
Federation Campaign.
lemember Liberty Lobby?
Labor Party Linked to Anti-Semitism
approximately
YORK The Anti-
ation League of B'nai
frith has charged the
Lalxir I'urty. a political cult,.
j conducting an anti-Jewish
(propaganda campaign which
an insidious dimension to
bizarre conspiracy theories
dpolitcal hallucinations."
[The League spelled out the
kings of the USLP in a
prehensive report prepared
ritsresearch department under
[direction of Justin J. Finger,
of the agency's national
I Rights Division.
REPORT links the
|BLP with Liberty Lobby, the
rright group headed by "long-
anti-Semite" WuTis A.
and with Iraq and the
I Union from which it
tedly received laundered
us It likens USLP leader
fndon 11. LaRouche, Jr., an
ounced presidential can-
to "the father figure so
cteristic of religious and
cults that have surfaced in
IS. and elsewhere."
[Finger said LaRouche has
ted a "political fantasy land"
which Jews themselves
pposedlv instigate anti-
litism as part of a conspiracy
di aligns them with the
monarchy, the British
bility and upper classes, the
British Secret Intelligence
Service and various cults and
secret societies with such names
as the "Cult of I sis" and the
"Black Guelph nobility."
The ADL report cited three
basic anti-Semitic propaganda
themes for the LaRoucheites:
9 Six-million Jews did not
perish at the hands of the Nazis
during the Holocaust;
The Jews were responsible
for crucifying Christ;
Zionism is racism.
THE 57-year-old LaRouche, a
veteran of the far left, has been a
Marxist teacher and theoretician,
a member of the Trotskyist
Social Workers Party and the
founder of various extreme left
groups including one allied with
Students for a Democratic
Society in the late 1960s.
Called the National Caucus ol
SDS Labor Committees,
LuKouche dropped the SDS
initials when the student group
was split by factional strife. The
U.S. Labor Party was formed in
1972 as the political arm of the
newly named National Caucus ol
I.abor Committees (NCLC).
LaRouche also ran for President
in 1976, was on the ballot in 26
states, and polled 40,043 votes.
The USLP has
3.000 members.
The USLP might be dismissed
"as a minor irritation on the
outer fringe of American
politics," Finger said, "except for
its anti-Semitism and its com-
plicated affiliations with parallel
and front organizations and
various publications controlled
by LaRouche in the U.S., Mexico,
Latin America and Eucope."
THE APPARATUS, he said,
reportedly spends $3 million a
year for its activities.
The NCLC-USLP publications
are twice-weekly newspaper
called "New Solidarity"; a
magazine called "The Cam-
paigner"; a technological
monthly called "Fusion"; and a
weekly political-economic
analysis for business and in-
dustry, "Executive Intelligence
Review, which sells for $10 a
single issue, $400 per year.
The League traced the USLP's
anti-Semitic campaign to March,
1978, about the same time that
Liberty Lobby's weekly
newspaper "Spotlight" was
giving front page coverage to a
lawsuit brought against ADL by
Liberty Lobby.
In the following weeks and
Continued on Page 9-
Time for Struggle
Women's Rights
In Rabbinic Courts
By DVORA WAYSMAN
I have always avoided feminist
movements. Any meetings I had
been to in the past dealt with
issues which were anathema to
me As a religiously committed
woman concerned with the
sanctity of the family, I could not
condone homosexuality, abortion
on demand, and other issues
which were supposed to liberate
women, but which I felt in some
ways reduced our dignity to the
lowest common denominator.
As a result, when I was
recently invited to attend the
first Leadership Conference of
the League for Women's Rights
in the Courts, I accepted with
some reservations.
Perhaps it's a measure of my
inhibition, but I'm uncomfortable
with the kind of women I en-
visaged would be attending
militant, aggressive, eman-
cipated young women, who would
find my kind of ethics completely
passe, if not outright ridiculous.
HOW WRONG I was. The
meeting comprised an elite cadre
of mature, educated, articulate,
and mostly religious women, a
sprinkling of men, and a few
eminent legal personalities,
religious authorities, and
educators.
These people were clearly not
dedicated to tearing down any
existing societal structures. On
the contrary, they work to secure
a dignified family life in the true
spirit of traditional Judaism.
Their area is concerned with
human misery: the aguna a
woman tied to a husband who
refuses to give her a get (divorce).
There are countless women in
Israel one has been an aguna
for 17 years and their plight is
consistently ignored. They
A central problem for religious
women can be in dealing with
an unsuccessful marriage.
cannot remarry, and should they
decide in their extreme misery
simply to live with a man, any
children of the union would be
mamzerim (illegitimate). But
most women in this situation are
religious and would not resort to
this "solution," so that their lives
become lonely and unfulfilled.
THE LEAGUE for Women's
Rights in the Courts maintains
that Halacha is not at fault.
There are always people anxious
to deride the Halacha for having
made women little better than
chatties, but they claim that this
is a misinterpretation. They place
the blame for the unhappiness of
ugunot squarely at the door of
the Rabbinical Courts and
Rabbinate.
Of the 613 Commandments to
which Jews are tied, the 579th
makes provision for these
unhappy women. There exists
within the Halacha a mechanism,
the purpose of which is to enable
Continued on Page 10
Mideast Report
Syria Faces Serious Internal, External Problems
President Assad
Rssn*h L""e
By SHELDON KIRSHNER
Syria, until quite recently, was
one of the most stable nations in
the Arab Middle East. Despite
the fragmented nature of its
multi-ethnic society, Syria was a
beacon of stability in a region of
unrest. This is no longer the case
- President Hafez Assad's nine-
year regime notwithstanding
and Syria today teeters on the
edge of anarchy.
Assad and his nominally
secular Ba'ath Party are in no
immediate danger of being
toppled, given the president s
firm control of the army and the
security apparatus. But he is
under increasing pressure to
restore the tranquility that had
become synonymous with his
rule, and to solve the problems
that have led to widespread dis-
content within the country.
FAILURE to do so could
result in a coup d'etat, exposing
Syria to the type of violence
which was relatively common in
the period between 1949 to 1970.
Syria faces challenges on the
internal and external fronts,
caused by the Islamic revival
sweeping across the Middle East,
the disproportionate economic
and political clout wielded by the
Alawaites a Shiite sect con-
stituting about 10 percent of the
population of eight million and
the deepening involvement by
Damascus in the domestic affairs
of Lebanon.
The discontent that has rocked
Syria in recent months has been
expressed in different forms. Last
June 16, in a massacre at the
Aleppo Artillery Academy, more
than 60 cadets, most of them
Alawites, were machine gunned
to death. The assassins, said to
be members of the Moslem
Brotherhood, a fanatical Islamic
group once outlawed by Gamal
Abdul Nasser, were executed
shortly afterwards.
ELEVEN DAYS later, Syrian
and Israeli jets clashed over
Lebanon in their first air battle in
five years. Four Syrian MIGs
were shot out of the sky. More
recently, another dogfight
erupted in Lebanese air span
and the Syrians lost five of their
planes. Commentators
speculated that politically-be-
sieged Hafez Assad, an Alawite.
had committed himself to the
Continued on Page 8


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November!
Tampa Jeuish Federation President's Round Table Luncheon attendees included Rabbi Martin
Sandberg. Congregation Rodeph Sholom; Bill Hirshberg. B'nai B'rith Men: Sara Richter
Jeuish Community Center; Ron Reed. Rodeph Sholom Men's Club; Mark Leuis. Beth Israel.
Charles Gellis. regional director. B'nai B'rith: Ben Lynn. Hiilel School. Ben Greenbaum.
Tampa Jeuish Federation president, chaired the luncheon at the Touer Club Oct. 30. 'photo.
Audrey Haubenstock I
Local Controller Attends Workshop
Pauline K Silvia, controller of
the Tampa Jewish Community
Center, attended a Jewish Wel-
fare Board (JWBl Workshop for
Controllers. Administrators and
Business Managers (CAMI Oct
2$ to 31 at the St Charles Hotel.
New Orleans. La
Ms Silvia was
among approxi-
mately -5 Jewish
communal pro-
fessionals en-
gaged in ad-
ministrative or
accounting posi-
tions in JWB-af-
filiated Jewish
Cotnmumtv Cen-
ters and" YM
YW HAs who at
tended the JHB
Workshop
sonneJ. It promotes informal
Jewish education and Jewish
culture in North America
through it* Jewish Media Ser-
vice, JWB Lecture Bureau.
Jewish Book Council. Jewish
Music Council. Hebrew Lan-
guage Programming and Israel-
related acti\ lues
JWB is supported by Feder
ations. Jewish Community-
Centers YM YWHAs and the
I J A Federation J cunt Campaign
of Greater New York
Reward Fund to
Fight Anti-Semitism

The workshop was designed.
according to Robert Fischer
PK B s director of fiscal develop-
ment and management who coor-
dinated the event, to heip the
iorai Jewish communal agencies
with their cost containanent. bod-
get process, hiring and training
of office and bookkeeping per-
sonnel, use of mini-computers
internal administratx* and
accounting procedures, mam
tenance and other adrr.Biistrauv e
matters
In these days of rising costs
and shrinking dollars, this kind
I vorkskop become* in-
creasmgty important. Fir to
si> >
Fischer was assisted by Jack
Lieberman. JWB controller
JMB is the Association of
Jewish Community Centers YM
^H^t and Camps b the
Iroted States and Canada
rvmg more than 1.000.000
Jews It is th* xemraent-
accrec :ec ageoc> for serving the
reUgtous. Jewish educational
cukuraJ and recreouoaal needs of
pwalmed veterans and other per
A reward fund for information
leading to the arrest and con-
viction of anyone connected with
the numerous anti-Semitic in-
cidents on the University of
South Florida campus has been
announced by L'SF president. Dr
John Lott Brown
The subject of a reward fund
was discussed by M William
Saul, past chairman of the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
with Dr Brown At a meeting of
the Community Relations
Committee. attended by
unj\ersjt> vice president Cari
Riggs. the committee urged Dr
Riggs to pursue a uaiiuiw.i -
sponsored reward fund with Dr
Browr.
Dr Carl Zielonka CRC
chairman, has expressed bis
gratitude to Dr Brown for taking
the initiative and lead m the
attempt to stop these attac fa
baa encouraged the Jewist an;
non-Jewish commnniy to joan
- -.- :-- _-..*.-... oh
tnbuung to wards the Reward
Fund. ISF Fonndatwn. 4208
Fowler Aw. Tampa. Florida
- WELCOME
The Jewish Commnnary Center of Taiapa wek-coes I -
1 -- mother of Galina Gnshin who came here a: May
The Russian Resettlement Cotnmssee x Tampa.
Jewish Soraal Service anc
T*-y Jewiit Federacsam.
LMce**+s
B & T Masonry, Inc.
Tata. Mawwvy Bret Sicmt Black
Fa iaiai 11. caacrtt* 7 oca. Maanrr?
i mi
a -c-w
Support Your
Jewish CoaamuMt> Center
Benefit Performance of
STAR TREK
The Motion Picture
"- ^ ~~i
Z ~
i Waa Cimtma
-cv* =*fo. jt> ao*r a
Senior Citizens News
Marjone Amaldi joins the staff
of the Senior Citizens Project as
recreation specialist after
.ng as activities director at
Medicenter. where she developed
a strong volunteer staff and
act iv it les program
She i< completing a master's
degree in rehabilitation coun-
seling at the University of South
Florida, with gerontology as her
special emphasis, and speaks
Spanish, too!
We are looking forward to
having Marjorie with us." says
Donna Davis, coordinator of the
Senior Citizens Project. "She will
help us bring a wider variety of
significant and valuable rec-
reation programs to older people
in the area
The Senior Citizens Project is
co-sponsor of the recently-opened
Senior Arts and Crafts Shop
ISACSI which offers the public a
chance to help senior craftspeople
help themselves, through the
purchase of hand-made gifts The
shop is located at 214 North
Boulevard at the City of Tampa's
Recreation Center.
The critical moments in
>a\ .r^ a life often happen when
the person is unconscious. says
G Machine of the Retired Senior
Volunteers Program i RSVPi
Thai I afen we're having a
special Yial-ot-Life registration
^a;. on Nov 19 from 11 a.m. to 2
I anj Donna Davis, co-
ordinator of the county-wide
Senior Citizens Project located at
the Jewish Community Center.
People can complete a
medical information form and
store a copy in their borne and
car. ir. case of life-threatening ill-
r aeodeni Special lden-
-,: stickers can mark the
swrngepiace
Law can touch the whole range
-...an ntlwMaw Not rang
banana it aben to it, to para-
phrase the Black Roman poet.
Older people <60-i in Hills
Inn ii nth County will have a
chance to design their oi
course with instructor
McCaskill. who'll be oft
"Law for the Layman" We
days at 10 a.m. beginning ,
14 at the Jewish Cornmii
Center.
Issues often chosen by ku,
Americans include: governn
benefits, private pensions,
discrimination in employn
housing and tenant |,
fraudulent business schei
guardianships and conserve
ships, wills and estates, andl
like.
"Whatever issues are
portant to the older Floridij
who attend those will make]
our curriculum for the weeks
come," says McCaskill.
There is no fee for the cou
which is sponsored by the !
Citizens Project of the Jen
Community Center under ai
from the Older Americans i
Great dance music and
times, that's what you'll have1
the Sunday Dance. Nov. Ill
2 to 5 p.m. at the Jewish
munity Center.
Dancers, hummers, and
tappers of all ages are invited|
enjoy music, good com]
refreshments and a great
noon of live music provided'
TheSerenaders.
"Surviving the loss of alov
one. dealing with singleness i
world that assumes coupleho
and doing it well those
some of the issues and proble
we explore." says Dale Johns
of the staff of the Senior Citiz
Project, as she talks about
popular group. "Living
and Ijking It
Groups are necessarily sn
and confidentiality is a requ
meni as people share and
wishes, worries, hopes and su
cesses revolving around the fa|
of living solitary in later life.
Ms. Johnson is preparing
form several new groups s~
and welcomes inquiries fromi
one wishing to learn more ab
them She may be reached at I
Senior Citizens Project of
Jewish Community Center.
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-November 9^979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
earning the art of cooking at Sunday at the Jewish Community Center are Megan Landis,
fining the soup, and Marfy Osborne, peeling the potatoes. Openings in some classes are still
vailable. (photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Three years ago Jewish Community Center preschool parents
built this playground equipment, designed by Dr. Louis
Bowers, University of South Florida professor of physical
education. On the preschool playground workday, Sheldon
Shalett helped resurface the platforms, (photos: Audrey
Haubenstock)
Jackie Junas, a dedicated parent, replacing the astro-turf
surface on the Jewish Community Center preschool play-
ground equipment. This carpeting was donated by Booky
Buchman of Modern Home Furnishings.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
Investments
IB
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AL LATTER REALTOR
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P"m a practical lesson from Tampa Bay Rowdie Farouh Quarishi, were enthusiastic soccer
m" at tne dedication of the new soccer field at the Jewish Community Center, (photo:
"*' Haubenstock) ____________________
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Pag. 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
"(Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office 3658 Henderson Blvd., Tampa. Fla. 33608
Telephone 872-4470
KRKDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
0 FndShochet
The Jewish Klorldbui Does Not (iuarantrr The Kashrutti
^ P'.The MerctsukUse Advertised In Its Columns
Published Every Friday by Tke Jewish IHortdUn of Tampa
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami, FT., t'HPS471 -tio
Please send notification (Form SB79) regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Floridian, P.O. Bo0lt7S. Miami. Fla. 33101.
A Jewish Leader in South Africa
By-
Solly Press
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-fS.M
Out of Town Upon Request.
Tin-
Al-.ll r ,
It nuiintrtiiis nu frvr ll .
rtlfYl ||) .hi- Ibtrribvri Hinmuh . i. im i..i rrnm iheirt oninb lUona toi h *ub
I'litm'Ii-miIii -i.-i.tiifv Th. lowlnh*
Friday. November 9, 1979
Volume 1
PtOSta rrcnvinj: th* paper who have not Bubecrlbeil
ni with Ihe Itwiah FVrWatlon of Tamp* whtrvby |1 MO prr
k"i nptton i.. tin- i ,ui Anvoti* wishing to cancel ucha
>. I <-.1f mllon
19 HESHVAN 5740
Number 32
Thanks, Dr. Brown
Dr. John Lott Brown, president of the
University of South Florida, in a mailing to all
faculty and members of the Tampa community,
announced the formation of a reward fund to en-
courage the public to come forth with information in
the current investigation of anti-Semitic acts at the
school.
If this is what it takes to find out who is
responsible for the destruction of private property in
the name of the "Sons of Hitler," we are all for it.
Anyone wishing to contribute to the campaign may
do so at Reward Fund, USF Foundation, 4202
Fowler Ave., Tampa 33620.
Those of you who always ask what can we do?
Here is something you can do.
We Must Not Forget
It would be difficult to find anything more
frankly opportunistic than the Canadian govern-
ment's decision not to decide in effect, to put off
"indefinitely" the promise made by its Prime
Minister when he ran for office and courted Jewish
votes that, if elected, he would move Canada's
Embassy in Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
Now that the indecision has been made, what
can one say other than that political realities are not
only cruel; they are also crude.
And as we have said in these columns again and
again, this must once and for all be a lesson to the
Jewish community that the brave words of the
would-be high and mighty all too frequently become
the cowardly sentiments of our most entrenched
enemies once our allegiance has been won.
In this vein, does anybody remember Dorothy
Thompson, sometime wife of the renowned American
novelist, Sinclair Lewis? Thompson it was who fed at
the trough of Zionism for years until she
discovered fountains far more quenching to her
lucrative taste.
So it was in Canada. We must not forget.
Israel to Aid Cambodians
The Government of Israel has
decided to extend medical and
humanitarian aid to the Cam-
bodian refugees, whose plight is
arousing increasing sympathy
throughout the world. The
Government of Israel is one of
the first to embark upon a
humanitarian aid program in
response to the situation of the
Cambodian refugees.
According to the Israel
government's decision, an in-
terministerial committee com-
posed of representatives of the
Prime Minister's Office, the
Ministries of Foreign Affairs,
Health. Labor, Social Welfare,
and El Al Airlines, has been
established in order to coordinate
activities connected with the
speedy dispatch of aid to the
refugees.
As a first step, medical sup-
plies and equipment will be sent
to the field clinics which are
presently located along tl e Thai-
Cambodian border and where a
proposed 15 man Israeli
volunteer medical team will be
working.
As Israel has no diplomatic
relations with Cambodia, its aid
will reach the refugees through
Thailand. The Embassy of Israel
in Bangkok is cooperating with
the Thai Red Cross and the Thai
Prime Minister's Office in.
channeling the aid to its
destination.
In addition to the Israel
government's offer of aid, or-
dinary citizens like Abe Nathan,
an Israeli known for his in-
volvement in humanitarian
causes are showing their concern
for the refugees. Nathan is
already in Thailand, where he has
launched activities aimed at
alleviating the plight of the
refugees by distributing food
supplies. Nathan's actions are
enjoying wide support among the
Israeli public and have earned the
praises of the Thai government.
It will be recalled that the first
decision of the present Israeli
government, upon taking office
in June 1977, was to offer asylum
to 66 Vietnamese refugees. Later
in January 1979. a further 101
"Boat-People" of Southeast Asia
were rehabilitated and absorbed
in Israel. Furthermore, in June
1979, Prime Minister Menachem
Begin appealed to heads of state
to follow the decision of the
Israeli government by accepting
a number of Indochinese
refugees, relative to the size of
their territory and population.
Recently. 197 refugees from
Indochina reached the shores of
Israel and were welcomed as new
inhabitants of the town of Sdarot.
Yeoville is a Johannesburg
constituency which is mainly
Jewish. During World War II it
produced the country's only
Jewish Cabinet Minster, Dr.
Henry Gluckman, who was
Premier Jan Smuts' Minister of
Health. Today, its voters are
represented by Harry Schwarz.
one of a handful of Progressive
Federal Party opposition MP's.
Regarded by some as
Parliament's stormy petrel,
friend and foe alike concede that
Schwarz is one of South Africa's
top five parliamentarians. He
comes over strong on matters of
defense and of economics, and he
is always ready to stand up for
the underdog as a kind of con-
science for the underprivileged.
The government does not try to
ignore the bright ideas that issue
forth from the agile mind of their
chief opponent.
IN ONE instance, his efforts to
get dialogue going with Black
leaders were bitterly criticized by
the Vorster Administra
Today, the new and more lib,
administration of Prime Minii
Piet Botha accepts the
dialogue approach. Inde
Botha became the first Sou
African Premier to visit
sprawling Black city of Soweto]
Schwarz has occasionally U
teased good-naturedly about
Jewish background insid
Parliament and not so
naturedly outside of it.
recently retorted to the o
charge of the far-right, about tH
Jews' alleged dual loyalty
South Africa and to Isra_
saying "that I love my wife do
not make me love my moth
less."
Writing in a recent issue oft
Zionist Record and South Afr
Jewish Chronicle, Schwi
observed: "Since this goverl
ment came to power, its behavJ
towards the Jewish communil
has been exemplary. I can
this as an opposition member <
Parliament who criticizes
attacks the government on i
issues.
"HE ALSO noted: "WelJewJ
do not claim to have done mo]
for South Africa than others, bj
we certainly do not concede th
we have done, or are doing I
His remarks were reprinted
the leading national mas
circulation Sunday Times as
editorial page feature.
Now Schwarz has _,
turned his attention to the Soul
African working man. Writingi
the Hand Daily Mail, heconce
that with the new Both
Administration "we are on th
brink of a period of dramati
change" in South Africa.
But, says Schwarz. very littl
is heard of economic change i
compared to the political arena
Continued on Page 9
Vanessa is Still a Thorn
Playwright Arthur Miller, who
is Jewish, is outraged at what he
regards as demands for the
blacklisting of British Actress
Vanessa Redgrave. His defense
of Miss Redgrave on this score
comes just about a year after the
British actress was demanding
the blacklisting of British actors
holding contracts with Israel.
This bizarre drama is being
enacted not on the playing fields
of Eton but in the court of world
opinion.
The horror story is rooted
la) in Vanessa Redgrave's
fulminations against Zionism and
her campaign for a Palestine
Liberation Organization triumph,
and (b) in the curious choice of
Miss Redgrave by CBS to play
the role of Fania Fenelon in
Arthur Miller's TV script of
Fania Fenelon's ordeal as an
Auschwitz inmate.
MISS REDGRAVE'S famous
father, Michael Redgrave, once
played in Shake Hands With The
Devil. The daughter's affinity for
PLO murderers seems to some of
us a sequel to that kind of drama.
A PLO documentary, The
Palestinians, was made not long
ago by her company, the Vanessa
Redgrave Productions, Ltd.
In her stout defense of that
divisive film, Miss Redgrave
used Yasir Arafat's basic
statement regarding the aims
and views of the terrorist PLO:
"We have a just cause. We are
not against Jews; we are against
Zionism. .Our aim is to
establish our democratic
Palestine state where Muslims,
Christians, and Jews can live
together."
IN HIS several debates with
Miss Redgrave, Theodore Bikel,
jMHHHSjHHBJMHMIjll
Robert
Segal
president of Actors Equity,
declared to the British actress:
"You have annointed the
PLO. .and thus you make
yourself an ideological partner of
the murderers of the school
children at Ma'alot, of pregnant
women at Kiryat Shmona, of
Olympic athletes at Munich, of
Wasfi Tal, an Arab minister, in
Cairo, and of hundreds of Jews
and Arabs alike in Jerusalem, Tel
Aviv, and Gaza."
Should Vanessa Redgrave then
- be cast as Fanian Fenelon in
CBS's projected television play?
i Fania Fenelon, 62, who at the
commmand of Nazis provided
music for her fellow prisoners at
Auschwitz, thinks not. She has
been gentle and calm about her
opposition to that choice. She is
not thinking of boycott or
blacklisting. This would not be in
character for her.
Would there be hope then that
if and when Miss Redgrave
assays the Fenelon role, some
spark of contrition, some inflow
of compassion, might seep into
her psyche and perchance liberate
her from enslavement by PLO
ideology? Might she be led, for a
change, to seek reparations from
Arabs for the 500.000 Jews
driven from Arab lands during
the Arab assaults upon Israel?
THIS SEEMS unlikely.
But could it be that some
ardent messenger of peace and
understanding in this trouble
world would recall for her wh
happened in Hitler's time whel
the shamefully anti-Semiti
Passion Play was presented
Ogerammergau, Bavaria?
those days, nine of the 10 chisj
actors in the Passion Play,
eluding the Bavarian cast
Jesus, were members of the Ni
Party. The tenth actor Jud
was not; he alone did not sh
their hatred of Jews.
Apparently, Vanessa, in
advocacy of the PLO, has
employed her keen mind
ponder what might possibly
democratic about a state
structed by the bloody hands I
Arafat.
IN HER zeal for the PL
campaign, she seems to hav
blotted out the recorded wr
nings of PLO plans for
Jewish future in the Middle East]
"The partitioning of Palestine I
1947 and the establishment f
Israel are fundamentally null at
void. .The claim of an historical
or spiritual tie between Jews and!
Palestine does not tally with the|
historical realities."
A militant herself, M
Redgrave seems well inclined |
accept Arafat's resolution to UN
over and obliterate the State
Israel with arms, the kind nestWI
in his holster when he addressrai
the United Nations and the kinfll
that the USSR and his AraDl
allies supply him in alarming!
proportions. I
Miss Redgrave sees the PLOJ
as "the only representative ol tn
Palestinian people.'' This_ con-1
viction was embodied m
resolution the fiery ac"1**
presented to her colleagues j
British Equity.


November 9. 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
\k Begins Nov. 14 Should us- ^n* Be Used for PL0
i-OKK. NY. Patricia
ttsHarn-. 11 S. Secretary of
Sl Education and Welfare,
,thi' featured guest speaker
"Stiurdny evening Nov. 17. at
" Council of Jewish
Jerations (ieneral Assembly in
|p*il,Que.
f Several members of the Tampa
n5h Federation board of
ictors will be attending this
ting-
five-day General
Itaembly Nov. 14-18, will bring
ither 3,000 of the foremost
lers of Federations in the
:t| States and Canada to
[Ucipate in over 150 sessions.
I DISCUSSING "A New Era In
elDiaspora Relations" at the
session on Thursday,
15, at8:45pm. will be Leon
jtin, chairman of the Jewish
*ncy for Israel. Born in Minsk,
began his career as a
ionist leader when he became
jcrrtary general of the Zionist
federation of Mexico at the age
18. Later he served as
v*iden( of the Federation and
ithe Mexican Keren Hayesod.
zin was the first Latin-
erican to be elected to the
Irtish Agency Executive.
[ Dr. I win Cotter. 1979 GA
nolar-in-Residence, is a leading
ure in both academic and
wish communal affairs. An
date professor on the McGill
versity Faculty of Law, he is
[graduate of McGill and Yale
t* School, where he served as a
traduate Fellow. He was also a
[oodrow Wilson National
Uow. He has had power-of-
ttorni". for Anatoly Sharansky
two years, and recently took
thr cases of Ida Nudel and
el Mendelevitch. He is CO-
hairman of the Canadian
lAcadiniK Committee on Soviet
rv and founder and chairman
Canadian Professors for Peace
Bthi' Middle Fast.
The roster of speakers for the
jA includes Leon Dulzin, Dr.
Win Cotter, Dr. Ruth Wisse of
(iill University, Irwin Field,
wnard Fein, Rabbi Irving
eenberg. Allen Pollack,
lernard Re ism an. and other
leading academic, spiritual and
Bmmunily figures.
Irwin Field, national chairman
(the United Jewish Appeal, will
ad a special session on Friday
iploring "New Needs and New
Vportunities Confronting the
*ish Agency after the Israel-
gypt Peace Treaty." Principal
aker will be Akiva Lewinsky,
"ish Agency treasurer.
OTHER GA speakers include
Bernard Reisman, Brandeis
iversity; Esther Peterson,
ner executive vice chairman of
President's Committee on
*nsumer Affairs; Dr. Jonathan
foocher, Brandeis University;
tonald Robinson, president.
Dr. Steven J. Roth,
ondon Institute of Jewish
[fairs: Mordechai Abir, Hebrew
ersity; Aaron S. Klieman,
Tel Aviv University; Boris
tenson, former Prisoner of
|Conscience, and others.
The Council of Jewish
(Federations is the association of
pore than 190 Federations,
|Welfare Funds and Community
Kol Ami Sets
White Elephant
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
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
A Senate-House conference is to
determine whether the U.S.
government should refuse to
permit American funds to be
used in any programs for the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion through the United Nations
and will also decide whether the
U.S. government should be for-
bidden to provide economic
assistance to Syria.
Both legislative actions were
incorporated by the Senate,
without dissent, in its adoption of
the Foreign Aid Bill for the fiscal
year that began on Oct. 1. The
House, at the behest of the Carter
Administration, had previously
approved $45 million in economic
assistance to Syria.
IN THE Senate Ap-
propriations Committee, how-
ever, Syria's refusal to help
implement the Camp David
accords was cited among the
reasons forbanningU.S. financial
support for Syria. Reports from
Damascus said the Syrian
government would consider a ban
on U.S. support as a hostile act.
American diplomats in
Damascus reportedly have in-
dicated that such a ban would
deprive the U.S. of political
leverage with the Syrian govern-
ment.
Sale
On Saturday. Nov. 10, at 8:30
|j>m Congregation Kol Ami will
[Wil its annual White Elephant
l^le at the Community Lodge at
Ik corner of Ola and Waters
\ve.
Two Arabs Convicted For
Planting Bomb on Bus
TEL AVIV (JTA) Two Arabs convicted of
planting a bomb on a bus and belonging to the El
Fatah received heavy sentences by a military court in
Lod. Jamil Abu Dakka. 27, of Khan Yunis in the
Gaza Strip, was sentenced to 25 years in prison.
Jebril Muhammed Abu Hani. 32. a Bedouin from the
Negev, received a 17-year sentence.
ACCORDING TO the charges. Abu Hani, a
former waiter in a Tel Aviv hotel, planted a booby-
trapped parcel under a seat on a bus traveling from
Beersheba to Tel Aviv.
Brotherhood to Debate
Capital Punishment
The ban on support for the
PLO was contained in an amend-
ment presented by Sen. Jake
Garn (R, Utah) which also in-
corporated a ban on aid to three
African organizations. The
Senate adopted the overall
foreign aid appropriations bill u
$8.14 billion bv a vote of 53-38.
This represented a reduction of
three percent from the originally
planned $8.46 billion.
THE HOUSE also reduced the
amount of aid by four percent to
$7.46 billion. Funding for Israel
in the amount of $1,783 billion in
military and economic assistance
and $750 million in economic
support assistance to Egypt, are
not affected by the cuts. But
Jordan, Lebanon and other
countries receiving aid may be
affected by the reductions which
will be determined by the
Executive branch.
In the course of the debate.
Sen. Mark Hatfield (R.. Ore.)
attacked Israel's military ac-
tivity in Lebanon with U.S.
military equipment as a "mind-
less policy" that "breeds hate,
radicalism and the ongoing cycle
of fear and destruction." He did
not refer to PLO attacks on Israel
from Lebanon.
COMMUNITY MISSION TO ISRAEL
Y SPONSORED BY TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
4- NOVEMBER 25 DECEMBER 5

$975.00 Per Person
Now is YOUR opportunity to join with
the Tampa community in this exciting
Israel Mission.
4>
Is capital punishment neces-
sary as a deterrent against
murder in a civilized society?
Thai issue will be aired
Wednesday, Nov. 14, at the
monthly dinner meeting of the
Hrotherhood of Temple Schaarai
Zedek at the temple. 3303 Swann
Ave.
Speaking in favor of
executions will be Richard Mensh
of the State Attorney's Office in
PineUas County. Taking the
opposite view will be Rick
Levinson. a Tampa criminal
attorney.
Following the remarks by
the speakers, a question-and-
answer session will \te conducted.
For additional
reservations .
information
. Contact:
and
f
f
m
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
(813) 872-4451
1
frf
mmm
100% FREEZE DRIED COFFEE
Rich ground aroma and
the fresh perked taste,
right for any occasion.
Maxim tasles so close to fresh-perked coffee that
every Jewish woman can take pride in serving it
to her family and guests
Admission will be a new or
Inmost new item or a live plant
vl*d at $5 or more. The sale is
I "Pen to everyone, and refresh-
*wis will be served.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 9,
Ben Lynn
Mike Steinberg
1

,
Our warmest congratulations to Ben Lynn, who was
recently elected to a one-year term as president of the Asolo
State Theater Festival Association. Ben was elected by the
Asolo Angels, a decision-making and fund-raising body. This
honor alone would be a special one, but it is even more so
because no person has ever been elected president of this board
who did not live in Sarasota! Ben is also on the board of Asolo
State Theater Inc. His wife, Liz, holds the office of secretary of
the Asolo Theater Women's Guild, which is a fund-raising and
hospitality organization. The Lynns will co-produce one of the
productions this year at Asolo. This will make their fifth year as
co-producers. They inform us that the season opens this year on
Feb. 14 for those of you who would like to take advantage of
some of the finest theater around. We think your election is
marvelous, Ben, and another strong link in your continuous
chain of service and dedication to your community.
We knew you'd want to hear about the hilarious antics of
Mike Steinberg, son of Judge Ralph and Marlene Steinberg.
Mike, who is a law student at the University of Florida, added
his comedic talents to make the school's recent homecoming
weekend a rip-roaring success. Mike participated in the "John
Marshall Bar Association Gator Grunt '79" satirical skits
which are written, produced, and acted in by the law students.
These skits make fun of and tear apart politicians, politics, the
country, the news, and just about everything else holy to man!
They are presented annually on the lawn behind the Student
Union on the Saturday morning of homecoming weekend. As in
other years, many state government figures (i.e. the governor,
Florida Supreme Court justices, legislators, president of the
Florida Bar, etc.) were in attendance to enjoy the fun.
Also, Mike participated in a pre-Gator Growl show (the
main entertainment event of the weekend) as a warm-up act for
guest star, Bob Hope. Mike's specialty is to sing old songs with
new comedic words he has written to these well-known tunes. He
has entertained audiences at many of the local pubs and music
halls in Gainesville. We think this talented sideline, in addition
to studying law, is just terrific, Mike keep 'em laughing!
Just wanted to tell you about Ruth Eliaa' new business. She
is importing and selling women's fashions those with a
classical look (imported from Canada, France, Italy, and a few
designs from America). All of her merchandise is at very af-
fordable prices and selected with the Florida lifestyle kept in
mind. Ruth shows out of her house for now, but hopes even-
tually to merge into a separate location. Loosely set, her hours
are Monday-Thursday from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. She suggests you call
first for an appointment, especially if you would like to come at
some time other than during her regular hours (259-1338). Ruth
has been a fashion designer for 22 years (most of the time in
Canada). She also spent six months designing in Europe. She
has designed under her own label for various manufacturers.
Also, at one time, Ruth had her own clothing factory. She has
designed for women and for children. So though Ruth's new
business is nothing new for her it is certainly exciting and
new for Tampa. Give her a call and see all the latest in classical
fashions from Europe!
Yesterday, the chartering of the local chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women took place at the Jewish Community Center. The
naming of the chapter, the signing of the petition for the charter,
and submitting of this petition, and the election of officers all
took place at this meeting. We will be telling you more about
this newly-formed organization and those people active in it in
the near future. However, we just wanted to extend our con-
gratulations to you, and especially to Sandy Kay and Shelley
Gellis who started B'nai B'rith Women just this past March and
now proudly herald a 60-person membership. Many happy and
productive years to this new group.
The Tampa evening chapter of Women's American ORT
will be holding the first of two annual garage sales on Saturday,
Nov. 10, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the home of Barbara Goldstein,
7313 Twelve Oaks Boulevard. This fund-raiser is not only a lot of
fun but cleans out everyone's house and raises money for ORT
at the same time! The second garage sale of the year will be held
in the spring. Whatever is left from the garage sale that did not
sell, will be donated to Tampa Jewish Social Services for the
Russian Resettlement program.
Freda Waller, publicity chairman of the Jewish Towers
Residents Association, informs us that the Towers will be
sponsoring a marvelous New Year's Eve dinner-dance. The 120
available tickets are on sale every day from Nov. 1-17 in the
lobby of the Towers, with Sarah Pullara in charge of sales. At a
mere $7 per ticket, members of the Residents Association can
enjoy a wonderful catered, seated dinner, dancing to a four-piece
band, and a program being planned by Ann Spector. So make
^our plans now for Dec. 31.
The Ameet chapter of Hadassah held its second fund-raiser
of the year on Oct. 20 at the Tampa Theatre. Forty-three people
attended the production of the musical "The Fantasticks
Chapter members Betty Shalett and Lynne Swirsky co-chaired
the arrangements of this lovely evening.
In addition. Ameet-Hadassah chapter president. Barbara
Karpay informs us that the Nov. 6 general[meeting rikhw
held at the Fairway Village Recreat.on Center had a most
fascinating program. Rabbi Werde (of Chabad House at the
University of South Florida) spoke on Cults the Newest
Threat to Our Jewish Children." Also.Betty Shalett presented a
short discussion on donor information. Lynne *"nr,i*y-
hospitality chairman, provided the refreshments after the
program, and Adrienne Golub. vice president in charge oi
programming, arranged for the speaker for the evening.
National Council of Jewish Women will be having an annual
"Bundle Party" at the JCC on Wednesday. Nov. 14. at 10:30
a.m. Members attending this function will receive a free lun-
cheon for the price of a bundle of clean, salable merchandise,
plus two items of clothing on hangers. These bundles of clothing
will re-stock the Council Thrift Shop (located at 1106 N.
Franklin St.). This shop is council's major source of income.
Also. 30 door prizes (donated by local merchants) will be given
away at this luncheon. In charge of the lunch are Fran Bernstein
and Lois Tannan. Overall chairman for the day is Freda Waller.
Working with Freda on her committee are: Marguerite
Spitz tickets; Ida Goodrich, Marion Winters. Connie
Rosenberg, Magda EUer, Lil Weinberger, Sarah Levine,Miriam
Marcus, Betty Cohen, Jo Wolff, Kathy Heim, Diane Jacobson,
Marsha Stein, Sheila Feldman, Belle Brenner, Sadye Wahnon
and Lee Kessler.
ORT (evening chapter) president Gretchen Hollander
informs us that there will be a terrific arts and crafts auction at
the general meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 20 at 7:30 p.m. at the
JCC. So get your Chanukah shopping done early at the
November ORT meeting!
Don't miss the JCC Book Fair which will run from Nov. 11-
18 in the Library of the Jewish Community Center. Books make
great gifts for all ages!
B'nai B'rith president Marc Perkins informs us of two
functions that his organization held recently. On Oct. 30 at the
Jewish Community Center, they held an "Open House." B'nai
B'rith extended an invitation to every Jewish organization in
Tampa to send a representative to meet with the public. These
included fraternal, religious, and social service organizations for
both men and women. The environment was totally informal.
The objective was to enable the Jewish community to become
more familiar with the various organizations in town, so they
could then determine which of these organizations they would
like to participate in. Refreshments were served afterward.
Also, on Sunday, Nov. 4, B'nai B'rith sponsored a blood
drive at the Jewish Community Center. A bloodmobile was
stationed at the JCC from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. to accept donations.
Donors and their families then received a lox and bagel brunch.
Sunday, Oct. 28. Irving and Marilyn Weissman were
presented the peace award at the State of Israel Bonds dinner
and reception held at Rodeph Sholom. Also receiving awards at
the dinner for service to the Jewish community and to their
synagogue, were the Weissmans' three children, Sandy Pegler,
Charles Weissman. and Jack Weissman, and Irene Freid (who is
Marilyn's mother) and Joe Weissman (Irving's father). One
could certainly say that this award was a family affair! As a
surprise for Marilyn and Irving, Mr. and Mrs. Isidore Lerman
(parents of Aida Weissman who is Charles' wife) flew in from
Miumi for the festivities. Afterwards, Aida served cake and ice
cream at home (for the family) in honor of husband Charles' 26th
birthday.
Meet Gary and Paula Winokur, who moved down to the
sunny south from Cherry Hill, N.J. The Winokurs have two sons
- 8-year-old Eddie who is in the third grade at Carrollwood
Elementary School and 6-year-old Robbie who is in the first
grade at Carrollwood. The Winokurs are members of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, of which Paula is a Sisterhood
member. In their spare time they enjoy tennis, bike riding, and
reading. Gary is with a computer company called Ecom
Systems, Inc. which sells computer systems and services. Paula
slays real busy by volunteering her time at her children's school
We are so glad you've moved to our city.
Until next week .
MOONLIGHT
CARPENTER
Painting, Drywall. Cement Drive-
ways, Room Additions, Roofing
Everyday & Weekends
Don't be afraid to call
For Cheap Prices
837-9852
(If no answer, ask operator for
assistance.)
New Class
Forms
At Pre-School
The Jewish Community Center!
Pre-School announces the for.!
mation of a new two-day class.I
The class is open to two and]
three-year-olds, or those who willl
be two by Dec. 3. The group willl
meet on Tuesday and Thursday
from 9 to 11 a.m.
The program includes i
music and manipulative activ'l
ities, as well as free play in the!
classroom, on the playground!
and in the gym. Parents must'
work closely with their children.
The teacher of this group willl
be Claudia Valins, who taught
one of the two-day groups last]
year.
There are still a few openings!
in this class. For more in-1
formation, or to register, contact!
Barbara Richman at the Center.
JCC News
"Books, Our Heritage" is the!
theme for Jewish Book Week
which will begin at the Jewish
Community Center this Sunday, |
Nov. 11. at 10 a.m.
The display of books, which
will make perfect gifts as well as
fine additions to your own
libraries, will run through Nov.
19. Posters and records will also
be on sale. Prices range from 50
cents to $5.
The Sunday program schedule
at the Jewish Community Center
has been revamped. The only
thing missing is more youth.
Come by and sit in on a class or
two as a free demonstration.
New Schedule: 1 p.m.. Creative
Cooking; 1 p.m.. Creative
Mime Drama; 2:30 p.m..
Creative Drama; 2:30 p.m.,
Disco.
Enjoy Chanukah Here!
*
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November 9.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Bat Mitzvah
Susan Levine
an Barrit' Levine, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
jel Levine, will be called to the Torah as a
Vjiuvah tonight and tomorrow morning at
egalion Rodeph Sholom.
juan attends the Hillel School and is
jmming vice president for Kadima youth
' |j,.r hobby is showing horses, and she has
many trophies and ribbons.
|\|' and Mrs. Levine will host the Oneg
bbat luncheon tomorrow in Harries honor
iwing services. Special guests for this oc-
L an Harries grandfather from St. Peters-
< Reulii'ii Sabin, and her grandmother from
Enter, Feme Spoto.
Breath of Life
CALLING ALL 9th TO 12th GRADERS!
CALLING ALL TAMPA JEWISH HIGH SCHOOLERS!
Tomorrow night is a Youth Council Dance, sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center and all the Jewish youth groups
in Tampa. From 7:30 to 11:30 p.m. at the Jewish Community
Center, there will be a great time and you are invited toi join the
fun. Plenty of food, fun and friends, with music provided by a
disc jockey, this party will be too good to miss. For more in-
formation, call Pate Pies at the JCC, 872-4451 or Steve Gotler at
879-2059.
Susan Levine
Oxygen Seen a Two-Edged Sword
lAMAT-GAN, Israel
control of the aging
is the challenging
ability in research being
ducted by a young American
ntist at the Department of
nistry at Bar- I Ian
jversily
Ir. Aryeh Frimer is finding the
l answers to the exact role of
:en in aging. Pointing out
we know very little as to
:il;. how oxygen is in-
orated into the body, the
k-llan scientist states that
breathing sustains life,
are some side effects
ilting from the body's use of
iygen which may be
nental.
[IN PARTICULAR, a short-
ied species known as
superoxide anion radical is
produced during oxygen
metabolism and it may well be
the chief culprit in initiating the
aging process. Finding out how
superoxide reacts with body
components will allow us to
control its action.
Studies are also being carried
out in Dr. Frimer's laboratory on
the protective role of natural
antioxidants such as Vitamin C
and E. If the active sites of these
vitamins can be isolated, then
improved synthetic compounds
can be synthesized.
Dr. Frimer is conducting
research on aging in plants with
the assistance of Professor
Yaacov Leshem and Dr. Shlomo
Grossman, of the Bar-Ilan
Department of Life Sciences. The
Wael Faces Shortage of
mtists3Paraprofessionals
results indicate clearly that the
radical and or its derivatives are
the cause of aging in plants.
Some insight has also been
gained into the protective
mechanism supplied by sytokinin
compounds.
HIS RESEARCH is being
sponsored by Bar-Ilan University
and the Israel National
Association for Basic Research.
Papers on this organic chemical
study at Bar-Ilan have already
presented at international
scientific conferences in Europe,
the United States and Israel.
A 33-year-old ordained rabbi,
Dr. Frimer received his PhD
from Harvard, and did his un-
dergraduate work at Brooklyn
College. He and his family have
been living in Israel since 1974.
Oh how lucky
Ihf. ((,,.(!'
I MoVieS I
*ntists and dental para-
levionals are being urged to
bider a practice in Israel to fill
Israel's Ministry of Health
^termed a "severe shortage."
kcording to a Ministry
sman, 90 percent of Israeli
bstry is performed in private
:iicc Unlike medical doctors,
for the most part are salaried
work within Israel's
ilized medicine system,
^tists maintain private
Xices and are among Israel's
Israel Frees First
iGroup of Prisoners
[JERUSALEM (JTA) -
I has freed the first group of
rab prisoners in northern Sinai,
oring an agreement reached
Hween Premier Menachem
and President Anwar
dat at their summit meeting in
W last month. A second
"up will be released shortly. All
J be deported to Egypt.
[ Israeli authorities stressed
*t the majority of the prisoners
serving sentences for
ninal offenses and the few who
jailed for membership in
orst organizations had not
Wicipated directly in terrorist
I THIS POINT was made to
all the flood of criticism
1,1 greeted the release of a large
*J)ber of convicted terrorists
"er this year in exchange for a
S* Israeli soldier held bv
"fists in Lebanon
highest income professionals.
Because of this, the spokesman
said, the shortage of dentists in
the public sector is particularly
acute.
The Ministry of Health is
hoping to attract dentists from
the United States and Canada
who, while being afforded the
opportunity for a significant
income, also have the desire to
live and raise their families in the
Jewish State.
Residential
Salt
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After 6 p.m.. Sat. 9 a.m. -1 p.m.
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was learned, meanwhile,
an Israeli army team will
begin a search in the
Ptian held zones of western
for the remains of Yom
*f War soldiers still listed as
ing.
The Synagogue Council of Tampa and the Tampa Rabbinical Association
presents
The Annual Adult Studies Institute
Overall Subject: How to Live as A Jew
Items to be considered will include: At each session one of the rabbis of the
How to combat the evangelists Tampa community will present a lecture fol-
How to deal with the cults lowed by open discussion. We cordially in-
Asserting Jewish identity vite ALL members of the Tampa Jewish com-
Combating anti-Semitism munity to attend EACH of the sessions.
Jewish lifestyles, etc.
Each session begins at 8 p.m. and will be followed by a coffee hour.
SESSION 1
Sunday, Nov. 11
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
3303 Swann Avenue
Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Speaker
SESSION 2
Sunday, Jan. 27
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
2713 Bayshore Blvd.
Rabbi Mark Kram
Speaker
SESSION 3
Sunday, March 8
Carrollwood Village
Country Club
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Speaker
We urge all our fellow Jews to avail themselves of this opportunity for enlightenment and
the sharing of our common commitment to the faith and tradition of Judaism
Remember: Session 1 November 11 at 8 p.m. at Congregation Schaarai Zedek


Page8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 9
Assad Under Heavy Pressure
Syria Faces Serious Internal, External Problems
* the port citv of Latakia. where Dr. Mahmoud Knalil. wa
Continued from Page 1
clashes to divert mass attention
from Syria's internal ills.
No matter how hard he tried,
Assad could not wish away the
violence that broke out earlier in
Daf Yomi
Education in Judaism
(Second in Scries)
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
(Dedicated to my daughter. The Educator)
In Judaism there is no discrimination against a child bom
out of lawful wedlock. Once the identity of the father is clearly
known, there is no distinction in Judaic Law, so far as thr
parent-child relationship is concerned, between such a child anc
one bom in lawful wedlock. The general rule is that the lega!
obligations towards children are imposed on the father and not
on the mother. [Maggid Mishneh Ishut 21:18)
The father's duty to maintain his children includes all the
child's needs and daily care. Amongst the child's needs is in-
cluded the father's ( uty to educate his children. Also to teach
them a trade or p of ess ion and bear all necessary expenses
connected with this. IKidushin 29b) Until the child reaches the
age of six years, the above obligations must be borne by the
father even if he has limited means and the child has acquired an
inheritance. These obligations are imposed on the father by
virtue of his paternity, whether or not he is married to the child's
mother. [Shalot Tsivoth-Ribash 41)
The standard of maintenance to which children are entitled
is determined by their actual needs and not by the financial
status of the father. Therefore, the father may choose the quality
of the teacher to be hired or the school to be attended. {Kema, Eh
82:7)
THE FOLLOWING are some excerpts from the Talmud on
education and educators:
R. Aha prohibited a teacher by oath from teaching any
longer, because he maltreated the children. Rabina reinstated
the teacher for they could not find another who taught so ef-
ficiently. (Bekoruth 46a)
R. Mesharsheya said to his sons: "When you go to your
teacher to learn, review your Mishnah and when you are sitting
before him look at his mouth. If possible study by the side of
water, so that your memory be improved." (Kerithoth 6a)
The teacher's honor should exceed that of the student's
parents, because both a man and his father are bound to honor
the teacher. (Kerithoth 28a)
RABA SAID: "A teacher of young children, a vine dresser.
ritual slaughterer (shochit). a blood-letter and a town scribe
are all liable to be dismissed immediately if inefficient, they
remain constantly under warning." The general principle is that
anyone whose mistakes can not be rectified (i.e. A shochit who
made the animal trefa, or a scribe who made a serious mistake in
a Torah is liable to be dismissed immediately. iBaba bathra
21b)
May the name of Joshua Ben Gamala, be praised, but for
him the Torah would have been forgotten. For at first if a child
had a father his father taught him. If he had no father, he did not
learn. They then passed a law that teachers of children should be
appointed in Jerusalem for from Zion Shall the Torah Go Forth
[Isaiah 2:3). However, even after that law, a child could not
attend the Jerusalem schools unless enrolled by his father. They
then ordained that teachers should be appointed in each
prefecture (town or province), and that boys should enroll at the
age of 16. At first this had some success. However, when the
teacher would punish them, they would quit school. Finally
Joshua Ben Gamala (a high priest in the year 60 CE) ordained
that teachers of young children should be appointed in each
district and town, and that children should be enrolled at age oi
six. IBaba Bathra-21a)
Raba said to R. Samuel Ben Shilath: "Before the age of six
do not accept pupils; from that age you can accept them, and
stuff them with Torah like an ox. When you punish a pupil hit
him only wit h a shoe latchet (lightly). The attentive one will read
by himself, and if one is inattentive, place him next to a diligent
pupil, so that he also will listen and become studious."
If a resident in a courtyard desires to become a teacher of
children the tenants (other residents) can not prevent this. If,
however, he is the head teacher, (who superintends the others)
vho has an exceptionally large number of visitors he may be
prevented from residing here, by the other tenants.
Raba said: "Children are not to be sent to school from one
town to another for fear they may come to harm on the way, but
uny parent can compel the community to appoint a town
teacher (shades of modem busing).
The number of students to be assigned to each teacher is 25.
If there are 50. we appoint two teachers, if there are 40 we ap-
point an assistant at the town's expense.
Raba also said: "If we employ a teacher who is liked by the
students and there is another teacher who is more learned, we do
not replace the first and hire the second teacher.
If there are two teachers, one who covers ground fast
(teaches much) but with mistakes, the other slowly but without
mistakes, we appoint the former.
R. Dimi from Nehardea on the other hand said, "that we
appoint as teacher the one who is slow but makes no mistakes,
for once a mistake is implanted it can not be eradicated." iBaba
Bathra)
Note To our modern teachers reading the above, write
and tell me what you think, which teacher would you choose?
Shabbat Sholom!
(Continued next week)
port
2.000 crack troops put down
demonstrations at the cost of 40
lives. Mounted by Alawites to
protest the series of attacks that
have befallen members of the
mainly rural sect, the protests
reminded Assad that his position
of strength may not endure.
Indeed, the sectarian strife in
Latakia an Alawite stronghold
underlined the dilemma con-
fronting Assad and his en-
tourage: if he does not appease
the Alawites, he could lose a
crucial pillar of support. If he
does, the majority Sunni
Moslems, who resent Alawite
ascendancy, could revolt and
plunge the country into chaos.
THOUGH SUNNIS hold
prominent posts in Assad's
government, real power lies in the
hands of the Alawite religious
minority. Alawite influence has
diminished somewhat in the last
few years, but Alawites still
retain key positions in the army
and in the bureaucracy, thereby
fanning resentment.
Itamar Rabinovitch, a Tel
Aviv University expert on Syrian
politics, has written on the
Alawite-Sunni conflict. In his
view. Assad has not been
"willing to risk the coherence and
stability of his regime by
diversifying the sources of his
power."
To mollify his Sunni critics.
Assad generally regarded as a
clever, cautious politician has
organized his government on a
dualistic basis. The core Ls com-
prised of Assad and his
lieutenants, who operate publicly
through a numln'r of institutions
and organizations that endow the
regime with a constitutional and
non-partisan appearance. Assad
is the central figure in both
systems, says Kabinovitch.
Because the Alawites wield so
much power, the suspicion
among Sunnis is that they have
enriched themselves at the ex-
pense of others. The Sunnis refer
to them as "the new elite"
because of their high-living ways,
and they have called for an end to
the system of privileges and
influence, of which the Alawites
are said to be the main
beneficiaries
Ironically. Assad is responsible
for this development. After he
became head of state, the former
chief of the air force began to dis-
mantle the doctrinaire socialistic
system that his predecessors had
built. The resulting boom gained
more momentum following the
1973 Arab-Israeli war, favoring
the mercantile and landowning
classes, as well as the elite
associated with Assad's Ba'ath
Party.
HOWEVER, the boom -
fueled by increased aid from Arab
countries brought an inflation
rate of 25 percent and widened
the gulf between the minority for
whom the benefits were out-
weighed by the rising cost of
living.
The situation was made worse
"because the new political elite
was lower middle class and rural
in origin, men whose lust for the
accumulation and spending of
wealth was little restrained by
culture, education, taste or civic
responsibility,'' writes a British
observer, David Hirst.
These, then, are the conditions
that spawned the renewed rise of
the Moslem Brotherhood, which
has been illegal in Syria for the
last 19 years.
IN ADDITION to denouncmg
the corruption of Syrian life, the
Moslem Brothers have declared
their opposition to the secularist
tendencies of the Ba'ath Party.
At its most fanatical, religious
revivalism takes the form of mur-
dering Alawites, who are closely
identified with the Assad regime.
Some of the killings are
remarkably senseless: the
country's leading neurosurgeon,
Most Sunnis, Too.
wildered by Syrian policy Svri?l
armed intervention in January J
1976 began on the side of ami
hstahlishment Moslems k I
switched to the KstablishnJ
I hristians coalition. "Thisnni- I
was mur- generated strong criticism 3
dered for no apparent reason s ia as w|, as e|sewhe Jf.k
except that he belonged to the Ara|j wor,d .. acco*th
Alawite sect. Sunnis do not ,lamar Rabinoviu.h am, .
approve of the wave of murders Assad insisted h hiij
but they are concerned that ljebanon was f s'^.onJ
Assad may be too zealousita with s ^ fa J ^onad
repressing the Moslem Brother- ^mediate interests. (helfaLl
hood, which has been influenced convince either ,his, KM
bv events in Iran. stitupnta nr ih ._i 1
by events
Assad, for his part, has said
that he will smash the Moslem
Brotherhood, and this is bound to
trigger further tension in Syria.
If internal problems are eating Sunnis tended to interpret""2
away at Syrian stability, the change as an Alawite-Christj
same can be said about Syria's alignment against Lebanon
involvement in the Lebanese civil
stituents or the general Syri
public."
Ba'ath members were pu^L
by the ideological implication! <
Assad's change of line,
war.
THE SYRIANS, with 30.000
troops policing Lebanon, are
spending more than $1 million a
day on this so-called peace-
keeping force. A political solution
seems far off, and the prospect is
that Syria will get sucked deeper
into the Lebanese morass with
the passage of time, much to the
apprehension of most Sunnis.
Moslems.
THESE inconsistencies havj
been somewhat resolved in
last 12 months, ever since Sy.
adopted a somewhat neutrals
stance in Lebanon. Yet
problems in Lebanon ling
draining Syria's militar
strength and political prestii
and splitting public opinion
Syria.
Canadian Jewish Nc
mm:":::mi>:-::im:->
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Vayera
VAYERA One day as Abraham sat in the door of his tent, he I
saw three strangers standing nearby. He ran to welcome them I
and said: "Please stay a while." He fetched water to wash their|
feet, and fixid for refreshment.
The three strangers were really angels, and one of theml
said: "Tell your wife Sarah that God will bless you both with a |
son."
God kept His promise. They had a son and named him I
Isaac. Later, to test Abraham's faith, the Lord said: "Abraham, |
lake your dear son Isaac and offer him as a sacrifice to Me."
Sadly. Abraham obeyed. He brought Isaac to Mount
Moriah. and prepared to do God's bidding. When the Ix>rd saw
that Abraham was true to Him, he caused a ram to appear, and
i irdered Abraham to substitute the ram for Isaac on the altar.
And God said: "Because you have obeyed without ques-1
tioning. I will bless your children forever. Your descendants will
In' as numerous as the stars of the sky, and as the sands of the '
seashore."
From this experience of Abraham we learn that God for-
bade child sacrifice. We also learn about the obedience and faith
of Isaac, who proved himself worthy of carrying on the great
mission of Abraham. (Genesis 18:122:24)
(The recounting ol the Weekly Portion ot the Law is extracted and bas
upon "The Graphic History o the Jewish Heritage" edited by P. Woilmaiv
Tsamir, $15. published by Shengold. The volume is available al 75 Maiden
Lane. New York. N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president ol the society
distributing the volume)
Religious Oipectopy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251 -4275 Robbi Nathan Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251 4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger So*
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning o
evening minyan
nd
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month ot the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM (Coniervertive)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Hozzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday. '0
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Pork
Apts. 971-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov Werde
Services: Friday, 7 p m Shabbos meal follow* ervice* Saturday,
10 a.m. Kiddush follows services Sunday, Bagels and Lox Brunch,
Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Villofl*
Circle. Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Spec"
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Bag*
Brunch 11:30a.m.
-b*roa**V
fiSSM^BB*


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Remember Liberty Lobby
Labor Party Linked to Anti-Simitism
Continued from Page 1
nths. "New Solidarity'
a barrage of articles
_ g ADL, B'nai B'rith, the
^Ish community, Israel and
til officials. In April of this
_ the I.aRouchites filed suit
Jjnst the League in the
preme Court of New York
(Bty charging the agency with
ftmation, assault and
issment and seeking $26
lion in damages. ADL has
| a motion for dismissal of the
(II DEI) AS evidence of
.Ron (he's "bizarre
imaginings," the ADL report
cited:
His "New Solidarity" article
charging that "Israel is essen-
tially a British puppet state
within the Middle East" and that
Israel's military force is "a U.S.
created surrogate arm of British
foreign policy, now equipped with
thermonuclear capability;
0 His claim that the Holocaust
was a "grotesque lie" and that
the Nazis killed "only. .a
million and a half" Jews;
November
DDD
1DDDD
JDQDD
1JDDDD
aDDD
Community
Calendar
day, Nov. 9
[ondielighting time 5:21)
[wish War Veterans Post and Auxiliary Veterans Day Shabbat
me ot Congregation Beth Israel
iturday, Nov. 10
hen rail Social' at the Jewish Community Center 7:30 p.m. Beth
Loe> Sisterhood 21st Annual Masquerade Gala Dance 8:30 p.m. at
srael Kol Ami White Elephant Sale 8:30 p.m. at Com-
ity Lodge
iinday, Nov. 11
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Millet Foundation no bagel
jnch due to Florida Union of Jewish Students retreat in Orlando
kwish Community Center Book Fair opens at 10 a.m. The Book Fair
i through the 18th Adult Studies Institute sponsored by
tompa Rabbinical Association and Tampa Synagogue Council
Ipenmy session. Rabbi Sandberg will speak at Temple Schaarai
pdek at 8 p.m. Kol Ami Board Meeting 8 p.m. Schzfty Fund
use' USY meeting at Rodeph Sholom 8 p.m. Speaker, Anne
thai. "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" Beth Israel Breakfast and Adult
Iducaiion Milton Lewis at 9:30 a.m.
day, Nov. 12
CC Book Fair all day Schaarai Zedek Executive Board meeting
Hadossah Tampa Chapter Luncheon at home of Mrs. Art Forman at
|lesday,Nov. 13
ICC Book Fair all day Hadassah Bowling Tampa Jewish Social
itrvice Industrial Employment Advisory Committee noon at JCC
fcompa Jewish Federation Executive Board Meeting 7:p.m.oi
ICC Hillel Board University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel
'uundaiion Basic Judaism at 7 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 14
ICC Book Fair all day JCC Food Co-op, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
'i and BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m. JCC National Council of Jewish
|*omen Bundle Party JCC Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Board
Meeting Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m., Carrollwood
rooriments Congregation Beth Israel Palmo Ceia Chavura Group
Up m at the home of Mr. ond Mr*. John Griffin
rtday.Nov. 15
CCBook Fair all day Beth Israel Lecture and Discussion noon -
251 4275 for reservations Hillel School Parents 9:30 a.m.
'T Bowling JCC Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. University of South
onda B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation rabbi's study 3 p. m. Fontana
foil Study Lounge
>y, Nov. 16
"dlehghting time -5:17)
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Kosher
Gourmet International Dining and Shabbat Service 6:30 p.m. ORT
"'both at Schaarai Zedek-8 p.m. Beth Israel Installation 8 p.m.
Iit!deph Snolom Family Nite Sabbath-8:15 p.m. Rodeph Sholom
w anniversary celebration for Cantor Hauben -8:15 p.m.
toy,Nov. 17
l*C Book Fair all day ORT Monte Corlo Night 7:30 p.m. -
'"eywell US 19 and Ulmerton Road, Clearwater University of
'" Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Annual Wine and
'eese Tasting Party 8 p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Chavura
op-Homeof Mr. and Mrs. Alan Kotler -8 p.m.
"Y.Nov. 18
W Fa,r all day last day of the book fair Jewish War
re,e'unsand Auxiliary 10 a.m. JCC Schaarai Zedek Forum 10
m Schaarai Zedek Schzfty Brunch 11 30 a.m. Kol Ami Semi-
al General Meeting Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast ond
Education Milton lewis 9:30 a.m. University of South
"do B'nai B'r.th Hillel Foundation bagel brunch 11:30 a.m.
His insistence that "Adolf
Hitler was put into power largely
on the initiative of the
Rothschilds, Warburgs and
Oppenheimers, among other
Jewish and non-Jewish financial
interests centered in the City of
London.
CITED, too, is a "new
Solidarity" article by Scott
Thompson, who is also linked
with Carto of the Liberty tabby.
The League describes the piece as
a "litany of fancied Jewish and
Zionist crimes." Thompson
claimed:
Hitler was the "Franken-
stein" of the Kothschild and
Warburg Jewish banking in-
terests in tandon, the Joint
Distribution Committee and the
Anti-Defamation League:
The "Zionist lobby" is
holding the world hostage to "the
blackmail threat of nuclear
holocaust that could be triggered
' by their insane allies in Israel"'
t Zionists conspired with the
Nazis so that the "90 percent
chosen for extermination were
the'non-Zionists' ";
Bernard Baruch, Sr., helped
arrange the assassination of
President Lincoln and laundered
the funds from tandon banks
that were used to found the Ku
Klux Klan:
9 George Lincoln Rockwell
was on the ADL payroll;
McCarthyism and the John
Rumanian Emigres
BUCHAREST (JTA) -
Rumanian Chief Rabbi Moses
Rosen reported here that 321
families representing 729 people
have registered for immigration
to Israel. The immigration lists
were opened by the Rumanian
authorities Sept. 2 at the request
of Israel and Jewish
organizations.
MOSES SAID that the actual
registration is still going on but
that these figures "give a general
picture" of the situation. The
possibility of emigrating has
been widely publicized in the
local Jewish paper and in the
country's synagogues.
Birch Society were created by
"Britain's Zionist Gestapo" to
sabotage ''President
Eisenhower's Grand Design
policy for permanent entente
with the Soviet Union.
THE ADL report includes
among the LaRouche "ap-
paratus" the Fusion Energy
Foundation and the "New
Solidarity International Press
Service," which is listed as the
publisher of "Exe itive
Intelligence Review" and
maintains and international
teletype-telex communications
network.
The report pointed out that
while the LaRoucheites api eared
to have substantial tunds
availabel for their activities,
some of their funding sources
remain obscure and shrouded in
Jewish Leader
In South Africa
Continued from Page 4
and where labor matters are
discussed, it is almost exclusively
in the field of labor conditions,
wages and trade unions.
With Cuban forces near South
Africa's borders, Schwarz
remarks: "The most effective
way to combat Marxism is by
marketing and implementing a
system which is demonstratively
more attractive where the
working man not only enjoys
more benefits, but where he has
real hopes of improving his
position." He then turns to the
South African free market
system:
"THERE IS much talk of free
market mechanisms being the
soundest basis for an economic
system. However, the free
market can only operate justly if
there is equality of bargaining
power in the market place.
Historical events have caused
inequality in bargaining power.
This is an issue quite separate
from color issues. The resources
available to capitalists in the
marketing mechanism the
ability to manipulate price?, f
monopolistic combines and the
sheer pressure of money
alone advantages in skills,
training, education and other
resource make the ordinary
citizen unable to compete equally
in the market place, and often
make it not a market place but a
jungle where the fittest survive."
Schwarz then recommends a
program of social democracy:
"The state must play a role. No
one objects to state interference
to provide physical protection by
laws, rules, courts and police
forces all this to ensure justice
and protection to the physically
weaker.
WHY, THEN should there be
an objection to the protection of
the economically weak, to ensure
there is equality of bargaining
power in the market place?
Consumer protection is essential-
Rules against monopolistic abuse
must exist. Exploitation must be
stamped out."
Schwarz does not see the long-
term solution in terms of social
benefits, but in the creation of
jobs at a time of unemployment,
housing and the combatting of
rural poverty. The un-
derprivileged must he assisted to
prosper, says Schwarz, "if there
is not to be a Marxist-type
redistribution of wealth."
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November,
*> ^
U0|
- ^"
'4
After two Israeli visits by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat, he was accompanied on his
most recent visit to Haifa by his wife and daughter. Here, Jehan Sadat (left) is shown with
Aliza Begin, wife of Israel's Prime Minister Menachem Begin, on a tour of Haifa University.
Headlines
Will Israel Hand Jerusalem Back?
Egyptian Vice President Hosni Mubarak said
he believed Israel would eventually agree to hand
Jerusalem back to the Arabs. In an interview
published by the weekly Akhbar El Yom, he said:
"Experience has taught us that during talks
Israeli leaders begin by refusing to make any con-
cessions, then end up giving way."
Noting that Egyptian negotiators recognized
this and had achieved Israel's total withdrawal
from Sinai, he said: "The same thing will be
repeated over Jerusalem, the Golan Heights and
the other territories." Mubarak added: "Today
the entire world backs the Arab cause, rejects ter-
ritorial occupation by force and refuses to see
Jerusalem under Israeli occupation." Stressing
the need to continue efforts towards an overall
settlement of the Arab-Israeli conflict, he also
said that "several Arab heads of state support
Egypt's point of view." He added: "The
American administration is no less interested
than Egypt in seeing Palestinian autonomy
established on the West Bank and in Gaza."
Igor Guberman. being held incommunicado on
a preliminary charge of trading in stolen icons,
has been transferred from the Dmitrov Prison,
about 40 miles north of Moscow, to the nearby
city of Zagorsk. Guberman's wife, Tatiana, was
told by the authorities that she will know the
actual charge against her husband when the trial
takes place.
There is growing speculation that Guberman
will actually be charged under Article 70 of the
Russian Soviet Federated Socialist Republic's
Criminal Code, which deals with "Anti-Soviet
Agitation and Propaganda." This article has been
used against many Soviet Jewish emigration
activists as well as non-Jewish dissidents.
Dr. Israel Miller has been appointed senior vice
president of Yeshiva University by Dr. Norman
Lamm, president of the University. Dr. Miller,
who earned the Bachelor's degree, magna cum
laude at Yeshiva University, and who was or-
dained at the University's Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary, where he is currently on
the faculty as professor of applied rabbinics,
joined the University in 1968 as assistant to the
president for student affairs.
He was appointed vice president in 1970, and in
1975 was named chairman of the Executive Com-
mittee for University Affairs, made up of the
institution's four vice presidents, which served as
an interim governing body pending the election of
a new president.
Black and Jewish organizations in the
Leadership Conference on Civil Rights (LCCR)
have endorsed a joint statement expressing their
undiminished shared commitment to human
rights which has bound them together in the
LCCR for 30 years, thus dispelling the idea that
differences which may exist will lessen their
ability to work together.
The Leadership Conference on Civil Rights is a
coalition of 149 major national organizations rep-
resenting Blacks, Hispanic and Asian Americans,
labor, the major religious groups, women, the
handicapped, minority businesses and pro-
fessions, all seeking to advance civil rights
through enactment and enforcement of federal
legislation.
The joint statement issued by LCCR
Chairman Clarence M. Mitchell and Secretary
Arnold Aronson states that there are differences
between the two groups, "but to suggest that
such differences constitute an irreparable rift is to
misunderstand the nature of a coalition and of our
relationship."
Vice President Walter F. Mondale and Lewis
Rudin, builder and chairman of the Association
for a Better New York, will be honored by the
American Jewish Congress at its annual Stephen
Wise Award dinner Wednesday evening, Nov. 28,
at the Sheraton Centre in New York.
Howard Samuels, dinner chairman, made the
announcement. The Stephen Wise Awards were
inaugurated in 1949 on the 75th birthday of the
founder and longtime president of the American
Jewish Congress. Past recipients include Abba
Eban, Leonard Bernstein, Arthur J. Goldberg,
Golda Meir, Harry S Truman, Chief Justice Earl
Warren and Roy Wilkins.
Vice President Mondale will be honored for
"illustrious public service and dedication to the
social concerns of our time."
A century of negative Jewish stereotypes in
popular prints and serious literature conditioned
Americans to reject Jewish refugees as im-
migrants in the years before World War II, ac-
cording to a noted historian of American anti-
Semitica.
In the first of a series of monthly book and
author luncheons sponsored by the Program
Division of the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, Michael N. Dobkowski, assistant pro-
fessor of Religious Studies at Hobart and William
Smith Colleges, New York, said that but for this
conditioning, 80,000 refugees could have been
rescued from the Nazi Holocaust.
Of this number, he observed, "60,000 died."
Prof. Dobkowski, author of The Tarnished
Dream: The Basis of American Anti-Semitism,
said that while American anti-Semitism of that
period was different from traditional European
anti-Jewish hatred in that it was much less
violent, "it was not different enough."
Sen. Carl Levin, Democrat from Michigan, will
be the featured speaker at the annual Jewish
Reconstructionist Foundation's Mordecai M.
Kaplan Awards Dinner on Nov. 17 at the Pierre
Hotel in New York City.
At age 45, Sen. Levin is among the youngest
members of the United States Senate. Elected in
1978, Levin is a member of the Senate Govern-
mental Affairs Committee, chairman of its Over-
sight of Government Management Subcom-
mittee, and is a member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee. He is a Harvard Law School
graduate and former Detroit city councilman.
Levin, who identifies himself with the Jewish
Reconstructionist movement, is one of the
founders of Congregation T-Chiyah in Detroit
where he, his wife, Barbara, and three daughters
live when not in Washington.
Time for Struggle
Women Seek Rights
Continued from Page 1
Jewish Law to keep abreast of
the times.
This mechanism is the
enactment of takkanot (direc-
tives) by the halachic scholars,
which enjoy the force of the law.
Some of the most famous
lakkanot have been in the area of
personal status, such as that
issued by Rabbenu Gershom
(lOth-llth century C.E.), "the
light of exile" which expressly
forbid polygamy.
THE LEAGUE for Women's
Rights in the Courts is fighting
for a takkana that would force a
recalcitrant husband (either in
Israel or abroad) who has
steadfastly refused to comply
with a Court order obligating him
to grant a get to empower the
Court simply to declare the
marriage dissolved or annulled.
This would mean that the wife
would no longer be tied to her
husband (an aguna). However,
repeated petitions have been
ignored.
Prof. Zeev Falk of Hebrew
University pointed out that
Christian tradition upholds that
marriage is an act which does not
allow you to contract, but
Judaism does not reject the
concept of a marriage contract. It
allows the additional of con-
ditions within the framework of
the ketuba, although modern
rabbis do not like the notion of
introducing conditions into the
contract.
THEY PREFER a standard
marriage form, and reject con-
tractual conditions altogether.
However, in view of the situation
in which so many unhappy
women today find themselves.
the League is contempt
asking to have a clause inseJ
which would be like taking,
insurance for the wife. It Wo
be in the hope that it would i
need to be used, but if mar
eventually irreparably bti
down, then the wife would ]
some protection.
Rabbi Saul Herman of ,
York's Stern College told
Conference that the problem,
America should be very diffen
from those in Israel, as there]
Rabbinical Courts do not hi
judicial autonomy. It is veryi
that women in Israel in
respect of the aguna are no!
off then their American
terparts. in U.S., the solution
the problem of agunot is bei.
approached by the contemplatl
of a prenuptial contract, of ev
by turning to non-Jewish cou
instead of religious courts
enforce the issuing of a get.
THE LEAGUE is cone
with many other areas of rid
for Jewish women. Workshoj
the recent conference dealt
entire range of concent
preparation for Jew!
womanhood; woman's
today; and education. An
was devoted to legal aspect) I
marriage: ketuba, Kabbinil
Courts, counselling, and diva
settlements.
I left the Conference with i
food for thought. A pr
group such as the Wo
League for Rights in the '
has become a necessity in Is
to act as a collective conscie
for the plight of women who|
through no fault of Halacha, I
solely because of its
misapplication have
victims of a cruel of situation.
Israel Dig
MiftieiN
?s=r

Saturday Night Fever
Marilyn and Irving Weissman, left, received the Generatioml
Award from Marshall Lin sky, chairman of the Israel B*m
Committee, at the Congregation Rodeph Sholom dinner m rWJI
honor on Oct. 28. Chairman Marshall Linsky, right, reporm
that the Rodeph Sholom Israel Bond campaign sold the largtvi
amount of Israel Bonds in its history, totaling $83,250. Mr. <*"
Mrs. Howard Greenberg wen chairmen for the evening.


November 9,1979
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 11
Cantor Hauben Honored on 10th Anniversary
L JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
I When Cantor William Hauben
to the pulpit next Friday
*i (Nov. 1<>I to he honored for
10 years of service he has
w u> Congregation Rodeph
*lom, a very proud and humble
inwill step forward.
I To Cantor Hauben these have
very successful and en-
able years. His years in
pa have seen the develop-
tof the annual Jewish Music
fjsmal (this project was Cantor
liubens baby from the very
ginning). the move of
ngregation Rodeph Sholom to
*shore Boulevard, the creation
the Ilillel School (Cantor
uben teaches "synagogue
Ms" to the students).
| And like frosting on a cake is
gregalion Rodeph Sholom's
jiving the Solomon Schechter
Ifird for music from the United
fcnagogue of America in 1975.
] THESE accomplishments
ned very far away to the little
B) who began studying music in
(>bmi when he was five years
ki. "Even at that young age, my
^ther was aware that my voice
not the usual for a young
{hild. and he was encouraged to
me study with some of the
nous cantors in Poland,"
buben explains. This initial
We training soon led to the
ndy of many musical in-
Iroments.
| All of this training came to a
lit with the beginning of World
far II. Hauben was in several
pncentralion camps. He kept
kving his occupation as en-
tainer for he soon recognized
at any type of amusement for
I guards brought a little better
lod rations. He was even per-
lilted to remain indoors during
fierce winter storms because
ho wants to listen to a singer
fclh a cold?
[By some miracle, Hauben
prvived these experiences the
ply one from his family to do so.
day there is an uncle in
keden, great-uncle in Belgium,
I an aunt in Israel and Hauben
|Tampa. That's all that remains
1 a once very large family.
|Cantor Hauben talks sadly
eut the days when the camps
i first liberated. "Poles came
|oking for Polish survivors,
ungarians came to find
|ngarians, but who was there
I come to look for us? Thank
I for the Jewish soldiers in the
|nited States Army! We were so
ak and so sick at that time
*t hours and minutes without
raiment were the difference
itween living and dying. Those
rauliful American Jewish
Idiera made the difference!"
| AFTER SOME recovery time
'lowing his release, Hauben
nt to Italy waiting for an
Pport unity to enter Palestine,
J*n closed by the British
fockade Meanwhile, he won a
olarship to the Conservatorio
IMusica Giuseppe Verdi's
[Torino. He felt he better get on
f'lh some serious studying while
' waited for the British to open
doors.
Inferring to the taking of
pO.WK) Jews into the United
ales in Dm-mlier 1949 as
ping on a Marry S Truman
I1"'1 Hauben recalls entering
W* Vork Harbor on Christmas
I 149.
1" New York, he was adviasd
Complete his Jewish music
Faming He entered the Musical
F-tiluic 0| the College of Jewish
*udies in Chicago concentrating
the areas of liturgical music
nd religious school education.
/rom Chicago, Hauben joined
ongregation Beth Am in Los
Angeles as associate cantor, a
position he was to hold for the
next 11 years. Singing for the
MGM movie The Fixer" with
the Los Angeles Cantor's
Ensemble was one of the exciting
points of being on the West Coast
according to Hauben.
BEING A religious school
educator had an unexpected
benefit. The father of one of
Hauben's Bar Mitzvah students
suggested to the cantor that a
certain young lady who was
working in his medical office
would be worth his while to meet.
The cantor took the doctor's
advice and he and his wife, Brina,
will celebrate their 20th wedding
anniversary next June. They
have one son, Sheldon, a fresh-
man at Vanderbuilt University in
Nashville, Tenn.
The Annual Jewish Music
Festival, now embarking on its
11th year, began the day Cantor
Hauben arrived in Tampa. "I
know that the first year they
went along with me but could not
really envision the cultural event
1 was trying to create," Hauben
reminisced. "Manuel Buchman,
of blessed memory, was the first
festival chairman. He and Sol
Walker, then president of Rodeph
Sholom, and Rabbi Stanley
Kazan were wonderful in support
of this crazy idea the new cantor
brought with him." Hauben
smiles as he looks over his office
of souvenirs and mementos of the
10 festivals gone by.
"Last year's Jewish Music
Festival featured Elinor Ross, a
native Tampan now with the
Metropolitan Opera Company,
and the Hoffman family. Maestro
Hoffman is the conductor of the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony
and his wife, Esther Glazer, is a
world renowned violinist and
their children are all equally
talented in their own fields.
That's not a bad lineup for a
little congregational festival that
has grown." He smiles proudly
whenever the festival is
discussed. "Over 10 years we
have involved musicians from the
symphony, from the universities
from all over the Bay area. We
have created not only a musical
event, but a cultural event of
which we are all very proud."
Cantor Hauben, along with
Cantor Hauben at the begin
ning of his career.
Hazzan Moshe Meirovich of
Clearwater and Hazzan Josef
Schroeder, St. Petersburg, have
lormed the Sun Coast Cantors
and call themselves "The
N'ginah Ensemble." This group
is available for performing at any
type of program.
RECALLING the United
Synagogue of America con-
vention in Kiamesha Lake, N.Y.,
in 1975, when Rodeph Sholom
received the Solomon Schechter
Award for its Jewish Music
Festival, Cantor Hauben said he
wasn't sure who was closer to
fainting, himself or Gene Linsky,
then congregation president.
"Here we were in a room filled
with thousands of people, and
they are calling out
congregations from all over the
world for outstanding work and
when they called Tampa, we
could not believe it. It was like a
dream!" Hauben gladly recalls.
"Out of 900 synagogues, imagine
we won an award. And they only
give out 10!"
Besides training all the Bar
and Bat Mitzvah students and
teaching what he calls
"synagogue skills" to the Hillel
school children, Hauben has also
taught in the community. He
proudly tells of lecturing on
Biblical Cantillations at the
University of South Florida
during the time USE was
mmmsmmmmmmmmmmm
Cantor William Hauben
before the Ark Doors at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom.
preparing the Jeremiah sym-
phony. "It was wonderful," he
says.
One week from tonight. Cantor
William Hauben will be the cen-
ter of attention on his 10th an-
Proud father Cantor Hau-
ben at his son's Bar Mitzvah.
Sheldon is a freshman at Van-
derbilt University.
niversary observed during
services with a reception
following. Anyone wishing to
participate in this celebration is
asked to contact Ruby Sugar at
the Congregation Rodeph
Sholom office.
Rodeph Sholom Cantor
Begins Service Today
Cantor William Hauben will
officially assume his duties as
cantor and director of music for
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Saturday morning.
He is a graduate from the
Musical Institute of the College
of Jewish Studies in Chicago
where he specialized in Liturgical
music and religious school
education. He was awarded a
scholarship to study music and
opera at the Giuseppe Verdi Con-
servatory in Torino, Italy and
spent three years at that insti-
tution. The Cantor possesses a
lyric tenor voice and is a member
of the Cantor's Assembly of
America.
For the past 11 years Cantor
Hauben has served as Cantor of
Temple Beth Am, Los Angelee.
Calif. He. his wife Brina, and his
son, Sheldon reside at 605
Oconee Avenue, Davis Islands.
Editor\s Note: This article is
reprinted from "The Tampa
Tribune.' Aug. 16. 1969
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofTumpa
Friday, Novenibff 9
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