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:
AA00014305:00050

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
lewiislh Filariidliiai in
Of Tampa
10
ath Takes
\gal Allan
Suddenly
IARGIL
(JTA) -
itesman,
one of
leaders of
Zionist
tel, was
lar. 2 in
Kibbutz
je on the
Galilee
lade his
rs. The
16
Tampa, Florida Friday, March 7,1980
*) fndShochit
I Price 35 Cents
Yial Alton
to Tops $600,000
1980
id Judith
Division
ced that
Jewish
>aign has
lark, the
is been
of the
ray
autioned,
to go
of the
lot yet
{campaign
made to
;ampaign
workers
Levine
keep the
, as we
to reach
MichaelL. Ia'ij'w
the campaign goal ot $1 million
dollars. We cannot possibly
continue to support our com-
munity agencies, let alone
consider meeting expanding
needs and still provide the
essential support to the people of
Israel unless we reach our goal."
delegation Attends
aders Conference
men and women from virtually
United every state of the union for the
[addressed three-day conference that covered
Appeal a wide range of topics dealing
idership with the American Foreign
ek, Feb. policy, energy, human rights,
).C. Soviet Jewry, Jews in Arab
nee from hnd- *** P8*08-
Federation Tuesday afternoon the Tampa
iZielonka, delegation visited with
Kerstein, Congressman Sam Gibbons and
and joined a Florida contingency
Director visiting with Senators Richard
Stone and Lawton Chiles to
L200 young discuss issues of mutual concern.
Theodore Bikel Will Sing
At Jewish Music Festival
Theodore Bikel will be the
guest star of the 11th annual
Jewish Music Festival sponsored
by Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, chairman Gene Linsky
has announced.
This year's festival will be at
7:30 p.m. on Sunday evening,
March 23, at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom, 2713 Bayshore
Blvd.
To define versatility is to
capture the essence of Theodore
Bikel. For, in his own words, he is
not a "specialist but a general
practitioner in the world of art."
This is reflected in his
multiplicity of talents: Bikel the
actor on stage, screen, and
television, Bikel the folk singer
and guitarist, Bikel the author,
lecturer, and raconteur, Bikel the
photographer, and Bikel the
social activist, a man with strong
beliefs and the courage to voice
them.
Born in Vienna, Bikel was 13
when he and his parents left
Austria for Palestine. He in-
tended to teach comparative
linguistics, being fluent in
Theodore Bikel
Hebrew, Yiddish and German,
but meanwhile he labored on a
Kibbutz. When he displayed
more flair for reciting
Shakespeare than for farming, he
was allowed to stage local
pageants.
Bitten by the acting bug, he
joined the internationally famous
Habimah Theatre in 1943. A year
later he left the Habimah to help
found the Israel Chamber
Theatre.
In 1946 Bikel entered London's
Royal Academy of Dramatic Art
from which he graduated with
honors- It was at this time that
he began to develop more serious
interest in the guitar and folk
music.
BUT HE WAS first to make
his mark as an actor. Sir
Laurence Olivier was so im-
pressed with Bikel's per-
formances in several small
London theatre productions that
he offered him a role in his
production of "A Streetcar
Named Desire," starring Vivien
Leigh. Bikel soon took over the
second male lead, Mitch, in the
play.
From "Streetcar" on Bikel's
career has been illuminated by
superior stage and screen nor-
Continued on Page 2-
Jewish Activism Urged
At Maas Brothers Gala
"What have you done for the
Jewish people today?" asked Aya
Dinstein.
That, she said, was what her
father, one of the founders of the
State of Israel, would ask her
every day as a child. And, she
continued, "That has stayed with
me and I ask it of you tonight."
Mrs. Dinstein, former
chairman of WIZO (Women's
International Zionist Organ-
ization) addressed the almost 200
women attending the Maas
Brothers Gala given to the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division on Sunday
evening, Feb. 24. Maureen Cohn
and Sharon Stein were co-
chairman of the evening.
The noted Israeli
spokeswoman grew up in
Jerusalem and has' travelled the
world with her husband, Zvi, a
former member of the Knesset
and former Deputy Minister of
Defense and Deputy Minister of
Finance and part of the Israeli
foreign ministry.
She addressed the group (all of
whom had made a committment
of at least $150 to the 1980
campaign) about the urgent and
pressing needs of Israel.
Maas Brothers honored the
women with a champagne
reception, an elegant buffet
served from mirrors and an
equally elegant spring fashion
show. Each guest received a
packet of yellow thank you cards
to return monthly in their Maas
Brothers statements, which read:
"A very special thank you to
Maas Brothers, Mr. Frank
Harvey, President from the
Tampa Jewish Federation."
Additional cards may be
picked up in the Tampa Jewish
Federation office.
Judith Rosenkranz, Women's Division Campaign chairman,
and Aya Dinstein, who spoke at the Maas Brothers evening,
are shown a moment before the program began.
Shalom Tampa
The Shalom Committee (a community service of the Tampa
Jewish Federation) honors all-of our new Jewish families in
Tampa!
We cordially invite you to join us for an evening of
fellowship, and to share with us the promise of a good life in
Tampa.
DATE: Sunday, March 9.1980
I TIME: 7:30 p.m.
1 PLACE: Home of Ralph and Adrienne Golub
So that proper arrangements can be made to insure a memorable
evening, call the Tampa Jewish Federation (Rhode Davis), 872-
4451 with your reservations and for further information. \


P.o A
Phaae|
Tht Jeuxsh Floridian of Tampa
Khdjy
Bikel Will Sing
At Jewish Festival
Buber Is Subject Of Forum
Continued froea Page 1
:nais. la London he woe ac-
-
and oo Broadway ha roster of
chides Tonight m Samark-
Ttae Rope Dance: Tnt
La.-*. aad The Sound of
t," m a men be created the
of Bsroa von Trapp
Among Bites s most well-
known street, efforts are The
Defiant Ones. The African
>bm The Lsttle Kid-
nappers N'.> Fssrlawh The
Enemy Beew I Want to
Live.'" aac" his most reoeet
The Little Ark
i: -- ..- -r :.-.< *"-:
of concerned hue
. rl
-
,.- -r :-r ; ..--.- r-.ee". -* :".---
naming from the Radica. Jen '-"
the new pohucs to avant-guard
theatre
IN
Btkat
THESE izi
Sims r
HE VIEWS his work and
a terms of sutv-.m.
m aa ano-phoetu
Many pec pie tae*
insist that their berth was ike the
berth of the phoerm suddenly
one day they sprang oat of the
--2* :: oka ;~>>r-.
i_-t.i_rs that s quite
ar:Lx\ :c
irimat
-*-*S-f 4Z rrJCTnCUS range "'- ~~ t*
-> aar.-\y aeocastratec ."_>-:
consider a Ounese swank, a
-- | 1 =
Amencan Carvers-cy ,va-. i
--->s-i- sr_rrr.A_-.ne skirta?.* ;
CmA MYD officer, a Jewish
rerfagee a Greek peaaut vendor, a
aa Aostnac
--..- .- -_-,-,-
Bakei =:
QaaaaaW ___as repeetec-y >eer
-.mtec :. E~r.y ix-
-. .
-.- _-_.-
Ones .-...- __* imanad aa
K*irz a.-rj-j;t t-
>* supp>: .:_.-.-
of Foot Cok-nc-b. aad Faidier
- *: :
.- : ;- i- ;
aadaBBces -: saw
:: 7 2Cjr
sailed :; the H
i> :-e mrst ee-
Yoa mast explore roar roots
a the past m order to piapoaa
your piece m the pit-Mat or be
iatalrrl to a future- It doesn:
work aav other *
dore
<2TOSOtC
-i at
- :-. Jen
tt's Api ~':'
-
'.'.-.- : U the l*i
.;.--._.-. aad
Allied
-- -$ Corpcar^t AlUed's
Florid* aaifj Ja*aai
If coast.
^ :.---: .: .- --. (Nd
Jordan Mmnh '-'' east
.:_>: it
Mm
The Rabbi's Forum at Temple
Schaarai Zedek this Sunday
morning at 9 30 am will feature
Rabbi Frank Sundheim speaking
on Martin Buber. "A Modern
Jea for all Seasons."
enlennialof
rth of Martin Buber. im-
Couples Hayride
The Jewish Community Center
C< lb hayride tomorrow
kooki like a big success."
according to Muriel Feldman of
the Jewish Community Center.
The group will enjoy the fun of
a hayride at 8 p.m. and then
adtourn for pizza and soda or
beer.
At 85 per couple, the evening is
a bargain and fun. too. There will
be a group meeting at the Jewish
Community Center at 7:30 p.m..
proceeding to Lake Park
together
Lake Park iSherrif-Posse
Ranch' i> North on Dak? Mabry.
past Northdale and half mile
south of Van Dyke Road. Call
Munel Feldman
1
Akctit tJbu/j
B* LESLIE AIPMAN
_ij-
Dr Ralph aad Aerieacf part]
.... -.-_ '.'w--
- Rjcbj Lewis
- ------ i:-^ :--~
ttanitl Cjaaeat Sawdy Vniaa FJaaae hleoaaa Fran Silver
. Etcabere aad JS B*S4- .-reseat a
djfleren: area h baari
--------:-i" -- ------ -r- .-: --:. irrrec: Jewtst

i r I |
awmraaa
i ::

BIKELS LITERARY i as
aothor. raooatei_- arc -
ev-jdeeoec tae -- -*- ^
-.>.--rc -- m for NBC s The Eteraai
Vaghc aad CBS Loo. ^ aac
Lre. ffii lt-=ua_-e rne- a.-
om One N^gnt
aad hi* weeaS race
r- -- \: Haaaa '*.:-
BaW eatoyad aaooaai
Aac as the aothor of
Foaksoags and Foot Bates.
r--r_*o*c ry Mencaa Books.
wnjca saw ::^r prj::.
>^*s :c scene day Sac tae *
to pat together aaorher cpfccEKc
H^s J'.e**. i_r.^ Sjic: N:
Mn tae treeooat seags oi
Sena* Jews, a hasec cc tapes
sr= -j-oec oat of the USSR
Aa Aaarataa cstasa. Bake-
Ciimiif ie wxh aa
_ Mngaons- Bakei s
as as artrt-Bt ai the
w=g ::' the Dea-oaaoc
adaafor
bees aorta a the Crri
nc>rr*t He was aa eaactec
okaBgate -: the ".s^S Dec>-rBitx
Naticca. J..-c--^ttc aac t
aagJary actrve s itin-ti g tae
Peace Pknk.
HIGHLY ACTOI s the Seie
of aabar. Bakas a praaidaaa of
Jewish Caagress

yea.- :c_j*ss and -r^**
Boaaie D
was per-
M-
Rjraard L
raa*_.
Giarwia aad Araoid Ba.- I ~~pa
taa as matror.
>:-
> - '.- -_ : : :--. '-!
T-- .:- --.;-_- \ V.-int
- l- -
"*'** Kj?D*,<^y-er n'** -J"- Epaooc Soront\ at the
---^ ner xantjoo were her
otaer Eaaaae Mapc ui aaaner aecber of Deka
Kappa, and her aant frasa Cnarwacer Lyada FW*a aha was
aac i aatwi of that sana chanter
aea Ehaaae aad Men Scape at-eaoec Pareats Weekeni.
Sin^lhet-aaa??^ 'ZT'ZfJZ ****** C*Bb
~ -*r "" 1 ,-W l -aaiagaanT *- an- ^ r
~ owwaaaai aatoraaatax by calng eather Elaine
arL|j
Larry and Shariry Dw tx -a^y
tecos tae I'srrersci of Fcneaaac 1.
stjoenx at the H_Ja
asaaorahke earrea day tra to laraa
They stayeai z T
-- wt>o at-
-'*= tiaai.i ac si
froa a most
d trained aroand
ssad that the two moat
see and aesbaad prav
_ Redney t tefiSm made
- rf aa eyea la aer words t m
ha mnke Isran watt a av fhnr
u thear aesa
acraucc iccu
Alaftsa
*- *-ae topcruary bj
nanry aac lehai ;^*rs
U-,-^=? -owT-n. hvltke.
aeaskwad by tae Tana* f--------'
ga^^-aeJewmCi.sii^ CeaaarhTaa
af aar war* ammd w. i____Li Lf* r^ "r
Thai wha the
a tae ieeiag oe
aehe-.e th
3e grc^ac
portent Jewish i
influence in both jH
Christian circle, 21
enormous His lii,J^
has also influenced,
educatbn and many '
Buber s ideas werTj
cases controversial j|
Jewish communitv SoJ
eccusedhirr. f notd
enough." Others cc3
exceinT" "'^^
Singles Eve
The Jewish Singh,,
by the Jewish Comma*.
will hold a hayride ij
on March 15 i^,
previously announcedd
The event will tuti
Tarpon Springs and
formation is avaiablel
Pies. Program coordoi
Jewish Community CeaJ
On March 20. u
handwriting analysis *|]
at the Jewish Communal
be*T>nning at 8 p.m. p
traits as revealed
handwntuig will bei
expert analyst.
i
executive director of Tampa Jewish Social Servicel
fading Southern belle, would be opera singer Art Stop -(
you ready for this'i played a guru. Barry Silber playedi|~
detective, and Mark Howler was the assistant deputy i
ner of the New York City Welfare Department
Donna Davis. Coordinator of JCC's Setuor Citizens PiejaJ
aakad by Mayor Bob Martinet to sen e on the Ctt]
Senior Citizens Advisory Committee
The committee, under the leadership of Ms Wilma I
- the first time at City Hall on March 10.
-ing of February 24th will stand out in thenoai
alrr r.undred women who attended the Maas G{
Women's Di\ison of the Tampi Ja
g this unique event w^rv Sharon Sual
Maureen Cohn Just seeing ail of these Jewish women I
.-. common committment dreaaerl in theu finatl
for this elegant s.xial event
sd Jwdy Roaeakraau. Nancy Verkaafs
ihaat words. e\-erythir.- -incfcwa
reception and b -rper. ef
beauiifui baskets of daisys that made up the stunonjl
<* hich were arranged by Blossom Lseanj
> ("iremberuer i Last but certainly not least xs th)t
.on show coordinated by Maa- Barban I
.r\- of thf spring and >jrnmerseaaj
ss a good fashion snow, stated Judy Aitakwt^
.? a perfect evening. Aya Diaateia. one of Israel si
advocates spoke to the guests. This was
ner for its beauty, its warmth, and its stunnnj
W a bout the hard work of many dedicated parents.
:-*-nds of the Jewish C^rnrounaty Center Pre-Scbal
-jccessful spaghetti dinner and dom^ ma^S,
recently would not have even come about But indeed''
come about and enough proceeds were raised u> purchaal
needed institutional tncyckss for the school
Just some of the hard workers were Leslie Owterwei^^
J*r.r Spertor. chairmaa ai the iissbb: *
AI Junes chairmen of the rg*ti dinner Manly* I
chairman of the bake sale: booth chairmer. Joaa
>arah Cohen. Sandy Nessaa. Saana Giackman. Doaas<
Laura Kreitaer. Cetiaa Forrester. Naacy >erkaal.
Bro\eraaaa. jnd Jews Marara Volunteering to:
up th. |Mghvtti dinner (the least glamorona^
h j fuKin*ii w*Yv Laada Davis. Leah Dsiiiaa"
OaaS SilvrBaaa. Jwdy Schwaru. Jaanae haadberg. *
Bread* Haatberg. Bev and Jay Faak. and Mel
Feisaaaa Of course no large scale event could be i
without the extra effort of a terrific staff such n
I eierbergcr. Paaane Ssrvia, Thesaaa Karp. and Das
Lastly our coogratulauons to Elsanar Brawaer who'
rafflt Mrs Browner is the proud great-i
XX Pre-Schooier Sam P.
The Hilei School s CadaBac Benefit cesebrauag that'
MMUVersar> was the moat succeaafal one ever. This 7**],
be*d on January 26th at Congregauon Kasaa^
"a^nmag with a delicious dan-v taaifak and ruhnni*
aencmg to hv e music and a priae packed raffle this evea*
^nroa*ry eajoyad by evervone who amended Lsaraf
Okd a super >* as chaaman of the evsnaag *
cooJd not have done it without the hasp of Jariya &*"?-
"^^en* Taaaari who ware charge of the benefit <**,,
PProxunatery thirtv different prises wore woe durai
e\ enaag. the two topwajuaars ware hfhharl Leviae. who**?
^P.""0" eTacaooary donatad it hack u> the HJW
ma L*w Cenea who won the Cadaanc.
Meet Lisa end Gary Tehtaaa wha moved to Tamp*9'
go from Phandeapsua Both Law and Gary ate ongaM
I Gary is an attorney with the law 6m |
Lna works as the uattmauaajy tab a J
K Tampa General Hoapatal Oar new eoaj
Temph. Tarraca. has
were Gary is a
BaniBnthW
T-a7a
-


rh7, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
1 I *%
1 ^^r V ^ 1 I '3 wL'
I Vi
11 W ^Vl H ^1 ^^^al
JZm Dine Exhibit Arabs' Oil Influence
To Be Lecture Topic
immunity Children's Theater will present "Beauty
ast" on March 16. Left to right: Robin Rosenberg as
3eth Hirsch as Toot Sweet, Tammy Smith as
IWendi Rosenberg as Spirit of the Forest and Mark
\the Prince who is turned into the Beast. These are
\>f Casts I and II who perform on March 16 at 1 p. m.
at the Tampa Theater on the Franklin Street Mall.
\ldren's Theatre Sets
Recent prints of American
artist Jim Dine will be on exhibit
in the Teaching Gallerv (FAH
1101 at the University of South
Florida from March 11 April 8.
Dine's work is represented in
USF's Art Bank program, in-
cluding "The Plant Becomes a
Fan," a suite of prints and a suite
of sculptures which was created
in 1973 for Graphicstudio.
The current exhibit of hand-
colored etchings will include
"Rachel Cohen's Flags" and "4
States of a Self-Portrait." Also
included will be "2 States of 8
Sheets from and Undefined
Novel," first published in 1976 by
Pyramid Arts Ltd. of Tampa,
then reworked by the artist and
reprinted by Atelier Editions in
New York City.
Admission to the Teaching
Gallery is free and open to the
public Monday Friday from 9
a.m. 5 p.m.
Tampa Jewish Federation,
Leadership Development Groups
I and II, will combine their
meetings Saturday, March 15, 8
p.m., to hear Barry Schochet,
counsel to the U.S. Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
announced co-chairmen Norman
and Jane Rosenthal (Group II),
and Lili and Barry Kaufmann
(Group I).
Schochet's topic, "Are we
being boiled in oil?" will be
' discussed during an in-depth look
at the Arab influence on our
economy and foreign policy.
He originally came to
Washington, D.C. to serve with
former Senator Sam Ervin on the
Watergate committee. He is now
foreign policy advisor to Senator
Richard Stone.
For further information, call
the Tampa Jewish Federation
(Abe Davis Wasserberg).
Seniors9 Lunches
OUty Olid the Beast' Music Program
banted forest where
ne true is the setting
upa Community
[Theatre production of
Id the Beast."
presented by an all
[cast on Sunday af-
iMarch 16, at the
Tampa Theatre on
Itreet Mall.
ances will be at 1 p.m.
version of the Perrault
be Prince is a rude and
son who forces the
lie Forest to grant his
beautiful castle. In
Spirit changes the
a beast to show him
as he really is in his
eauty's mother picks a
elongs to the beast, he
punish her. In order
this, Beauty agrees to
I the beast in his castle.
bs to teach the beast
land he comes to act
Dan."
I the Dream Spirit helps
save the beast and
him, making the
I happy ending.
by Cindy Broadwater
luced by Rex Tabor,
id the Beast" features
em and classical music.
list is Melissa Gerber.
re two separate casts of
iple, each performing
igs of one week for the
lildren of Hillsborough
k I, Beauty is Casey
nd the beast is Mark
Smith. Beauty's family is por-
trayed by Cindy Buckley as the
mother, Shana Mclntoxh and
Tammy Smith as her sisters,
with John Hernandez and David
Ross as her brothers. Beth
Hirsch is Toot Sweet, the family
servant; Tori Lindley is the page;
and the Spirits of the Forest are
Andrea Hittle, Heather Hittle,
Nicole Prokos, Jennifer Untch,
and Sharon Whigham.
In Cast II, Robin Rosenberg is
Beauty with Kenneth Kingery as
the beast. The Mother is Patricia
Williams, Countess Clarke and
Victoria Roth are the sisters,
Mark C ha fee and Chris Chaffee
are the brothers, and Bonnie Jo
Blair is Toot Sweet. Others in
this cast are Candy Stinson as
the page, and Cherity Mann, Teri
Lyn Myers, Pamela Myers, and
Wendi Rosenberg as the Spirits
of the Forest.
Percussion
The University of South
Florida's percussion ensemble,
under director Robert McCor-
mick, will present its winter
concert at 8 p.m., Monday
evening, March 10, in the Fine
Arts auditorium (FAH 101). The
concert is free and open to the
public.
The concert will present the
USF ragtime marimba band
playing works by George
Hamilton Green and Harry
Breuer. Special guests for this
concert will include the
Springstead High School steel
drum band.
STATE OF
5RAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
Leumi
Securities
ant Li"ii -mi S.M
18 East 48th Street
New Vbrk, NY 10017
(212)759-1310
Corporation Toll Free (800) 221 -4838
~
Tampa Chapter of Hadassah
and the A meet Group will
sponsor "A Night At the
Theater," Saturday, March 22, 8
p.m. at the Tampa Theater
(Franklin Street Mall).
The all-New York cast will
present a rendition of, "An
Irving Berlin Celebration; Say It
With Music."
A reception in the theater
lobby will follow the show which
will contain many of Berlin's
famous and popular songs such
as, "Alexander's Ragtime Band,"
Puttin' On The Ritz," "It's A
Lovely Day Today," and many
more.
All proceeds will go to the
Hadassah Medical Organization
for cancer research, if tickets are
bought through Hadassah.
The tickets may be purchased
by sending a self-addressed
stamped envelope with a check
to: Sharon Cross, 6921 Williams
TV..Tmn Fla 33fi14
Kosher lunch menu of the
Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program sponsored by
the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the
Jewish Community Center.
Week of March 10-14:
Monday: Braised Beef Tips,
Mixed Vegetables with parsley
noodles, Rosy Applesauce Salad,
Dinner Roll, Gingersnap Cookie,
.Coffee or Tea
Tuesday: Sliced Turkey with
gravy, Chopped Broccoli and
yellow com, Orange Juice, Whole
Wheat Bread, Plums, Coffee or
Tea
Wednesday: Barbecued Beef,
Carrot Cubes, Lima Beans,
Tossed Salad with Tomato wedge
& Thousand Island Dressing,
Bun, sliced peaches, Coffee or
Tea
Thursday: Baked Chicken with
gravy, Rice Pilaf and green
beans, Grated Carrots and
pineapple salad, Bran square,
Fresh fruit (in season), Coffee or
Tea
Friday: Creole Meatballs,
Whipped Potatoes and chopped
spinach, Cherry gelatin with
peaches, Whole wheat bread, Old
fashioned Carrot Cake, Coffee or
Tea
(Menus subject to change.)
sun cove realty
commercial residential
li
EH
pfAiiotr
AL LATTER. REALTOR
321SS.
374M
t.i-| XI MM
For over 125
tasty suggestion*,
send for our new cook-
book," Beyond Chicken Soup".
In it, you'll find everything from
traditional favorites to delicious n*w food
ideas. There's even a special section on major
Jewish holidays, with appropriate menu sug-
gestions for their celebration.
lb get your copy, send 75* plua the label from a
32 ox. jar of HelImann's*or Best Food*Reel
Mayonnaise (or $1.00 without the label), along
with your name and address to: "Beyond
Chicken Soup", Dept.BCS-M, Box 307, Coventry,
CT 062S8, or use this convenient coupon.
N.m..
City.
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March 7, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
ains Dampen "housands
ath Takes Yigal Alton at Age 61
jntinued from Page 1
ly dug grave was
Ed by a mountain of
[hs and stones brought
lourners from all parts
krael in keeping with
jh tradition.
, died Friday at Afula
of a massive heart
. at the age of 61. Tens of
Bnds of people attended his
[l or stood ankle deep in
under a cold, torrential
Drm to witness the solemn
sion that wound through
juntain roads of Galilee
^fula to Ginossar.
aTUALLY THE entire
ship of Israel stood with
heads at the graveside
ent Yitzhak Navon, who
one of the many
Premier Menachem
i and his Cabinet ministers;
dh Peres, leader of the
Party and former Prime
ter Yitzhak Rabin who
_ under Allon when he com
[led Palmach, the Haganah
force in Israel's war for
endence 32 years ago.
lope Barnett
Jrges Vigilance
^ITOR. The.Jewish Floridian:
It has been a long time since I
in a room filled with 1.000
ig Jewish leaders. Attending
National Young Leadership
lited Jewish Appeal Con-
ence in Washington. D.C., last
ek gave me the opportunity to
190
[Let no one mislead you or
Is in form you with our quest
knowledge, and our strength
Dugh unity, we Jews have a
rmidable voice in the politics of
country.
[It says a lot to me when
nators. members of the House
Representatives, represen-
Itives of the State and Defense
ppartments. scholars, authors
hci the President of the United
pees take time to meet with
wing Jewish men and women.
For two days I listened to the
^affirmation of the awesome
nth about those cloudy forces
fymg to consume democracy. As
American, and as a Jew I am
need that now more than
*er before me must support our
emocratic ally Israel.
I urge you as a Jew and an
| an to write to our
ruatives and tell your
f>enas we need a strong Israel.
M as Americans and Jews to
iipport those candidates who
apond positively.
HOPE BARNETT
Present were hundreds of
former comrades in arms, fellow
Knesset members, members of
Kibbutz Ginossar and many
other kibbutzim, Druze chieftains
and Arab notables from neigh-
boring villages. Christians from
south Lebanon, headed by Maj.
Saad Haddad, and countless
people from all parts of Israel
who came to pay final tribute and
offer their condolences to Allon's
wife. Ruth and his son and
daughter.
Before the burial services,
Allon lay in state in the com-
munal dining hall at Ginossar.
Thousands filed past his coffin,
pausing silently, weeping, of-
fering a last Shalom Yigal. The
coffin was surrounded by an
honor guard made up of soldiers
of the crack Golani Brigade. Two
candles flickered at its head. Gen.
Gad Navon, the army chief
chaplain, recited psalms.
NINE MILITARY comman-
ders served as pallbearers, some
from Allon's Palmach days, now
retired or in the reserves and
others on active service. They
wore their uniforms and
decorations, standing four on
each side of the coffin and one at
the head. Allon himself held the
rank of general, retired.
The men who bore him to his
final resting place were former
Air Force Commander Mordechai
Hod; Tzvi Zamir. former chief of
intelligence; Yosef Geva and
Elad Peled. both field generals:
Amos Horev, a former Palmach
commander and later attached to
General Headquarters; Avraham
Botzer and Shlomo Erel. former
commanders of the navy: Chaim
Herzog. former intelligence chief
and later Israel's Ambassador to
the United Nations; and
Avraham Adan. a former
military attache at the Israeli
Embassy in Washington.
At the request of Mrs. Allon.
no salvoes were fired over the
grave. In his eulogy. Navon
spoke of the three matters that
Allon. a former Deputy Prime
Minister and former Foreign
Minster, had devoted himself to
in recent years. These were
Israel's quest for a just, secure
peace with its neighbors, the
strengthening of ties with
diaspora Jewry and finding new
paths for Israeli youth. Navon
praised Allon as an exemplary
figure, courageous, noble hearted
man. a true friend and a source of
inspiration for the Sabra
generation of which he was a
part.
BEGIN SAID. The nation of
Israel owes him a deep historical
debt. He was one of the finest
commanders of the War of
Temple's Sports Night
Features Bucs' Bass
Independence and served the
nation with devotion and loyalty
in many roles. His name will be
revered in Israel for all
generations." Rabin recalled
Allon as his Palmach commander
and as a political leader. He said
he had long maintained contacts
with the Arabs in the ad-
ministered territories, and before
his death, had planned to meet
with King Hussein of Jordan in
London in his never ending
search for peace.
Peres, Allon's political rival in
the Labor Party, spoke of him as
a magnificent friend, a brilliant
military mind, a leader and
statesman in Israel's times of
peril and in its times of victory.
Deputy Premier Yigael Yadin,
described Allon as "a beautiful
Israeli, symbolizing all that is
good and virtuous in the Sabra."
KNESSET SPEAKER Yit-
zhak Shamir noted that despite
his relative youth, Allon was one
of the founding fathers of Israel's
independence and freedom.
Victor Shem-Tov, Secretary
General of Mapam. said "Allon
collapsed on the bridge of the
Labor ship. He left us when we
needed him more than ever."
Messages of condolences and
sorrow poured in from all over the
world from heads of govern-
ments, diplomats and military
commanders. One of the first
came from President Anwar
Sadat of Egypt. His cable said.
"I received with great sorrow the
news of the passing away of Yigal
Allon. one of Israel's leaders who
contributed to the peace process
through his sincere efforts that
helped complete the first step
toward peace, namely the
agreement on the disengagement
of troops in Sinai in 1974 and
1975."
Rhoda L Karpay
Broker Associate
Our homes
come with
built-in
"nachas!"
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)877-6011
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
A program especially deisigned
for young and old sports buffs
with Tom Bass, defensive
coordinator of the Tampa Bay
Bucs and a playing member of
the Bucs as special guest, is on
tap for the Temple Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood meeting.
March 12.
Scheduled in the Temple Social
hall, the regular monthly dinner
meeting begins with a 6:30 p.m.
reception, followed by dinner.
Program chairman Marvin
Wintner, calling the event "easily
the outstanding affair of the
year," said reservations "are a
must" and advised those
planning to attend to call 876-
2377 and give the number of
youngsters attending.
The annual Sports Night
program is for the sons and
daughters of paid up members of
the Temple Brotherood only.
Lupus Meeting
The next meeting on the
Tampa area chapter of the Lupus
Foundation of America will be
held March 16. Meetings are held
in the conference room at Centro
Asturiano Hospital at 2:30 p.m.
The speaker for this meeting
will be Yvonne Cunnings
(nephology)
Tom Boss
Buc coach Tom Baas will speak
and an accompanying Buc player
will be available to sign
autographs. Winter said
MM0MMMMMONMMNMMMMB
4* -. r, .'
For Sole
I
t. T-o eompMkw Cemetery Lot. X
:_ l.-i.W CrArr, at .;.
%aammmmwm\immmmmtm
2
in Jewish Garden at
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
1315 for both
pleaae call 237 5254
PHONE (813)837-5874
PAT COLLINS
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
-AMPA. FLOfllDA33f."-
WE GUARANTEE AQUAUFED SITTER H YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
RARE JEWISH FACTS
from
J&B RARE SCOTCH
Q: Who picked up the telephone
before Alexander Graham Bell did?
A: Johann Philipp Reis.
Rcis is listed in THE BOOK OF HRSTS as
number one to publicly demonstrate the
telephone He did this in front of a group of
scientists in 1861fifteen years before Bel.
a patent Because of illness and a lack of funds.
Reis *as unable to capitalize on his invention
Bell knew of his work as did Edison who even
toyed with Reis' ideas On March 22. 1876.
twelve days after Bell's first intelligible speech
transmission, the NEW YORK TIMES ran an
editorial entitled The Telephone' The editorial
was all about Philipp Reis Not one word about
Bell Even the U S Government brought suit
against Bell for "claiming the invention of
something already widely known to exist m the
form of the Reis telephone and also with
somehow concealing the latter from the Patent
Office's expert examiner in that field'" Bell, of
course, survived the lawsuits and the challenges
but physicists built a monument to Reis as the
inventor of the telephone (Better he should
have won the lawsuits )
ANOTHER RARE FACT...
A big part of Jewish warmth and affection
is to quickly become completely open and
informal with people and things they par
ticularfy like Samuel is called "Sammyr
a snack a a "nosh" and the famed Chicken
Soup has become known as "Jewish
Penicillin" And right in keeping with this
inherent warmth. J&B Rare Scotch has
come to be regarded as a favorite part of
the mishpocha' Because along with
its elegance at formal affairsJ&B
is abo the kind of "relative one can take
his shoes off with, loosen the tie and
relax with fnends at home


"TSgfei
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y.vw
Scenes From Tampa Jewish Fede
*
Clockwise: Roberta Casper, Barbara Carett, Lois Older,
Gertrude Older, Helen Gordon Davis and Ann Echelman.
^ J
i
^ Left to right:,Janet,
+* J| Ann Rudolph and I
Left to right: Betty Kopelman, Ricki Lewis, Lili Kaufman and
Yvette Eichberg.
torn** _
i


tLeft to right: Judy Tauj\
and Rose Tan il
Becky Margoin. Anne Margolin, Mill Goldberg and Bea Woolf.
Left to right: Rhoda Karpay, Carol Osiason. Marlene Linick.
Eva Gruman andJeri Tobin.
Current and past I
Division u ere the I
Helen Pearlman
Marcus, Aida MaA\
CarolPeckett, Sally*
L^,M
Golda Brunhild, Shirley Hoffman, Shirley Solomon and Doris
Rosenblatt.
wL^geTAs^ **; SffHI *-.<*!
RosenkranlandATZJi'^ ^^ Jem'H **"*. Judith
Adele Rosenkraru and Miriam Lengyal
a **
Aida Mack and Lucille PolUr
J"
Cs
TaTZchtrry, Anita Soph*1


:h7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Women's Division Campaign Gala
7
fancy Linsky,
ft
Clockwise: Eunice Copeland, Rhea Cohen-Schwartz, Peggy
Feiles, Ruth Wagner, Liz Lynn and Helen Greenbaum.
Clockwise: Sharon Mock, Cindy Sper, Vicki Paul and Joyce
Swarzman.
A
ther Weisman
. i
Clockwise: Maxine Solomon, Margie Berg, Nancy Miller,
Karen Linsky, Nancy Verkauf and Cookie Buchman.
> A r yf
1. \ .v
A *
Left to right: Miriam Marcus, Jean Witman, Carol Zielonka,
Gretchen Kotler.
^r
I and Sharon Stein.
^ >

Left to right: Ron Rodriguez, director of Special Events for Mom
Brothers; Maureen Cohn, Sharon Stein, Blossom Leibowitz and Pat
Harvey, wife of the president ofMaas Brothers.
Fashions from Maas Brothers.
Clockwise: Lois Frank, Francine Leuine, Audrey Haubenstoc
Patty Frank, Karen Alter and Barbara Alter.
npa Jewish Federation Women's
ing. Left to right: Rhoda Karpay,
7cobs, Rita Pearlman, Miriam
Lucille Poller, Nellye Friedman,
MandJudithRosenkranz. "F[om Kahn Eva Unsky ami Rose Green.



.<-..

Gail Leuine, Kay Jacobs (hidden), Priscilla Adelman (hidden),
Carolyn Heller, Sue Greenberger and Roberta Millman.
i Davis, Esther Karp.
Left to right: Karen Solomon, Ruth Polur, Marlene Steinberg
and Judy Rothburd.
Left to right: Myra Schreiber, Marsha Sherman, Sheila Shaw,
Shirley Davis, Sharon Jacob son and Min Wolf.
Ray LioneU with her daughter, Rhoda Karpay
Clockwise: Lois Rudolph, Marilyn Farber, Nancy Lewis, Bert
Green and Gus Berkman.


HHH HUH
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday
Allon Had Long History of Illness

TEL AVIV Yigal Allon had
a medical history that indicated
heart trouble. He was hospital-
ized in 1973 for what the doctors
diagnosed as cardiac spasms. On
his sixth day in the hospital he
suffered what was described as a
mild heart attack but recovered
satisfactorily and was dis-
charged. He underwent surgery
in Montreal in 1976 for a facial
disorder. In 1978 he was hos-
pitalized at the Sheba Medical
Center for a suspected heart
attack. His doctors said later
that it was a false alarm.
In recent months he main-
tained a full schedule of activities
and when asked about his health,
he told friends "the doctors say
I'm fit." But he was obviously ill
Daf Yomi
"I TOLD my wife, on arriving
last Thursday when he attended
a dinner given by Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman in honor
of the visiting Egyptian Defense
Minister Kamal Hassan Ali.
home, that Allon was not him-1
self," Weizman said later. "He
did not eat the main course and
when I suggested that he leave
early, Allon did not protest.
Apparently he already felt sick
but did not want others to see it.
Yet I observed it, my wife did !
and even Mrs. Ali did."
Ali was one of the last people
to see Allon alive. He expressed
deep sorrow Friday on learning of
his death. Allon apparently did
not return home after leaving the
Jeremiah the Prophet
By RABBI T. BROD
The great prophet Jeremiah
(Yir-mi-ya-hu) was probably bom
around 645 B.C.E. since he began
his prophetic career in the 13th
year of Josiah's reign (627
B.C.E.).
He lived during a critical
period in Jewish history. With
his own eyes he saw his
prophecies of destruction come
true. He lived to see the city of
Jerusalem and the Holy Temple
(Beth Hamikdosh) destroyed.
When the catastrophe came, he
lamented the fate of his people in
the book of Lamentations
(Eichah) which we still read in
our times on Tisha B'av (9th day
of Av). During these years of
destruction he was a source of
courage to his people, speaking to
them about the hope of
redemption and return to their
homeland. His prophecies are
recorded in the Book of Jeremiah.
It is interesting to note that the
prophetess Hulda also lived
during his time.
Jeremiah began to preach at
the tender age of eighteen, during
the Assyrian occupation of the
Northern Kingdom (Israel). He
was fearful to accept the
responsibility of a Prophet
declaring. "I am Still a Boy."
"And I said. Ah. Lord Eternal!
behold. I know not how to speak:
for I am but a boy. And the Lord
said unto me. say not that I am
but a boy; but to whomsoever I
send thee, shalt thou go, and
whatsoever I may command thee
shalt thou speak." (Jeremiah 1:6)
From that moment, Jeremiah
lost all fear and delivered his
prophecies without regard for the
King Josiah, often at the peril of
his life. Altogether he prophesied
for forty years until after the
destruction of the Holy Temple.
Amongst his first missions was
to console the exiled Ten Tribes
of Israel, whose Northern
Kingdom was destroyed by the
Assyrians. He brought them
courage and hope and induced
many of them to return to their
native land.
"Go and proclaim these words
toward the North, and say,
Return thou backsliding Israel,
saith the Lord; I will not cause
my anger to fall upon you; for I
am full of kindness, I do not bear
a grudge, for ever." (Jeremiah
3:12)
In the kingdom of Judah, King
Josiah was the last God fearing
monarch. He fell in battle against
Pharaoh Necho, King of Egypt.
After his death the people sank
deeper in idolatry, and Jeremiah
tried hard, but in vain, to bring
them back to the path of the
Torah.
In a moving prophecy, he.
reminded the Kingdom of Judea
of their roots, when with faith
alone they followed Moses into
the desert. He pictured the
loyalty of the Jewish people to
God as that of a bride to her
groom:
"Thus says God: I remember
unto you the affection of your
youth, the love of your betrothal
how you followed Me in the
wilderness, in a land that was not
sown. Israel is God's holy por-
tion, the first of the harvest; All
that consume him shall be held
guilty; evil shall come upon them
saith God."
"Hear ye the word of God, O
House of Jacob, and all the
families of the House of Israel.
Thus says God: What unright-
iousness have your fathers found
in Me that they are strayed from
Me, they have walked after
Vanity and have become Vain? I
brought you into a land of fields
to eat its fruit and goodness but
you have defiled my land and
made it an abomination. For you
have forsaken Me, the Fountain
of Living Waters, to cut out
cisterns that can hold no water."
(Jeremiah 2:2-13)
The Prophet urges his people
to once more follow the Torah
which required that Israel should
acknowledge no other god than
the One and Only Unique God.
Israel owed everything to the
Divine Love which had brought it
into being and without it can not
continue to live. Israel has
betrayed God as an unfaithful
wife betrays her husband for a
lover. Their return to Idolatry
will lead to misfortune and
destruction.
In the year 609 B.C.E.
Jeremiah delivered his famous
Temple Sermon. King Josiah had
enacted reforms making the
Temple with its sacrifices and its
rituals essential to relate to God.
To maintain a relationship with
God the reforms said, one must
worship in the sanctuary through
the Priest-Hood. Jeremiah
violently rejected this, because it
neglected entirely the moral
principles of the Torah. It became
a burning question of the times:
what does or does not constitute
the essential element of the
Jewish religion. The Temple
Sermon was an appeal to the
national conscience of the people,
"Do not rely on the words: The
Temple of the Lord, The Temple
of the Lord. If you oppress not
the stranger, the orphan and the
widow, shed not innocent blood
in this place, then I will permit
you to dwell in your land from
eternity to eternity! (Jeremiah
7:6-7)
(To be continued) Shabat
Shalom!
dinner for Ali. He spent two
hours meeting with scientists of
the Weizmann Institute tor
Science.
It was after that meeting that
he told his wife he was feeling ill.
An ambulance was called to Kib-
butz Ginossar. Although he com-
plained of chest pains. Allon
refused a stretcher and climbed
unaided into the ambulance
which took him to the Afula
Hospital.
AN ELECTRO gave no indication of trouble, but
the doctors placed Allon in an
intensive care unit as a pre-
cautionary measure Thursday
night. On Friday morning, while
the physicians were preparing
him for further tests, he suffered
a massive heart attack and died.
At Alton's grave, his son,
Yifteh, recited the kaddish. The
elements provided a gloomy
backdrop. The Sea of Galilee that
Allon loved so dearly, was no
longer blue but slate gray, its
normally placid waters whipped
by gales of rain and hail into high
waves and foaming breakers.
Across that bleak expanse, the
Golan Heights and Mt. Hermon
were shrouded in snow.
Eichberg
Bar Mitzvah
William Amadeo Eichberg. son
of Dr. and Mrs. Rodolfo Eich-
berg. will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, March 8,
at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Amadeo is a
seventh grade
honor student at
the Hillel School
of Tampa. He is a
member of the
Junior Youth
Group at
Schaarai Zedek *T .
and is also very 1
busy with soccer I
and tennis. Eichberg
Celebrating with Amadeo on
this special day will be his
brother Matias. who also attends
the Hillel School, and numerous
out of town guests including:
from Buenos Aires, Argentina;
grandparents Mrs. Use
Scohenfarber Eichberg and Mr.
and Mrs. David Salama; Mr. and
Mrs. Alfredo Kogan, Nicholas
and Federico: from Vienna.
Austria; Mr. and Mrs. Kurt
Kneppel; from Caracas,
Venezuela; Mr. Raphael Salama:
from New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Schoenfarber, Mrs.
Trudee Schoenfarber, Mrs. Selma
Hain, Ms. Lilo Oppenheimer, Dr.
and Mrs. Robbie Robbins, Dr.
and Mrs. Justin Alexander, Mr.
and Mrs. Frederic Weshler, Mr.
and Mrs. Kurt Brook, and Mr.
and Mrs. John Ottinger: from Ft.
Lauderdale; Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Swartz; from Miami: Dr. and
Mrs. Norman Browner, Kenny
and Karen; and from Chicago:
Mr. Eduardo Schoua.
Yvette and Rudolfo will host
the Saturday morning kiddush
luncheon and a dinner party at
their home Saturday night (for
Amadeo's Hillel friends and for
the out of town guests).
n Greenberg, pictured between Anne Thai (left),
director of the Tampa Jewish Social Service, anc
Reddish, co-ordinator of the Russian Resettlement Pn
the Tampa Jewish Social Service. Greenberg was /lonortjl
a "Good Neighbor Award" by the National Confm
Christian and Jews for his volunteer efforts with thtl.
Resettlement Program. The award was presented by thtl
of Tampa, Bob Martinez.
&
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Pfcysfete*
Suite 4
13940 North Del* Mabry
, Tampa, Florida
24 HOUR
EMERGENCY SERVICE
813-9623608
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Pro
Ki Tissa
KI TISSA All these things and many more the Lord Midi
Muses on Mount Sinai. And when the people saw how I
Muses remained on Mount Sinai, they said to Aaron:
Make us a god that we can see, for we do not knom
has happened to Moses."
Aaron could not persuade the people that they were!
s<> he tokl them to bring all their golden jewelry. He mdtajd
gold and made of it a calf.
The next morning, the people of Israel held a festival
honor of the golden calf. The Lord saw what was happeningi
He ordered Moses to return to the people. Moses
bearing the Ten Commandments.
When Moses beheld his people worshipping a golden call
he grew angry and dashed the Two Tablets to the ground.Tm|
he destroyed the golden calf.
When the people realized how they had sinned, tafl
mourned deeply and pleaded with Moaea to return to u\
mountain.
Once again Moses ascended Mount Sinai, and theLail
gave him another set of Tablets. When Moses came down,i|
face shone with the glory of God. And the Children of Israeli
awed by the rays .of brilliant light which came from his face oil
they promised never to worship idols again. lExoda[
30:11 34:351
(ine recounting ol the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and M^l
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. WoiimaaI
Tsamir, $15. published by ShengoM. The volume is available at 75 MaWI
Lane. New York, NY. I003(. Joseph Schlang is president of tti socidtl
distributing the volume.)
Religious fciaectoRy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swon Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Robbi Nothon tVya'l
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Soturdoy, 9 a.m. Daily: morningoil
evening m.nyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saw*f
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel AAollinger S|
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning "I
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOI AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Service*: first and third Friday* |
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Olo, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M (CtMMrvttfvt)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. SonoW I
Hazzan W.luam Houben Services: Friday. 8:0O>m.; Saturday,
a.m. Dojly: Mmyon, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (l.fami)
33ftJ Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Sen**
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
AoTs'**. t^J*1^ (USF>' 3645 F,,ch' Av*no#' Colu!fly]
wX. c*,rv'c,*: fridoY- 6: P-- Shabbos meal foil*"!
v.ce* .Saturday, io a.m. Kiddush follows services Sun
oqaeisandLoxBxunch, Room 252, University Center, II
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida, 13422 VllWj
Circle. Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Robbi Mark (Cram Sp*
programs to be announced Shabbot Services Sunday W,
Brunch- 11:30a.m.


y, March 7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
utonomy Talks Nearing Dead End
|Continued from Page 4
_ Arab states, particularly
Arabia, in the light of our
and the security of the
he concedes that "for the
lent, national rivalries
lhadow any recognition of
ton security problems." The
(that the United States can
I for is not a Mideast NATO
"a network of bilateral
ons with Israel, Egypt,
|i Arabia, Oman, Jordan and
ilia which might in time
> broader cooperation."
he writer stresses the need for
fcgthening U.S.-Saudi ties by
[ring resolution of the
*tinian Arab question but
Js. however, that "as Saudi
Jems turned increasingly to
danger of Soviet expansion, it
kme less and less likely that
Saudis would allow their
nitment to the Palestinians
pctate their oil policy."
_andt does not blind himself
_he inherent instability of the
lil i regime as evidenced by the
lure of the Grand Mosque in
lea by elements he describes
F'well organized, disciplined,
ned in the use of arms and
pared to die for their beliefs."
admit the weakness of Saudi
Arabia, they insist that the
kingdom be given a vital role in
security arrangements for the
Persian Gulf while they would
deprive a militarily capable and
dependable Israel of any part,
even that of a staging area.
Although Quandt is no longer
a member of the Carter ad-
ministration, his close
THE SEIZURE of the
mosque, he notes, is "a reminder
that the Saudis have serious
internal problems to cope with"
and he warns that "if external
pressures are added to the
equation, Saudi capabilities could
easily be exceeded."
While Quandt and the America
policy-making establishment
relationship with National
Security Adviser Zbigniew
Brzezinski and with the State
Department and other Mideast
policymakers gives significance
to his words as expressive of
Administration thinking and
policy. He argues that the
Palestine Arab question, since it
concerns all Arab states, is a
cause of instability in the Middle
East which must be corrected if
KIEBflx
(Cwtoo*: KUul fitUrt I K6lnee SOdl-Anzciget)
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Dressers, Dining Room Tables,
lining
, Pill
Bed Frames, Pillows-Blankets
Pick-ups to begin bimonthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
(pick up available for large items)
872-4451
the security of the region is to be
assured.
"IT WILL do little for U.S.
prestige as a superpower," he
says in echo of former Under
Secretary of State George W.
Ball, "if Egypt and Israel appear
to be dictating American policy
in the Middle East." Therefore, it
will be incumbent on the United
States to resume "serious
initiatives to resolve the
Palestine issue. No one expects
instant results, especially in an
election year," he admits, "but
many Arabs still look to
Washington as holding the key to
power in the region." If the
United States fails to exercise the
initiative, he warns, it will "badly
damage the American position in
important parts of the Arab
world."
Quandt does not seem overly
optimistic that the Palestinian
Arab issue will be solved within
the framework of the Camp
David accords and, therefore,
1 "several specific policy choices
involving the Palestinian
question will be faced by the
Administration in 1980 and
beyond. Most important will be
how to proceed in the
negotiations after the May 1980
target date has passed. The
Israelis are likely to want to
continue the talks within the
Camp David framework. The
Egyptians may urge a
broadening of the negotiations.
As the architect of Camp David,
President Carter will become the
likely arbitrator.
"If the negotiations have
produced a few results in the
course of one year," Quandt
claims, "it will be hard to justify
continuing with the same terms
of reference. "
THE ADMINISTRATION,
Quandt argues, "does need to
l think about the questions of
stability, Soviet influence and
American credibility in the Arab
world and to some extent each of
these issues will be affected by
stances taken by the United
States in the ongoing peace
negotiations."
For the United States to
resume the initiative in resolving
the Palestinian issue, he says
would be one step toward
restoring the United States to an
influential role in the Arab
Middle East. Put less cir-
cumspectly, what Quandt is
saying is that American policy
must be to make Israel accept a
solution satisfying the demands
of the Arab states.
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stock up for the family now. Available in quarts and lh gallons


'page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
F"day, March 7,1
Leo Miiidliii
Arab Activists at U. of Miami
Continued from Page 4
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies.
Their method is sheer anti-l
Semitism and anti-Zionism.
"Granted," write five Arab
"students" registered at the
Center, "Professor Wise is ac-
credited for the building and
financing the establishment and
growth of the University of Tel
Aviv, but this in no way a cer-
tificate of Qualification (sic) to
become the Director of the Center
for Advanced International
Studies ..."
In a coy reference to Dr. Wise's
magnanimous gesture of
returning his annual salary as
director of the Center to the
University of Miami in the form
of a gift a reference equating
Jews with money as a classic
anti-Semitic ploy the
"students" note:
". THE RAISING and
contributing money (sic) to the
University of Tel Aviv or in this
case to the University of Miami
does not necessarily mean that
such a person should be auto-
matically be appointed (sic) to an
academic position at the
university. We believe that
money is a mean (sic), but not an
end by itself. The contribution of
Dr. Wise's salary to the operation
of the Center should not only be
looked at from a positive point of
view, but also from negative
point of view (sic). Each story
has negative and positive
aspects."
Such chutzpah, for Arabs
whose rapacious propensity for
amassing money in the last
decade through international
cartelism and the manipulation of
multicorporate enterprise haa
never before been matched in
history, to lecture the community
about the morality of how funds
should and should not be used.
And for such well-heeled Arabs,
who have by now just about
brought western civilization to
its knees through the
manipulation of money, to trade
on ancient anti-Semitic canards
having to do with Jews and
money Jews and their paltry
pennies meant for Parisian
baubles and a night on the town
at Caesar's Palace with Johnny
Carson or Buddy Hackett or
some other such masmid.
But the most potent attack in
the Feb. 22 letter is not upon Dr.
Wise, a distinguished
academician and industrialist of
international stature in the
Jewish community. At least not
directly.
THE CLEVER Arab prop-
agandists argue that the U of M
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies is merely an
' 'ink on paper' Center. Say
they: "The Center has only one
'sound' area of studies and that is
the Latin American area The
Center lacks, to name a few,
academically specialized faculty
members, periodicals and a
review (emphasis mine) of its
current curriculum," the latter
meaning to make it a staging
area for the PLO.
To prove their point that the
Center's admitted weaknesses
are all the fault of its Jewish
(read Zionist, imperialist,
colonialist, racist) director, a
fault they of course could easily
correct given the power to take
over, the "students" declare:
WHAT SPECIAL tune are the
"students" piping? Clearly, that
an Israeli specialist is incapable
of teaching a course on the
Middle East and Islam, not only
for what they consider to be
reasons of obvious prejudice, but
because they are at war with
Israel in the Middle East.
Who cares? If their studies in
Miami put them in jeopardy, why
don't they leave? If they are at
war in the Middle East, why
don't they go back to the Middle
East and fight it there? The
answer is that they mean to con-
tinue waging that war here, in
Miami and in Washington and in
Cambridge, Mass., and in any
other place where there is a
university campus to be besieged
and enslaved.
The most vicious charge in the
letter is the Arab "student" dec-
laration that "... Dr. Wise,
through his fund, orchestrated a
forum of the Middle East in
which one school of thought (sic).
This is done (sic) without prior
consultation and to the dismay
and rejection of the students at
the Center and of the Arab
students at the university at
large."
MEANT HERE in this
miasma of illiteracy, characteris-
tic of these kinds of "students"
for advanced degrees in inter-
national affairs, is that Dr. Wise,
; in their view, rigged a Feb. 12-14
1 conference sponsored by the
Center on the theme, "The
Middle East and the West:
Toward the End of the Twentieth
Century," without the presence
of Arab specialists to present an
Arab and Islamic point of view.
This is a damnable lie. The
conference featured many Arab
academicians and political
statesmen, including Prof. Saad
Ebbin Ibrahim, of the University
of Cairo; Mohammed Yeganeh, a
former Foreign Minister of Iran;
Dr. Nuri Erin, Ambassador of
Turkey (Ret.); and Rouhollah K.
Ramazani, University of Vir-
ginia, among others.
In any case, who are these
"students" to assess what
forums ought to feature? Or how
weak or strong particular depart-
ments of the Center ought to be?
Who are they to insist that the
Middle East studies division
should be "strengthened" in their
own image as a better stage for
Arab propaganda here?
I SUPPOSE, in the end, the
fate of Dr. Wise and, indeed of
the U of M Center itself, can't
matter much in the scheme of
things. The distant and detached
nature of the University of Miami
itself, which is more of an ex-
clusive social club for the elite
philanthropists who participate
in its socialite functions than a
center of education for the com-
munity, encourages such an
indifferent point of view.
Still, here is a potent Miami
Jewish community sitting back
on its sleek, suntanned haunches
utterly inured to a war waged by
Arab henchmen in their own
backyard. That war is a far
different thing from the usual
backstage socialite nonsense
occurring on the University of
Miami campus for its privileged
minions, and the Jewish com-
munity, the subject of such a
vicious attack from a flea-sized
Arab segment, just doesn't give a
damn.
Is it that it prefers to rub
shoulders with its judenrein
Coral Gables / Riviera Country
Sorry I'vt realized this it no game for a dicky bird"
The Cape Times
Begin Sees 'Wide Deviation'
With Eygpt on Autonomy
"Dr. Wise, through his salary
fund, brought a visiting
professor, Dr. G. Warburg, from
the University of Tel Aviv in
order to teach Middle East and
Islam. Just let us imagine an
Isreali (sic) professor supervising
the Arab students at the Center.
Be reminded that the Arabs are
technically at war with Israel and
any connection between their
citizens and Israelis might, if not
will, jeopardize their future."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin termed
Egypt's position in the autonomy
talks a "wide deviation form the
Camp David agreements." In a
radio interview on the occasion of
the exchange of Ambassadors
between Egypt and Israel, Begin
denied that the autonomy talks
were in "deadlock."
He maintained that the three
parties, Israel, Egypt and the
U.S., could still reach agreements
by the May target date "if we all
remain faithful to Camp David."
BEGIN OBSERVED that the
Camp David agreements,
painstakingly negotiated, ad-
visedly defined the projected
autonomous body as "an ad-
ministrative council." For the
Egyptian side, therefore, to
propose a body with legislative
and constitutional powers was "a
decided deviation from Camp
David," he said.
It was a proposal "which Israel
cannot accept ... We hope to
persuade the Egyptians that they
are raising difficulties for the
negotiations by deviating from
Camp David." Begin added that
"agreements have got to be
observed just as we have both
observed the peace treaty be-
tween us."
Begin said the government was
"thinking about" the problems of
the legal status of Jewish set-
tlements on the West Bank and
would soon publish its decisions.
He said they would not con-
tradict the Camp David
agreements.
THE PREMIER was
moderate and circumspect on the
question of American arms
supplies to Egypt. "This is a
problem of quantities and
quality. It must be clarified in
contacts between governments,
not in public declarations," he
said. Replying to an army radio
interviewer who tried to press
him on this issue, Begin said, "I
have said it is a problem. That is
enough."
On the credentials ceremonies
in Cairo and Jerusalem, Begin
said, "This is a special day in the
annals of the two nations and of
the Middle East. Let us
remember what passed between
our two peoples in 31 years of
hostility, five wars, bloodshed,
widowhood, bereavement .
This is a good day, a nice day
both for the Egyptians and for us
Israelis."
Club confreres there, and so
would rather not be bothered?
Would rather not rock the boat of
its very illusory comfortable
community solidarity?
IN MY BOOK, the Jewish
community ought to join forces
with responsible academic
leadership at the Center and
inform these "students" that
they must promptly become
students and nothing more.
No longer ought their thinly-dis-
guised political activism be
tolerated. The campus is not the
U.S. Embassy in Teheran to be
overwhelmed by bully-boys.
They must accept their place
as guests at the university and
in this country and they must
give up trying to usurp the role of
host. If they have legitimate
complaints about the Center's
programs, then let them be aired
academically, not polemically.
Theirs is nor the privilege to
serve as Yasir Arafat's advanced
legions here, and forthwith they
must be made to understand that
the teaching of foreign affairs at
the university, even Middle
Eastern foreign affairs, can not
be turned over to them as the
minions of militant Islam.
IF THEY don't like the
message, then there ought to be
other fields for them to toil in
not ours.
With Jews sitting on the
University of Miami Citizens
Board, with Jewish names
decorating the endowed facades
of numerous facilities on the U of
M campus, with a potent
population of Jewish students
attending classes there, the com-
munity ought to rise up and tell
the Arab "students" to takei
war back where they came frL
these conditions don't suit iwl
Does the Jewish commuJ
have the courage for this' Sot/
it^^bU8y,?layinsu
and that sort of thing BesjZ
pretty soon now, the ACLltf
surely take up the m2\
maligned Arab cause as
exercise in freedom of exprejJ;
And how will the Jewish co&
munity be able to disagree? Eva
enemies deserve the right to
organize your butchery.
Ethel Erlich and Count) I
Commissioner Jerry Bowmir
who recently presented he\
with her award as "Voluntettl
of the Year" named by tht\
Downtown Sertoma Club.
Erlich received her award for I
her Contributions as a am
aide for the Tampa Jewish So-
cial Service.
Friday, March 7
(Candlelighlmg time 6:14) University of South Florida B'nai
B'rith/Hillel Foundation Gourmet Shabbat Dining and Service-
6 30 p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Sisterhood Shabbol
Dinner.
] Saturday, March 8
JCC Film Festival 7:00 p.m. "I love You, Rosa" ORT Celebrity
Auction 8 p m. ^ Carrollwood Recreot.on Center Tompo
Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group 1 7.30 p.m JCC
I Couples Club Haynde
I
Sunday, March 9
I University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Bagel
| Brunch 11 30 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men'sClub
| Meeting Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 9:30 a. m.
Monday, March 10
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Study Group 10:30
am Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board noon
Tuesday, March 11
I Hadassah Bowling Tampa Jewish Social Service
| Industrial/Employment Advisory Committee Meeting noon
| Tumpa Jewish Federation Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
H.llel Board Meet.ng 7:30 p.m. University of South Florida
B nai B'r.ih/Hillel Foundation Basic Judaism 7:00 p.m.
Wednesday, March 12
JCC Food Co-op 10:00-12.30 AZA/BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m.
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Fleo
, Market 10 00 4:00 Hadassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m.
I Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Meeting National
I Council of Jewish Women General Meeting and 2nd Annual
I Card Party Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board Meeting
| Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 13
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division Board Meeting noon.
Friday, March 14
I (Candlel.ghling time 6:18) Congregation Schaarai Zedek -
| Family Services-8 p.m.
Saturday, March 15
University of South Florida B'noi B'rith/Hillel Foundation
Havdolah Crepes and Fondue 8 p.m. JCC Singles Hayride.
Sunday, March 14
Congregation Schaarai Zedek forum -9:30 a.m. guest speaker:
Barry Shockett "Are We Being Boiled in Oil?" Adult Sludit*
Institute th.rd and final session sponsored by Congregation Kol
Am. at Carrollwood Village Country Club Rabbi Fronk Sund-
heim, speaker 8 p.m.


w. March 7.1980
The Jewish Sloridian of Tampa
Carter Says Our UN Vote Was Misunderstanding
LaSHINGTON The
liwd States' vote for a
Cited Nations resolution
Lnst Israeli settlements
[occupied Arab territories
L based on a faulty
fcerstanding of just what
E resolution said. This is
(e latest word from Presi-
Int Carter Monday night.
The United States vote
, the United Nations was
Loved with the under-
anding that all references
i Jerusalem would be de-
led," the President said
[ a written statement.
"The failure to communicate
this clearly resulted in a vote in
favor of the resolution rather
than abstention."
THE RESOLUTION, ap
proved unanimously by the UN
Security Council Saturday, calls
for Israel to dismantle all settle-
ments. The U.S. instructed
Ambassador Donald McHenry to
vote for the resolution. But late
Monday night, President Carter
declared:
"I want to make it clear that
the vote of the United States in
the Security Council of the
United Nations does not rep-
resent a change in our position
regarding the Israeli settlements
in the occupied areas nor re-
garding the status of Jerusalem "
The President added: "Whilt
our opposition to the establish-
ment of the Israeli settlements is
longstanding and well-known, we
made strenuous efforts to
eliminate the language with
reference to the dismantling of
settlements in the resolution .
This call for dismantling was
neither proper nor practical. We
believe that the future dis-
position of existing settlements
must be determined during the
current autonomy negotiations."
PRIOR TO the Presidents
"clarification," the State Depart-
ment's spokesman, Thomas
Reston, said "There is no change
in our basic policy on settlements
French Recognize Palestinian Rights
PARIS France Sunday
If finally recognized "the right of
L Palestinian people to self-
elermination." thus implicitly
repting the creation of a
Palestinian state.
President Valery Giscard
Estaing, on an official 10-day
bur of the Gulf states and Saudi
[rabia, said in a joint com-
munique with Kuwait, "The
French President and the Emir of
)[uwait express their conviction
hat the Palestinian problem is
ot one of refugees but that of a
ople which must enjoy, within
he framework of a just and
fsting peace, the right to self-
etermination."
This is the first time that
r'rance has come out in favor of
Jestinian self-determination
nd thus implicitly recognized an
ndependent Palestinian state.
Jp until now, French official
pokt'smen have mentioned only
fa Palestinian homeland" and
ave generally supported some
ort of autonomy regime.
BONN Nazi criminal Ernst
Heinrichsohn, the former mayor
of the Bavarian small town of
Buergstadt, has been released
from jail pending his appeal. Ten
'nhabitants of the town, who still
sympathize with the former SS
official in occupied France, raised
the 200,000 Marks needed for the
bail.
The Cologne court which
released Heinrichsohn ordered
him to show up at the police
station once a week, and to hand
over his passport. It rejected a
related plea to set free Martin
Hagen and Kurt Lishka, who
received 12 and 10 years
respectively for complicity to
murder.
PARIS Egyptian Prime
Minister Mustafa Khalil has
welcomed French President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing's call
for the recognition of the Pales-
tinian people's right to self-deter-
mination.
NOW'M OPENINGS FOR: ENGLISH TUTORS, TRANSPORTATION VOLUNTEERS,
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8 72 M51_____________
or Jerusalem" but declined to say
if Jerusalem is or is not part of
the West Bank.
The future status of
alem is for the parties to
n itiate," the State Depart-
in n spokesman said.
Eleaton, who was questioned at
leni^ d on the U.S. vote in the
Security Council, insisted that
"our policy has been consistently
stated over a number of months
ant. remains unchanged." Asked
how that position on settlements
and East Jerusalem squared with
Vice President Walter Mondale's
statement last November that
President Carter and he stood for
our undivided Jerusalem, Reston
said he would not comment on
He said that this principle is
Egypt's guideline in the
autonomy negotiations with
Israel now taking place. Khalil
said "Egypt welcomes any
resolution that can lead to self-
determination for the Pales-
tinians."
Khalil, who met here with
French Premier Raymond Barre,
said that in Egypt's view the five
year transition period provided
by the Camp David agreements
"would inevitably lead to
Palestinian self-determination."
WASHINGTON Sen.
Edward Kennedy (D-, Mass.) has
denounced the Carter adminis-
tration for the U.S. vote in the
United Nations Security Council
Saturday supporting a resolution
that condemned Israel's settle-
ment policies in the occupied
Arab territories, including East
Jerusalem.
In a statement issued Sunday,
Kennedy condemned the U.S.
Valery Giscard d'Estainf;
vote "as a shameful moment in
the diplomatic history of our
nation" and a reversal of past
policy.
the matter.
Asked why the U.S. voted for
the resolution, he replied that
"the thrust of the resolution is
consistent with U.S. policy.
Having expressed our opposition
to dismantling settlements we
decided to vote for it."
REMINDED that in the past
years the U.S. had abstained in
Security Council votes on the
same issue, Reston said that
"apart from including the phrase,
dismantling,' we have con-
sistently opposed Israeli policy of
developing settlements in oc-
cupied territories."
The British Broadcasting
Corp. (BBC) reported last week
that Secretary of State Vance
had asked Yale Social Science
Prof. Colin Williams last year to
draft a substitute for UN Reso-
lution 242 that would placate the
Palestinians and not embarass
the State Department. In con-
nection with that report, the
State Department said last
Friday that it would not discuss
something that happened a year
ago.
Asked about a report that
President Carter's special
Ambassador to the Middle East,
Sol Linowitz, had opposed U.S.
approval of the Security Council
resolution but was overridden by
Carter and Vance, Reston said "I
don't know if it is true."
"HE ADDED that "if it were
true, it would not jeopardize our
position." Asked if Israel's
protests against the U.S. vote
were justified, Reston said the
Israelis would "have to speak for
themselves."
He said "I hope not" when
asked if the issue would jeopar-
dize future U.S.-Israeli relations.
He said he would not express a
viewpoint as to whether the vote
prejudged the issue in the current
tripartite talks on Palestinian
autonomy.
'%

We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate The Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions have become so much a part of our heritage they are msenbed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the MaNishtanah:
the Aphlkoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of "Dayenu". and
on and on through the night, closing with Chad Gadya."
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions tradi-
tions which are just as strong, just as cherished. They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard baled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older, some
times there is a new youngster to
ask the' MaNishtanah.. but always
there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
__A
Produced and botoed under
strict Rabbinical supervision by
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer ft
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro
Menlschewr&WlneCo.. NY. MY 11232
Kasbruth Certificate available upon request


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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p~>fl
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frida
y. March!
Ito Mhulliu
Arab Activists at U. of Miami
Continued from Page 4
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies.
Their method is sheer anti-l
Semitism and anti-Zionism.
"Granted," write five Arab
"students" registered at the
Center, "Professor Wise is ac-
credited for the building and
financing the establishment and
growth of the University of Tel
Aviv, but this in no way a cer-
tificate of Qualification Isic) to
become the Director of the Center
for Advanced International
Studies ."
In a coy reference to Dr. Wise's
magnanimous gesture of
returning his annual salary as
director of the Center to the
University of Miami in the form
of a gift a reference equating
Jews with money as a classic
anti-Semitic ploy the
"students" note:
". .THE RAISING and
contributing money (sic) to the
University of Tel Aviv or in this
case to the University of Miami
does not necessarily mean that
such a person should be auto-
matically be appointed (sic) to an
academic position at the
university. We believe that
money is a mean (sic), but not an
end by itself. The contribution of
Dr. Wise's salary to the operation
of the Center should not only be
looked at from a positive point of
view, but also from negative
point of view (sic). Each story
has negative and positive
aspects."
Such chutzpah, for Arabs
whose rapacious propensity for
amassing money in the last
decade through international
cartelism and the manipulation of
multicorporate enterprise has
never before been matched in
history, to lecture the community
about the morality of how funds
should and should not be used.
And for such well-heeled Arabs,
who have by now just about
brought western civilization to
its knees through the
manipulation of money, to trade
on ancient anti-Semitic canards
having to do with Jews and
money Jews and their paltry
pennies meant for Parisian
baubles and a night on the town
at Caesar's Palace with Johnny
Carson or Buddy Hackett or
some other such masmid
But the most potent attack in
the Feb. 22 letter is not upon Dr.
Wise, a distinguished
academician and industrialist of
international stature in the
Jewish community. At least not
directly.
THE CLEVER Arab prop-
agandists argue that the U of M
Center for Advanced Inter-
national Studies is merely an
' 'ink on paper' Center. Say
they: "The Center has only one
'sound' area of studies and that is
the Latin American area The
Center lacks, to name a few,
academically specialized faculty
members, periodicals and a
review (emphasis mine) of its
current curriculum," the latter
meaning to make it a staging
area for the PLO.
To prove their point that the
Center's admitted weaknesses
are all the fault of its Jewish
(read Zionist, imperialist,
colonialist, racist) director, a
fault they of course could easily
correct given the power to take
over, the "students" declare:
"Dr. Wiae, through his salary
fund, brought a visiting
WHAT SPECIAL tune are the
"students" piping? Clearly, that
an Israeli specialist is incapable
of teaching a course on the
Middle East and Islam, not only
for what they consider to be
reasons of obvious prejudice, but
because they are at war with
Israel in the Middle East.
statesmen, including Prof. Saad
Ebbin Ibrahim, of the University
of Cairo: Mohammed Yeganeh. a
former Foreign Minister of Iran;
Dr. Nuri Erin, Ambassador of
Turkey (Ret.): and Rouhollah K.
Ramazani, University of Vir-
ginia, among others.
In any case, who are these
"students" to assess what
Who cares? If their studies in ou h t0 feature? Or how
them in jeopardy, why rom_ J^ nartiruiflr depart-
itto be?
that the
Middle East studies division
Miami put them m jeoparay. wn, "'- "- particular depart-
dont they leave? they are t weak orrfjo g^
IVJl thLhiktn5re Middle Who are they to insist that the
don t they go back to the Miaaie w;jj f<>1' atltMM division
East and fight it there?
answer is that they mean to con-
tinue waging that war here, in
Miami and in Washington and in
Cambridge. Mass.. and in any
other place where there is a
university campus to be besieged
and enslaved.
The most vicious charge in the
letter is the Arab "student" dec-
laration that "... Dr. Wise,
through his fund, orchestrated a
forum of the Middle East in
which one school of thought (sic).
This is done (sic) without prior
consultation and to the dismay
and rejection of the students at
the Center and of the Arab
students at the university at
large."
MEANT HERE in this
miasma of illiteracy, characteris-
tic of these kinds of "students"
for advanced degrees in inter-
national affairs, is that Dr. Wise,
in their view, rigged a Feb. 12-14
conference sponsored by the
Center on the theme, "The
Middle East and the West:
Toward the End of the Twentieth
Century," without the presence
of Arab specialists to present an
Arab and Islamic point of view.
This is a damnable lie. The
conference featured many Arab
academicians and political
should be "strengthened" in their
own image as a better stage for
Arab propaganda here?
I SUPPOSE, in the end, the
fate of Dr. Wise and. indeed of
the U of M Center itself, can't
matter much in the scheme of
things. The distant and detached
nature of the University of Miami
itself, which is more of an ex-
clusive social club for the elite
philanthropists who participate
in its socialite functions than a
center of education for the com-
munity, encourages such an
indifferent point of view.
Still, here is a potent Miami
Jewish community sitting back
on its sleek, suntanned haunches
utterly inured to a war waged by
Arab henchmen in their own
backyard. That war is a far
different thing from the usual
backstage socialite nonsense
occurring on the University of
Miami campus for its privileged
minions, and the Jewish com-
munity, the subject of such a
vicious attack from a flea-sized
Arab segment, just doesn't give a
damn.
Is it that it prefers to rub
shoulders with its judenrein
Coral Gables Riviera Country
"Sorry I've raalizad trtts it no gam* for a dicky bird"
The Cape Times
Begin Sees Wide Deviation9
With Eygpt on Autonomy
peace treaty be-
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Premier Menachem Begin termed
Egypt's position in the autonomy
talks a "wide deviation form the
Camp David agreements." In a
radio interview on the occasion of
the exchange of Ambassadors
between Egypt and Israel, Begin
denied that the autonomy talks
were in "deadlock."
He maintained that the three
parties, Israel, Egypt and the
U.S., could still reach agreements
by the May target date "if we all
remain faithful to Camp David."
BEGIN OBSERVED that the
Camp David agreements,
painstakingly negotiated, ad-
visedly defined the projected
autonomous body as "an ad-
ministrative council." For the
Egyptian side, therefore, to
propose a body with legislative
observed the
tweenus."
Begin said the government was
"thinking about" the problems of
the legal status of Jewish set-
tlements on the West Bank and
would soon publish its decisions.
He said they would not con-
tradict the Camp David
agreements.
THE PREMIER was
moderate and circumspect on the
question of American arms
supplies to Egypt. "This is a
problem of quantities and
quality. It must be clarified in
contacts between governments,
not in public declarations," he
said. Replying to an army radio
interviewer who tried to press
him on this issue, Begin said, "I
have said it is a problem. That is
enough."
On the credentials ceremonies
professor, Dr. G. Warburg, from and constitutional powers was "a qJ? ^ZZ!FSz2
&e University of Tel Aviv in decided deviation from Camp Zu[ Thisla .ZSSS Sft
_ i___1. \i;AA\ IT... mr,A n,,;,4 k : A r OOiO, 1 ni8 18 8 SpeCUU QSV Ul t hp
order to teach Middle East and
Islam. Just let us imagine an
Isreali (net professor supervising
the Arab students at the Center.
Be reminded that the Arabs are
technically at war with Israel and
any connection between their
citizens and Israelis might, if not
will, jeopardize their future."
David," he said.
It was a proposal "which Israel
cannot accept ... We hope to
persuade the Egyptians that they
are raising difficulties for the
negotiations by deviating from
Camp David." Begin added that This is a good day ,
special day in the
annals of the two nations and of
the Middle East. Let us
remember what passed between
our two peoples in 31 years of
hostility, five wars, bloodshed
widowhood, bereavement
Club confreres there, and jo
would rather not be bothered?
Would rather not rock the boat of
its very illusory comfortable
community solidarity?
IN MY BOOK, the Jewish
community ought to join forces
with responsible academic
leadership at the Center and
inform these "students that
they must promptly become
students and nothing more.
No longer ought their thinly-dis-
guised political activism be
tolerated. The campus is not the
U.S. Embassy in Teheran to be
overwhelmed by bully-boys.
They must accept their place
as guests at the university and
in this country and they must
give up trying to usurp the role of
host. If they have legitimate
complaints about the Center's
programs, then let them be aired
academically, not polemically.
Theirs is not the privilege to
serve as Yasir Arafat's advanced
legions here, and forthwith they
must be made to understand that
the teaching of foreign affairs at
the university, even Middle
Eastern foreign affairs, can not
be turned over to them as the
minions of militant Islam.
IF THEY don't like the
message, then there ought to be
other fields for them to toil in
not ours.
With Jews sitting on the
University of Miami Citizens
Board, with Jewish names
decorating the endowed facades
of numerous facilities on the U of
M campus, with a potent
population of Jewish students
attending classes there, the com-
munity ought to rise up and tell
the Arab "students'W^
war back where they cW1
these conditions don't j^
Does the Jewish con
have the courage for thi,n
it is too busy, playin- ""
and that sort of thing
pretty soon now, the
surely take up tk,
maligned Arab cause *
exercise in freedom of exJl
And how will the J^
mumty be able to cUsanJ
enemies deserve the 2
organize your butchery
ACLUJ
Ethel Erlich and c
Commissioner Jerry Bou
who recently presentsI
with her award as "Vok
of the Year" named 6y i
Downtown Sertoma
Erlich received her awvil
her contributions as a ^
aide for the TampaJeuiikl
cial Service.
February
DD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
DDDDDDD
ODDODD
Community
Calendar
just as we have both Israelis.
us
Friday, March 7
(Candlelightmg lime 6:14) University of South Florida Bra I
B'mh Hi I lei Foundation Gourmet Shobbat Dining and Service-
6 30 p m Congregation Beth Israel Sisterhood Shobto |
Dinner
Saturday, March t
JCC Film Festival 7 00 p.m. "I love You, Rosa" ORKelebnt, I
Auciion 8 pm. Carrollwood Recreation Center Tompo
Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group 1 7:30 p.m. JCC
Cuuples Club Haynde
Sunday, March 9
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Boot I
Brunch 11 30 a.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club |
Meeting Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 9:30a.m.
Monday, March 10
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Study Group -10:30]
o m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board noon
Tuesday, March 11
Hodassah Bowling Tampa Jewish Social $*"*
Industrial Employment Advisory Committee Meeting now
lompa Jewish Federation Executive Board Meeting 7:30pm.!
Hillel Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. University of South Flori* j
B'nai B'mh Hillel Foundation Basic Judaism 700 p.m.
Wednesday, March 12
JCC Food Co op 10:00-12:30 AZA/BBG Meeting- 7:30p-* |
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation *'<* |
Market 10 00 4 00 Hodassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m. I
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Men's Club Meeting Nono*
Council of Jewish Women General Meeting and 2nd Ann* |
Curd Party Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Board Meet"*
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Meeting 6:30 Pm
Jaw*
Zt**'
Thursday, March 13
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling Tampa
Federation Women's Division Board Meeting noon.
Friday, March 14
(Candlelight.ng time 6:18) Congregation Sehoorai
Fam.ly Services 8 p.m.
Soturda^, March 15
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundc"*1
Havdalah Crepes and Fondue 8 p.m. JCC Singles Hoy"<
Sunday, March 1*
Congregation Schaaro. Zedek forum -9:30 am. fl0|,.,
Barry Shockett "Are We Being Boiled in Oil?" Adu',*
Institute third and final session sponsored bv Conoreon"^.
Am. ot Carrollwood Village Country Club Rabbi Fn *-
heim, speaker 8 p.m. _
ir


.March 7,1980
The Jewish Sloridian of Tampa
ops. I Made a Mistake
larter Says Our UN Vote Was Misunderstanding
kSHINGTON The
States' vote for a
Nations resolution
: Israeli settlements
Lpied Arab territories
based on a faulty
^standing of just what
^solution said. This is
Itest word from Presi-
farter Monday night.
he United States vote
United Nations was
Lved with the under-
ling that all references
rusalem would be de-
the President said
Written statement.
"The failure to communicate
this clearly resulted in a vote in
favor of the resolution rather
than abstention."
THE RESOLUTION, ap
proved unanimously by the UN
Security Council Saturday, calls
for Israel to dismantle all settle-
ments. The U.S. instructed
Ambassador Donald McHenry to
vote for the resolution. But late
Monday night, President Carter
declared:
"I want to make it clear that
the vote of the United States in
the Security Council of the
United Nations does not rep-
resent a change in our position
regarding the Israeli settlements
in the occupied areas nor re-
garding the status of Jerusalem '
The President added: "Whil.
our opposition to the establish-
ment of the Israeli settlements is
longstanding and well-known, we
made strenuous effort* to
eliminate the language with
reference to the dismantling of
settlements in the resolution .
This call for dismantling was
neither proper nor practical. We
believe that the future dis-
position of existing settlements
must be determined during the
current autonomy negotiations."
PRIOR TO the Presidents
"clarification," the State Depart-
ment's spokesman, Thomas
Reston, said "There is no change
in our basic policy on settlements
or Jerusalem" but declined to say
if Jerusalem is or is not part of
the West Bank.
The future status of
Jerusalem is for the parties to
ne :otiate," the State Depart-
spokesman said.
Ki-aon, who was questioned at
length on the U.S. vote in the
Security Council, insisted that
"our policy has been consistently
stated over a number of months
ani. remains unchanged." Asked
how that position on settlements
and East Jerusalem squared with
Vice President Walter Mondale's
statement last November that
President Carter and he stood for
our undivided Jerusalem, Reston
said he would not comment on
French Recognize Palestinian Rights
US France Sunday
]ly recognized "the right of
Palestinian people to self-
dnation," thus implicitly
ting the creation of a
tinian state.
Bident Valery Giscard
ling, on an official 10-day
If the Gulf states and Saudi
said in a joint corn-
Due with Kuwait, "The
President and the Emir of
bt express their conviction
the Palestinian problem is
ne of refugees but that of a
which must enjoy, within
ramework of a just and
peace, the right to self-
lination."
is the first time that
fce has come out in favor of
tinian self-determination
lus implicitly recognized an
endent Palestinian state.
intil now, French official
smen have mentioned only
Palestinian homeland" and
1 generally supported some
If autonomy regime.
BONN Nazi criminal Ernst
Heinrichsohn, the former mayor
of the Bavarian small town of
Buergstadt. has been released
from jail pending his appeal. Ten
'nhabitants of the town, who still
sympathize with the former SS
official in occupied France, raised
the 200,000 Marks needed for the
bail.
The Cologne court which
released Heinrichsohn ordered
him to show up at the police
station once a week, and to hand
over his passport. It rejected a
related plea to set free Martin
Hagen and Kurt Lishka, who
received 12 and 10 years
respectively for complicity to
murder.
PARIS Egyptian Prime
Minister Mustafa Khalil has
welcomed French President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing's call
for the recognition of the Pales-
tinian people's right to self-deter-
mination.
He said that this principle is
Egypt's guideline in the
autonomy negotiations with
Israel now taking place. Khalil
said "Egypt welcomes any
resolution that can lead to self-
determination for the Pales-
tinians."
Khalil, who met here with
French Premier Raymond Barre,
said that in Egypt's view the five
year transition period provided
by the Camp David agreements
"would inevitably lead to
Palestinian self-determination."
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Valery Giscard d'Estawc
WASHINGTON Sen.
Edward Kennedy (D., Mass.) has
denounced the Carter adminis-
tration for the U.S. vote in the nation"
United Nations Security Council policy.
Saturday supporting a resolution
that condemned Israel's settle-
ment policies in the occupied
Arab territories, including East
Jerusalem.
In a statement issued Sunday,
Kennedy condemned the U.S.
vote "as a shameful moment in
the diplomatic history of our
and a reversal of past
the matter.
Asked why the U.S. voted for
the resolution, he replied that
"the thrust of the resolution is
consistent with U.S. policy.
Having expressed our opposition
to dismantling settlements, we
decided to vote for it."
REMINDED that in the past
years the U.S. had abstained in
Security Council votes on the
same issue, Reston said that
"apart from including the phrase,
'dismantling,' we have con-
sistently opposed Israeli policy of
developing settlements in oc-
cupied territories."
The British Broadcasting
Corp. (BBC) reported last week
that Secretary of State Vance
had asked Yale Social Science
Prof. Colin Williams last year to
draft a substitute for UN Reso-
lution 242 that would placate the
Palestinians and not embarass
the State Department. In con-
nection with that report, the
State Department said last
Friday that it would not discuss
something that happened a year
ago.
Asked about a report that
President Carter's special
Ambassador to the Middle East,
Sol Linowitz, had opposed U.S.
approval of the Security Council
resolution but was overridden by
Carter and Vance, Reston said "I
don't know if it is true."
"HE ADDED that "if it were
true, it would not jeopardize our
position." Asked if Israel's
protests against the U.S. vote
were justified, Reston said the
Israelis would "have to speak for
themselves."
He said "I hope not" when
asked if the issue would jeopar-
dize future U.S.-Israeli relations.
He said he would not express a
viewpoint as to whether the vote
prejudged the issue in the current
tripartite talks on Palestinian
autonomy.
We sit round the Seder table each year, and celebrate Trie Exodus
through traditions passed down to us over thousands of years. These
traditions twe become so much a part of our heritage they are inscribed
in The Hagodah for all the world to see: the matzoh. the 'MaNishtanah:
the Aphikoman. the recitation of the plagues, the chant of" Dayen u". and
on and on through the night, closing with Xhad Gadya."
At each Seder, however, there are other kinds of traditions tradi
tions which are just as strong, just as cherished. They are our personal
family traditions. Unwritten and unsung, they are as much a part of our
Seders as the hard-boiled eggs and bitter herbs. And among these, one of
the most popular traditions is the wine that is used throughout the
Seder evening. That is Manischewitz. of course. In millions of homes, it
just wouldn't be Passover without a bottle of Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
It is a wine that spans the generations and. somehow, symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder. Faces may change, we grow older, some
times there is a new youngster to
ask the" MaNishtanah .but always
1 there is the Manischewitz.
It holds a traditional and honored
place at our Seder table.
Produced and bottled under
strict Rabbinical supervision by
tebbi Dr. Joseph I.linger *
MM Solomon B. Shapiro
Menbchewta Win*Co.. NY. NY 11232
Kashruth CertMcatt available upon request