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:
AA00014305:00054

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
lewisti Floridiar
Off Tampa
pr 14
Tampa. Florida Friday. April 4.1980
" trtdShoehU
Price 35 Cents
1980 there are tremendous demands k^V/ \J UvlUvl 11/53 V^vf A I V XX I U-C
Begin to Tell Carter
|of the 1980
prat ion UJA
tpressed its
successful
he current
mpaign has
000 mark:
r $170,000 in
he hands of
butors. the
s been ex-
cording to
an Mike
jn shows an
fcnt over the
lie remaining
with a like
community
^ery serious
time when
*::::::::::::::
there are tremendous demands
for increased services.
"We cannot let down the
people in Israel who are counting
on us or the American Jewish
community." Federation
President Ben Greenbaum
stated. "In a time when Israel is
facing its greatest economic
crises. 150 percent inflation, and
dire needs, we must rise to the
occasion and respond with ad-
ditional dollars to Israel.
Levine urged all workers to
complete their cards and an-
nounced that the campaign
completion telethon would be
scheduled between April 14 and
April 30. Levine's goal is to reach
every Jewish family in the
community to participate in this
year's campaign.
:::-::-:-:-:-:-:-:->:-x-x-x-:-:-x-:-:::::::::::::::::-
ssa li Honors
Pilot Nathan
TAI Abie
ned "peace
his coun-
|ical aid for
received
I" Lovers of
pOO-a-plate
[Hotel here.
his "Peace
jlies the
between
Syria to
^neesages of
30 million
lasts are in
nch and
award to
Innenbaum,
Hadassah,
irith special
President
in broke the
feypt and
his Peace
iiez Canal,
ia earth-
it three
helped to
; homes in
and per-
sum of
st of the
of the
e Peace
irryinga
ice and
id the un-
violence
[their own
ice Ship
sailed to
touted the
cargo among the Lebanese
refugees there."
ROSE MATZKIN. national
Hadassah Medical Organization
chairman, said that Hadassah
doctors, volunteering in the
Cambodian field hospitals, ex-
pressed gratitude to Nathan
"who helped us immensely in
practical ways." Dinner chair-
man, Gladys Zales, announced
that $250,000 was raised at the
dinner for the Hadassah Medical
Organization.
In response, Nathan said, "For
years we Israelis have been the
recipients of America's
generosity and good will. But we,
too, must be in a position to give,
as well as to receive. Therefore,
from the voluntary contributions
that the Israeli people send to our
Peace Foundation, I plan to
present Hadassah with a sum of
money to be held in trust
and spent to relieve suffering in
the United States whether from
flood or fire or whatever. We
Israelis want Americans to know
that we care about them."
Nathan said his peace ship,
which broadcasts on AM and FM
frequencies outside of Israel's
territorial waters, is manned by
an international crew of 12 to 16
volunteers and broadcasts 24
hours a day. Between sessions of
classical, pop, Arabic, Israeli and
American music the most
popular with listeners he
carries public service announce-
ments for health, education and
civic groups and promotes peace
through talk shows.
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
Menachem Begin is taking
a tough line toward
President Carter on the
settlements issue and
defied his critics at home in
a television interview in
which he declared that his
government would com-
plete its present term of
office and that he would
stand for reelection af-
terwards.
Begin, who will meet with
Carter in Washington this
month, said: "If President Carter
asks me to freeze the settlements,
1 shall tell him this is our right,
this is our duty, and it is an
integral part of our national
security and we must settle." He
said he and Carter had been at
odds over the settlements since
their first meeting in July. 1977.
THE PRIME MINISTER
flatly rejected the latest
American proposal that Israel
freeze settlements until May 26,
the target date for completion of
the autonomy talks with Egypt.
The U.S. cited as a precedent the
three-month freeze during the
peace treaty negotiations with
Egypt.
But Begin said, "Even then it
was not really a freeze, since we
continued to strengthen existing
settlements. That undertaking
expired a long time ago and if it
were renewed there would never
be an end to it."
Although a Cabinet decision to
establish Jewish religious in-
stitutions in the heart of the
West Bank Arab town of Hebron
polarized opinion in Israel and
has drawn criticism from many of
Israel's friends abroad, Begin
was adamant on the subject. He
said it was not a political decision
but merely the "correction" of an
historic wrong when Hebron
Jews were killed by Arabs in the
1929 uprising.
BEGIN SAID the fact that the
Cabinet's decision was adopted
by a narrow margin made it no
less valid. "Even a majority of
one is a majority," he said. He
said he was confident that the
Knesset's Foreien Affairs and
Continued on Page 5
I'rimc Minuter Begin
In Minneapolis
Anti-Semitic Sermons
Evoke Shock Waves
MINNEAPOLIS (JTA) -
A local preacher who delivered a
series of what is regarded as
blatantly anti-Semitic sermons
three months ago, claiming that
the Holocaust was God's punish-
ment of the Jews for their
rejection of Jesus, drew ex-
pressions of shock and anger
from Christian and Jewish
groups that have not abated
despite a recent disclaimer and
charges of a "witch hunt" by the
evangelist.
Rev. Ernest O'Neill, an Irish-
born former Methodist minister
who heads the non-
denominational Campus Church
here and a number of affiliated
business enterprises, drew a
sharp rebuke from the Council of
Religious Advisors (CRA) of the
University of Minnesota and a
somewhat equivocal protest by
the Minnesota Council of
Churches which upheld his right
to express his views although it
disagreed with them.
THE CRA is a group of 14
clergymen and church workers
who serve the student body at
the university. The Campus
Church is in no way associated
with that institution but many
students attend its services.
Morton Ryweck, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of
Minneapolis and of the Anti-
Defamation League of Minnesota
and the Dakotas, saw O'Neill's
sermons as a reminder "that
theologically-based Christian
anti-Semitism is still with us,
notwithstanding the progress
that has been made in recent
decades in reforming church
teaching and certain liturgical
references about the Jews and
Judaism."
O'Neill initially defended his
nvidious references to Jews on
^-rounds that he was merely
luoting Biblical verses about
lews to provide examples
idevant to Christian living,
.ater he disavowed some of his
nore scurrilous remarks,
(aiming they were taken out of
context and distorted by his
critics. In a Jan. 27 sermon, he
called the Jews a "reprobate"
people who had spurned God's
will and said that "the nation of
Israel faces more contempt and
more suspicion than any other
nation."
ACCORDING to the tran
script of that sermon. O'Neill
Continued on Page 5
m HashoahDay of Rememberance
Observance to be Held April 15
i community
Dual Day of
I honor and
of the six
iished during
lesday, April
the Jewish
observance
[Judge Ralph
|an of the
Federation
Holocaust Committee. Last
year's program was attended by
over 500 members of the Jewish
and non-Jewish community and
paid tribute to Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Roslin, who saved
Jewish lives in Poland.
The annual observance this
year will feature Jeanne Daman-
Scaglione as the guest speaker.
Mrs. Daman-Scaglione, raised in
Belgium as a Roman Catholic,
was the headmistress of an all-
Jewish kindergarten in 1942. As
eyewitness to the Jewish
an
Blumenfeld. Rabbi Nathan Bryn,
Sam Fishman, Dr. Robert
tragedy, she joined as un- g>*tei Ben Greenbaum Dr.
dergound movement saving Robert Hass. Ron Heller Steve
thousands of children and adults Hill. Kay Jacobs Rev. Robert
from the Nazi terror. She was KittreU, Sam Lasky. Gene
presented with the Yad Vashem Linsky, Rev. Leon Lowry, Rev.
medal by the Government of John S. Lyles Sara Richter.
Israel Richard Rudolph, Rabbi Martin
_ '. .. -.-. ------ Sandberg, Rabbi Frank Sund-
Serving on the Holocaust he Waksman and
Memorial Planrung Committee Alf^ Wasslrberger.
are: Rev. Billy Barber, Eh *
Ralph Steinberg


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid
ay. Apri] 4,M
Jewish Census Soon to Arrive at Your Home
Uncle Abe wants you! Not to
be confused with Uncle Sam, the
Jewish Community Survey will
soon arrive in some of your
mailboxes.
This census costs less to run,
requires 12 months to develop,
implement and analyze, asks
very Jewish questions and was
last conducted in 1958 under the
very capable chairmanship of
Mrs. Lawrence Falk.
In 1958, the then Tampa
Jewish Welfare Federation spon-
sored a rather extensive survey
among its then 3,127 Jews. This
number constituted 1.2 percent of
the total (300,000 +) population
of metropolitan Tampa. Now in
1980, 22 years later, Tampa has
an estimated population of over
500,000 persons of which almost
2 percent are Jewish.
Since 1958, the Tampa Jewish
community has grown
tremendously. We now have five
synagogues; in 1958 there were
only three. In 1980. we have pro-
fession Federation, Social Ser-
vice, and Community Center. The
building which houses the Jewish
Community Center. Tampa
Jewish Federation, and Tampa
Jewish Social Service was built in
1961, replacing a beautiful but
inadequate converted home
which used to stand on 325 Hyde
Park Ave.
Dr. Koehler to Address Brotherhood
Dr. Jerry W. Koehler. recently
appointed acting dean of con-
tinuing education at the
University of South Florida, will
address the Temple Schaarai
Zedek Brotherhood on
"Leadership Motivation"
Wednesday. April 9.
The Brotherhood's monthly
dinner meeting begins in the
Temple Social Hall at 6:30 p.m.
with a social hour followed by
dinner.
Koehler, who came to USF in
1976 as associate professor and
director, Center for
Organizational Communication
Research and Services,
Department of Communication,
was appointed assistant to USF
President John Lott Brown last
Sept. 1. He was chosen from a
field of six finalists from three
other universities.
His new position becomes
effective July 1.
Koehler is an internationally
known management advisor,
writer and educator. He is a
graduate of Pennsylvania State
University where he earned his
doctorate in communication in
1968.
He is the author of the book,
The Corporation Game: Hou to
Win the War With the
Organisation and Make Them
/.ore //. He is co-author of a
leading college textbook.
Organizational Communication
Behavioral Perspectives.
The USF professor is presently
completing a book on the art and
science of selling with Gunther
Klaus, a marketing authority.
I)r Jerry h
Passover Baskets Distributed in Area
Once agian. the Tampa
Chapter of B nai B'rith and Hillel
School, in cooperation with
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
have provided Passover baskets
to over 30 families in the area.
Under the direction of Jeff
Miller, chairman of community
volunteer services, and I^ee
Rubin. B'nai B'rith has for the
second year reached out in an
effort to provide an opportunity
for the entire Jewish community
to celebrate Passover in its true
tradition. Hillel School, this year,
has joined B'nai B'rith in this
mission by supplying food and
transportation of goods.
Brightly colored boxes,
decorated in Passover style by
Hillel students, were distributed
throughout the community by
Hillel School mothers, coor-
dinated by Gail Pershes. JoAnn
Williams and Sue Forman who
were helped out by other com-
munity members.
The task of providing these
sizable amounts of Passover food
could not have been ac-
complished without the dedicated
commitment of all three
organizations said Miller who
expressed special thanks to
Publix, Albertson's and the
Sheppard'a Farm Market for
making these large amounts of
Passover goods availabe.
Through the efforts of many,
the tradition of good will has
truly been reflected this Passover
season," said Anne K. Thai,
executive director of Tampa
Jewish Social Service.
TAMPA NOW has a top-notch
Hebrew Day School Hillel
School of Tampa. Jewish Towers,
Dial-A-Bus Service for the
elderly, Russian Resettlement
Program, youth programs
throughout the city including
Hillel and Chabad serving the
University of South Florida's
estimated 3,000 Jewish students.
But this only headlines the
project title at any time
throughout the year, there are
hundreds of programs offered to
the community.
Yes, we have come a long way.
but where are we going to be
tomorrow? With today's costs, it
is essential to plan for the future
with effective and thorough
research. Anticipating the needs
of tomorrow no longer calls for a
band-aid approach until a
solution is found. We must begin
to plan with the depth and vision
that Tampa requires if we are to
meet the needs of the 80's.
So, Uncle Abe needs
you new and established
residents of Tampa's north,
south, east and west areas to
respond to your questionnaire
when you receive it your input is
vital in order to assure the
success of proper planning for our
future.
The Demographic and
Attitudinal Survey Jewish
Community Survey of Tampa is a
project of the University of South
Florida. Department of Sociology
under the sponsorship of the
Tampa Jewish Federation.
STEERING committee
members include: Leonard
Gotler, chairman; I>es Barnett.
Dr. Gordon Brunhild. Rabbi
Nathan Bryn. Kd Finkelsiun,
Milch Silverman and Anne Thai.
The USF consultants are: Dr.
Raj Wheeler, Dr. Caraot Nelson.
Dr. Caroline Kaufmann and Mrs.
Pal LaRose.
For any questions on the
survey. call Abe Davis-
\\ 'asserberger, MSW. Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Some of the conventioneers are shown during free time during
the contention U eekend
,. >
(Photos ov Mike Barkin)
:: For Sale ::
X Two companion Cemetery Lota :".
'< in Jewish (iarden at S
::: Mvrtle Hill Memorial Park
: 1315 for both 5
g Pleas* call 237-52S4 :;.

%r*%w"
M04 San low Surr\
Imp* florid* 3J6OT
(13) S79-M0I
Bw Ayp*utmenl OHty
Lois Haas, M.A.
Pre-Collrgt Counseling
Scenes from the Mercaz Sub-
Region convention of USY
recently held at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Gary
Smilowitz, Tampa, is shown
presiding in his new position
as president of the Mercaz
Sub-Region.
Panel Discussion
With Writers
Soyouwantobe An
Author." a panel discussion with
Baj area writers, will air
Saturday. \[>nl 5, at T a m. on
WFLA-1 \ .Channel Eight.
Three local authors are
featured on the program
Velma Daniels. Tom Noton and
Flame Shimberg.
Host Judy Conn and a panel of
young people pose questions to
the guests who share insights
and information about their
careers.
Soyouwantobe airs the first
Saturday of each month and
features guests from a variety of
professions.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4 f
13&40 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24H6UR
EMERGENCY SERVICE
813-962-3608
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS.
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE AOUAUFCD SITTER IN YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR, The JeuithrW
of Tampa:
You missed your chance!
The JCC brought real
dishkeit to Tampa, and onK
people had the good sense i
attend. What a shonda for.
community!
Esther Jungreis is what(w
Jew needs. A good shot uii
arm. She gave the most i
most relevant presentatioi
have ever witnessed. BecaujJ
the ME-oriented society, lott<
real family ties and the Uckd
good Jewish education, we i
losing our kids from Jewish
Why should they be Jews,
ask. They have no idea. Butt
are looking for something
they end up as totally assinul
or worse yet. in cults. About]
percent of cult members
Jewish. A startling but trued
So where were
parents and kids last nil
Maybe watching the
important basketball
when instead the\ co
taking part in an unique Je
experience.
1 have a special ^ripe withd
so called "leaders of this
munity." Only a handful
there. Do you think that i
$100,000 this year is all
needed to preserve our heri
What about a little feeling ofj
Jewish Nashuma I soul)?
Again. I ask. where were I
"leaders" of this community?!
you don't support your
programs how in the worldi
you expect anyone else to? Ya
ask for good Jewish prog
ming, well you got it -
and where were yottl
It is your mis fortune, I
the KO of us that weref
the recipients of a special gifCJ
recharging of our spirit
JL'DYtEV
sun cove realty
\eal('~
commercial residential
Investments
rj
uiAuoar
AL LATTER, REALTOR
3216 S. M* Mabry
B37-S43 '
aVaaiaj at mm
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
ISRAEL SECURITIES.

TRANSACTIONS DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE.
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Securities
NASO
18 East 48th Street
New York NY 10017
(212) 759-1310
Corporation T Free (800) 221-4838
T-4-4-M
I 410


jay. April 4. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
\
"^t^.

h

\
To Our Readers.
After much problem solving with the U.S. Postal Service,
we are advised by them that all our papers should be arriving in
Friday's mail delivery. We hope that is so. If you are not
receiving your paper on Friday, please let us know so that the
Postal Service can correct whatever few difficulties still exist.
Thank you,
The JEWISH FLORIDIAN of Tampa
Hadassah Passover Lunch
irticipating in the Women's Division-Community Division Luncheon held March 26. at the
iss House, Busch Gardens, include, left to right: Kay Jacobs, Goldie Shear, Nancy Linsky,
Rudolph, guest speaker, Gail H. Evans and Janet Kass. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock.
immunity Division Lunch Family Fun Day
Family Fun Day. open house
at the Jewish Community Center
is set for April 20 from 11 a.m. to
2 p.m. There will be a com-
plimentary brunch, pool games,
entertainment by Carey Zimmer-
man, guitar instructor for the
Community Center's School of
Music.
Painting Exhibit
The cast paper paintings of
artist Alexa Kleinbard will be on
exhibit in the Teaching Gallery at
the University of South Florida
from April 10 to May 2.
The Teaching Gallery is open
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday
through friday.
[The Tampa Jewish Federation
(omen's Division held its
Immunity Division Luncheion
the Swiss House. Busch
krdens. March 26.
ICo-chairmen, Nancy Linsky
Franci Rudolph, presided
er the program which featured
kil II Evans as guest speaker.
pghty people attended this last
aior event of the Women's
Division.
Participants in the luncheon
program included Janet Kass.
Goldie Shear. Judy Rosenkranz.
Annie Margolin, Becky
Margolin, and Mildred Plaxsun,
who received special recognition
for making over 175 calls in
telephone solicitations on behalf
of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
The Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah held its Passover
Tasting Luncheon and Jewish
Art Show at the home of Sam and
Kllie Fishman.
Serving with Ellie Fishman,
chairman of the luncheon
committee, were Diana Anton,
Nancy Mizrahi. Hilda Morris and
Lynn Reiber. The Jewish Art
Show was arranged by Program
chairman. Ann Spector. assited
l>y Laura Kreitzer.
Talks were given by Lillian
Wolfowitz. Zionist affairs
chairman, on the rebirth of Israel
after World War II, and >>y Laura
Kreitzer, education chairman, on
recent political events in
Washington, D.C.', which affect
Israel.
Dorothy Garrell, social action
chairman, read a telegram sent
by Hadassah to administration
leaders in Washington, D.C,
concerning the recent U.N.
Security Council vote. She also
urged members to write to the
Carter Administration.
Woodwind Quintet Sets Concert
The Wingra Quintet from the
University of Wisconsin will
present a concert at the
University of South Florida on
April 10 at 8 p.m. in the Fine
Arts Auditorium (FAH 101).
The Wingra Quintet was
formed in 1965 and continues as
one of the longest-standing
quintets associated with a major
American university. The
members are: Robert Cole, flutist
and current president of the
National Flute Association;
Glenn Bo wen, clarinetist; Marc
Fink, oboist; Richard Lottridge.
bassoonist, and Douglas Hill,
hornist and former USF music
faculty member.
The performance is free and
open to the public.
ired Plaxsun who received speical recognition at the
imunity Division luncheon for making 175 calls in the
iish community on behalf of the Tampa Jewish Federation
Imen's Divsion. Anne Margolin and Becky Margolin are co-
prmen of the Telethon Division.
Community
Calendar
(Friday, April 4
(Candlelighting time 6:29) Passover
| Saturday, April 5
Passover
Sunday, April 6
Passover
$:
I
I
I
Monday, April 7
I Congregoiion Schaorai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting 10:30 jj
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Luncheon:;:;
ig
Having a
Cousins'Club?
Don't forget to invite
the great taste of
Maxwell House
Coffee.
Maxwell House" Col lee hits thai r
satisfying taste. brewed to be
remembered. Serve it with
sable and whitelish s,ila<
or whatever the Cousins'
(Hull enjo\s noshinj.
Smart Cousins' (Hub
hostesses ha\
heen serving it
lor over hall
a centurv.
Meeti
noon Passover
Tuesday, April I
Congregation Kol Ami Meeting Barnes Home 8 p.m. Ameet ::
Group of Hadossah General Board Meeting 8:15 p.m.
Hadassah Bowling Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial
Employment Advisory Committee noon ORT (evening 8
chopier) Board Meeting Tompo Jewish Federation Board 2
Meeting Executive Board 7:30 p.m. Hillel Board Meeting g
30 p.m. Synagogue Council Meeting 8 p.m. Passover
Wdna$day, April 9
JCC food Co-op 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG Meeting 7:30
p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Wine and Food Tasting |S
Robmovit* Home 8 p.m. Hadassah Board Meeting 10:30 jg
m. National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting ::
Housewives A Career Choice" Congregation Schaarai Zedek :>
Brotherhood-6:30 D.m. 8
April 9
NCJW meeting 9:45 a.m. Jewish Community Center Library ^
Thursday, April 10
T 'evening and daytime chapters) Bowling Tompa Jewish 5
Fed
eration Women's Division Board Meeting noon
.6:33)
| ffWV. April 11
(Candlelight.ng t,m
^.Apriin
Hadassah Rummage Sale ALL DAY Congregation Kol Ami |
A"nual General Meeting Community Lodge 8 p.m. General &
me*.-------' -r-qHIS] IJIJ OJMll--------"~ T---------10 a.m. $
"da Federal Savings. 202 W. Bearss Ave.
;::*W*:*::::::::y^^
K
Certified
Kosher f>
A living tradition in Jewish homes for more than half a century/


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frwky.ApriU,,,
Jewish Floridian ) Riddle of Argentine Jewry
of Tampa
Business Office 96UHenderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla SSB09
Telephone 971-4470
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE 9HOCHBT JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
Fnd Shocrtt
The Jewish FtarMiasi Dm Nat Onarantoe The Kaahnita
Of The Merchaaatse Advertised In Its Column*
Published Every Friday by The Jewish Flortdlan of Tampa
Second Class P osse Paid at Miami. Fla. USFM11 1 o
Please send notification (Form SSTO) refardlnf undelivered papers to The Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Box 0l*F?S. Miami. Fla. SJlsi.
SUBSCRIPTION RATE8: < Local Area) One Vear S3.M
Out of Town Upon Request.
111. i. imSl *.< iOi.ti< mwnUlHIai <* irv.- Isw.1 Ivuplr ri-inMni; in. paper who hv* no* ubscrlbert
, .hr.. n\ ,iiv MilMrribrrN thnwati iitsymi'Wi wWh lh> ir*i* F.-.wti.n of Timp* whn?by fi p*r
* I......1 ((.-. iii. it .....Irriri......i......'i i.- .ii-> 1-..1 -:-. i-.iiM-* Anvir iMni tnrnrl aurha
Friday. April 4. 1980
Volume 2
18 NISAN 5740
Number 14
Home Settlements
There is growing concern among American Jews,
as well as Israelis, that the Israel government's
concentration of Jewish settlements on the West
Bank is resulting in the neglect of increasing Jewish
settlements within Israel proper. No matter how one
feels about the issue of West Bank settlements, there
is no question that the development of such areas as
the Galilee and the Negev are vital to Israel's future.
Rabbi Alexander Schindler, president of the
Union of American Hebrew Congregations, points
out that of 1,250 new housing units planned, 1,000
are for the West Bank, 200 for the Golan Heights, "a
sprinkling for the Galilee hilltop settlements and
nothing at all for the Arava." In his view, "the entire
nation is disadvantaged." At the same time, the
Jewish Agency budget committee reports that it can
not spend its funds earmarked for infrastructure
work at settlements in Israel because the govern-
ment has budgeted its housing funds for the occupied
territories.
Israel is trying to reduce government spending
in an effort to curb inflation. But to eliminate almost
entirely funds for developing settlements within
Israel is shortsighted, not to mention a denial of the
spirit of Zionism and the call for aliya.
There are plentiful figures available from Israeli
government agencies to show that the large birth
rate of Israeli Arabs will mean that the Galilee will
have more Arabs than Jews unless many more Jews
settle there.
The Negev is the empty space where Israel's
future development was first forecast by David Ben
Guion, Israel's first Prime Minister, who tried to set
an example by moving there himself. The govern-
ment's aim should be to encourage Israelis, both
newcomers and its young people, to move into the
area.
A FASCINATING riddle
deserving careful consideration,
even if it can not be solved this
moment, is the two-headed coin
that purports to be the Argentine
Jewish community.
One head projects the growing
anti-Semitism in Argentina in
almost Hitlerian proportion. It
details the life and trials of
Jacobo Timerman, the dis-
tinguished Bueno9 Aires Jewish
journalist put under house arrest
for several years, purportedly
because of the editorial positions
taken by his newspaper, Ia
Opinion, against the totalitarian
government, before he was finally
released and allowed to go to
Israel, where he is taking up life
anew.
THE SAME head seizes upon
a recent Amnesty International
i
Giscard Colleagues Split
With Him on PLO
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA1 Several
top rank members of President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing's own
political party. Union for French
Democracy, are openly
disassociating themselves from
his pro-Palestinian stand. They
include party president Jean
Lecanuet, Seantor Andre
Monteil. and the president of the
Radical Party, a junior coalition
member, Didier Bariani.
For three solid days, the
party's annual congress, held this
year in Orleans, was marked by
the delegates, dissatisfaction
with G iscard s recent statements
in Kuwait and Amman calling for
Palestinian self-determination.
PRIVATELY, party strategist
said that the President's stand
could endanger his reelection
next year. Giscard was elected in
1974 with less than a 300,000-
vote majority over Socialist
Francois Mitterrand. France's
700,000 Jews are known for their
heavy participation in all major
elections.
Monteil told the congress that
"No French government should
accept (Palestine Liberation
Organization chief Yasir)
Arafat's presence in Paris before
the PLO changes its charter and
decides to recognize Israel."
Monteil called tor the preser-
vation of the current status of
Jerusalem and said, "It would be
scandalous to have Soviet
soldiers guard the holy
sepulcher."
The Middle East issue is being
widely discussed by all of
France's political parties with the
exception of the Communists.
The gaullists, who generally
support Giscard, have expressed
"doubts" with the government's
Mideast policy and their leader,
Jacques Chirac, last week
conferred at length with Israel's
Ambassador Meir Rosenne.
THE SOCIALSITS. currently
busy with an internal fight over
the party's leadership, have
refrained from taking an open
official stand. One of their
leaders, however, Charles Hernu,
mayor of the industrial city of
Villeurbaines, has refused to
meet Giscard on an official visit
in the area. The centrist parties,
for which most Jews generally
vote, are the most troubled by
Giscard'spolicv.
Poltical circles expect that the
Mideast will continue to remain a
major issue in the pre-electoral
campaign. The Presidential
elections are scheduled for April.
1961 and the actual campaign
will first begin next January.
1 nesty International
Study,
study of Argentina's growing
fascism, the burgeoning of a new
class of political opponents of the
regime, who have become a part
of the "disappeareds," a cadre of
persons doomed to un-
documented perdition in the
country's developing network of
concentration camps.
Among the 'disappeareds" are
Jews who, according to the Am-

singled out for particuUn n!
like treatment in the *
centration camps before
finally succumb to the
hideous varieties of torture.
Like all two-headed coin. |J
nddle lies embedded in ti
"tails" side, which is abee*!
indeed. the absence
camouflaged by a second
with an equally authewl
"heads" image. And the'taVI
side is fast becoming J
irrelevancy until the "|
dilemma hs been resolved.
IN THE case of ArgentimJ
Jewish community, the
head declares that all rep
about the Jewish community i
a lie whether the reports ox_
from the Jews themselves (M
Timerman or his "agents"|j
nesty International or anyi
else.
It would be perfectly simple*
declare the second head
counterfeit if the denials
totalitarianism and
Semitism in Argentina
from the government itself. Til
for example, a publication
titled Argentina Indepen
Review. The January-Febr
1980 edition (Vol. 2. No. 1| I
with an article entitled (Ja
Timerman Abused Al
Semitism Issue, Jewish Na
paper Asserts."
The Jewish newspaper in (
tion is the Buenos Aires La i
and to give potent credential I
its accuracy, the Rei'ieu citest
50-year-old publication as servia]
"the third largest Jewish cot|
munity in the world" Iness
the Review analyzes the Tin
man case leading to Timermii|
"house arrest and eventi
expulsion due to the alltf
(italics mine) anti-Semitism |
the Argentine military
ment."
INTERPOLATING a La \
editorial for us, it comes to I
conclusion that Timerman mJ
tually abused the anti-S
issue "in an effort to cover up!
Continued on Pane 11
x-x:-x:-x-x-x-x-:-x-x*x-:-:-x*x-x-xx-x
Palestine Would be Soviet Toe-Hold
By LANE KIRKLAND
I am honored to receive the
annual Jules Cohen Award of the
Philadelphia Jewish Community
Relations Council.
I accept this award in the spirit
in which it is intended as a
symbol and confirmation of the
abiding community of interest
between the American labor
movement and the constellation
of organizations that comprise
the NJCRAC. .
FOR THE moment, the
Egyptian-Israeli negotiations
have been pushed out of the
headlines by the momentous
events in Iran and Afghanistan.
But in fact those events lend a
new urgency to the process that
began at Camp David and ought
to bring a new clarity to
American policy in the Middle
East.
In recent months, we have
heard repeated suggestions from
high places that American in-
terests would best be served by
abandoning our opposition to
relations with the PLO and the
establishment of a Palestinian
State. Such opposition, we have
heard, serves only the narrow,
short-term interest of the in
transient Israelis, and even this
interest would be neautralized if
the PLO generously stated its
acceptance of Israel's right to
exist.
Who can now doubt that the
establishment of a Palestinian
State a PLO State would
be a direct threat to the
economic, political.and strategic
interests of the United States and
of the entire Western alliance?
::^^:^^:::^:::.:.:.:.:.:.:.:.v::::<::;::::v:::^^:.^:;:.:::::;:;:.:;:;:
Lane Kirkland is pres-
ident of the AFL-CIO.
This part of an address he
delivered at the plenum of
the National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council
on receiving the annual
Jules Cohen Award of the
JCRC in Philadelphia
recen tly.
IT IS NO accident that the
Ayatollah's gunmen received
their training from the PLO, and
that Yassir Arafat has offered
material and political support to
Khomeini's campaign to
humiliate the United States
A Palestinian State would be.
like Iran, a terrorist state a
state that employs assassins,
kidnappers, bomb-throwers, as a
matter of official policy. How can
it be in the interest of the United
States to faciliate the creation of
such a state even if Israel did
not exist?
:WS:Wx-:::-::::-::-:-:-::-:-::-:-:-:-:-:-x-:-:-:-x-:-:-:-:
On July 9. 1975. Alexi
Solzhenitsyn opened his addrM
to the New York AFL-CIO rf
the question:
THE BITTER experience i
the Israelis at the hand
terrorists has now been
mitted to the American
via the Ayatollah Khomeini.
have been warned of the dan.
It is tragic that it took I
capture of the Amenc
Embassy and of 50 American!I
arouse us.
A Palestinian state would bj
pro-Soviet state in the C
heartland of the world. To|
establishment of such an
in the wake of the Soviet invi
of Afghanistan and continu
threat to Iran, would ^
geopolitical disaster tor
United States.
Unless suicide has become"
foreign policy, the United *
must not let this happen
United States should be uu
intransigent in its OPP0*1"^
the emplacement of suclii
at the throat of human dec*
even if Israel should become J
foolhardy or so coerced
embrace it.
THE AFL-CIO will continue
do all in its power to P^ff^
erosion of support for-trie
democratic state in the
East -not only for Israels-
but for our own
Let us have no illusion^
shall not succeed in pr*
American as well as Jj*?
interests in the Middle
unless we are prepared to
Continued on Pa*'11
x.x.xx:.^:-:-:-:-:^:-:-:^::^:::----''"''^


Lay. April 4.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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On A/arcA i3-74, fAe fourth annual Florida Mini-Conference for Jewish Community Center
Workers was held at the Fort Lauderdale Jewish Community Center. Attending this conference
here lleft to right) Sherwood Epstein, N.Y- JWB consultant to Tampa; Marjorie Amaldi.
[Senior citizen recreation specialist; Barbara Richman, early childhood coordinator; Donna
\Davis. senior project coordinator; Danny Thro, physical education coordinator; Muriel
[Feldman, membership coordinator; Pate,' Pies, program coordinator; and Ed Finkelstein,
[executive director. ._______________ ________
hue fiver struck Temple Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood at its annual Sprats Night program irhen
\Tom Bass, defensive coordinator of the Tampa Bay Bucs, the Number One defensive team in
llw NFL, was invited to talk to members and their children. Crowding around Buss for
[ autographs are sons and daughters of Brotherhood members. Photo by Irv Edelson.
Hate Sermons Evoke Shock
Continued from Page 1
lhanked the "Lord" for "the clear
nson trom Israel, that if we go
or our own material and financial
Irosperity, according to our own
Bans, we will never have enough
honey." With respect to the
holocaust, he said:
I do believe that many of us
Ire weak in our interpretation of
Vhy things like the Holocaust
Nppin. and I do think that at
limes it's certainly good to blame
Ihe secondary causes. It io
jertainly good to blame the
'trtnans or blame ourselves, but
is important to see what God's
Explanation is and it's Ezekiel 39
nd verse 28: And the nations
fshall know that the house of
irael went into captivity for
iu-ir iniquity because they dealt
"treacherously with me that I
d my face from them and gave
"*m into the hands of their
aversaries.' According to
'Neill, the Germans did the
[amage but "God withdrew his
ProtectinK sword."
On Feb. 14, the CRA issued a
Iwtement signed by all members
Tjnich called attention to
^ Neill s sermons of Jan. 13. 20
nd 27. "in our estimation these
prrnons contain numerous
jotly anti-Jewish statements.
CRA deplores and rejects
ese statements and expresses
willingness to meet with
Ir'us Christian bodies to
are an appropriate, studied
sPonse to the problem of anti-
TOitK elements in Christian
cning."
ON MARCH 12, the Min
nesota Council of Churches
issued its own statement, signed
by Monroe Bell, Interim
Executive Director, which it said
"reflects fairly the prevailing
opinions among the leadership of
17 church bodies in the state of
Minnesota with a total mem-
bership of about a million per-
sons." The statement reaffirmed
"our affection for the Jewish
people and our gratitude for their
cultural heritage which has
enriched and ennobled human life
for thousands of years."
With respect to O'Neill, the
statement observed that "Our
scriptures, both Old and New
Testaments, call on us to be
reticent in passing judgement.
We affirm that the Rev. Mr.
O'Neill is fully entitled to hold
and express his opinions. He has
declared that the opinions he
expressed regarding the Jewish
people are derived from the true
reading of scripture and
Christian faith. We disagree."
A statement issued by the
Minnesota Inter-religious
Committee on Christian Jewish
Relations on March 12, com-
mended the CRA, the Council of
Churches "and other concerned
Christians for their forthright
criticism of Rev. Ernest O'Neill's
recent anti-Semitic sermons."
IN A SERMON delivered at
the Campus Church on March 16,
O'Neill accused his critics of
gross distortion and charged that
they were trying to start a "witch
hunt."
He claimed, "They took the
transcripts (of the sermons! and
distorted some of the phrases .
I am concerned for the Jewish
friends who heard these lies and
want you to know that they are
lies," he said. He insisted that he
has "no time" for those who
believe the Holocaust was God's
way of punishing Jews. Min-
neapolis has a Jewish population
of 22.000.
Strain Develops in Relatiori&*
As Israel-Egypt Talks Continue
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Strains appeared to be
developing in Israeli-Egyptian
relations following President
Anwar Sadat's complaint that
Israel is dragging its feet in the
autonomy negotiations and the
sharp response by Israel's chief
negotiator. Interior Minister
Yosef Burg, who suggested that
the delegations start dealing with
the "difficult problems per-
taining to eacter and substance of
proposed autonomy."
Sadat said, in an interview
with writer Amos Elon published
in Haarett, that he was "partly
disappointed" with .Israel
because of the failure to make
progress in the autonomy talks
and the Israel lobby's efforts in
Washington to thwart the supply
of advanced American arms to
Egypt. Sadat also warned that if
there is no progress on autonomy
by the May 26 deadline set by the
Camp David accords, "a new
situation" would arise. He would
not elaborate.
BURG, for his part, sent cables
to his negotiating partners.
Prime Minister Mustapha Khalil
of- Egypt, and U.S. Special
Ambassador Sol LinowiU,
suggesting that they step up the
pace of the autonomy talks by
scheduling weekly plenary
sessions, while the lower level
working groups continue their
meetings as before.
Another sign that Israeli-
Egyptian relations are not
running smoothly hardly a
month after the two countries
exchanged ambassadors was the
break-off in trade negotiations in
Tel Aviv. The Egyptian
delegation left the country
without reaching a trade
agreement with Israel. The
parties decided to continue their
talks, but no time or place were
set.
The negotiations are concerned
with a customs agreement, the
transfer of goods from one
country to the other and
procedures for issuing import and
ex|M>rt licenses.
SADAT REFERRED in
directly to trade relations in his
Uaurvtt interview. When asked
about the prospects for joint
economic projects with Israel, he
said they would have to wait
until a comprehensive peace
settlement is achieved, meaning a
solution of the Palestinian
problem.
The Egyptian leader insisted
that while the autonomy talks
have bogged down, they have not
broken down. "We have stopped
half way toward the cornerstone
of an overall peace settlement in
the Palestinian issue. But we
have made progress on this. 1 am
very sorry, very, very sorry. But
the autonomy talks are not a
failure yet. No. no, not that. But
there has been no progress, no
progress." Sadat said.
He said that Egypt, for its
part, has implemented the
normalization of relations fully
and more quickly than expected.
He conceded that Israel, too. has
fulfilled us part of the peace
treaty pertaining to the with-
drawal of Forces from Sinai to the
letter.
Settlements to Continue,
Begin Will Tell Carter
Continued from Page 1
Security Committee would reject
the Democratic Movement's
appeal against the Hebron
decision.
Begin said his government
would continue to rule as long as
it has a Knesset majority "and all
of the Peace Now demonstrations
will not help." He said he had no
intention of resigning "even if
50,000 people demonstrated
because they do not constitute
more than two and one-half
mandates in the Knesset."
He said most of his fellow
ministers felt the government
should serve out its term "in view
of the progress made in various
fields." He said he would run in
the next elections but would
retire from politics when he turns
70 three years from now.
WITH RESPECT to Defense
Minister E/er Weizman's recent
hints that he might resign
because of his conflicts with
government policies. Begin said
"It happened before that a
minister resigned and the
government did not fall."
Reacting to the Begin in-
terview, the opposition Labor
Party said it proved that the
Prime Minister is not living in
the real world and does not
understand what is happening
around him.
"The time has passed when
Begin could appear on the (TV)
screen and try to mislead the
people that the economic
situation is improving and the
international situation is better
than ever." a Labor spokesman
said.
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fW?"

n*r*?-v*n<
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. April 4, j
1 ^bout ^foum
By LESLIE AIDMAN
;|:| K'all mt about your social news
S at 872-4470)
i....R*ce"t|y- Carol and Kenny Oaiason and their three
children. Steve, Randy, and Beth, returned from a week long ski
| trip to Vail. Colo. Flying directly from Tampa to Denver with
::: 130 other members of the Alpine Ski Club, the Osiasons then
S boarded a bus and traveled up the mountains to the village of
I Vail. Steve and Randy flew from Philadelphia, meeting their
:: PaTe.nls,and sister in Denver. Both boys attend Wharton in
g Philly. Steve graduates this year, and Randy is a sophomore. To
| lisgress a little further. Beth is a senior at Plant High School
g: ihis year and will be valedictorian of her graduating class. The
:>: Osiason.s enjoyed a marvelous week of snow and skiing and were
:|: nappy to have Lisa Rosenthal. daughter of Vic Rosenthal and
* Barbara Rosenthal, come up from the University of Colorado to
jg v wit them at Vail.
Also on this same trip were Tampans, Saul Rachelson,
| Margie and Paul Schwartz, and Sandy and Sherman Brod.
Our heartiest congratulations to Diane and Michael Levine
g on the arrival of their daughter. Sylvia Marcie. Making the
:: Irvine family complete, Sylvia joins big brother Stuart, who is
'.y 16 years old, and older sister Susan, who is 13 years old and
g recently celebrated her Bat Mitzvah. Sylvia will be named at
:: Congregation Rodeph Sholom on April 15. Her parents sure are
jfi ready to burst at the seams over their new addition (Sylvia's
g Daddy is chairman of Tampa Jewish Federation Campaign this
:: year). Much joy and happiness to the entire Levine family!
We want to welcome a brand new Tampan, Franrine
:: Heather Jacobson, who was born on Feb. 2 to Dr. Peter and
;:: Diane Jacobson. Francine weighed 5' i pounds when she arrived
g at 1 a.m. at Women's Hospital. She joins older brother Leonard,
g who is almost 2 years old. Proud grandparents are Dotty and
:: Earl Zander of New Orleans. La. and Albert and Edna Jacobson
|:|: of Coral Gables. Also, Francine is lucky enough to have a great-
g grandma, Aimee Levy of Milwaukee. All of our good wishes on
:: your new addition!
We wish lots of success to Dr. Richard (Skip) Hirsch on the
: opening of his beautiful new offices in the Carrollwood area. Skip
:: is a dentist whose practice is limited to orthodontics, so in his
:: case I guess you are also suppose to wish that many crooked
g teeth come his way!
Word has just been received from Des Moines, Iowa, of the
g birth of Sabina Lynn, daughter of Marilyn and Mitchell (heck
:: ver of Tampa. Their daughter was born on March 20 and
:: weighed 5 lbs. The very proud grandparents are Sony a and
gi Alfred Wasserberger and George and Lotte Checkver. The
g Wasserbergers flew out to Des Moines to greet their grand-
V. daughter and celebrate Passover.
Every nine weeks at the Hillel School, each grade votes on
:: their representative and an alternate to the student government
j:j: board. These representatives meet on a regular basis (with the
:: permanent officers of the student government) to decide on
:: fundraisers for the school, social events they would like to plan,
|>: and help set some disciplinary measures for their fellow
Sj students. Representing each grade for the past nine weeks were:
First Grade Robyn Pegler. Alternate Shana Hilk; Second
g tirade Jamee Goldsmith. Alternate Jon Zibel; Third Grade -
:; David Leibowitz. Alternate Ari Golson; Fourth Grade A. Lisa
:: Petillo. Alternate Seth Nelson; Fourth Grade B. Marc
' Jacobson. Alternate Ian Selsky; Fifth Grade Sharon
::; Smilowitz. Alternate Susie Leibowitz; Sixth Grade Andy
:: Gordimer. Alternate Meryl Pershes; Seventh CJrade Jeremy
g Bornstein. Alternate Alan Barlis; and Eighth Grade Terri
:: Sugar. Alternate- Michelle Erlich.
Congratulations to you concerned students on your in-
g volvement in your school that is the way it should be!
"Ida in Hadassah Land" was the name of the original script
8 presented at the (Ameet Chapter) "Hadassah Musicale'
:: recently held at the Jewish Community Center Adrienne Golub
S was chairman of the evening with a hard working committet
;.-: helping her make this evening the success it was. The script wai
written by Fran Silver. Merna Evenson and Nina Luxenberg
': The lyrics to the popular tunes used in the musicale were written
i\ Mona Kohler and Betty Tribble. The show was based on thi
ft; events of Hadassah in Tampa this year. It was so terrific that
:; this presentation was chosen to be repeated at Hadassah s
8 Florida Central Region Conference which will take place in
': Plantation in May. To make the evening complete. "The
S Towerettes" sang, and refreshments were provided by Lynn
8 Swirsky
Stars of "Ida in Hadassah Land" were Merna Evenson,
ftj Barbara Karpay, Nina Luxenberg, Marcia Sacks, Marilyn
:: Witner, Sylvia Richman, Betty Tribble, Charlotte Heitlinger,
:: Fran Silver, Lester Heitlinger, Lynn Swireky and Elizabeth
:: Rosenthal.
Fred Katz, chairman of the nominating committee for
:>: Jewish War Veterans. Albert Aronovitz Post No. 373, has
g presented the following proposed slate of officers to the general
:: nembership:
Commander, Mary Surasky; Sr. Vice-Commander, Max
:: Frouman; Jr. Vice-Commander, Jerry Poaner; Quartermaster,
g Ben Gutkin; Asst. Quartermaster. Ruth Bayer; Adjutant. Fred
:: Katz; Judge Advocate. Judge Ralph Steinberg; Officer of the
:: Day. Morris Weisman; Service Officer. Sam Silk; Sgt. at Arms,
g Maurice Baconian; and Chaplain. Hank Landsberg.
As other organizations establish their slates of officers for
8 next year, please let us know so that we can inform community
g: about the strong leadership you have chosen to run your group
:* productively and successfully.
Meet Sandy and Josh Nelson, who moved to the Westshore
S area in October from New Orleans. La. (which was the location
8 of Josh's last duty station). He is retired Navy officer and a
8 Merchant Marine captain. Now Josh works as a stevedore for
Continued on Page 8
GO BRAGH
Mayor Shlomo Lahat of Tel Aviv, Israel (left) is pinned with a green carnation by Dublin-
born Michael Mann, president of the Loyal League of the Yiddish Sons of Erin, at a St.
Patrick's Day visit to "The New York Experience" theater in Rockefeller Center. The Mayor
was made an honorary member of the Yiddish Sons of Erin which is comprised of I ri-.hbom
Jews now living in the U.S.
Headlines
Israel to Receive F-16 Fighter Planes
Israel will receive its first F-16 multi-role
lighter planes in July, with delivery continuing at
a rate of four per month until the 83 aircraft
ordered are in Israel's possession. General
Dynamics production director, Gen. Abrahmson,
has revealed. The order also includes eight F-16
two-sealers which will be delivered in July.
September and (k'tobur. These reports are made
in a (ieneral Dynamics brochure which has
augend Israel's military censors, for it provides
details on the numl>er of planes ordered, design
modifications and armament systems in-
formation previously considered highly classified.
The brochure described 17 modifications
particularly in the computer, electronic com-
munication and navigation systems and
details on the planes missile launching systems.
American pilots will deliver the planes to Israel.
The General Dynamics brochure included in a
press kit says 12 Israeli instructor-pilots will
be training initially at Hill Air Force Base in the
U.S.
The While House gardens is also sending
arrangements for a special corner in the "Floris
SO" International Pavilion at which the
Kcis.ilynn Rose'" and other new American flora
s|Hcimensari|| be presented.
\ national civil rights specialist has predicted
I hut as long as gome citizens seek to enlist the
uuthurily ol government to advance their deeply-
held religious beliefs, tensions over these issues
.ne likely to persist in American society
In a booklet just published by the American
Jewish Committee, "Why We Need Church-State
Separation." Samuel Rabinove. director of the
\.)(" s Discrimination Division, notes that since
most American Jews, for historical and cultural
reasons, are likely to continue to resist what they
see as governmental intrusions into a sphere
where it does not belong. Jews will continue to be
targets for the anger and the frustration of those
who feel aggrie\ ed
Issues include organized prayer and Christmas
observances in public schools, religious symbols
on public property, and governmental'aid to
religious schools.
II IAS. the worldwide Jewish migration agency,
has disclosed that during 1979 it assisted a total
of 31.928 Jewish refugees from the Soviet Union.
Of these. 28.791 began new lives in the U.S.. 1.170
went to Canada. 1.552 to Australia and New
Zealand, and the balance to Latin America and
Western Europe. In 1978. HI AS assisted 13,545
Jews from the Soviet Union.
In a report to the membership of HIAS, at its
1980 centennial meeting. Gay nor I. Jacobson,
III AS executive vice president, also stated that.
in cooperation with the United States govern-
ment. HIAS was instrumental in assisting 3.889
of these Indochinese stateless wanderers, many
tragic l>oal case survivors, in their search for new
homes._________________________________________
A presentation of the new "Rosalynn Rose"" 0y
the White House will be a feature of "Floris 80,"
the upcoming 23rd international flower show to
lake place in Haifa on Sunday. Mar 30, through
Apr. 8. The new floral specimen, honoring
President Jimmy Carter's wife, will make its
premier appearance overseas at the Haifa show,
among the floral specialties of Israel and 18 other
nations.
The American Jewish Congres has assailed the
"inscnsiiivity" of the Equal Employment Oppor-
tunity Commission (EEOCt in scheduling a com- ;
piilsoty two-week training course in Washington
lor employes from around ihe country during a
period which includes Passover, Palm Sunday
and Good Friday.
The training session is scheduled to run this
week to Apr. I. Passover In-gins at sundown on
Mar :tl and continues for eight days Palm
Sunday is Mar 30. Good Friday is Apr 4. All
employees attending the course are expected to
remain in Washington for the entire period.
Ihe American Jewish Congress voiced its
complaint in a letter to Eleanor Holmes Norton,
wlui chairs the EEOC. the government agency
rcsponsibk.' lor protecting employees from dis-
crimination on the job.
l.eon Dulzin. chairman of the Jewish Agency
and thi World Zionist Organization Executives,
has appealed for "a mammoth outpouring of both
Jew s and all non-Jewish friends of Jerusalem and
Israel on Jerusalem Day, May 14, to mark it
indelibly before the world as a monumental event
ih.il will dramatically express the eternal love,
Ically and reverence for our sacred city and
capital that is so personally and passionately
heartfelt by all Jews everywhere."
Dulzin spoke to separate meetings of the
American Zionist Federation's leaders of major
Zionist organizations, chaired by Rabbi Joseph
Siemsicin, and the Executive of the World
Zionist Organization-American Section, chaired
by Mrs Charlotte Jacobson. just before returning
to I srael.
Jerusalem today has become the symbol oj
the struggle and crisis for the future sun ival o!
Israel in a world which has no aversion to making
Israel a pawn and a scapegoat of its own torment
resulting from profound economic, energy and
political difficulties and tensions," Dulzin said.
Eugene DuBow has been named national
director of the American Jewish Committees
Community Services and Membership lx'Pa{V
menl. it was announced by Bertram H "Oia.
AJC executive vice president.
Former AJC midwest regional director. D"^!*
will oversee the agency's 21 field offices across in*
United States and the national membersnip
program.
A graduate of the University of Kentucky.
Dulk.w holds an MA. degree in Hum.
Relations and Community Studies fromi .
York U niversity and a Certificate from the :*n
of Jewish Communal Studies at Hebrew Unw
Cotton Jewish Institute of IW"*!?11 .'
Angeles) lie has taught at both HUC and U*
Spertua College of Judaica in Chicago.


Friday-
April 4
1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pakistan
Anti-Semitism Fanned by Moslems
| Bj ABRAHAM H. FOX MAN
Pakistan's rebuff of
Imerkas S400 million
ilitarv aid offer focuses
tent ion on a nation that is
ine of Israel's enemies in
he Islamic World and
with a history of anti-
lemitism.
Washington's effort to use
bkistan to shore up the Mid-
EtAVestern Asia region fol-
ding i I'f Soviet invasion of
Bghanistan. therefore, poses a
lemma lor Jews and Israel. On
bone hand. Israel welcomes the
lengthening of anti-Soviet
lra.s m the area and seeks to be
^rl t any coalition to oppose
emlin expansionism.
JBUT ISRAELIS have long-
landing U'ars that any military
luipment supplied to hostile
tab ,ir Islamic states, par-
lularh on.' like Pakistan, could
day be turned against
Mi.
(Pakistan s fires of hatred for
Lei and the Jews arising
bm n~ position as an Islamic
lion in the Third World are
mied by Moslem extremists in
is devoutly religious nation.
IFor mmis. the Pakistanis have
0dnni missed an opportunity to
lounce Israel or sponsor anti-
rtiusi moves ii| the United
biiiins and in the entire inter-
Hiiinul diplomatic arena. Last
|iir. lor instance, the Pakistanis
iumcI Zionist circles'* of
fhiencing the U.S. decision to
rnnnai. aid to 4slamabad
cause of suspicions that Paki-
an was engaged in a nuclear
pons development program.
urs have been expressed in
in> quarters that in the event
i Pakistan acquired an atomic
Biiih. u could be handed over to
Lc Arabs lor use against Israel.
[PAKINSTAN'S view of Israel
lien borders on the fanatic. A
lirachi newspaper some years
fen accused Jews of being bent
leslroying Islam and in-
Iclmg incalculable harm to the
luslim world.'' In 1978, when
1.0 Chief Vasir Arafat urged a
asi throng of Moslem pilgrims
Mecca to enlist in a Jihad
holj war") to wrest Jerusalem
pi Israel, Pakistan's leader.
kn Zia al llaq, joined Arafat in
bnnuing the crowd to "lib-
Ite Jerusalem."
Pakistan promised Jordan's
rig Hussein that it would aid in
liberation of Palestine in
iense of Islam against the
trilege committed against our
V Pakistani planes, pilots,
oilier military forces were
tioned in Jordan during the
'" 1970s.
Pakistani solidarity with the
ahs is illustrated by the fact
the Arabs' boycott office has
I'd that it considers Pakistan
ne "Arab."
WRING THE period of
wing Arab threats to destroy
a''l just prior to the Six-Day
jjf. Pakistan's foreign minister
Flared Israel's very existence
flagrant injustice." After
?' a major policy statement
[leftist leader (later President)
war Ali Bhutto proclaimed
Pakistanis are not only
bound to liberate the
stems of Indian-occupied
shmir. but also those of
"'sh occupied Jerusalem."
strong is anti-Zionism that
is often linked with the
nt enemy, India; the term
nan-Zionist plot" is a popular
*
evertheless, when floods
aged Pakistan in 1970, Israel
one of the first nations to
Pond with aid. (The Arab
Hes did not respond at aU.)
r "large shipment of food
medicines was flown from
r"<"'l U> Karachi, the Pakistan
government said it would accept
no more help from the Israelis.
PAKISTAN'S anti-Semitism
is an anti-Semitism without
Jews, there being only 250 to 300
Jews in the entire country, ac-
cording to most recent estimates.
The Jews are concentrated in
Karachi and carry Indian,
Iranian or Western passports,
not Pakistani documents. The
bulk of Pakistan's Jewish
population which stood at
approximately 2.000 in. 1951
has emigrated to India. Iran or
Israel.
Anti-Jewish animus in Pakis-
tan was typified by a mining
engineer, educated in the West
who was quoted in a Xcir York
Times survey of anti-Semitic
attitudes as saying:
"American banks are con-
trolled by Jews, so of course.
Washington supports Israel
against the interests of the entire
Islamic world ... we Pakistanis
think the (icnnans were right in
World War II.''
ONE OE the most blatant
expressions of Pakistani anti-
Semitism was the publication of
the lMM>k. A History of Jewish
(rimes, by Shakil Ahmed Zia. in
the 1960s. The volume is filled
with virulent and hysterical
attacks on Jews.
Dawn, an influential English-
language newspaper in Pakistan,
has quoted the "Protocols of the
Elders of Zion." the notorious
t'zarist forgery, in condemning
the Jewish people.
Such hate propaganda has its
effects. Several years ago a
student, screaming anti-Jewish
slogans, smashed into the office
of Pan Am World Airways in
Karachi and tried to set the
premises on fire. The youth said
he "thought the airline was
owned by Jews." At about that
same time. Pakistan officially
banned the Cecil H. DeMille film
The Ten Commandments, in
accord with the wishes of Moslem
leaders who called the movie
offensive to Islam and described
DeMille as a "Jewish producer."
ONE OE the leading anti-
Semitic journals of the Moslem
world is Yai/een International, a
bi-weekly published in Pakistan.
Purportedly "Presenting Islam
in Its Pristine Purity." Yaqeen
publishes blatant anti-Jewish
slander.
Care For Another Sip?
Warning The Surgeon General Has
Thai Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous io
Determined
Your Health


The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
No Real Policy Change
Who Runs U.S. Foreign Policy?
__________ Fnda-v. April i
-...........v.v/.^^^^^^^^^^^x^^^^^x^^^^x<^<<^<<^^^x<^<^x^|^^.|...^..^.^.^.^.^'^^^^!^S;
I
ft
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Results of Sec-
retary of State Cyrus
Vance's two bouts in the
Senate and House on the
anti-Israel UN Security
Council Resolution 465 of
Mar. 1 appear to be on
these lines:
Notwithstanding Presi-
dent Carter's disavowal on
Mar. 3 of the U.S. vote for
it and his expressions that
his policy has not changed
towards Israel, Vance's
testimony tended to con-
form to all aspects of the
resolution and the entire
matter ended there.
DESPITE CARTER'S state-
ments that Jerusalem is an "un-
divided city," Vance repeatedly
told the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee and the House
Foreign Affairs Committee on
successive days that East
Jerusalem is "occupied territory"
and even referred to the Rogers
Plan of 19fi9 that called on Israel
to withdraw from "occupied"
territories.
Although no Security Council
resolution that asserts "Pales-
tinian and Arab lands"'has been
previously approved by the U.S.,
Vance dismissed this vital
language change as demo-
graphic description" and "merely
descriptive language."
While the Security Council's
record shows the U.S. approving
the resolution and the U.S. com
ment saying that "dismantling
of the settlements "including
East Jerusalem" is "impractical"
(Carter said "dismantling" is
"improper and impractical"),
Vance rejected suggestions that a
U.S. statement be placed in the
UN files the President's own
words of Mar. 3 and his list of
"principles" the following week
to set the record straight.
Later, a specialist was asked,
why not? "It would irritate the
Arabs," was the answer
IN EXPRESSING concern
about the resolution's impact on
the autonomy talks, Carter had
said the resolution violated key
aspects of his policy toward
Israel, particularly on .Jerusalem.
Vance simply testified that the
President's disavowal resulted
from concern that the Egyptian-
Israeli autonomy talks would be
impaired.
Vance's testimony
corroborated 'earlier Stale
Department responses that the
resolution was unsuitable "at
this lime" meaning, ap-
parently, the timing, not the
content, was the basis for the
disavowal.
Resolution 465 does not men-
tion Resolutions 242 and 338 that
underpin the Camp David ac-
cords and speaks of "East
Jerusalem" as "occupied." Hut
Vance defended it in all its
aspects although in both Houses
of Congress it was emphasized
the new resolution, if carried out,
destroys the earlier resolutions
and lhe basis for the autonomy
talks.
THESE DIFFERENCES in
outlook and attempts at
justification of policy at the
highest levels in the U.S. govern-
ment have made many wonder
who makes policy and speaks for
it. Since Vance refused to make
available to the Senate and the
House any documentation of
what led up the Mar. 1 vote, the
situation remains unclear as to
the U.S. position.
Such confusion apparently
caused Sen. Jack Danforth (R.,
Mo.) to exclaim that the Ad-
ministration is indulging in
"gross hypocrisy," while Rep.
Millicenl Fenwick (R., N.J.)
exclaimed that "it is very hard to
say our policy is unchanged and
vote for so many things that
represent change.' Sen George
McGovem ID., S.D.), who has
angered friends of Israel by his
overture to tha Palestine Lib-
oration Organization, told Vance
that the U.S. should have ab
stained or vetoed the resolution
because of the harm it was doing.
When UN Ambassador Donald
Mcllenry, who cast the US rote
in the Security Council, was dis-
cussing the resolution the
morning after the President
repudiated it. he said the "settle-
ment" in Hebron was the cause
for the U.S. support of the
Security Council action. But
Vance, near the end of his
testimony in the House, seemed
to have doubts about the im-
portance of the Hebron situation
in relation to the resolution.
JONATHAN BINGHAM (D.,'
N.Y.) told him: "You are remark-
ably insensitive at tunes to the
reelings of Israelis, particularly
regarding Hebron." Bingham
noted the return of .Jewish
families "was not a settlement in
the normul sense but Jews
moving back lo their houses
from which Jews were driven in
the "pogrom of 1928."
Vance replied that the matter
"is not clear in my own mind with
respect Ui Hebron. It remains to
be seen how that can be
clarified-"
In supporting the resolution's
aspects and U.S. policy calling
settlements illegal'' and "an
obstacle to peace. Adminis-
tration spokesmen and their
allies, in Congress and the media
have used Israelis and American
Jews who have spoken out
against settlements. Typical was
the remark to Vance by Hep Joel
Prilchard We should say the settlements
are counter-productive and that
many in Israel and Jews in this
country agree."
I*

#
55'
The Whirl AbouFfown
Continued from Page 6
the Pate Stevedore Company. The Nelsons have three children
Sacha 6W years old. and Chaim 3'/a, both of whom attend the
Jewish Community Center Pre-School, and l'/i year old Art
Sandy is hails from Manague, Nicaragua, and Josh is from
Houston. Tex. They met in Panama where Josh was stationed
and Sandy was working. Sandy is an active member of ORT
They both enjoy scuba diving, fishing and swimming We're
glad that the Nelsons have chosen Tampa as their permanent
home Welcome.
Cheers". Cheers! Cheers', to the new inductees of the
National Honor Society at Plant High School. Receiving this
honor during last week's assembly were: Mike Barkin, Sine
Brad Haas. Susan Steinberg Michael Zack all jniors and Beth
Osiason. senior. '"
Attending the Hadassah Passover luncheon were Shirley
Bailer, Harriet Glaser, Gail Worona. Anne Lesser, Peggy Feiles.
Freida Sheidler. Rhcda Givar/.. Dorothy Skop and Marthi
Kravelz.
Also enjoying the lunch at Elbe's Fishman's were Patty
Kalish. Mimi Aaron. Paula Schimmel. Elizabeth Shalell. Susai
Forman, Judy Levitt. Linda Zalkin Evelyn Browarsky
The luncheon was enjoyed by Freda Rosenbaum. Frances
Pina. Bert Green, Nina Bernstein. Gus Berkman, Sadie Wahron,
Pearl Rosenbaum. Syd Friedkin. Rose Bolloxich and Grade
Railiman.
Also attending the luncheon were Cookie Rosenbloom,
Adelle Szold. Bertha Secunda. Patty Frank, Mimi Benin, i
former Hadassah president visiting from Columbus, Ohio;
Muriel Altus. Ann Zack and Ruth Wagner.
Philadelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese
spreads happiness around.
Philadelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese comes right from
your refrigerator, creamy and fluffy, ready to use. Even
on the crumbliest crackers, matzohs and muffins,
it spreads smoothly. Satisfaction guaranteed or
your money back from Kraft.
K Certified Kosher
The Cream of CheesePhiladelphia Brand Whipped cream cheese.


Friday. April 4,1980
The Jewish Floridiano[ Tampa
Daf Yomi
Passover Thoughts
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Rabbi Samuel Mohliver of Biolestek took upon himself the
great Mitzvoh of supplying kosher food to Jewish soldiers
stationed near his city. The government was elated for it saved
them the cost of non-kosher food supplied free by the army's
kitchen.
One day before Passover, the rabbi was visited by the head of
the Jewish congregation who explained that due to inflation and
the high cost of food, it would be impossible for the Jewish
population to contribute towards purchasing kosher Passover
food for the soldiers.
Rabbi Mohliver said. "In that case, I will call a meeting of my
Bait-Din (Hebrew Judges) and we will allow the use of beans
this Passover." As all knowledgeable Jews know, legumes
(beans) are not permitted to be eaten on this holiday.
THE HEAD of the congregation was elated to see how easily
the problem was solved by his religious leader. "May the Lord
bless you. 1 was worried how to supply the Jewish soldiers with
meals for Passover. Now you have come up with an excellent
solution to the problem, we will feed them beans, a high source
of protein."
"Legumes, for the Jewish soldiers did you say? I will never
allow this in Bialostok. We. you and I, and the entire Jewish
population of this city will eat beans for Passover but the
soldiers, they will eat meat and the best food available to keep
their strength up!" exclaimed the rabbi.
During Passover we are commanded by our Torah, to rid
ourselves of all Chometz (Leaven). It is a "checkup," time when
we are given the opportunity of searching into our inner souls,
for the purpose of attaining higher spiritual goals, Bedikat
Hamctz and Biur Hametz (searching and removing leaven).
Our sages regarded Chometz, as a symbol of "Evil Desires."
They likened our desires to the leaven in the Dough of Life. By
the act of removing all Chometz from our homes, we symbolize
our desires for liberation from the corrupting influences which
makes us subservient to our passions and desires. Matzah
portrays the virtue of humility, whereas Chometz denotes pride
and arrogance. During the Passover week, we are to cultivate
the virtue of humility (Matzah) and make it an integral part of
our lives.
Moses said to Pharoah: 'Ki Mimenu Nikach Laavod ."
"Because from them (our cattle) we will take to serve the Lord
our God (Exodus 10:26)
THE TALMUD (Ervin 100) says: "Rabbi Yochanan stated,
If the Torah had never been given to us, we could have learned
I modesty from the cat, honesty from the ant, chastity from the
I dove (one mate) good manners from the rooster (who has
foreplay before mating). From the animals we would have
learned the way to serve the Lord. "Ki Mimenu Nikach
I Laavod," Because From Them We Will Take A Lesson To Serve
|The Lord our God."
And Moses said to Pharoah, "Binaraenu, Uvizkenaenu,
iNelech." "We Will Go With Our Young and With our Old, With
|OurSons And Daughters." (Exodus 10:9)
I lir old as well as the young are essential to a nation. A child
Iis an orphan when he does not have parents. A nation is an
|orphan when it has no children.
Rabbi Judah Halevi, a Jewish poet and inspired thinker of the
Middle Ages, on his pilgrimage to the Holy Land stopped over
|in Egypt, the land that witnessed Israel's deliverance.
(He Wrote), Look on the cities and consider the villages which
I Israel held in possession and give glory to Egypt and lighten thy
[steps: Nay, tread not heavily upon the streets where the
IDivine Presence passed through to seek the blood of the
[covenant upon the doorsteps, and the pillar of fire and the pillar
lof cloud, from there was hewn the masters of God's covenant,
land from there were carven the cornerstones of the people of the
|Lord (Rabbi Judah Halevi)
IT IS told of Rabbi Israel Salent, the Father of the Muser
movement in Judaism, that he would supervise the baking of
Matzahs in his town.
It happened that one day he became sick and could not
personally supervise the Matzah baking before Passover. His
students volunteered to take his place. "Are there any last
minute instructions? What is the most important thing we
should guard against?" they asked.
The rabbi replied; "There is something very important. There
is a poor woman, a widow who comes every year to bake her own
Matzahs. Be very careful not to yell at her or embarrass her.
Help her feel at home. "This is the essence of the spirit of
Passover. A Kosher and Happy Passover to Y'U!
La Traviata' to be Presented
Verdi's romantic opera "La
fraviata" will be the College of
fine Arts' spring presentation at
T ay 8-io and May 15-17. All
trformances will be in the
[niversity Theatre at 8 p.m.
ArtistK director for the
reduction is Anna Mary Dickey,
professor of music at USF and
Proctor of the Opera Workshop.
r*s- Dickey, a professional
reformer before becoming a full-
|ime teacher, has among her
pcins five years of performing
*'tn the Metropolitan Opera and
he role of Mrs. Anna in "The
'"Mf and I" opposite Yul
Vets' Counseling Center Opens
The Veterans Administration's
newest program, a unique
outreach effort aimed at Vietnam
era veterans with readjustment
problems, officially began in St.
Petersburg. March 24, with the
opening of a VA counseling
center at 250 31st St.
Center director Joe Gelsomino
and the program's regional
director Steven Levenberg, who
is setting up 12 such centers
throughout the southeast, hosted
an open house at the St.
Petersburg "VetCenter."
The center is the second to
open in Florida. The Miami Vet
Center opened a month ago and
centers in Fort Lauderdale and
Jacksonville are due to open in a
few weeks. Over 80 Vet Centers
will open in cities across the
country this year. They are being
established under a provision of
the Veterans Health Care
Amendments Act of 1979, signed
into law by President Carter last
June, that provides for informal,
low-key psychological counseling
for Vietnam era veterans who
have had difficulty re-entering
civilian life.
ALL CENTERS are located
away from established VA
facilities, in store fronts or other
locations thought to be con-
venient to large numbers of
veterans needing their services.
The centers are to be as free of
conventional government regula-
tions and red tape as possible.
Eligibility for help will not be
based on a medical examination
or diagnosis and veterans need
not make prior contact with VA
offices or hospitals.
The St. Petersburg center is in
a one-story converted store front
building in St. Petersburt's
Central Plaza area. It houses
private counseling rooms, rooms
for rap sessions, a lounge and
coffee area and staff offices.
Center team leader Joe
Gelsomino said the center is
designed and furnished to
provide an informal "home-like"
atmosphere.
"We've just moved into our
permanent location," Gelsomino
said, "but we've been seeing
veterans since late January. So
far our program has been well
received and our counseling staff
is quite busy. The response has
been very positive."
VA CHIEF Max Cleland,
himself a disabled Vietnam
combat veteran, first proposed
special readjustment services for
Vietnam veterans a decade ago.
He said the heart of the program
"will be counseling to give
assistance without what some
people regard as the stigma of a
psychiatric diagnosis.
"If we find it is advisable, and
the veteran requests it, we can
supplement our own services
with private psychological care or
by admission to the Veterans
Administration's regular mental
health program."
The St. Petersburg counseling
center is staffed by a small team
of experts specially trained to
counsel Vietnam era veterans and
their families on problems
resulting from the veteran's
service. In addition to individual,
group and family counseling,
team members will assist
veterans in career and
educational development.
"Basically," Gelsomino said,
"The program is a no-frills, low-
key approach to helping that
group of young Vietnam era
Veterans who have failed to get
the help they need because they
are turned off by bureaucratic red
tape and long waiting lines.
"We will be trying to give help
to a bunch of veterans who, for
many reasons, have not been able
to put their Vietnam experiences
behind them. They gave much
and lost much in service to our
nation. It is right that we should
extend ourselves to help them
help themselves."
Karate Classes Offered
The Jewish Community Center
will be offering karate classes
beginning on April 14. There will
be a beginners' class on Monday
and Wednesday from 7:30 8:30
p.m. and on Sunday from 11:30 -
1.
The advanced classes will run
Monday and Wednesday 8:30 -
9:30 p.m. and Sunday 11:30 1.
Additional information is
available by calling Danny Thro
at the JCC.
Tampa Bay Karate will teach
these classes in the J.K.A.
Shotokan style of karate. The
J.K.A. (Japan Karate
Association) is an international
organization with over 200,000
members world-wide. Under the
J.K.A. system, all training is
executed in a systematic manner
by only qualified instructors.
Chief instructor for the J.K.A. in
this region (South Atlantic) is
Shigrew Takashine, sixth degree
black belt. All students are tested
directly by him.
Karate training is designed to
enhance the total development of
the student through physical,
mental, social and spiritual
exercises. This development is
oriented toward coordination,
conditioning, self-discipline, self-
defense and competition.
The J.K.A. method of training
makes karate applicable for
people of any age or sex. The
beginning course consists of
instruction in basic punching,
kicking, striking, stepping,
making stances, and in con-
ditioning for the application kate
(forms). Pre-arranged sparring
will also be taught.
The instructors at the JCC,
will be Alan Lipsiz and Bill
McDavitt who have trained in
the J.K.A. Shotokan system for
six years and each hold the first
degree black belt under Shigrew
Takashine.
NOW! !
! OPENINGS FOR: ENGLISH TUTORS, TRANSPORTATION VOLUNTEERS.
SENIOR PROGRAM VOLUNTEERS
START fl new
HOBDIT
Brynner on Broadway. Music
director for "La Traviata" is
USF music professor Bruce
LeBaron.
The opera will be double cast
for the leads with Jerald
Reynolds, Mary Diana and i
Vernon Ford performing the roles
of Germont, Violetta and Alfredo
for performances on May 8, 10
and 16. For performances on May
9, 15 and 17, Alan Baker will sing
the role of Germont, Bonnie
Burns. Violetta and Walter
Ryals. Alfredo.
Tickets will go on sale at the
University Theatre box office on
May 1.
Volunteer
Pprintd with permission of
ttxitgomary Qamty.rtS. Go\rnTwit
rail TODAY i TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
372 4451 _____________


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. April <
"Ida in Hadassah Land," the story of the Ameet Group of Hadassah's year in song, was
performed at their final meeting at the Jewish Community Center. The group has been asked to
present this musicale at the Florida Central Region of Hadassah Conference to be held in
Plantation in early May. The script was written by Fran Silver, Merna Evenson and Nina
Lu.xemborg. Betty Tiibble wrote the lyrics to the songs, was the accompanist, and played three
characters in the show. The Towerettes provided musical background. (Left to right). Fran
Silver, Steven Silver, Lester Heitlinger, Charlotte Heitlinger, Jan Silver, Marcia Sacks, Nina
Luxemborg, Marilyn Wittner, Sylvia Richman, Barbara Karpay and Merna Evenson. Photo by
Audrey Haubenstock.
Oriental Dance Class Offered at JCC
Oriental dance, known
variously as Danse du Venture,
abdominal dancing, Raks al
Sharoi. and belly dance, is a
tradition which reaches so far
into antiquity that its founda-
tions are lost in time.
Presumed to have arisen in
pagan Mesopotamia (modem-day
Iraq), the dance is still found in
its most unadulterated form as a
childbirth ritual among the
nomadic Berber tribes of North
Africa and the Middle East.
The process goes on today. As
the oldest recognizable woman-
dominated dance form, the art
has a new meaning for modem-
day women, as they embrace
more and more the uniqueness of
woman's existence.
More than ever, concerned
with their bodies, their
traditions, their abilities and
their self-expression, women the
world over are reawakening to
the mother of dances.
Professional dancers, male and
female, have brought the dance
nearer the mainstream of artistic
development by their infusions of
talent and discipline, while
hobbyists maintain the dance's
long and healthy tradition as a
popular art, near to and reflective
of the people's energy, travail,
strength, and joy.
The JCC offers a class in the
fundamentals of dance move-
ment. It is also an introduction to
the subtle beauty of oriental
dance. Since this class will need
to re-discover the body's
potential will for strength and
suppleness, participants will
want to be comfortably and
suitably dressed.
The class will begin Monday
evening, April 14, 6:30-7:30 p.m.
and run for six weeks.
Young Leadership Program on Holocaust
Young Leadership Devel-
opment, Group I will have a
program on the Holocaust. April
12. at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Barry and Lili Kaufmann, co-
chairman of Group I.
NCJW: Housewives-a Career Choice
National Council of Jewish
Women (NCJW) will present the
program "Housewives A Career
Choice" at its general meeting,
Wednesday, April 9, at the
Jewish Community Center
Library beginning at 9:45 a.m.
The purpose of the program is
to discuss the economic and legal
status of being a homemaker and
Art Exhibit
Scheduled
"Realism and Metaphor," an
exhibit which is the culmination
of two years' work by Margaret
Miller, director of the University
of South Florida Galleries, will be
held in the Fine Arts Gallery on
the USF campus from April 14 to
May 24.
Thirty-two works by 17 major
artists will be on display. The
artists include Alfred Leslie. Jack
Beal. Sidney Tillim, Bill Haney
(who will also be part of the
Visiting Artist and Scholar
lecture series), and Memet
Larsen of the USF art faculty.
This trill be the first time that
these painters have been shown
together with this theme.
The Fine Arts Gallery is
located in the Student Services
building and is open from 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday
and from 1-4 p.m. on Saturdays.
Senior Citizens'
Movie Night
Meeting new people, greeting
old friends, munching popcorn
and laughing a lot all that is in
store for Hills borough County
residents over 60 at "Movie
Night," -Monday, April 14, at
7:30 p.m. at Palm Avenue
Baptist Towers.
The feature is the 1936 comedy
hit "My Man Godfrey" starring
William Powell and Carole
Lombard.
There is no admission charge,
as the event is sponsored by the
Senior Citizen's Project of the
Jewish Community Center.
Palm Avenue Baptist Towers I
is located at 209 E. Palm, a half
block east of Florida Avenue.
its place in today's changing
society.
The program will help women
recognize that being a
homemaker is a valid career
choice, according to a NCJW
spokesman.
Guest speakers from the
Ta.upa area will act as
facilitators for discussion in areas
of economics, psychological,
financial and legal aspects of
being a homemaker and the
husband's role.
This meeting is open to the
public. Visitors and friends are
welcome to attend.
The guest speaker is Dr.
Mitchell (Mickey) Shapiro,
National Young Leadership
Cabinet representative from
Orlando who has spoken widely
on the topic of the Holocaust.
All members of Group I and
Group II are invited to attend.
For additional information.
contact the Federation office.
JCC Couples Club
JCC Couples Club will cruise
on April 19 on the Captain
Anderson (St. Pete Beach) sunset
dinner dance cruise on the Boca
Ciega Bay.
All aboard at 6:30. sailing 7-10
p.m.
Reservations must be in by
April 11. Call Muriel for more
information at the Center.
Religious OiRectopy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swon Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi Nathan Bryn
Serv.ces: Fr.doy, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily: morning ond
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
evening minyan
Rabbi Samuel Mollinger Ser-
9 a.m. Daily: morning ond
CONGREGATION KOI AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p. m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SN0L0M (Cowarv.fi*.)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I Sondberg
Hazzan William Houben Services: Friday, 800 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Reform)
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Services
Friday, 8 p.m.
CNAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Park
Apis. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi lazor Rivkin Rabb. Yakov
Werde
vices
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush
Rabbi Yakov
Shabbos meal follows ser-
follows services Sunday,
Bagels and lox Brunch, Room 252, University Center, Horn.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida 13422 Villaae '
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram Special ,
5351 1-30a* annU"C#d Shobbo Services Sunday Bagel
.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program re sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Manly,,
Biakley. site manaaer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Monday: Roast Beef. Whipped Potatoes. Summer Squash
Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedges and Passover Dressing
Fresh Fruit. Matza. Tea.
>ng.
Tuesday: Beef Stew. Chopped Tumip Greens. Tossed Salad
with Tomato Wedges and Passover Dressing. Chilled
Peaches. Matza. Tea.
Wednesday: Broiled Paprika Chicken, Yellow Rice, Beet Cubes.
Applesauce, Cuban Bread. Peanut Butter Cake, Milk, Coffee
or Tea.
Thursday: Sliced Turkey, Whipped Sweet Potato, Mixed
Vegetables. Cole Slaw, Parve Dinner Roll, Chilled Purple
Plums. Milk. Coffee or Tea.
Thursday: Sliced Turkey, Whipped Sweet Potato, Mixed
Vegetables. Cole Slaw, Parve Dinner Roll, Chilled Purple
Plums. Mijk. Coffee or Tea.
Friday: Meat Loaf with Gravy, Mashed Potatoes, Chopped
Spinach. Grated Carrot, Salad with Pineapple. Whole Wheat
Bread. Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail, Coffee or Tea.
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
ESSAY CONTEST
SUBJECT: "WHAT ISRAEL MEANS TO ME
AS AN AMERICAN JEW
(Grades 3-5. 6-8. and High School)
WINNER TO PRESENT ESSAY ATTHE
OPENING CEREMONIES OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY|
OBSERVANCE SATURDAY EVENING. APRIL 26, 1980
ALL ESSAYS MUST BE RECEIVED FOR JUDGING
BY THE TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
NO LATER THAN WEDNESDAY. APRIL 16!
GET STARTED WRITING NOW!
REPRESENT YOUR SCHOOL IN
THE TAMPA JEWISH COMMUNITY^ ANNUAL
OBSERVANCE OF ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY!
MAIL YOUR ESSAYS TO:
TAMPA JEWISH FEDERATION
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33609
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:
Working window air-conditioner
Baby furniture & equipment
Pick-ups to beqln bi-monthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
(pick ap available for largo i
872-4461


Lay. April 4. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
"i
o Mimlliii
Argentine Jewry: Riddle With Two Heads
Continued from Page 4
possibly, criminal conduct
ig the reign of leftist terror
h struck the nation during
11970V
| Adds the Review, again inter-
L|ating for us, "Moreover, La
uz further expressed dismay at
he Jewish organizations in the
Lted States for not consulting
[iih the Jewish community in
[rgentina about what their stand
liould be regarding the contro-
brsial publisher."
j My own effort to discover just
Iho and what the Argentina
Independent Review is has led to
title more than that it is pub-
(shed by a New York City-based
(rganization entitled the Argen-
]jna Society, Inc., which is not
egistered under the foreign
Igents' act as an Argentine
obby. There is no publication
nasthead no list of editors
or contributors.
STILL, the flavor of its
osition is pro-government and
abject to the usual suspicions
lintil you read the La Luz article
tself, which the Review
locuments faithfully. To begin
Mth, i he writer is Nissim
Qnecave, a name well-known to
taders 'if the English language
Jewish press in the United
Mates, where KlneCave's articles
tin Argentine affairs specifically,
i Latin American affairs
Mterally, have appeared over the
years with frequency and
luthority The riddle becomes
complex: why does
Elnecave, a prominent Jewish
irnalist espouse a pro-govern-
benl portion in a distinguished
Jewish newspaper of which he is
ihe editor?
The first sour note against
Elnecave was sounded last
November in the Mexican pub-
Ication, En lireve. a bulletin
published by the Anti-
lefamation League in Mexico,
to him or Elnecave and his ex-
planation of Timerman and what
happened to him? Can one simply
argue that Elnecave is a captive,
like Timerman was, of Argen-
tinian fascism that refuses to
suffer a free press? That he was
embarrassed by the American
Jewish community's aggressive
pursuit of Timerman *s rights as a
journalist? That the Argentinian
Jewish community was also
embarrassed by American
Jewry's outspoken demands and
that Elnecave is simply covering
up for his fellow Argentinian
Jews, playing the toady in the
name of all their survival?
Or is Elnecave an advanced
specimen of the new Judenrat in
a burgeoning Argentinian
totalitarianism?
The riddle may not be solved
for a long time, but like the
Sphinx itself, it is becoming end-
lessly fascinating.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacobo Timerman on their arrival in Israel.
Danger Of
PLO State
(cinlinued from Page 4
stronger "v^jfett ^-American
Foreign policy anPthe defense
tlforis required to back it up. The
Middle Kast cannot be viewed in
JsoLi! ion.
I he Soviet AJjiion has
demon-! rated thatjljetprcpared
f I i he global jSiwer it has
m the laet^ecade. The
[! I bat prMer into any
I the worlfc>' whether
" by proxy. Is linked to
''ion anywhere else. Our
l< must be of the same
Character.
USF Cliamber
|Singers to Perform
The University of South
Honda Chamber Singers, under
the direction of music education
professor Chris Xoder. will
present a concert of chamber
music on April 8 at 8 p.m. in the
|"je Arts Auditorium (FAH
"II- The performance is free and
| open to the public.
The program will include the
*t from the Bach "D Minor
Mass, the octet from the opera
Hie Mask of Angela" by
* land works by Scarlatti and
"abneli.
I The Chamber Singers are a
choral ensemble made up of USF
I s'ngers, with an emphasis on the
'ndividual voice rather than a
ownbined choir voice. The
lingers will be accompanied at
ini> concert by student
musicians.
which labeled Elnecave's Oct. 12
La Luz article on Timerman
"obscene."
The La Luz piece exists pre-
cisely as the Review describes it,
and the AOL reacted angrily to it
for two reasons. One is that the
ADL helped play a role in Timer-
man's release, which it regards as
a positive achievement, not as an
"abuse" of the "anti-Semitic
issue."
THE OTHER is that Elnecave
single* out the ADL for par-
ticularly venomous attacks in the
Timerman case which, he
charges, "was decisively in-
due need, although in a veiled
manner, by the abuse of the
argument of anti-Semitism, an
argument often suspected sub-
consciously by many gentiles.
Precisely this is the technique
that the ADL of North American
B'nai B'rith put to use."
In particular, Elnecave was
angered that "Last June (19791,
it (the ADD committed a big
mistake by awarding a well-
recognized prize to Timerman
without consulting or even
asking for the least necessary
information from the local Jewish
organizations. Immediately, the
ADL launched a feverish cam-
paign to enlarge Timerman's
image, which it succeeded in
doing in great measure. That
caused great displeasure in many
circles of the Jewish community,
in addition to the excellent article
by Manfred Schonfeld in I.u
Prensa of June 16, 1979 titled.
The Jewish Community of the
United Slates and the Timerman
Case.
But Elnecave and La Luz do
not let their sense ol outrage at
being by-passed rest there
Acting the total patriotic Argen-
tinian, they declare, "As if this
unconsulted initiative of the
A 1)1. wasn't enough, now Timer-
man, having hardly been freed,
the ADL comes out with dec-
larations that are clearly in-
terventionist in the internal
affairs of our country following
step by step the tracks of the
White House as if the ADL were
inspired and led by the White
House."
QUOTING from the Sept. 27
edil ion of La Prensa, they cite the
ADL's Morton Rosenthal as
having stated. "The Timerman
case has unfinished agenda
items. In expelling him, the
government stripped him of his
Argentine citizenship without
basis in law. Previously, the
government had illegally con-
fiscated his propery. These issues
must be resolved."
Elnecave concludes
categorically. "What is it that
the ADL proposes with these
unusual, impertinent manifes-
tations? To question the right of
our government to take away the
acquired citizenship of a person
of dubious morality that has
declared urbi et orbi from Tel
Aviv that this was not his home
(or country)?"
The La Luz case against
Timerman seems tenuous in the
extreme. Editor Elnecave argues
that "Timerman was a partner
with David Graiver in La
Opinion. Under Timerman's
direction, La Opinion had
journalists who were linked with
subversion His talent was
above all at the service of adven-
turism which he utilized during
I he last two decades, putting
himself into the service of who-
i \ er was the boss beginning with "
I'rondizi and concluding with
I'eron."
IN THE END, whom can one
believe in this two-headed riddle
Timerman and what happened
Military 'Jew-Burners'
Go on Trial in Munich
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) A gross
anti-Semitic incident at the
Munich military college three
years ago is the subject of a trial
that has opened there of two
senior officers on the college
staff. Col. Edgar Muenx, 47, and
Maj. Hans-Joachim Stabenau,
40, are accused of failure to report
the incident in February, 1977 in
which a group of cadets burned a
"Jew" in effigy, sang Nazi songs
and shouted "Throw another Jew
on the fire."
The incident was characterized
as the worst manifestation of
anti-Semitism in the German
armed forces. Eleven cadets who
participated were suspended. A
number of them have since
Reds Aim to Drive Visa
Applicants From 5 Cities,
Soviet Jewish Body Says
NEW YORK- (JTA)-
Reports of new regulations
that would drive Jewish
exit applicants out from the
five Soviet Olympic cities
for two and a half months
during the summer have
reached the Student Strug-
gle for Soviet Jewry and
the Union of Councils for
Soviet Jews. A spokesman
for the SSSJ explained that
while the major Olympic
Games will be held in Mos-
cow, auxiliary Games will
be held in four other cities.
According to the information
first seen posted at a MOSCOW
emigration office, exit applicants
living in the capital, Leningrad.
Kiev. Minsk and Tallin will be
barred from these cities from
June 19, a month before the
Olympics begin, through Sept. 3,
a month after the Games, the two
groups reported. Applicants
residing in other cities will not be
permitted to enter any of these
cities during this period.
THE SSSJ and UCSJ said new
regulations have taken effect in
Moscow which legally allow
authorities to exile from the
capital anyone considered drunk.
This is not only aimed at the
USSR's chronic and embarras-
sing alcoholism problem.
In the past, scores of Jewish
activists have been hauled off
from demonstrations and placed
in drunk tanks. This may now
provide the "record" needed to
banish them.
Reports which reached the
West several months ago also
asserted that Moscow parents,
.Jew and non-Jew alike, were
being pressured to remove their
children and teenagers from the
capital during the Games to
avoid "contamination" from
Western tourists, the two groups
reported.
Shamir Says He'll Take Active
Role in Autonomy Talks
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Minister Yitz-
hak Shamir said that he
intended to take an active
part in the autonomy nego-
tiations with Egypt and the
U.S. He also said that May
2G is not the final date for
completion of the talks but
merely a desired date.
Shamir's remarks echoed
those of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin who stressed m
;i speech in \laalot vcsterda>
that the Ma\ 26 target date set in
the Camp l>a\ id accords was not
a deadline Begin noted that it
had taken six months rather than
the targeted three, to negotiate
the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
and similarly the autonomy talks
could proceed for as long as it
takes to reach agreement.
THESE COMMENTS by
Shamir and Begin appreared
intended to prepare the public for
the all but certain prospect that
the autonomy talks will not be
completed by May 26. Reports
from Washington indicated that
the U.S. also realizes that the
chance for a successful conclusion
by that date is exceedingly slim.
Nevertheless, the U.S. is
urging Israel to make the most of
the time available until May 26.
Special Ambassador Sol
Linowitz. is expected to make
that point.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg.
Israel's chief negotiator in the
autonomy talks, told the
Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee todav that
neitliei Egypt nor the I S "l>-
jected to bis proposal to speed up
the negotiations Burg suggested
that the top level autonomy team
meet mi a weeklv basis instead of
about once a month as has been
the case until now.
appealed the decision on grounds
that the military authorities and
acted under the pressure of
adverse publicity at home and
abroad. Two of the cadets ap-
peared at the trial as witnesses.
THE DEFENDANTS could
receive prison sentences of up to
three years if found guilty of
failure to report a criminal act.
During the last two years, serious
anti-Semitic incidents were
reported at a military college in
Hamburg.
Meanwhile, the federal agency
in Dortmund dealing with the
prosecution of Nazi war
criminals, disclosed that about 20
proceedings are currently pend-
ing against persons suspected of
mass crimes during the Nazi era.
Howard Weissman,
Businessman, Dies
Funeral services for Howard
Martin Weissman, 59, of Tampa
and St. Petersburg, were held
last week.
Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg and
Cantor William Hauben of
Rodeph Sholom Congregation,
St. Petersburg, officiated with
interment in Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park. Preparation by
Chessed Shel Ernes.
A native and lifelong resident
of Tampa, he was a founding
partner of Martin's Uniforms.
Mr. Weissman was a member
and past director of the board of
i Rodeph Sholom Congregation.
| past president of Men's Club,
past president of Ybor City Lions
Club, and a veteran of World War
II, U.S. Army serving in the
European Theatre. He was a
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Survivors are his wife, Mrs.
Inaclaire Weissman: two sons.
Ronald Weissman. St. Peters-
burg and Bruce Weissman.
Memphis. Tenn.: a brother.
Irving A. Weissman. Tampa:
sister. Mrs. Peggy Klein. Tampa:
two grandchildren. Jason and
Stacv Weissman. St. Petersburg.


It
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, AprJU-1(Mft
News in Brief
India First to Recognize PLO
LONDON The government
of India became the first
government to extend full
diplomatic recognition to the
Palestine Liberation
Organization. According to
reports, PLO Chief Yasir Arafat
was in New Delhi Saturday for a
two-day visit at the invitation of
Prime Minister Indira Ghandi.
Foreign Minister Narasimha
Rao, in announcing the decision,
which upgrades the PLO office in
New Delhi to the status of an
embassy, said no comprehensive
settlement of the Middle East
deadlock was possible without
participation of the PLO as an
equal partner in peace talks.
The Foreign Minister also said
the visit by Arafat symbolized
not only lndo-Palestinian friend
ship but also Indo-Arab solid-
arity. India, which extended
formal recognition to Israel in
1950. has allowed the PLO to
maintain an office in New Delhi
since 1975.
JERUSALEM The latest
round in the autonomy talks was
held in Alexandria at the top
negotiating level amid charges by
Israeli ministers that the
Egyptians were deliberately
blocking progress. Israel's
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir
was scheduled to have his first
meeting with Prime Minister
Mustapha Khalil, head of the
Egyptian negotiating team.
Interior Minister Yosef Burg,
head of the Israeli delegation,
met with U.S. special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz. But a
three-party meeting scheduled
was postponed.
Government sources in Cairo
predicted that little or no
progress would be made. Israeli
ministers were quoted as saying
that the Egyptians were holding
back the talks and that the recent
attacks on Israel in the Egyptian
media were an attempt to conceal
this. According to the Israelis,
the Egyptian tactic ever since the
autonomy talks began was to
bring up subjects for discussion
but then switch to other issues as
soon as some progress was made
on the first subjects.
GENEVA The board of the
United Nations Conference on
Trade and Development adopted
a resolution that would provide
financial help for the Palestine
Liberation Organization. It was
promptly denounced by the
Israeli delegate to UNCTAD.
Israel Eliashiv.
The resolution, adopted by a
vote of 63-13 with 14 abstentions,
was submitted on behalf of the
Group of 77, an alignment of
Third World nations. A similar
resolution was adopted at the
Manila conference last summer
when it was opposed by
Australia. New Zealand and
Norway. This time, those
countries abstained.
Eliashiv said: "It is no secret
that parts of that resolution as
well as of the resolution before us
were initiated and inspired by the
so-called PLO We strongly
oppose any kind of assistance
which might be implied to the
PLO, an organization which
makes no secret of its avowed
objectives, set forth in its
covenant, of destroying Israel, a
member state of the United
Nations."
ALBANY The Office of
Special Investigation (OSI) of
the Justice Department will
appeal Judge Anthony
DeGaeto's denial of its case
against accused Nazi war
criminal Vilis Hazners.
According to Allan Ryan Jr.,
deputy director of the OSI, a
notice of appeal has been filed
and the appeal brief is due Apr.
10 at the Board of Immigration
Appeals in Washington.
The Justice Department had
asked DeGaeto, who is an Immi-
gration and Naturalization
Service (INS) judge, to disqualify
himself from the case last fall
after a Jewish Telegraphic
Agency report last Aug. 24
revealed that two years earlier he
had remarked from the bench
that Jews always answer
questions with questions.
DeGaeto did not choose this
option.
DeGaeto ruled on Feb. 27 that
INS could not deport Hazners, a
74-year-old resident of Dresden.
N.Y.. because the government
had failed to prove that he had
concealed his participation in the
Hok>caust. The judge told the
JTA his ruling was mailed on
that date from his New York City
office lo Ivars Berzins. Hazners
attorney, and the OSI.
TEL AVIV The ultra-
nationalist Tehiya faction an-
nounced that it plans to send a
delegation to the U.S. to rally its
supporters in favor of Israel's
Menachem Begin's opposition to
the right.
But according to its leader, Tel
Aviv University Prof. Yuval
Ne'eman, its delegates will go to
the U.S. to create an atmosphere
in support of Begin's stand
against American pressure for
concessions by Israel.
WASHINGTON Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance has
presented the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee with an
overall U.S. foreign policy" in
which he listed the achieve
of a comprehensive Z
agreement in the Middle f
among four primary problem^
the world today^JTofS:
centering on that region.
He emphasized the importer
of resolving the Arab-Israel,
conflict and noted thit
"immediate attention" u bem,
given to the autonomy
negotiations between \srJ,
Egypt and the U.S. He said the
parties are now discussing
"substantive issues like security
water and land."
) tuir A raft
position on the administered
territories so that it can with-
stand expected pressure from
Washington after the 19H0
Presidential elections.
Tehiya. comprising disaffected
Herat members and religious
militants who oppose the peace
treaty with Egypt and demand
that Israel annex the West Bank.
Gaza Strip and Golan Heights, is
regarded as Prime Minister
^/y^ at
(> it c
'VP/ The Argut
ELEVEN NATURALS FOR GOOD EATING.
Cnspy carrots with lots of good, healthy
fiber, a super-rich source of Vitamin A
Beefy tomatoes,
are loaded with
Vitamin C
Crunchy cauliflower
has Vitamins B,. B,. and C
*w<71&
Zesty radishes
a root source
of Vitamin C
Elegant asparagus,
rich in Vitamins A. B. and C.
Escarole.
the lettuce that
adds taste to a salad
as well as Vitamins A and C
Ma^ola" 100% Pure Com Oil.
the only leading brand
made from com Mazola
is cholesterol-free, and
low in saturated fats
And no leading oil
tastes lighter
Snappin' fresh
snow peas for
B Vitamins, iron
and other
good things
Zippy onionsdon't cry.
They've got Vitamin C.
Meaty mushrooms
add niacin and
heft to any salad
Cool cucumbers
make salads crisp n crunchy
and they have Vitamin C to boot
MAZOLA100% PURE CORN OIL.
LETS THE NATURAL FLAVORS OF FRESH FOODS COKE THROUGH.
Co. Ol Koto J IV* M*fc undtr
OlUtaulwM.
C |-M>fVilNfc CM'


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