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:
AA00014305:00035

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewist Florid tin
Off Tampa
Number 34
Tampa, Florida November 23, 1979
B fin) Shocnit
Price 35 Cents
Ginzburg to Lecture on Human Rights
1
lander Ginzburg will
Dt a lecture, "Human
Struggle in the USSR"
aday night at the Univer-
ith Florida Gymnasium
I. His visit to Tampa is
jointly sponsored by the
y of South Florida's
Series and the B'nai
Hillel Foundation at USF.
i event is free and open to the
iinzburK is the most
ninent of five Soviet dis-
ts who were swapped for
Soviet spies in the United
last April. The other
dissidents have been
by their families. Ginz-
family has not left the
Btry because the USSR will
issue an exit visa for his
Itrson, Sergei, 19. Ginzburg's
ie mother and two sons remain
iia with 19-year-old Sergei
3i fear that he will suffer
Mlv should they leave him
ad.
eaking on college campuses
the country, Ginzburg
i out that there has been no
ning of the Soviet position
I human rights. He stresses
t there is only a gesture when
USSR wants something.
Once that has been achieved, the
same old things continue as
always, he says.
A Newsweek magazine article
about Soviet dissidents in
September noted that Ginzburg
said he did not ask for exile and
still thinks the U.S. was duped
into thinking the swap was a
humane act on the part of the
Soviets.
"Out of this gesture," he was
quoted in Newsweek as saying,
"they have won the SALT treaty
and they have received their
spies. They have shown the
United States that they have
become better people, but they
are not better by one gram. There
are arrests occurring in the
Soviet Union daily."
Now in exile in the U.S.,
Ginzburg is writing an auto-
biography, lecturing and editing
underground Soviet articles for
broadcast into Russia by radio.
TODAY, Ginzburg makes his
home in Vermont on the estate of
novelist Alexander Solzhenitsyn.
A veteran of three separate sen-
tences in Soviet labor camps,
Ginzburg's involuntary exile in
the United States was viewed as
a major breakthrough when it

was announced that he and four
other dissidents and their
families would be allowed to leave
the Soviet Union.
Ginzburg speaks out for the
Soviet dissidents and hopes that
one day his family will be allowed
to join him. Ginzburg, who is not
Jewish, is closely allied with the
Soviet Jews in their struggle for
human rights with the Soviet
Union and the right of
emigration.
One of Ginzburg's first
protests against the Russian
government was at age 16 when
he chose to take his mother's
name (Ginzburg) to protest
Russian anti-Semitism. Though a
practicing Russian Orthodox,
Ginzburg's declaration made him
Jewish in Soviet eyes because
Spotlight on Alexander Ginzburg
Schedule of Events
Several activities have been planned during the visit of
Alexander Ginzburg to the University of South Florida campus:
Immediately following his arrival, there will be a press
conference at Tampa International Airport. Ginzburg will then
have lunch with Hillel students followed by an informal
discussion. Wednesday evening there will be a dinner (by in-
vitation only) for sponsors of the Ginzburg lecture.
At 8 p.m. Ginzburg will present a lecture in the USF Gym-
nasium on "Human Rights Struggle in the USSR." This lecture
i> open to the public, and there is no charge. An informal private
reception will follow the lecture.
Ginzburg's visit is being jointly sponsored by the
University of South Florida Lecture Series and the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation at the University of South Florida.
m
Wouldn't Understand
lcoholic's Husband
ih untied Rabbi's Aid
| By SHERYL J. NATHANS
Expo Magazine Feature
Ust in a Two Part Series
road to recovery from
olism is paved with a good
of pain. Not only for the
lie, but also for his family.
When she first started
iking, I felt responsible," says
fivia's husband. "I felt my
Mas difficulties had caused
problem. I was determined to
her fight it. But as time went
and I saw she wasn't
g any better I got so
rated I almost gave up.
were many times when I
ted to walk out. If it hadn't
for the kids, I probably
have."
Sylvia's husband says he never
talked to any friends or family
about his wife's problem. A
combination of shame and guilt
held him back.
"Before this thing happened,
we had a lot of friends," he says.
"But then, as Sylvia's condition
worsened, they didn't come
around anymore. It is very
difficult to talk to anyone about
the fact that your wife has a
drinking problem. The first thing
people say is, 'There's a drunk in
the house.' It's an embarrassing
situation too embarrassing
even to discuss with your own
family. I spent a lot of time
talking to myself.
"I'D ASK why this monkey
had to be on her back. On all of
Continued on Page 10
Alexander Ginzburg, born in
Moscow in November of 1936,
has been active in the human
rights movement in the USSR
from its very inception. On April
27, 1979, Ginzburg was released
from a Soviet labor camp and
exchanged, along with fellow
political prisoners Eduard Kuz-
netsov, Mark Dymshits, Valen-
tyn Moroz, and Pastor Georgi
Vins, for two convicted spies.
This widely-publicized event cap-
tured the attention of the world.
While in the USSR, Alexander
Ginzburg was the administrator
of the Russian Social Fund, a
charitable organization founded
by him and exiled author
Alexander Solzhenitsyn to aid
Soviet prisoners and their
families. Alexander Solzhenitsyn
has donated all his royalties from
the Gulag Archipelago for the
fund's financial support.
Alexander Ginzburg's open
opposition to the Soviet govern-
ment's repressive policies began
in the late 1950's when he edited
the first samizdat (typewritten)
literary journal, Sintaxix, which
contained poems by young
Moscow and Leningrad writers.
For this he was arrested in 1960
and sentenced to two years at
forced labor. Upon his release,
Ginzburg was forbidden to
resume his studies in journalism
at Moscow University and had
great difficulty in finding work.
He eventually took on a series of
odd jobs, including cleaning
sewers.
IN 1966, he came to the atten-
tion of the world press when he
was arrested for compiling a
White Book on the celebrated
trial of writers Andrei Sinyavsky
and Yuli Daniel. In January
1967, the KGB arrested Ginzburg
and three other dissidents in a
trial that attracted a great deal of
international attention. The
"trial of the four," as it became
known, resulted in Ginzburg's
second term of imprisonment. He
was sentenced to five years of
strict regime labor camp and was
released in 1972, emerging from
prison with ulcers and other ail-
ments. He was not allowed to live
in Moscow and settled in Tarusa,
approximately 70 miles from the
capital. It was at this time that
Ginzburg met Alexander
Solzhenitsyn, and the two men
created the Russian Social Fund.
In 1976, Ginzburg further ex-
panded his human rights ac-
tivities by becoming one of the
founding members of the Moscow
Helsinki Watch Group, a
citizens' organization committed
to monitoring the Soviet Union's
adherence to the humanitarian
provisions of the Helsinki
Accords. The group issued a
number of thoroughly researched
studies on Soviet human rights
violations, and Ginzburg helped
prepare several of these, in-
cluding an exhaustive studv on
Continued on Page 9
UJA Background Report:
Soviet Jewry
ISSUE: EMIGRATION
GOOD NEWS: From January to June 1979, approximately
29,000 Jews emigrated from the USSR. This figure represents
an increase of about 2,000 per month over 1978.
Indications are that 50,000 will leave this year. Some feel
this rate will continue in 1980 although Soviet unpre-
dictability makes all forecasts uncertain.
BAD NEWS. 1. The Israeli government is sending 20,000
affidavits each month, each one for the use of two or three
persons. Very conservative estimates put the number of visa
applications at 100,000 per year. The figure may be much
higher. Therefore, the number granted visas is only a fraction of
those wishing to leave.
2. This year there are new restrictions on emigration: All
young men eligible for draft are denied this right. Young men
and women with university degrees cannot apply for visas until
they complete three years of work in their respective fields.
ISSUE: PRISONERS OF CONSCIENCE
GOOD NEWS: Most recently, the following POCs have
been released: Mark Dymshitz; Alexander Ginzburg; Eduard
Kuznetzov; Valentin Moroz; Mark Nashpitz (still in Moscow
waiting for exit visa); Boris Penson; Isaac Shkolnik; Boris Tsit-
lonok (still in Moscow waiting for exit visa); Georgi Vins; Israel
Zalmanson; Wolf Zalmanson.
BAD NEWS: 1. Of the Leningrad Trial POCs, three are
still suffering in Soviet jails: Uri Federov; Josef Mendelevitch;
Alexi Murzhenko.
2. There are at least 16 known Jewish prisoners serving
sentences (families in Israel report a much higher figure but the
Soviet clampdown on information blocks verification). These
include: Ida Nudel. Vladimir Slepak, Anatoly Sharansky. All
three are in precarious health; Sharansky is reportedly suffering
severe headaches, high fevers and sight loss.
ISSUE: REFUSENIKS
GOOD NEWS: Recently, there has been a small increase in
the number of exit visas granted.
BAD NEWS: Thousands of refuseniks have bean waiting
for exit visas for as long as a decade. Long-term refuseniks
continue to be refused.
ISSUE: ANTI SEMITISM
GOOD NEWS: Nona.
BAD NEWS: 1. The USSR ia the largest producer and die-
.
Continued on Page 9-


B'nai B'rith Chapter
Forms in Tampa
Sandy Kay is the first
president for the newly formed
Simcha Chapter of B'nai B'rith
Women in Tampa.
Serving with her are Roz
Marcus. administration vice
president; Rochelle Gellis,
membership vice president; Gail
Rosen, program vice president;
Connie Spitolnick, fund raising
vice president; and Bunny
Feinstein, communications vice
president.
Other cabinet members are
Sandy Schafer, treasurer; Sheila
Rementer, financial secretary;
Donna Golson, recording sec-
retary; and lone Malkin, corres-
ponding secretary.
Sixty-four members signed the
charter of this new chapter at a
meeting at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. A formal instal-
lation function is planned after
the first of the year.
The Simcha Chapter of B'nai
B'rith Women meets the third
Monday night of each month at
the Florida Federal Savings
Building at 202 W. Bearss Ave.
Interested women who would like
to be affiliated with this inter-
national Jewish women's service
organization should contact
Rachelle (Mrs. Herb) Harzog.
/
>C^
**N
V-
'!
II
Greenbaum Elected to
C JF Board of Directors
Ben Greenbaum, president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
has been elected to serve a one-
year term as a member of the
board of directors of the Council
of Jewish Federations. The
Ben Greenbaum
election took place in Montreal,
Canada, at the 48th meeting of
the General Assembly, the
governing body of the Council of
Jewish Federations.
Delegates and alternates rep-
resenting the Tampa Jewish
Federation were Michael Levine,
Helen Greenbaum, Anne Thai,
Abe Davis-Wasserberger and
Gary Alter.
The Council of Jewish Fed-
erations is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
welfare funds and community
councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective com-
munity services; through estab-
lishing guidelines for fundraising
and operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and
international needs.
New officers elected at the re-chartering of the B'nai B'rith Women of Tampa include lleftl
right) Sheila Rementer, lone Malkin, Gail Rosen, Ruth Goldberg, B'nai B'rith Women Soul
Florida Coastal Region director, and Marilyn Feinstein. Ruth Goldberg was the guest speaki
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
^^m.

I

I
,
Sandy Kay, president of the Tampa Chapter of B'nai B'rith Women, third from right, isshod
with new officers: Shelley Gellis, Donna Golson, Connie Spitolnick, Sandy Schaefer. andlll
Marcus. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
NCJW Self-Development Series
Over 15 women attended the
introductory session of the
National Council of Jewish
Women's new Self-Development
Series held at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center Nov. 19.
Donna Cutler, past president, led
the session, outlining the details
of the four part series which is
designed to help participants
foster individual growth through
lectures, theory and experiential
learning.
The NCJW Self Development
Series will be held four con-
secutive Monday evenings
beginning Nov. 26 at the JCC.
The 2' i hour session will focus on
group dynamics, interpersonal
communications. assertiveness
training and the development of
writing and public speaking
skills. The series is limited to
NCJW members, but any
nonmember can participate by
joining the Tampa Section of
NCJW.
The Self Development Series
will be structured as follows:
Postponed
The National Council of
Jewish Women Self-De-
velopment Series will not be-
gin until Monday evening.
Nov. 26. Those interested
should call Marian Winters.
Do you know someone not receiving The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa"!0"
Send to: Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
Name_________________________________
Street Adress/Zip_
Phone__________
'"Remember The Jewish Floridian of Tampa is sent by
the Tampa Jewish Federation to all Jewish families in
Tampa.
-lJ-7f
Session 1. Nov. 26 at 7:30, will be
led by Donna Cutler. This
session is designed to help
participants become more ef-
fective in group situations, and
will cover the areas of group
dynamics, group development
and group roles. In this, as in the
three subsequent sessions,
participants will take part in
discussions, written and verbal
exercises and role playing, under
the direction of the trained
facilitator.
Session II. Dec 8, at 7:80 at
the JCC is designed to enable
participants to become more
effective in group situations and
will cover the areas of decision
making, values clarification and
conflict resolution.
Session III. Dec. 10 at 7:30 at
the JCC is designed to help
participants develop in-
terpersonal communications and
written communication skills.
The final session. Dec. 17 at
7:30 at the JCC will offer public
speaking skills to the par-
ticipants
Each session will be limited to
20 participants. All individuals
who complete the series will be
awarded a nationally-recognized
Continuing Education Unit lor
further information on the NCJW
Self Development Series, contact
Diane Jacobsen at 988-5374.
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immunity Mission to Israel to Leave Tampa Sunday
I i contingent of Tampa people
I leave on a Federation-spon-
j Community Mission to
Jthis Sunday. Nov. 25, an-
'^ chairman Paul Perahea.
fLinning with a reception and
nation at John F. Kennedy
national Airport in New
participants will have a full
Ivy which will include being
Jed at tne Tel Aviv Haton-
"Galie Kinneret in Tiberias,
. ^ Hilton in Jerusalem.
uv will visit Beit Hatanah, the
nc building in which the
^endence of the Jewish State
-proclaimed by David Ben-
Ion in 1948, where they will
i welcomed by Israeli school
Idren and briefed by a
ninent Israeli,
[in Tel Aviv, they will drive
leg the coast past Ashdod,
Ashkelon and the Gaza Strip to '
the Rafiach Salient, soon to be
turned over to Egyptian rule, and
will talk with young settlers who
have invested a decade of their
lives in turning desert sand into
fertile fields, into a home.
THEY WILL cross the "green
line" into Pitchat Shalom, the
area of the Western Negev, and
visit Beit Hatefutsot, the new
museum of the Jewish Diaspora.
A visit to Galilee and an evening
of folklore music and dancing
with settlers is included on the
itinerary. The Galilee is of enor-
mous importance to Israel's
future and is at the heart of many
current concerns, according to
tour planners.
Dec. 1 Shabbat par-
ticipants will attend Shabbat
services; tour Jerusalem, begin-
ning with a visit to major ob-
servation points surrounding
Israel's capital. Many tours and
visits are planned for the group
throughout Israel climbing the
historic fortress of Massada,
descending on the Roman Ramp,
a journey along the Lebanese
border road, including an oppor-
tunity to study Project Renewal
in various parts of the country.
An entire day is planned in
Jerusalem with various programs
arranged.
A morning will be devoted to
the memory of martyrs and
heroes and a program to under-
stand the significance of the
Jewish people's march in one
generation from Holocaust to
redemption is planned.
The delegation will arrive back
in Tampa Dec. 9.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Observes 85th Anniversary
By JANE H. GOLDMAN
Two months ago a letter,
al in style but exuberant in
tent, beginning, "Can you
jeve it! Our beloved Temple is
ing to be 85 years old this
was sent to various
eft numbers of Congregation
)'ouHkhaarai Zedek requesting that
Committfee. And so began
plans for the Nov. 30
oration to be held at the
pie, 3303 Swann Ave., at 8
The celebration will be in the
i of a regular Friday evening
bbath Service as was the 75th
niversary Celebration Service,
ough it will differ in tone and
That program was formal,
ost elaborate. The sermon
delivered by Rabbi Maurice
N. Eisendrath, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
ditions and internationall
ned statesman and scholar. All
writs were recorded in a
specially designed commem-
orative program book.
This year, on Nov. 30, the con-
gregation will hear vignettes of
history, remembrances of things
past and views of things present
as recounted by the past presi-
dents of the congregation and by
Mrs. David Zielonka.
THERE WILL be a sense of
order, a sense of history to the
program. For always there is a
sense of order. Worship in
Judaism does not exist without a
sense of order nor does it exist
without the constant awareness
of history.
This 85th Anniversary is con-
cerned with orderly growth and
with prayer in thankfulness for it
and with prayer in the hope for
its continuance.
New members and young
people will be told and the "old"
members will be reminded of the
beginnings, of services conducted
in private homes, borrowed
churches, and rented halls; of the
JCC Events for Seniors
M. lf tnc audience for Part 3 a
like the one we had for Part 2,"
te the staff of the Senior
itizens Project, "we'll need a
horn to fit everyone in on
Nov. 27."
That date marks the third
[program of the "Joy of Music"
JKries the Senior Citizens Project
gnMe sponsoring at Presbyterian
^Villas, 4011 South Manhattan, on
ernate Tuesdays from 2 to 4
P-m. Anyone 60 or older is
|*dcome.
Classical art songs and opera
Iftaies performed by Hilla-
|borough Community College
Dice students of Mary Martin
N be featured on the 27th.
There is no charge for the
Iptogram, which is partially
[funded through an Older
[Americans Act grant to the
[Jewish Community Center.
[Donations are always welcome
however, as they help expand
|rvices.
The fourth and final program
[in this Joy of Music series is Dec.
|H. Soprano June Daniels will
perform a program of Spanish
I >ongs and'' z arzuela s.
DANCE LESSONS
"Dancing can be fun for every -
|ne, with or without a partner,"
ys Marjorie Arnaldi, recreation
specialist for the Jewish Com-
munity Center, which is hosting a
dance for adults of all ages,
|Sunday, Dec. 2 from 2-5 p.m.
Specially featured will be free
lessons in all kinds of dancing,
I including popular line dances and
[disco, neither of which require a
I Partner. Jo Gardner and Jimmy
I Hopkins will be teaching and
demonstrating.
There will be no charge for the
dance, which will feature
recorded music. Refreshments
will be available.
granting on Dec. 15, 1894, of the
charter; of the renting, for 50
cents a Sunday, of a Florida
Avenue dancing academy to
house Tampa's first Jewish
religious school; of how in 1929,
the board minutes showed a vote
to have a weeklv Oneg Shabbat
(Hebrew literally Joy of the
Sabbath, figuratively fellowship
and appropriate refreshments
after Sabbath Services) but other,
than the fellowship nothing could
come of it in those difficult times.
On a lot purchased for $1,100,
the first temple was built. In
1924, Congregation Schaarai
Zedek (the Gates of Righteous-
ness) numbered 40 members;
today the membership numbers
540 families!
This celebration will serve as a
reminder that this congregation
is a force in the community for
progress and brotherhood, a
positive, active force which must
be continued.
The entire service will be
coordinated by Rabbi Frank
Sundheim, assisted by Lillyan G.
Osiason, president of the temple.
The anniversary committee is
headed by Mrs. Herbert J.
Friedman, and Sue Sutker is in
charge of the Oneg Shabbat.
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Moon-like formations abound along the mineral-filled Dead Sea
shores. This area is among the many sites a group from Tampa
will visit on a Mission to Israel.
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Alexander Ginzburg
The Newspaper article read, "The agreement was
this; in exchange for two Soviet spies in U.S.
custody, the Soviets would release several
dissidents, including Alexander Ginzburg, and their
families." It concluded, "Today the spies are in
Russia. So is Ginzburg's wife, mother, two sons and
foster son, Sergei."
Fascinating. What an exchange! The Ginzburg
family will not leave the Soviet Union without their
foster son who has been denied an exit visa. Does
this freeing of five dissidents last April 29, indicate a
move to greater human decency?
"Not so," cries Ginzburg who is a convert of the
Russian Orthodox faith. "It is just not possible that
this regime will become more liberal," he said and
adds, "without internal and external pressures on
the Soviet Union to force such change." Ginzburg
describes the prison camps, a veteran of them for
years. He tells of the effects of prisoner malnutrition
and prison diseases which many of the dissidents
contract: stomach ulcers, tuberculosis, hyper-
tension, kidney disorders and liver ailments are
inevitable for them.
JEWISH sensitivity to human rights runs deep.
Alexander Ginzburg as non-Jew, maintains a very
special relationship to the Jewish people. At the age
of 16 (a dissident even then, young Ginzburg chose
his mother's name, who was Jewish) for his own, as a
form of protesting Soviet anti-Semitism. In the
Soviet Union, this choice made him a target of anti-
Semitism and harassment his whole life.
Ginzburg brings with him a message for us Jews.
His life is a statement of protest against a regime
which intrinsically denies and subverts human rights
within its borders. The choices afforded us in our
country, those of choosing a religion and living as
believing members of that religious community are
ones which go unquestioned and undisupted in our
daily thoughts. The Jews of Russia who would live as
Jews and those who seek to leave the Soviet Union
because of the denial of those basic human rights
that continue to plague Soviet society demand our
attention and commitment in aiding their (our ? !)
plight.
RABBI MARK KRAM, Director,
B'nai B'rith Hulel Foundation
University of South Florida
Putting the Two Together
Philip M. Klutznick's is the third Carter ad-
ministration appointment of a prominent Jew to a
top position within the President's inner circle. As
the nominee to succeed Juanita Kreps as Secretary of
Commerce, Klutznick will join Robert Strauss and
Sol Linowitz in major presidential jobs.
Mr. Carter thus strengthens the impression he
made with an authorized address the other night by
Vice President Mondale before an Israel Bond
gathering in honor of Sam Rothberg.
There, Mondale reaffirmed the President's vow
that he is in favor of a unified Jerusalem open to all
religions, that he unequivocally opposes a new and
separate Palestinian state on the West Bank, and
that he will never deal with the PLO so long as the
PLO refuses to accept UN Res. 242 and 338 and to
recognize the nationhood of Israel.
Judging by Mr. Carter's statements in the
recent past, and by the actions of his State Depart-
ment, these reaffirmations of principles he enun-
ciated during his 1976 campaign seem in fact to be
brand new positions. In effect, the President's words
have not seemed to be where his mouth is.
We trust that Mr. Klutznick, a longtime
distinguished Jewish community leader, will from
time to time in his new job help the President put the
two together.
Send FAO Bill to OPEC
THE OTHER day, Anwar
Sadat expressed his outrage at
the Iranian incarceration of
American hostage* in Teheran by
d^taHng that Iran waa acting in
a moat unlalamic way. Once
again, Sadat is rewriting history
In the Egyptian president's
glorification in his youth of Adolf
Hitler, he waa rewriting the
history of German National
Socialism. In his Autobiography
published last year, he rewrote
the history of the Yom Kippur
War.
Odda are that when Israel is
finally crammed back into what
were essentially its 1948 borders,
Sadat will be rewriting history
yet a third time by chucking
Camp David and "my good
friend Jimmy Carter" right out
the window and returning to the
"Jewish Flor idian
of Tampa
Bualneaa Office 3865 Henderaon Blvd.. Tampa. Fla. SSJ06
Telephone 873-4470
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publlaher Executive Editor Associate Editor
< Frtd Shochtt
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Of The Merchandlae Adverttaea In Ita Columns
PuhHabfd Every Friday by The Jew tab Florldlan of Tampa
Sacoad Ctaaa Poala.r Paid at Miami. Fla. L8PS471 18
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Out of Town Upon Request.
Tin- Jrwtah rioi.uian maintain* no (ree Mai I'eople raaatvtaf the paper who have not auow rlhen
dlrv, II) me sunarriDer* through arrangement with the lewiah Federation of Tampa whereby II ao per
it. 1.-1I from their confi lOHOana Nil -ill.-- notion loUW i.apei Anyone wishing toranrel wicti*
Mindlin
Middle Eaat frame of reference
that waa the basis of his self-
adoring A uto biography.
IT IS far more accurate to see
Ialam by heeding, aay, the worda
of a man who loved Araba, un-
derstood and lived with them,
and who in turn was loved and
TrCKfrV TO JEWISH NEEDS
(understood by moat Arabs!
their very eavior. T. E. Lawrd
said of them that the Arabi]
"a little people
people. .a cruel people."'
Reckoned in these terms, i
has been occurring in Te
characteristic of Araby
out ita hiatory. notably the i
disregard for the sanctity
human life, even in times of wt
It Is not that other we.
baaed religions do not have I
own dark pages in the chron
of their past experience.
Islamic nations, even during I
so-called Golden Age of tl
hegemony over the southern i
of Europe, were especially
complished this way. Mtj
important, they have
progressed out of the darkneas|
their medieval superstitions
obsessions as other religions,
one degree or another, have.
IT IS important that there |
no misconceptions here,
ticulariy now, when the ti
the world's expediency tu
toward romanticizing the
as a means of rationalizing
petrodiplomatic immoralities.
It is important because
report just released by the Fo
and Agriculture Organizat
which threatens a massive
shortage in the Third Wo
unless the "have" nations,
ticulariy the United St
move to ameliorate the shor
for some 400 million
already suffering the grim <
of malnutrition.
The FAO concedes that
U.S. is already providing some!
percent of world grain ezpon
but the cost to the Third Wc
poor nations in purchasing the
exports is prohibitive for
reasons: (1) developing
tries, like everyone else
days, must pay a good deal i
for oil and so have a good
less for food; 2) their
imports neverthelesa keep riau
sharply FAO statistics sh
Continued oa Page 13
J<
ifin
1>
run
P
: an
i Ye
on
the
\
Who is Israel's Top Millionaire?
.at If % TV

i n pi kin i
1 ihf pV.J-mli<.n
Friday, November 23,1979
Volume 1
3 KISLEV 6740
Number 34
HAIFA News Item:
"Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat seeks to persuade
millionaire Shaul Eisenberg to
assist in the development of the
Sinai and to invest in the
establishment of science-based
industried in Egypt."
Who is Shaul Eisenberg?
Though the name is recognized at
oncy by most Israelis, very little
is known about him. He is un-
doubtedly the wealthiest Jew in
Israel, and also the country's
leading mystery man. He has
never consented to be in-
terviewed by the press, and what
follows has been pieced together
from many sources.
HE WAS apparently born in
Germany in 1922. Since his
parents were of Polish
background, the family was
expelled from Germany in 1938,
and the 16 year-old boy struck
out for himself. He found his way
to the Far East, secured a haven
in China during the war and
worked hard. He had keen
commercial instincts, and for a
song acquired enormous
quantities of surplus and
abandoned military supplies and
junk. He set up headquarters in
Tokyo, and it was not long before
he had converted his junk into
riches.
Eisenberg moved into the
industrial field. He harnessed
cheap Oriental labor to European
scientific and technological know-
how, and his companies soon
began to flood European markets
with a wide variety of inex-
pensive novelty items.
Ilu married a Japanese girl,
who embraced Judaism, and they
raised four daughters.
I -** BMaajajajMajBMM
Carl
Alpert
His commercial interests
expanded. He opened offices in
London, Zurich and New York
and flew constantly from one to
the other, and elsewhere in his
private Boeing plane. By now, he
was engaged in major operations
in shipping, mining, rice, sugar,
banking, and later in nuclear
power.
Home was Tokyo where, 15
years ago, he met and entertained
the Israeli athletes attending the
Tokyo Olympics. It was not his
first contact with Israel, but it
seems to have been a turning
point.
HE BEGAN to visit Israel
more and more often, opened an
office in Tel Aviv, and built
himself a lovely home in Savyon.
His first financial interests in
Israel were small. He bought a
bankrupt company, rescued
another faltering concern and
purchased what looked like
worthless land, but his instincts
were usually (not always) sound.
Today he is the largest single
investor in Israel.
His local interests are in
electronics, textiles, real estate
hotels and many other diversified
areas. One estimate is that he has
invested $65 million in Israel. He
lias some 6,000 employees here,
and his exports bring the country
about $150,000,000 a year and
still growing by leaps and
bounds.
Last year, Israel had a major
It
em
\
I
By
financial mystery. Who was tb
unknown investor who ha ^ei
secretly bought control of th nee
First International Bank? Th \\
mystery was quickly solved, and ijux
Eisenberg is today building tht
bank into a leading challenger to
Israel's other banking empires.
He is personally allergic tcB
publicity and has for the most
part succeeded in keeping tut
personality a secret. He giv
selectively but generously
several philanthropies in
Fields of health and religion.)
There was a fleeting momei
when the family's privacy wiaj
invaded, by consent. This was
few years ago when the Japan'
terrorist, Kozo Okamoto, w:
captured after the mass killings]
at Lod Airport.
HE SPOKE no tongue butl
Japanese, and in the search for a:
interpreter, it was recalled that
there was a family in Savyon that
had come from Japan. The only
one home was young Emily
Eisenberg, Tokyo-born. She was
rushed to the airport, but
Okamoto refused to talk to a
woman.
Despite his home in Savyon,
Eisenberg spends more tune
away from Israel than here, and
some question whether he can
properly be called an Israeli.
The full story of what he has
done for Israel is not yet known.
but obviously word has reached
Cairo. A few weeks ago. Shaul
Eisenberg and some 40 of his
industrial, financial and economic
Mh isers completed a week s tour
of Egypt Perhaps the mystery'
man of Israel can add a new
dimension to the development ot
true peace and prosperity in the
Middle East


jfyvi nfi.ber2.3j 197?.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Jewish Student Center Opens at UT
n t
iy
Mi
ess]
s aj
IKS. I
nl
de
tui
I
s.
of I
Lwish student body of the
' jiV t Tampa m Invited
(|,rsi program presented by
.iy opened Jewish Student
lifonNov. u.
program consisted of a
and |ox dinner, the film
lYeai in Russia." and a dis-
_ of the plight of Soviet
"The film, smuggled out of
ma, showed Anatoly
ns'lcy and other refuseniks
rof their drive to reach the
Israel as a result of per-
on in i he Soviet Union.
new Student Center is
ored and run in cooperation
Chabad House Jewish
fcnt Center at the University
nth Florida. It was
joped out of the growing
i for Jewish Cultural activity
the University of Tampa
MS.
\" Jewish Student Center has
existed on the UT campus for the
past two years, nor has then
been a professional director fur
Jewish activities. Mel Garten of
the office ol continuing education
will serve as the faculty advisor.
Over 25 students attended the
dinner held in the River Room of
the Student Union. Plans were
made for future events, including
weekend outings and social and
educational programs.
The next meeting will be a
dinner for University of Tampa
students Wednesday, Nov. 28, at
6:30 p.m. in the UT Union River
Room. Following dinner,
students will attend the
Alexander Ginzburg lecture at
USF.
The address of the new Jewish
Student Center is Box 2732,
University of Tampa, Tampa
33609.
Rabbi
lobby of the University of
Tampa Student Union meet-
ing students as part of the
Chabad Campus Outreach
Program.
9*.
oking over the wide variety of books offered for sale at the annual Book Fair at the Jewish
community Center, Nov. 11-18, were Becky Margolin, Rabbi Nathan Bryn Evelyn Jenkins,
ndAnnie Margolin. The Book Fair is an annual JCC event. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Vigil Memorializes Jonestown Children

A candlelight vigil at the
lillsborough County Court
louse was held last weekend as a
Kmorial for the 276 children
*o died in the Jonestown
'suicide'* slaughter one year ago.
sr 31 vigils were held across
country on this anniversary.
Albert Aronovitz Post and
iuiliary 373, Jewish War
Veterans, held the vigil from
midnight Saturday to noon
Sunday in conjunction with
SOCO. A new organization,
SOCO stands for Save Our
Children Organization. It was
formed by parents who have lost
their children to cults. The group
works to combat the cults, spread
information about them and to
help parents whose children have
become involved with these
groups.
The Jewish War Veterans has
adopted the combatting of cults
as part of its program. Sy Woolf,
local past commander, co-
ordinated the local vigil.
French Incline Toward 'Superior Races'
_. __ > n:____Dl..k ;
By JOSEPH FINKLESTONE
London Chronicle Syndicate
Last ins Two-Part Series
PARIS A dsngerous
cuum in French society,
ticularly on the left, and the
* of a New Right movement,
' aeen by Pierre Kaufman and
fers as additional reasons for
, present malaise. The New
tht is not a party, but it has,
'trtheless, considerable in-
fnce. It is a movement among
ssvK intellectuals who claim that
(re is scientific base elitism in
ociot/iology."
Critics say that what the New
ight is saying is that some races
* intrinsically superior to
'hers. Jewish observers do not
ttuse the New Right of direct
nti-Semitism but they fear that
ta philosophy could become a
"""ding ground for racialists
"d anti-Semites.
MRS. NELLY GUTMAN,
*ho is the coordinator of the Crif
Commission on Anti-Semitism,
Points out that for the most part,
"itiSemitism is hidden and
kvious. There are such ex-
pressions as "1 like Jews, and 1
"n not anti-Semitic, but people
>ght become anti-Semitic if
Jews do not behave themselves.'"
This increase in anti-Semitism
"w not been attributed to any
*onomic cause nor to the arrival
jj France of large numbers of
Nrth African Jews, especially
from Algeria. Mean-Pierre Pierre-
Bloch, an outstanding French-
Jewish politician and a member
of President Giscard d'Estaing's
party in the French parliament,
believes that the Algerian Jews
are more combatative, and this
may have increased the clash
with the racialists and anti-
Semites.
Pierre-Bloch, whose father
Jean Pierre-Bloch is head of Lica,
is worried about the situation.
There is already a high level of
unemployment in France in
the region of 1,500,000 and he
fears that if this economic
malaise increases there may be a
tendency to blame the Jewish
people. He points out that his
father is also very worried by the
sharp increase in the number of
new books lauding Nazism and
racialism. Some young French-
men appear to be attracted to
some forms of neo-Nazism.
Young Pierre-Bloch is
pessimistic about relations with
Israel. "1 am a Deputy for Paris,
I am a Zionist, a Jew but com-
pletely French. But I also see
that French policy is made by
petrol. Arab oil has a strange
hold on us."
THE MURDER of Pierre
Goldman by unknown assailants
caused particular concern to the
French Jews. This was in some
ways paradoxical. Goldman,
though a revolutionary, had also
admitted robbing banks though
he denied committing murder. He
could hardly be described as a
symbol of French Jew-y.
Yet there were other more
praiseworthy features in his
complex personality which at-
tracted some young French Jews,
notably his vehement support for
Israel. Thus many French Jews
saw his murder as a deliberate
attack on themselves and on
, Israel.
Tampa Vinyl Repair
Vinyl, leather*
Naugahyde Repair
Rabbi Martin Sandberg of Congregation Rodeph Sholom with
Rabbi Frank Sundheim of Congregation Schaarai Zedek,
president of the Synagogue Council of Tampa, at the first
session of the Adult Studies Institute. Rabbi Sandberg was the
institute's first lecturer speaking at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. These lectures on "How to Live as a Jew," are being
sponsored by the Synagogue Council of Tampa and the Tampa
Rabbinical Association. The next session is scheduled for Jan.
27 at Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Rabbi Mark Kram of the
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation will be the guest lecturer.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Sr t
4
Diane Anton, president, Tampa Chapter Hadassah, left, visits
with Rose F. Dorfman, national vice president and national
organization chairman of Hadassah, before the Paidup
Membership and Re-enrollment Luncheon held at the home of
Sue Foreman last week. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Nablus Mayor Arrested;
New Site for 'Moreh'
JERUSALEM Mayor
Bassam Shakaa of Nablus was
jailed Sunday by Israeli army
authorities. The mayor of
Nablus, an influential Palestinian
leader, is a oublic opoonent of
Israel's settlements policy.
Shakaa's arrest touched off
angry orotests in Judea and
Samaria. At the same time, at a
Cabinet meeting Sunday, Israel
adooted new ground-rules calling
for added Jewish settlements and
the enlargement of existing
settlements in Judea and
Samaria, as well as on the Golan
Heights and in Gaza.
ALSO SUNDAY, the Cabinet
chose a new site for the Elon
Moreh settlement evacuated as a
consequence of an Oct. 22
Suoreme Court ruling which
called Elon Moreh illegal. The
new site is a few miles from the
oresent Elon Moreh overlooking
Nablus.
Shakaa's arrest came following
oublic observations he made that
Israel can exoect more terrorist
ooerations like the 1978 coastal-
road massacre, in which the
American Dhotograoher," Gail
Rubin was killed, as long as Arab
lands continued to be occupied.
In addition to Rubin, 33 others
were killed.
Free Estimates
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DAF YOMI
You are Invited
to take part in
an interesting lecture
followed by discussion
on a topic
of Jewish content
Thursday. November 29th 7:30-8:30
Jewish community Center
Lecturer: Rabbi Theodore Brod
(KS^ Sponsored by JeWish
Community
Center
of Tampa


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 23,15
9k QAM
Jkboat ^Towri
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Friday evening, Nov. 30, will be a very special occasion for
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. On that date, the temple will be
marking its 85th anniversary with Sabbath Services full of
nostalgia and memories and a gourmet Oneg Shabbat to beat all
Oneg Shabbats.
Mrs. Herbert Friedman, who is chairman of the evening,
has informed us that Rabbi Frank Sundheim and temple
president, Mrs. Eliot Osiason, have planned a special service in
which Mrs. David Zielonka (wife of their beloved, late rabbi) and
many of the past presidents of the temple will participate. The
wives of the past presidents will be honored by serving at the
Oneg Shabbat.
Mrs. Harold Sutker, who is known city-wide for her
gourmet cooking classes, will lead other members of the
congregation in baking numerous confections for a most
"mouth-watering" Oneg Shabbat. Mrs. Mort Goldman is in
charge of publicity, and Mrs. Mark Shine is designing the in-
vitation to go out to all congregants. Obviously, this will be an
evening not to miss and one that will be long remembered with
fondness and with smiles in the minds and hearts of the
members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Dr. Martin Uman was the recent recipient of the
"Distinguished Faculty Award" at a Blue Key (an honorary
leadership society) banquet at the University of Florida in
Gainesville. The award was given in recognition of time devoted
to improving the quality of the Department of Electrical
Engineering at the university; for his literary publications that
are regarded as classics in the area of plasma physics and
lightning. Dr. Uman is recognized as one of the world's foremost
authorities in lightning research and is involved with the
Aeronautics and Space Administration in the design of a
lightning experiment for a flight to Jupiter.
Dr. Uman, a native Tampan (residing in Gainesville now),
is the son of Mrs. Morris Uman. He and his wife Dorit have
three children, Mara, Jon, and Derek.
Our heartiest congratulations to Sheldon and JoHanna
Barat, on the birth of their daughter, Erin Samantha. Erin was
bom at 9:10 a.m. on Nov. 8 at St. Joseph's Hospital. She
weighed 9 lb., 2 oz. and was 20" long. Erin is lucky enough to
have an older sister. Cam, 11 years old. Proud grandparents are
Bert and Julia Barat of Miami and Vivian Hughes of
Washington, D.C.
Two good friends, Terrill Hameroff and Jane Ketover were
both interested in going into business, and so they did
together. They just opened a shop called "Lighting Unlimited"
(located on 8540 N. Dale Mabry). Terrill and Jane carry a huge
variety of lamps, lighting fixures, chandeliers, track lighting,
and beautiful accessories such as mini and verticle blinds, woven
wood shades and etageres. These women, who both reside in
North Tampa, felt that there was a real need for this kind of
showroom in their area of town. "Up to now, if you wanted to
purchase a lamp in North Tampa, you either had to go to a
department store or get involved in a massive furniture store."
Now there is a convenient and well-stocked showroom for any of
you interested in lighting fixtures (and some extras with which
to give your rooms that total look) to visit. Drop in and see
Terrill and Jane!
We just heard about a most creative idea that the Young
Judea group of Congregation Kol Ami (this includes ninth
throuth twelfth graders) came up with to raise money for their
group and with which to meet their financial allocations. This
chapter (called the Neshicot Chapter) has started a service called
"Nosh with Neshicot." Ina Levine and Karen Chester directed a
work session for the kids to learn how to set up and clean up for
parties on Oneg Shabbats. They trained them in how to at-
tractively arrange trays of food, how to efficiently re-fill emp-
tying trays, how to set up a bar, and how to clean up after a
party. Now this group is ready to hire themselves out for par-
ties, receptions and Oneg Shabbats for as many as 40 or 50
guests. They charge by the hour, depending on the size of the
Services for r~
Dorothy Eliasberg
Funeral services for Dorothy
B. Eliasberg, 73, 3001 Marlin,
were held last week with inter-
ment at Schaarai Zedek
Cemetery. Rabbi Frank N.
Sundheim, Congregation
Schaarai Zedek officiated.
Mrs. Eliasberg had lived in
Tampa since 1940 and was a
member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, Hadassah,
National Council of Jewish
Women and Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood. She was a native of
Helpre, Ohio, and a registered
nurse. She was the widow of Ed-
ward D. Eliasberg.
She is survived by a son
Edward D. Eliasberg, Jr.,
Arlington, Va.; a sister, Priscilla
McLane, St. Petersburg: and a
stepsister, Ruth Severe, West
Hyattsville, Md.
B. Marion Reed Funeral Home
handled the arrangements.
party and how many in
,. workers are required. If youmm-
terested in using the Young Judea Group for your next hancUon^
contact either Tami Fox or the synagogue. Keep up the good
work, kids!
Gloria BerkowRz is chairman of National Council of Jewish
Women's Chanukah Party planned or Dec. 15 at^the.Jewish
Community Center, from 1-3 p.m. NCJW members 1>d their
families are invited to this afternoon of crafts, deliciouslatkes
and songs and stories that are full of tradition and Chanukah
joy. The children will enjoy making their own Chanukah
decorations and wrapping paper and will then be able to take
these home and use them during the holiday season.
Working with Gloria to put this event together so that it
will run smoothly and successfully is a committee of six in-
cluding: Diane Jacobson, Jan Bloom, Harriet Cyment Judy
Baach Barbara Goldstein and Marian Winters. This sounds like
a marvelous day of warm friendship and lots of fun!
Also NCJW will hold its annual paid-up membership affair
on Wednesday morning, Nov. 28, at the Bayshore Diplomat.
Lunch and a fashion show, sponsored by the Loungene will be
enjoyed by all. Models for the morning will be Kathenne Saslow,
Betty Kopelroan, Ruth Garten and Barbara Roaenthal.
Invitations were arranged by Betty Cohen, and the wonderful
lunch will be provided by Harriet Sahler and her committee
members.
SCHZFTY (the youth group organization at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek) participated in the Southeastern Federation of
Temple Youth "Open House Convention" in Orlando, Nov. 16-
18. This weekend of discussion groups, "rap" sessions, and
socializing was held at the Congregation of Liberal Judaism, in
Orlando. In addition, a banquet was held at the Contemporary
Hotel at Disney World. Attending this event from Tampa were:
Sara Sundheim, Rhonda Zamore, Nancy Cohen, Alice Cohen,
Lynette Solomon, Robin Rosenberg. Beth Gould, Debbie
Harrison and Jack Roaenkranz.
Our warmest wishes for a most DELICIOUS-HAPPY-
HEALTHY and especially PEACEFUL Thanksgiving holiday
to all of our good friends.
Meet Kaki and Steve Cowen, who moved to the West Shore
area just two months ago from Washington, D.C. Also in
the Cowen family is 6-month-old Susanna. Steve, who is
originally from Atlanta, is the assistant U.S. attorney for the
Middle District of Florida. He practiced in a similar job in D.C.
and has now been a practicing attorney for a total of seven
years. Kaki, who is originally from Tennessee, is also an at-
torney. While living in D.C, she practiced for one year with the
Federal Trade Commission, specializing in consumer law. The
Cowens have already become involved in their community. They
are members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek, where Kaki is a
member of the Sisterhood, too. Also, Kaki has quickly become
an active member of ORT. Both of the Cowens love sailing and
hope to really take advantage of it in Florida. In no time at all,
Susanna will be old enough to sail away into the sunset with
Steve and Kaki! We warmly welcome you to Tampa we're so
glad you chose our city.
Until next week .
Symphony Come)
Announced
, Two Florida Gulf Coast SyJ
phony principals will appear
soloists with the orchestra in j
third set of subscription concer
this season.
Justine LeBaron plays 1
Richard Strauss "Horn Concert
No. 2," and Joseph Meiro p.
forms Harris's "ConcertoforFiJ
Kettledrums and Orchestra.'
These concerts are schedule
for Nov. 29 in Tampa (McKa
Auditorium, 8:30); Dec. 1 in;
Petersburg (Bay front Cent*
8:30): Dec. 2 in DunediJ
(Dunedin High School, 8 p.m.|.
Other selections on th
program are Tchaikovs
"Serenade for Strings"
Ravel's "La Valse."
Tickets for these concerts
available at the symphony office!
Goldie Shear
Book Review
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood wOl]
feature Goldie Shear reviewing I
the current best seller. Sophitt\
Choice by William Sty ron. at the I
open board meeting, Wednesday, I
Nov. 28. at 10 a.m. at the |
synagogue.
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue I
also announces its library is |
instituting a "best seller shelf'
and will be open regularly (rom|
10-3 on Tuesdays and Fridays.
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November 23, 1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
r
-m
HHHi I BHH| BM
B'/ia/ Mitzvah
bio Bloom, daughter of Rheda and Leonard
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at Con-
ation Schaarai Zedek, Saturday morning,
n is an eighth grade honor student at
Jin Preparatory School, where she is a
iber of the photography club. She is also a
-ber of the Schaarai Zedek Junior Youth
[fisting from Pittsburgh for Robin's Bat
pah will be her grandmother, Florence
.; her great aunt, Lillian Horwitz; and great
and uncle, Art and Charlotte Horwitz.
i's great aunt and uncle, Jack and Beth
i, Miami, will also attend.
Mowing the Sabbath service tonight, Rheda
i Leonard will be hosting the Oneg Shabbat in
prof their daughter.
JWV Publishes Pamphlet
On 'Truth' about PLO
n

Robin Bloom
Rebecca A viva Goodman, daughter of Harold
and Judith Goodman, will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah at Congregation Kol Ami tonight. This
is an extra special event at Congregation Kol Ami
as it is the first Bar (or Bar) Mitzvah for this new
congregation.
Becky is in seventh grade at Young Junior
High School, where she is an honor student and
was chosen to work on the school newspaper. She
is also a member of Cadet Girl Scouts.
In addition to having her family (including two
brothers, 16-year-old Neil and 9-year-old Seth)
and friends celebrate with her on this joyous
occasion, out-of-town guests will include: from
Washington, D.C., her great uncle, Elliott Hertz-
mark from Connecticut, her aunt, Dottie Wein-
stein, and from Cleveland, Ohio, Mr. and Mrs.
Mike David.
WASHINGTON, D.C. Har-
ris B. Stone, national com-
mander, Jewish War Veterans of
the USA, announced the pub-
lication by the organization of the
pamphlet which "tells the truth
about the Palestine Liberation
Organization."
('ailing the pamphlet "a neces-
sary step to educate the Amer-
ican people to the terrorist
ideology and practice of the
PLO,'" Stone stated that "recent
attempts to legitimize the PLO
and create a sympathetic political
climate for it within the United
States have made it imperative
that the truty be known to all.
"The Jewish War Veterans
have always played a major role
in alerting Americans and the
world to individuals and groups
which threaten peace, and the
PLO is without question the
major threat to the Middle East
peace process," Stone continued.
"ExPLOsion in Terror" is a 9-
page pamphlet which details the
history, ideology, operations.
aims, finances and terrorist
record of the PLO, as well as its
participation in Terrorist Inter-
national.
The Jewish War Veterans
i mi end that a greater goal for the
PLO is the destruction of
Western democratic societies.
Underwritten by Saudi Arabia,
Kuwait, Quatar, Abu Dhabi and
Libya financially, the PLO
receives arms from Libya,
Algeria, Iran and the Soviet
Union.
"We are certain," Stone
stated, "that the American
people will reject legitimacy for
terrorists, once the facts are
known."
Copies of 'ExPLOsion in
Terror" are available through the
publications department of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
USA, 1712 New Hampshire Ave..
N.W., Washington, D.C. 20009.
Individuals desiring a single
copy may send a stamped, self-
addressed envelope to the Jewish
War Veterans.
i
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febecca Goodman
Sean A. Lev, son of Marty Lev, will celebrate
Bar Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow morning
|it Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Sean is an honor student at Berkeley Pre-
iraiory School where he is in the eighth grade
nd a member of the Junior Varsity Soccer Team,
an is also an active member of the Kadima
Croup at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Celebrating this special occasion with Sean will
?a number of out-of-town guests including, from
lew York, his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs.
Miua Lev and Dr. and Mrs. Tainsky. Also from
new York will be aunts and uncles, Mr. and Mrs.
Melvin Kleeger and Mr. and Mrs. Steven
Btinsky, and from Maryland, Dr. and Mrs.
Michael Tainsky.
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7I-44S1


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November^."]
Deli Features Kosher Catering
*H
"It's always been in my mind
to have a delicatessen," i.\
plained Jerry Freed, as he sat in
the dining room of T J's Deli-
catessen (named after his wife.
Toby, and himself)- "I moved to
Miami Beach in 1945 and went to
work as a waiter. Then I became
a short-order cook and then, after
a training period, I became a
chef."
The Freeds moved to Tampa in
1969 when Jerry was with Food
Fair as a representative of the
cookie and potato chip division.
He worked for that company
until the stores in Tampa closed
last year. All this time he was
cooking. He even catered manv of
the Pantry 1'ride parties. Much of
Jerry's catering over the years
has been done either in the
kitchen of Congregation Beth
Israel or at home. "We have two
separate kitchens at home. One is
strictly for kosher catering," he
explains.
At his delicatessen, you can be
served strictly kosher meat in a
strictly kosher way, if you so
wish. Jerry keeps one slicing
machine just for the kosher
meats. "If someone said they
wanted to be sure their food was
kosher, I'd serve them on a paper
plate, with plastic utensils and
they could be assured that is
what they would have," Jerry
states. The trays he sends to the
Daf Yomi
Education Covers
The Whole Life
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Dedicated to my daughter the Educator
"I call heaven and earth as witnesses, that I have set before
you Life and Death, the Blessing and the Curse; therefore
choose thou Life in order that thou mayest Live, both thou and
thy Children." (Deuteronomy 30:19)
Our rabbis taught: Once, the government decreed that
Israel should abolish all schools and refrain from all teachings.
R. Akiba, however, continued to teach the Torah. He was asked,
" Akiba, are you not afraid of the decree and its death penalty?"
He replied, "I will tell you a parable: 'Once a sly fox was
walking along the bank of a river and saw a school of fish
darting to and fro. He said to them, "From what are you
fleeing?" The fish answered, "From nets which men are casting.
He said to them, "Come up on to the dry land, and let us dwell
together in safety." The fish replied. "You are not sly but a fool!
For if we are afraid when we are in our life-giving element, how
much more so if we were in a death-element, on dry land." So
also it is with our people. If when we establish schools and teach
Torah, that which is our life-element, we are under great danger
from those that wish to destsoy us, how much more so, if we
neglect it." IBeruchot 61b)
WHO ARE the true guardians of Israel; not the Senators or
the chief of the City Guard, but the teachers who guide the new
generations. For it is written: "Because your fathers forsook me
and kept not my teachings "Jeremiah 16:11) The L'd says,
"Would that they had deserted Me but kept My Teachings, for
if they had occupied themselves thus, the Light which is in My
Torah would have brought them back to Me." (Pesuchim 120b)
The function of the teacher in Judaism is positive, to in-
culcate an active moral attitude which would so influence public
and private life that the need of a guardian would disappear.
Knowledge is the true purpose or end of the life of all Israelites.
Righteousness and knowledge, both in pursuit of and in the end
product, are intertwined with one another.
In A both 6, we read 48 qualifications one must have in
order to acquire knowledge. Here are some of the major ones:
By audible study, distinct pronounciation, reverence,
cheerfulness, attaching oneself to colleagues, discussion with
students, loving mankind, not boasting of one's learning, being
composed during study, by asking, hearing and adding thereto,
learning with the object of teaching. (A both 3)
RAB noticed that a reader (Chazan) went before the Amode
and recited, "He causes the wind to blow," immediately a wind
blew strongly and when he recited, "He causes the rain to fall,"
rain fell abundantly. Rab asked him: "What is your oc-
cupation?" "I am a teacher of children," he replied, "I teach the
children of the poor as well as those of the rich, if the poor cannot
pay the tuition, I teach them free. I possess a fish pond,, if a
child is lazy, I bribe him by giving him some of the fish as an
incentive, and thus win him over to the study." (Ta'anit 24a)
IN JUDAISM, education covered the whole life, from birth
to death. It included not only the training of the mind but also of
the body. Amongst subjects to be taught is included swimming
and even care of the body in reference to cleanliness.
"Cleanliness is next to Godliness," Physical culture was
regarded as a necessary condition of all mental training.
The chief end of an education is the development of the
power of thought by the gaining of various knowledge. By-
means of instruction, the teacher's mind acts on the student,
causing him to think. One of the major functions of a teacher is
to activiate the mind of the student, then to channel his thought
in to a systematic method of learning.
The teacher must adapt his teachings to each student's
mind as being individual, and sometimes even the method used
must differ with the individual student. The education of the
student depends on himself, for the greater part of human
thought and knowledge is but approximate and not as absolute
truth. No two minds concerning the same things are the same.
What one learns depends on one's own thoughts and
persistent efforts. With constant exercise of the mind thru
study, thought becomes a habit that is grasped with strength
and maintained. The end of all education is reason (Sefer
Chinoch)
Longing, I sought thy presence L'd with my whole heart
did I call and pray, and going out toward thee, I found thee
coming to me on the way. IJudak Ha-Levi).
Shabbat Sholom
Jewish Community Center are
strictly kosher.
l he Freeds have four
(laughters. Debbi, Marcie. Arlene
.ind Michelle. Debbie is assistant
manager of I>erner's at West-
shore. Marcie works at Kckerd's,
Arlene attends Plant High and
Michelle attends CJrady Ele-
mentary School.
For Toby and Jerry, it was just
a question of when their own
restaurant would become a
reality. Today it is indeed very
real. T J's is located at 3336 Hen-
derson Boulevard (between
Swann and Azeele). FJ
NCJW Paid-up
Membership Event
National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its annual paid-
up membership affair Wednesday
morning, Nov. 28, at the Bay-
shore Diplomat. All paid-up
members are invited to attend.
Dues may be paid at the door.
Lunch will be provided for all
guests, and a fashion show
sponsored by The Loungerie is
planned.
NCJW invites all members to
these festivities. Council
members will model the newest
fashions in lounge and sleepwear.
Hillel School
Fundraising Event
Hillel School has kicked off its
major Cadillac fundraising event,
which will coincide with the 10th
anniversary of the Hillel School
to be celebrated Jan. 26, 1980, at
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue.
Gerilyn Goldsmith and
Roberta Zamore are chairmen of
this event which will benefit the
only Jewish Day School on
Florida's West Coast.
Hillel School has an enrollment
of 127 students in grades one
through eight with a faculty of 14
headed by principal, Kay
Daughty.
Ginzburg Talks
Here Wednesday
Continued from Page 1
Soviet law treats Judaism as a
nationality as well as a religion.
The persecution of his family,
Ginzburg believes, is partly a
facet of the official Soviet anti-
Semitism policy.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
board of directors will hold its
board meeting Nov. 28, at 6 p.m.
at the JCC and then travel by bus
to the USF campus where they
will attend the Alexander Ginz-
burg lecture, according to Ben
Greenbaum, Federation
president.
Members of the Federation
Women's Division also will
attend the lecture. The following
day, Thursday, Nov. 29, at noon,
Dr. John Palm, professor at USF
and an expert on Soviet affairs,
and Mrs. Bella Dobrovitsky, a
resettled Soviet emigrant in
Tampa, will lead a discussion for
the Women's Division board on
Ginzburg's remarks in light of
current issues affecting Soviet
Jewry.
For additional information, call
the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dation office at the University of
South Florida.
Lil Greenberg
Is Benefactor
Lil Greenberg was among the
benefactors honored at the recent
Torah Fund Luncheon at Rodeph
Sholom Synagogue. Her name
was listed incorrectly in the last
edition of The Jewish Floridian of
Tampa.
I
Jerry Freed of T.J.'s Kosher Style New York Deli prepares t\
slice a whole roast beef, (photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Toledot
TOLEDOT when Isaac was 60 years old, Rebekah bore him
twin sons. The eldest was born ruddy and hairy, and was named
Esau. The younger one held on to his brother's heel as he was
born, and they called him Jacob.
The boys grew up and Esau was a cunning hunter who
loved outdoor life. Jacob was a quiet person, serious and
studious. Esau was Isaac's favorite, but Rebekah loved Jacob
dearly.
One day Jacob cooked a thick soup. Esau, who had just
returned from hunting, said: "I am starved. Feed me, my
brother."
Jacob had thought about Esau's carefree attitude, and how
Esau had neglected all his responsibilities. So he said: "Sell me
your birthright first, and then I will feed you." (With Esau's
birthright, Jacob would be the spiritual leader of his people.)
Esau agreed and swore to exchange his birthright for a bowl
of soup.
When Isaac was old and almost blind, he called Esau to
give him a father's blessing. But Rebekah disguised Jacob as
Esau and Isaac blessed Jacob instead.
When Esau found out what had happened, he hated Jacob
and plotted to kill him. So Rebekah ordered Jacob to flee to
Laban, his uncle. (Genesis 26:1928:9)
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and baue
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. wollmin-
Tsamir, $1$. published by ShongoM. The volume Is available at 7$ Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 1003S. Joseph Schlang is president of the society
distributing the volume.)
Religious dmectony
CONGREGATION IETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi 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 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM (Comwwtto)
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 83Z 1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:15 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCNAARAI ZEDER (Rtform)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services:
Fridoy, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Park
Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yokov
Werde Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal follows ser-
vices Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush follows services Sunday,
Bagels and Lox Brunch, Room 252, University Center, 11 a.m.
R'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florido, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Special
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Bogel
Brunch- 11:30 a.m.
I .Wvndance on um v/*~
I dnlomacy.


1 Death of Anti-Semite
[flow Fr. Coughlin
rote His Own Obit
Leo Mindlim
SendFAO Bill to OPEC
tj PHILIP SLOMOVITZ
DETRIOT (JTA) -
Charles E.
Win, who died Oct. 27
the age of 88 at his
urban Detroit home in
infield Hills, wrote his
obituary when he was
in his 40s. He had an
irtunity to remove
self from the anti-
jtes. Instead, of his
free will, he gained an
lible spot in the story of
-Semitism.
| When he began his attacks on
world bankers he embraced
most infamous, ridiculous
shabbiest of world forgeries,
Protocols of the Elders of
, and insisted upon 'using
as his second Bible in his
nons from his pulpit in Royal
and on his weekly radio
rams during the 1930s which
jurat-I'll as many as 40 million
toners.
THIS WRITER met with
ughlin the first Jewish
list to interview him
invited him to write an ar-
t about the Protocols. That
osure was printed as
omised in his magazine Social
lutice.
But the very next week he had
editor write another piece
pudiating the repudiation. In
ther words, all the condem-
itions of the Protocols, which
gan with the London Times
tides in 1921, didn't matter to
bughlin. If Jews were to be con-
lemned, the Protocols were to be
lunong the means for that
|irpose.
Therefore, when in the midst of
azi onslaughts on Jews,
ghlin joined the vilest of anti-
ites in his attacks on the
iah people, this writer yielded
resentment to call him a
idist. He bristled. Who
Idn't? But it didn't matter
h insofar as truth was
err.ed: he placed his faith in
most disreputable of
d ulent writing, the Protocols,
lAich stemmed from Russian
ti-Semitism published in 1902.
COUGHLIN BUILT up a
nationwide following and m his
heyday was given financial
rapport by many Jews. One of
the many chapters in his career
nust not be overlooked. His
Social Justice magazine was
printed oy tne late Morris
Steinberg (Morris Printing Co.).
Steinberg invested a lot of money
in order to live up to his contract
with Coughlin. But Coughlin
pressured him into bankruptcy.
Coughlin broke his contract
*ith Steinberg and had his
"aga/.ine printed by a Chicago
publishing house. There was a
wsuit, and Steinberg was
warded $12,000 damages. But it
as not enough to save his
business after he had installed
v*ry expensive machinery to
meet the contract terms with
Coughlin.
In this instance, as in other
instances, social aspects and
justice were in question.
Coughlin not only had his
Prejudices and refused to
fecounize untruth in the
Protocols and truth in dealing
*ith the tragedy of the Jews in
l Nazi era, but he was also
tough with the printer who had
pven him great devotion.
COUGHLIN'S magazine
JV*ed forth anti-Semitic venom
aid tirades against the con-
Wraey of bankers, unions and
*mmunism, but it also once
featured on the front page a
Photograph of President Franklin
11 Roosevelt with a yellow streak
'back. It wus at the time he
broke ranks with FDR and
threatened to form another
political party to defeat him.
Subscriptions to Social Justice
declined by 40 percent as a result.
Coughlin must have had his
good qualities, yet he did not
obtain sufficient inner strength
to say he was sorry about his
anti-Semitism.
Continued from Page 4
that, in 1975, they were pur-
chasing 51 million tons of grain
abroad, while this year they are
already nudging toward 80
million tons.
SINCE THEY care little about
birth control, what is therefore
expected of us? Why to supply
the Third World nations in
trouble with some 10 million tons
of direct food aid each year. In
hard cash, for the rich nations
Spotlight on Ginzburg
living conditions in Soviet
prisons and labor camps.
In February of 1977, the KGB
was no longer able to tolerate
Ginzburg's human rights and
charitable activities, and he was
again arrested. His third trial
began in July of 1977, and Ginz-
burg quickly became an inter-
national cause celebre. In spite of
vigorous protests/from the Inter-
national League for Human
Rights, Amnesty International,
and the U.S.-based Alexander
Ginzburg Defense Committee
(among whose members were
Arthur Miller, Saul Bellow, Kurt
Vonnegut and Sen. Daniel
Moynihan), and the personal
intervention of Nobel prize-
winner Andrei Sakharov, Ginz-
burg received his most severe
sentence: eight years of special
regime labor camp, to be spent in
Continued from Page 1
Mordovian
the
Camp No. 1,
harshest of all the USSR's prison
camps.
Alexander Ginzburg was
serving the third year of his
sentence when, on April 25, he
was transported to Moscow's
Lefortovo Prison, where he was
informed that he was being
stripped of his Soviet citizenship
and was to be exiled to the West.
At the time of his release,
Ginzburg had spent nine years in
prison. His family, consisting of
his 70-year-old mother, Ludmilla,
his wife, Irina, and two young
sons, Alexander and Alexei, ages
six and four, respectively, is still
in the Soviet Union. The Ginz-
burgs also have an adopted son,
19-year-old Sergei Shibayev, for
whom they are trying to obtain
permission to emigrate with the
remaining family.
Soviet Jewry.
Continued from Page 1
seminator of anti-Semitic material in the world. Its campaign of
slander, conducted in the mass media and in publications, is a
serious threat to the security and status of Jews in the USSR.
Expressions of anti-Semitism include the vilification of the
Jewish people, the Jewish religion and the State of Israel, in-
creased discrimination against Jews in admission to higher
education facilities, employment and promotion.
2. This year, in a single six-month period, five Jews who
had been granted exit visas to Israel were arrested: the highest
number for that period of time since the early 1970s.
3. Recently, the "Supreme Court" of the Ukraine affirmed
the death sentences for four Jews convicted last August of
"economic crimes." Of the total of 54 defendants in the secret
trial. 48are Jewish. ANALYSI8
Despite the increase in emigration and the release of POCs,
on balance the overall picture is not as encouraging as it would
seem.
Although the Soviet Union has made some "gestures" in
the area of human rights, they fall far short of the goal of
freedom for all Soviet Jews. Based on the evidence of heightened
anti-Semitic activity and continued hardship for refuseniks and
prisoners as well as the new and ominous restriction on the
emigration of young Jews, it is clear that there has been no real
softening of Soviet policy toward Jews.
The Jackson-Vanik Amendment is the key to any
possibility of continuing or increasing the flow of Soviet Jewish
emigration. This year particularly, the Russians need trade
credits to bolster their failing economy and to modernize their
technology. Why this year?
1. A severe winter resulted in massive damage to grain
crops in the USSR, which must turn to the U.S. for S3 billion in
grain.
2. Russia is experiencing its first energy crisis, the result of
an unforeseen slowdown in coal production (due to inefficiency,
worker reluctance); reduced oil supplies from Iran and
Afghanistan; decreased production from older oil fields in the
south, and limited production in new fields due to lack of funds
and equipment. (For the first time, the Soviets are cutting back
their oil supplies to Eastern Bloc countries.)
3. Immediate need for modern technology to upgrade in-
dustrial production is forcing the Soviets to seek trade arrange-
ments with the U.S.
4. The ruble is worth nothing on the international market,
seriously restricting Russian buying power. The Olympics in
Moscow in 1980, coupled with favorable trade credits from the
U.S., will make it possible for the Soviets to trade in foreign
currency, particularly dollars.
On July 18, the National Conference on Soviet Jewry issued
the following statement of policy, which received support from
virtually all sectors of the American Jewish community:
"The Jackson-Vanik Amendment to the Trade Act of 1974
provides an adequate framework for encouraging further Soviet
performance in the area of emigration and should not be
modified. Should the level of emigration continue to improve
and should the Soviet government now free the remaining POCs
and allow refuseniks and their relatives to emigrate, and should
President Carter receive the assurances that meet the test of the
existing waiver provision of the law, including implementation
of emigration procedures free from harassment, the USSR could
receive the trade benefits it seeks on the annual basis now
provided by the law."
this would mean doubling their
less than S6 billion in aid an-
nually to f 13 billion by the end of
the 1980's.
Too many people are deceived
into thinking of the Food and
Agriculture Organization as
another one of those multi-
tudinous offices making up the
federal bureaucracy in Washing-
ton. The FAO is not an American
agency; it is an agency of the
United Nations.
The most recent FAO
statistics are another phase in the
Third World-controlled UN move
to force the industrialized nations
of the world to support the
poverty-stricken of the Third
World at the same time that its
revolutionary ideologies berate
us, threaten us with extinction,
and invade our embassies and
kidnap and murder our officials
abroad. While plying them with
free food, we are expected to be
amused by their sub-human
behavior.
SINCE A significant number
of the countries who identify
themselves with the ranks of the
Third World claque are
1) Islamic and 2) members of the
Organization of Petroleum Ex-
porting Countries, it does not
seem at all unreasonable that
Third World demands for food
assistance be addressed in
equivalently urgent terms to the
Arabs, as well. Or minimally,
pleas for a break in oil prices
charged to them so that they
should have more cash to buy
food.
The Third Worlders at the
United Nations are largely un-
civilized incompetents who hate
our guts. They ought to be ap-
plying to the AyatoUah Kho-
meini, among other glorious
leaders of Islam, for aid to
those who in the great halls of
jabberwocky on the East River
are their allies.
I rather imagine that the
demands would fall on deaf ears
precisely because of what
Lawrence said of OPEC's an-
cestors that they are small,
greedy, cruel.
AND WHEN the leaders of
1 Islam respond with their charac-
teristic indifference to human
need, then perhaps we can be in
a more enlightened position to
react to the FAO's latest
statistics and awesome con-
clusions.
For we are at war make no
mistake about that and in its
initial stages, we are losing the
war. In my recent inquiries
addressed to several congress-
men on the question of gearing
the price of U.S. technology and
grain exports to OPEC's wildly
gyrating prices of oil, I got some
of the most miserably un-
informed responses on the
subject that can possibly be
imagined. They sounded like
something that might have been
written in an adjacent bleeding
hearts parlor.
Now that Islam demonstrates
its true colors, perhaps these
congressmen will be inclined
toward becoming better informed
and more realistic about the war
we are waging and losing. Not
even Anwar Sadat's genius for
rewriting history should dissuade
them from seeking the lumt.
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He Just Wouldn't Understand
Why An Alcoholic Woman's Husband Shunned Their Rabbi's Ai
-. .1 _______f,umH that the Droblem of her Wcho-active abuse nfrU.
Continued from Page 1
our backs. I'd cry and then two
minutes later, I'd throw a temper
tantrum. Then I'd go back to
crying. I loved my wife, but I felt
powerless to do anything for her.
I went through hell in the thick of
combat during World War II.
But that was nothing compared
to this."
Although he was an active
member in his synagogue,
Sylvia's husband felt he could
not go to the rabbi with his
problem.
"I didn't think he would
understand. One time when
Sylvia was in the hospital, the
congregation said a special
prayer for her. I had told the
rabbi she was in the hospital for a
serious viral infection. I didn't
want people to talk. I was afraid
we would all be rejected. By our
friends, by our family, by our
synagogue. And even though my
wife is well on the road to
recovery, I guess I still feel the
same way today."
. THAT feeling is shared by
Sylvia's children. "When 1 finally
realized what my mother's
problem was, I was twelve or
thirteen. And I stopped bringing
friends home," her 26-year-old
son says. "Most of the time she
was in no state to greet anyone,
to cook dinner, or make any other
friendly gesture. It was just
easier to go to someone else's
house."
During most of his teenage
years, Sylvia's son remembers
walking around without a smile
on his nee. He says he learned to
keep a stoic posture even though
he hurt very deeply inside.
"There were plenty of times
when 1 was very unhappy. I
didn't. feel like 1 was part of a
normal family setting and I
missed it terribly, I was forced to
grow up a lot faster than I would
have wanted to. There was a time
when I hated my mother, when I
really resented her presence.
Once I thought things would be
better for all of us if she were
dead. Looking back, I do regret
that thought."
DEEP, penetrating anger is
not uncommon in the children of
alcoholics. Sylvia's son
remembers one particular in-
cident which left a permanent
scar. "It was the night of my 21st
birthday," he recalls.
"A surprise party had been
planned. When I arrived, I
realized my mother was high,
that she wasn't aware of what
was going on. I kept waiting for
something to happen, for her to
fall flat on her face or make some
Are You A Problem Drinker?
Most of us has had a drink at one
time or another Most ot us know our
limit our capacity to hold alcohol The
problem drinker has no capacity, he
endangers his lite and the lives ot
others he comes in contact with
everytime he drinks Alcoholics
Anonymous, the loremost self-help
organization of its kind in the world,
has set down some basic danger
drinking signs If you answer "yes" to
any of the questions below, you
probably have a serious or potentially
serious problem with alcohol
Do you lie about how much you
drink?
Do you gulp your drinks and
sneak extras?
Do you drink to relieve feelings
of inadequacy?
Do you drink to escape worry
and dispel the blues?
Do you drink when overtired, to
"brace up"?
Is drinking affecting your peace
of mir.d''
Is drinking making your home
life unhappy?
Do you sometimes drink alone''
Do you black out?
Do you require a drink the next
morning?
Do you lose time from work due
to drinking7
Have you answered "yes" to any of
the above questions? If so. we suggest
you contact one of the following
organizations immediately
Alcoholics Anonymous
Jewish Family Service
Women For Sobriety
National Council on Alcoholism
foolish remark. My father got her
out of the house. But by the time
he did, she had put a damper on
the whole evening. It was a
milestone in my life, but
somehow the thrill of it was gone.
I'll never, ever forget it."
Today, Sylvia is quite aware of
the hardships her problem caused
her family. But back then she
was powerless to do anything
about them. Like most alcoholics,
she kidded herself a lot.
"I TOLD myself that if I just
drank a little less, I'd be able to
handle the normal day-to-day
activities of being a wife, a
mother, a jobholder. Looking
back, I don't know who I was
kidding. When you're an
alcoholic, you don't drink less.
You just water down more
drinks. You can't deal with never
having a drink again. So you
keep on denying that you have a
problem."
Like Sylvia, most alcoholics go
through the denial stage; they
believe alcohol is an agent for
coping better with life. It's only
when they're sober that they
realize they aren't living at all
merely existing. Many alcoholics
don't even make it through the
existence. Alcohol is a com-
plicating factor in roughly half of
all suicides, murders and fatal
motor vehicle accidents.
"Our society just doesn't take
alcohol seriously enough," says
Dr. Blume. "We build bars on
roads. We find it funny to be
Heightened Awareness
Steps to Help Fight Alcoholism
"The Jewish Alcoholic Woman: Rara Avis?", the study by Dr. Sheila B Blume
and psychologist Dee Dropkin. capsuhzes case histories of three women in their
study group A summary of their problems and recommended approaches to
solving them are listed below The researchers point out that these suggestions
also apply to problems encountered by the Jewish male alcoholic
PROBLEMS
Initial difficulty with AA
Feelings ot isolation and guilt
the only Jewish alcoholic."
lam
Unawareness that alcoholism is
beginning in a high stress period.
Inappropriate medical diagnosis with
prescribing of sedative drugs that
complicate problem.
Unusually non-supportive families
Parents and husbands.cannot accept
alcoholism and Its inappropriate
stigma.
RECOMMENDED APPROACHES
Try to involve the Jewish religious
community Encourage AA meetings in
synagogues
Create a system to introduce Jews
entering treatment to other recovering
Jewish alcoholics, for example,
establish list of Jewish volunteers at AA
referral hotlines.
Educate crisis centers and mental
health facilities to play a positive role in
alcoholism prevention.
Raise consciousness of physicians:
Jews do become alcoholicsboth men
and women
Professionals must make special efforts
to involve the families of their Jewish
alcoholic patients in treatment.
drunk." A situation in Utah
substantiates her claim.
IN 1977, the State passed a law
saying liquor stores had to have
signs on their doors warning that
alcohol is dangerous to health.
After the signs were affixed, sales
went up by eleven percent. There
was a terrific turnover in T-
shirts, baseball caps and other
wearables bearing alcohol-related
messages.
"Our attitudes about alcohol
need to change," says Blume.
"That should be everybody's
long-range goal. For Jewish
people, there is an added, im-
mediate goal. To recognize that
alcoholism is a disease that
happens to us. That's the only
way to deal with the problem.
Dealing with it takes a lifetime
of dedication. To oneself, to AA,
to any number of other programs
that offer alcoholics the chance
for a better life.
The importance of treating the
whole family has been recognized
in the formation of gioups ad-
junct to AA. Al-Anon is a self-
help organization in which the
spouses of alcoholics come
together to discuss their mutual
problems and assist each other in
understanding the disease. Most
important, Al-Anon helps
spouses get help for themselves.
Alateen brings together troubled
adolescents from alcoholic
families. Discussions at Alateen
center around those home life
situations which are so often so
painful to the teenage family
member. .
THE SPECIAL problems of
the female alcoholic are dealt
with by Women For Sobriety.
Founded by Dr. Jean Kirk-
patrick, a recovered alcoholic, the
worldwide organization based in
Quakertown, Pa; helps women
achieve a sense of self worth and
promotes the ideas of positive
thinking.
"I And women alcoholics need
different things than men," says
Dr. Kirkpatrick. "Most are
humiliated by their drinking and
they need a forum where they can
come together to discuss how
they can enrich their everyday
living once they are on their way
to sobriety. Women should admit
to their alcoholism and then go
from there. Our group is
beginning to attract a good
number of Jewish alcoholic
women. One of the first women
to be supportive of our group was
a Jewish physician."
Today, women account for|
fully half of the total population
of problem drinkers. In a paper
presented at a National Council
on Alcoholism forum in
Washington, D.C., the team of
Blume and Dropkin zeroed in on
the Jewish alcoholic woman and
found that the problem of her
Jewishness intensified the stigma
of being an alcoholic. They
studied the case histories of three
Jewish alcoholic women and
examined possible approaches to
solving their problems.
ALCOHOLISM may well be
one of modern American Jewry's
best-hidden secrets. One reason is
that Jews, like other minorities,
are notorious for not wanting to
display their problems. A more
significant reason is that most
Jews do not go to treatment
centers for help; thus their
numbers do not show up on
general studeis.
This lack of statistical in-
formation leads other Jews to
question the severity of the
problem within their community.
But if Jews don't go to
treatment centers, where do they
go for therapy?
Many go to private
psychiatrists and private clinics.
And their treatment depends on
how informed and how sensitive
the doctor is. If he is neither, the
Jewish alcoholic will probably be
misdiagnosed.
PSYCHIATRISTS generally
treat the symptoms of alcoholism
depression and acute anxiety
and ignore the real disease. In
many cases, either to protect
himself or his patient, the doctor
does not acknowledge that he is
treating an alcoholic. But when
the diagnosis is depression and
the method of treatment is
Antabuse, the writing is clearly
on the prescription pad.
(Antabuse is a deterrent drug
that produces copious vomiting if
there is even a small content of
alcohol in the bloodstream.) Dee
Dropkin has been told of one St.
Louis clinic with a large Jewish
caseload which routinely uses
this method of treatment.
If there is anything positive to
be said for such methodology it is
this: at least the patient is
receiving the proper treatment,
even though his disease is being
hidden from him. In any number
of other cases a potpourri of
tranquilizers and anti-
depressants is incorrectly
prescribed. This leads to the
psycho-active abuse of l
creates a dual druT
situation. Forty-three
those Jewish alcohol*,
by Blume and DropU
reported histories of dni
"Until the correct diaa,
made and until the
stops drinking real
cannot begin," declareal
Blume emphatically.
IT'S A WHOLE new 1
for the recovering
Readjustments take t
patience for him
family.
The person who has
heavily dependent on
suddenly finds a new fn
new spirit of independen
wants to make up for t
and experiences he's
Frequently a new set of pri
arises during this pel
Changes in relationship! i
always make people happy.
"Sometimes I think
husband resents the fact t
don't lean on him anymore,'
Sylvia. "He got usedtobeii,
protector and he isn't all'
willing to give up the role.''
Her husband disagrees |
don't think she understands!
1 think," he says sadly.
really very happy she's
sufficient. Sure, there are i
adjustments to be made,
think I'm making them
well. The real adjustn
getting to enjoy life again. I
now, I'm happier than I'vtt
since we first got married."
WHATEVER their
ferences, one thing is for t
Sylvia's thirst for sobriety I
had positive effects on her j
She has a job. She's closer t
her family than she has
been. She writes short stories J
poems. She lectures at
hospital where she attended j
first AA meeting.
She's come a long way.
she's not finished yet. AA i
lifetime program. And she i
to devote a lifetime to pn
she can beat the odds. "I
you one thing," she says I
"If I can't be sober, I don't
to be here. I never want to I
that hell again. Life here one
has too much to offer me."
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time]
Jessor Haim Ben-Shahar (left), president of Tel Aviv Univeristy, awards an honorary
Uoctorate to renowned cellist and conductor Mstislav Rostropovich, while David Lloyd
Kreeger, Washington philanthropist and past president of the National Symphony
Krchestra, looks on. The award was given at the Plaza Hotel in New York City at a special
\dinner honoring Maestro Rostropovich. The dinner was organized by the American Friends
\of Tel Aviv University.
_______________i--------------
Headlines
U.S. Engineers Corps Joined Boycott
The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and two
[United Nations agencies participated in the Arab
I boycott of Israel, according to government
I documents obtained by the American Jewish
I Congress. The findings are disclosed in the
[current issue of Boycott Report, a newsletter
[published by the American Jewish Congress in
I New York.
. According to Will Maslow, editor of Boycott
MReport, the Army Corps of Engineers invited bids
Ifor goods intended for Saudi Arabian Army
[assistance program, containing the requirement
[thai "all proposers must assume that their
[company or corporation is not owned in principle
[or managed by personnel having extraction from,
or an interest in, any country not recognized by
| the SAG (Saudi Arabian Government)."
Three other documents revealed boycott
requests made at the behest of United Nations
agencies. Twice, in 1966 and 1967, the UN's
| World Health Organization ordered goods bound
|for Arab states from U.S. firms, insisting that the
invoice state: "Goods are not manufactured in
I Israel, nor are they of Israeli origin."
| ,wm' yi* -.
Drfrothy Sejels-'Soloff, of Westchester, has been
elided president of the National Women's
Division of the Zionist Organization of America,
it was announced by ZOA president, Ivan J.
Novick.
Mrs. Soloff, who had served as president of
ZOA's New York Women's Division prior to
rising to the office of National Women's Division
president, is planning an accelerated program of
expansion, which "will lead to the founding of
manv new Regional Divisions and which will
result in the enlistment of women in the Zionist
cause throughout the country."
completion some time after the 1980 presidential
elections.
Mrs. Landa, who completed four years as
president of the National Council of Jewish
Women in March, has been active for 35 years in
the Jewish and general communities.
The Rabbinical Assembly recently issued its
latest version of the Jewish marriage contract,
combining the legalities and mystique of age-old
tradition with the changing demands and sen-
sitivities of modern times. While contemporary
American marital contracts which establish areas
of financial and domestic responsibilities are
relatively new, ketuboth have been the in-
struments of Jewish marriages for thousands of
years.
The ketubah is a religious document, designed
to protect the woman from financial distress in
case of divorce or husband's death, and to allow
her financial independence, if desired, while
married. Although once among the most ad-
vanced familial arrangements in the world, the
ketubah became a frozen formula, more important
for its presence than its contents. The Rabbinical
Assembly, Conservative Judaism's rabbinical
arms, hopes that this modernized ketubah will
reinvest meaning in the traditional form.
iSH
w.
Forty-five years of service to the labor
movement and Jewish community will be theme
of the forthcoming biennial national convention of
tlie Jewish Labor Committee at the Hotel
Roosevelt on Nov. 30 to Dec. 2, it was announced
by Jacob Sheinkman, national president of the
JLC, and secretary-treasurer of the Amalgamated
Clothing and Textile Workers Union.
Shimon Peres, leader of the Israel Labor Party,
B scheduled to address the convention at its
December 1, session. Theodore Mann, chairman
of the Conference of Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations and chairman of the
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory
Council, will speak on Black-Jewish relations.
Esther R. Landa, of Salt Lake City, immediate
past national president of the National Council of
Jewish Women, is one of 20 members named by
President Carter to the Commission for a
National Agenda for the 80's. which has just been
created.
The Commission will examine major national
concerns, including inflation, energy and
demographic population shifts. Headed by Dr.
William J. McGill, president of Columbia
University, the new panel will make general
fecommendations in a report scheduled for
wammmmmmmm
A new drug which may be helpful in arresting
the progression of crippling multiple sclerosis has
been developed at the Weizmann Institute of
Science in Rehovot. Clinical trials of the new
therapy are about to begin at the Albert Einstein
Medical Center of Yeshiva University in New
York City.
For several years. Weizmann Institute
researchers, Dr. Dvora Teitelbaum, Prof. Ruth
Arnon and Prof. Michael Sela. have been using a
synthetic polypeptide, denoted Cop 1, to arrest
and prevent a laboratory-induced disease in
animals, experimental allergic encephalomyelitis.
This model pathologic condition is marked by an
auto-immune destruction of the nervous system,
similar to that occurring in multiple slerosis.
In the experimental disease, the synthetic
material causes effective suppression in various
animals including primates with man-like
physiologies, rhesus monkeys and parallel human
situations.
' .-, ..*,,<
. -
Former Federal Judge Marvin E. Frankel has
been elected chairman of the Board of Directors of
Yeshiva University's Benjamin N. Cardozo
School of Law. He succeeds Morris B. Abram, a
partner in the firm of Paul, Weiss, Rifkind,
Wharton and Garrison, who was the Law School's
first Board chairman.
Frankel, a partner with Proskauer, Rose, Goetz
and Mendelsohn, served as United States
District Judge for the Southern District of New
York from 1965 to 1978.
Charles Ballon, senior partner with Phillips,
Nizer, Benjamin, Krim and Ballon, has been
reelected vice chairman of the Cardozo Board.
community
Calendar
November
DDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDQD
DDDDDDD
JDDDDD
Friday, Nov. 23
(Candlehghting lime: 5:15)
Jewish Community Center Closed.
Sunday, Nov. 25
Chabad House USF and University of South Florida B'nai B'rith -
Hi'lel Foundation no bagel brunches due to Thanksgiving vacation
Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast and Adult Education Million
Lewis 9:30 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood Thanksgiving Dinner
Tuesday, Nov. 27
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Basic
Judaism 7 p.m. Hadassah Bowling ORT (Daytime Chapter) -
Bridge 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service Board
Meeting JCC 8 p.m. ORT Bay Horizons Crafts Auction 11 a.m.,
and Luncheon noon at the Pinnacle (Card Room). For reservations
call Linda Endler or Gail Verlin
Wednesday, Nov. 28
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation -
Alexander Ginzburg USF Gym 8:30 p.m. JCC Food Co-op JCC -
10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. AZA and BBG Meeting JCC 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Student Center University of Tampa dinner 6:30 p.m.,
followed by Ginzburg lecture at USF Meeting, National Council of
Jewish Women paid-up membership event at Bayshore Diplomat -
fashion show by The Loungerie Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood open Board Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Kol Ami
Men's Club Tampa Jewish Federation board meeting JCC 6
p.m.
Thursday, Nov. 29
Congregation Beth Israel lecture and discussion "Our Jewish
Roots" noon University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foun-
dation Rabbi's Study in Fontana Hall Study toung 3 p. m.
Friday, Nov. 30
(Candlehghting time: 5:14)
Congregation Beth Israel B'nai B'rith Sabbath and Oneg Shabbat -
8 p.m. Hadassah Regional Leadership Training Course home of
Diana Anton, 4933 Bay Way Place Congregation Schaarai Zedek
85th Anniversary Service and Oneg Shabbat -8 p.m.
Saturday, Dec. 1
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Gift Sale University of South
Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Pre-Chanukah Party (Orlando
Hillel here) -8 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 2
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch 11:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 10 a.m.
RUSSIAN RESIJITLEMEnt has been
Dossible because of your help.
The continued success of this
corrmunitv effort can be ensured
by your contributions.
Our current needs are:
Dressers, Lamps, Towels,
All Furniture
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service'
TODAY! 872-4451
(pick up available for larp;e items)


ram* vj.
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