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:
AA00014305:00071

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
MM ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^MMMMMMMMMMMMMMMM
if Jewish IFIIoirlidliann
olume 2 Number 32
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida September 26, 1980
Frd Shochti
Price 35 Cent9
Mrs. Marcus to Receive
[onds City of Peace Award
Mrs. Nathan L. Marcus will
ceive the United Jerusalem
ty of Peace Award from State
Israel Bonds. Frank Gervasi,
tiurnalist, foreign correspondent
author will be the guest
eaker.
The award will be given at a
Ihampagne party hosted by the
Jampa Israel Bond Committee,
i cooperation with Congregation
chaarai Zedek, it was an-
nounced by Lillyan Osiason,
[resident of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. This event will
i held at Congregation Schaarai
dek. Oct. 12, 8 p.m., under the
hairmanship of Barbara and
tharles Adler and Joan and Bill
aul.
Miriam W. Marcus, a native of
ouisville, Ky. Began her career
aching elementary school in her
ometown. In 1936, Miriam
arried Dr. Nathan L. Marcus,
jso a native of Louisville, and
Dved to Tampa.
They raised three sons, Elliott,
'Jeal and Kenneth. Dr. Elliott
rlarcus is an internist in Hun-
Bville, Ala; Dr. Neal Marcus is
i orthopedist at Detroit's Henry
Hospital and Kenneth
ilanus is an engineer and
omputer programmer with the
sati<>nal Cash Register Company
i Colorado Springs.
Mrs. Marcus is a past
president of the Parent Teachers
Association of all the schools her
oys attended: Mitchell
Elementary, Woodrow Wilson
lumor High and Plant High;
erved on the Board of the
American Red Cross and for a
Mrs. Nathan Marcus
number of years was chairman of
the Service to Military Families
committee. She also served on
the board of the Hillsborough
County Coordinating Council
from 1957, one term as its
president, and as a board member
until its dissolution. She has been
a president and board member of
the Travelers Aid Society, a past
president of Temple Guild
Sisterhood (now Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood), a past president of
the Tampa Section of the
National Council of Jewish
Women; past president of the
Hillsborough County Medical
Auxiliary and a past campaign
chairman of the Women's
Division of Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Mrs. Marcus is a charter
Continued on Page 2-
.T
Non-Aligned World
To Decide Israel's
Future in UNations
Vames Weinberg, left, national treasurer and a national vice
chairman of United Jewish Appeal, receives a check from Hope
Barnett, president, Tampa Jewish Federation toward the the
1980 allocation for overseas Jewry needs. Meyer "Mickey"
Frank, center, chairman of the cash collections committee,
oversees the presentation of the $100,000 check. Looking on,
fght, is Herbert Katz, Hollywood, national vice chairman of
VJA. Weinberg and Katz were in Tampa last week to address
the budget and allocation committee of the Tampa Jewish
'^deration.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials believe
the upcoming conference of
nonaligned countries in
New York will be crucial in
whether the Arab and other
Moslem states are success-
ful in their attempt to bar
Israel from the current ses-
sion of the United Nations
General Assembly.
A three-day ministerial
meeting of 39 Islamic countries
ended in Fez, Morocco Sunday
with a call for a jihad (holy war)
against Israel and a drive to
enlist other Third World
countries in the effort to bar
Israel form the Assembly.
SOME ISRAELI observers
noted that many nonaligned
countries will think twice before
voting to bar Israel since this
would be a denial of the UN
principal of universality. The
Israelis believe that if the Arabs
find they do not have enough
support to prevent Israel's
seating they will drop the move
and concentrate on introducing
anti-Israeli resolutions into the
Assembly and the Security
Council.
Meanwhile, officials here are
pleased over the composition of
the General Assembly's nine-
member credentials committee.
It includes four countries with
which Israel has diplomatic ties
- the U.S., Costa Rica, i
Singapore and Haiti Kenya, to
which it has ties of friendship,
and Spain, another country with ,
which Israel is able to com-
municate. The other members are
the Soviet Union, People's
Republic of China and Angola.
THE REPORTS from Morocco
are that a "moderate" majority
led by Morocco, Senegal and1
Saudi Arabia pushed through the!
anti-Israel resolutions while!
shelving demands by thel
Palestine Liberation
Organization and Syria for an oil
blockade against Israel and its
allies, including the United
States, and to set up recruiting
offices in all Islamic countries to
mobilize a holy war army under
the PLO.
But the PLO is viewed here as
the major beneficiary of the
conference in Morocco which
demonstrated that the Islamic
world intends to press ahead in
the effort to force Israel to accept
a Palestinian state.
The conference issued a
communique pledging the
Islamic countries "to continue
the struggle against the Camp
David approach" and called on
Islamic countries to break
economic and political relations
with Israel. Turkey is the only
Islamic country, which attended
the conference, that has such
relations with Israel. The
declaration also called on Islamic
countries to withold loans from
the International Monetary Fund
and the World Bank "unless
those bodies grant observer
status to the Palestine Liberation
Organization."
ALTHOUGH observers in Fez
viewed the position of King
Hussein of Morocco as a
moderating influence on the
conference, the Israelis see the
pro-Western king as guiding the
conference toward an anti-Israel
resolutions in order to highlight
his Islamic orthodoxy within the
Arab world and to strengthn his
position at home against attacks
from the PLO and the radical
Arab states.
Another "moderate" at the
conference, President Leopold
Seng nor of Senegal, said the
conference was the start of the
attempt to restore Jerusalem to
its pre-1967 status, he said
Israel's Jerusalem law was "a
slap in the face inflicted by Israel
to two billion (Moslem) people."
Guinea President Skou Toure
promised the conference that all
African states will abide by its
decision.
Sen. Jackson
No Story
Jackson in Hot Denial
He and Begin at Odds
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Henry Jack-
son (D., Wash.), whose
support of Israel has been
unquestioned in his long
political career, has indi-
cated annoyance with pub-
lished speculation that he
did not mention Israel in
his address to the B'nai
B'rith International con-
vention because he is
angry" with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Under headlines such as "Why
Senator Jackson Was Mum on
Israel" and "Some Hear Thunder
in Jackson's Silence," sections of
the American Jewish press
carried the report from their own
Washington correspondent that
began "How angry is" Jackson
with Begin? The report noted he
had spoken about U.S.-Soviet
relations, Soviet Jewish
emigration, Afghanistan, the
strikes in Poland, and the energy
crisis but "nothing about Israel."
JACKSON'S OFFICE dis
missed the report as "an in-
vention" and as "utterly
ridiculous." Dorothy Fosdick, a
principal assistant to Jackson,
said she told the report's author
that "You're inventing the whole
thing. You don't have a story
there."
Jackson, Fosdick said, "is very
:lose and very loyal to Begin"
id that "personally, Scoop is a
jgood friend of Begin." Jackson's
[nickname is "Scoop."
Asked for a comment on the
illegation he is angry with Begin,
Fosdick replied, "It's utterly
ridiculous. He doesn't have to
answer stuff like that."
Independent observers noted
that while Jackson did not
mention Israel in his address,
neither did Australian Prime
Minister Malcolm Fraser whose
credentials in support of Israel's
government are similarly
unquestioned.
JACKSON RECEIVED
standing ovations before and
after his speech to the B'nai
B'rith, Fosdick noted. He
discussed the elements about
which he is the Senate's foremost
expert Soviet Jewish
emigration and the problems
stemming from U.S. dependence
on Middle East oil.
In an interview 'with The
Washington Star two months
ago, Jackson criticized the
"timing" of Israel's establish-
ment of new settlements on the
West Bank, but in the same
interview he said "the set-
tlements are not illegal," which is
contrary to the Carter
Administration's position.


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September
*.
'Shoresh'-Roots
Journey Toward Understanding a People and Country
By PAULS. ZIELONKA
Even- year. United Jewish
Appeal offers several family
missions to Israel. This past
summer, one of the family
missions was sponsored by the
UJA Men's Young Leadership
Cabinet, an intensely involved
group of men under aee 40 with a
deep commitment to Judasim
and to Israel. As a Young
Leadership mission, this one had
a prerequisite that other family
missions do not usually have, at
least one parent must have
previously visited Israel.
On this mission, we were
joining 17 other families with a
total of 33 adults and 38 children,
tJk qtfutt
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.)
Dr. Jeff Miller has been working long and hard as the
curatorial consultant" for the Tampa Collects Exhibit. This
exhibit will be at the Tampa Museum until Oct. 26. It is com-
prised of paintings and sculpture, representing a myriad of
famous artists, from private collection of various Tampans The
exhibit ranges from Chinese porcelain to abstract ex-
pressionism. Jeff has donated hours of his time, doing
everything from conceiving the original idea to viewing and
selecting many of the works to be shown. All of us are indeed
fortunate to find that there are so many treasures of art in our
very city, and now we have the opportunity to enjoy them along
with their owners. Don't miss this fabulous show at the Tampa
Museum.
Ian Matthew Rawn made his appearance on Sept. 5 to the
great pleasure and excitement of his family. Ian is the baby son
of Margie and Hugh Rawn, Atlanta. Margie is the former
Margie Osiason of Tampa. The baby was born at 3:30 p.m.,
weighed eight pounds and five ounces, and was 19' j inches long.
His proud Tampa grandparents are Lillvan and Elliott Osiason.
(Lillyan is president of Congregation Schaarai Zedek), and his
thrilled uncle is Lee Osiason. Ian's Tampa family traveled to
Atlanta for a recent four day visit, to give their approval. Also, a
big baby naming party is planned for Oct. 5, in Atlanta. Our
warmest congratulations to all of you!
Our congratulations to Blossom Leibowitz. who recently
assumed the position of Tampa Jewish Social Service's Russian
Resettlement chairperson. Blossom takes over for Paula
Zielonka. who has become president of TJSS. Blossom has been
actively involved with the program for several years and has
served on the TJSS board for one year. The Russian Reset-
tlement program eagerly welcomes her enthusiasm and ex-
perience.
Lois Stern and Jane Rosenthal. legislative chairmen for the
Hillsborough County Medical Auxiliary, were in charge of the
Auxiliary's reception and luncheon, featuring a dialogue with
members of the Hillsborough County legislative delegation.
Committee members included Priscilla Adelman and Judy
Tawil. Rep. Richard S. Hodes, a past president of the Florida
Medical Association, was keynote speaker.
Mary Surasky, commander of the Jewish War Veterans Post
No 373, attended the JWV National Convention recently for
four days, in New Orleans. Mary reports, "The one outstanding
thing that took place at the convention was our sharing Sabbath
services with Ann Moeller, wife of hostage Michael Moeller. She
then led a procession, with Commander Harris B. Stone and
JWVA. President Eleanor Medoff, followed by more than 800
men and women to City Hall. Addressing the assemblage were
members of the black and white community, religious and
political leaders of New Orleans. Mrs. Moeller spoke of a letter
she had just received, her first, from her husband, stating he was
well and in good spirits. Mrs. Moeller also joined us at the
banquet and was presented with a chai by JWV. I was sitting
lose enough to see her fighting back tears. What a lady!"
For those ORT members who have always been fascinated by
lypnosis or ever wondered if it could work for them the first
)RT (evening chapter) general meeting of the year was right up
heir alley. Dr. Ralph J. Golub, a clinical psychologist, spoke
lbout clinical hypnosis and how he uses it in his practice.
Preceding the meeting, delicious refreshments were served. The
ORT year promises to be an activity-packed one with loads of
fun and worthwhile events to look forward to.
A very happy, healthy, and warm birthday wish to all of our
friends at the Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day
during the month of September. These special people include:
Emma Fletcher, Lilly Ciccarello. Mammie Lazzara, Fannie
Pisetsky, Morris Rossein, Sarah Pullara, Maria Llopiz, Angie
Romqpo, Nat Tobin. Yetta Antinoff. Dorothy Harrington.
Frances Pina, Thais Willens, Leon Lavine, Dr. Rae Galpern.
Rose Smith, Florence Horowitz, Angie Sardegna, and
Marguerite Harvey.
Meet Michael and Sandra Sanberg who moved to Plantation
in July of this year. The Sanbergs moved from Queens, N.Y.,
and they are both originally from that state. They have two
children, 17-year-old Jeff, who attends Hillsborough Community
College and 14-year-old Eric, who is in the ninth grade at
Buchannon Junior High School. Michael is in data processing
with the accounting firm of Price Waterhouse. In New York,
Michael was very active in community affairs, civic
organizations and Little League. Both boys and their Dad enjoy
sports, which all three actively participate in. Sandra enjoys
reading and needlepoint in her spare time, and worked as an
office manager in New York. We sure are glad that the Sanbergs
are here in Tampa.
Until next week....


...V..v.- T^W-H
Carl and Paula Zielonka I
their children. Stephen, 12, and
Caryn, 9 .. on a United Jewish
Appeal family mission to Israel
this past summer It was Carl
and Paula's third trip to Israel
and their children- ;ir-.t Paula, a
superb note taker, unreal tO
share their experiences with our
nailers It u ill he presented in
K era! installments
Dr. Carl Zielonka. dentist, is
vice president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, chairman of
the community Relations
Committee and Florida Region
chairman of the National Men's
Young Leadership Cabinet.
Paula Zielonka. a retired
reading teacher, is president of
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
a member of the UJA National
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet.
ages 8 to 17 (21 boys and 17
girls). Knowing the enthusiastic
and amiable nature of the men's
cabinet, we had high ex-
pectations, and we were not at all
disappointed.
Sunday,June 29,
We are off on another trip to
Israel, but this time we are
bringing the children, hopefully
to give them the feeling we have
developed about Israel on our
previous trips.
Monday, June 30,2 a.m.
We've been flying for six
hours. As usual. I had a catnap
and now find it hard to get
comfortable enough on the plane
to really sleep.
Stephen and Caryn im-
mediately made friends with
other children. They seem to have
an easier time about begin open
and relaxed around strangers
The group looks like it will be a
congenial one. The presence of
the children helps to melt any
stiffness of formality that might
exist.
F.I Al is always an experience
For the first time, we were not
body searched before boarding
Unlike any other airline, people
are up in the aisles visiting with
those around them, walking up
and down the aisles perusing
others, davening at sunrise, and
generally acting in a relaxed,
sociable manner
Maybe part of the congeniality
arises from the realization that
one is in the majority and is not
iifferent. possibly feared and
lated a little of the same
elaxed confidence of being with
and among brethren that one
immediately senses in Israel. The
layers of rigid defenses against
often hostile surroundings that
come from always being in a
minority seem to melt away once
on El Al. and especially once in
Israel, revealing our natural,
convivial, open personalities.
Monday evening, 6:30 p.m.-
Jerusalem
Overlooking the city of
Jerusalem and praying at the
Western Wall is always an
emotional experience. Watching
Caryn's serious approach to
praying at the wall thoroughly
impressed me. We said
Shehecheyanu together, then we
both silently touched the wall
and prayed. She seemed to realize
that she was touching history,
the object of hopes and dreams
for centuries of Jews in the
Dias' ira. Unlike others who only
drea. of returning to Jerusalem
and of praying at the wall, she
was living a dream.
Tuesday, July 1, 8:30 a.m.-Kastl
Kastl is a former Arab village
that overlooks the reoad from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem. From October
1947 to April 1948, the Battle of
the Road took place, an attempt
to keep the road to Jerusalem
T-+1H0
nJV
Carl and Paula Zielonka, en route to Israel for their third trip,.
this time accompanied by their children.
cavated from past civilization
that inhabited Eretz Yisrod tdl
the story of thousands upon
thousands of years of history.
Americans pride ourselves on our
300-year-old history with our 200
years of independence. We ire
only a speck on a timeline in
comparison to the 5,000-year
history of the Jews. One room of
the museum that greatly saddens
me is the one filled with
manificent religious articles from
the synagogues of eastern and
western Europe. How many other
candelabras, menorahs, Torah
ornaments. Scrolls of Esther, and
spice boxes were destroyed on
confiscated bv the Nazis? This
room contains a portion of what
remains of these once great
Jewish communities.
9 p.m.-Shoresh
Gideon Shimoni from Hebrew
University spoke to us about the
Museum of the I)ias[>ora. Beth
Hatefutsoth. where we would be
taking our children on Wed-
nesday afternoon. The museum.
which has been devised as a_
study center, has seven gate*."
each' illustrating some aspect
which kept the diaspora alive. We
were told that the children would
especially enjoy the cartoon
description of Benjamin
Mitrudella's jouney trom Spain
throughout 12th century
diaspora. This cartoon, locatedin
the Gateway of Survival, gives a
clear picture of Jewish life of the
12th century in the Gateway of
survival. This cartoon is one of
many different displays used to
show the history of the diaspora
from the destruction of the First
Temple in 586 BCE by the
Babylonians to the formation ot
Israel in 1948.
Other displays of interest
include films of various Jewish
communities, models of famous
synagogues, many of which were
destroyed in the Holocaust,
computer rooms that will show
films and give facts about any
Jewish community that existed
or exists today by punching the
computer code for the> com-
munity, picture biographies
Jews throughout history '
open, to keep the supply route
open.
Operation Nakshon, began, a
large offensive action to take
Arab villages while convoys went
through on the road below. The
Palmach took the village of
Kastl. then left it in the hand s of
a unit made up of elderly men.
who were unable to keep the
Arabs from retaking the village.
The Palmach returned, retook the
village, but were eventually
forced to give up this stronghold
to the British.
9a.m.-On the bus
Yehoshua Zohar, our guide,
emphatically explained why
Israel should never be referred to
as Palestine. Palestine was the
name givne Eretz Yisroel by the
Romans in 70 AD. because they
were angry with the Jews for
rebelling against them.
Therefore, they insulted the Jews
by naming the land after the
enemies of the Jews, the
Philistines. There was never a
country called Palestine ruled by
Palestinians. After Roman
domination ended, the land was
ruled by Byzantium, the
Mamalukes (former Egyptian
Slaves), Turkey, then Britain.
The only people who were natives
of the area and who ruled it were
the .lews, who ruled the land of
Israel from the time of David.
9 30 a.m. Ammunition Hill,
Jerusalem
I.oca ted on the former liorder
between Israel and Jordon, the
hill got its name from the am-
munition stored in its caves by
the Jordanians. Walking in the
trenches and bunkers carved
along the edges of this hilltop
makes one realize what a difficult
task it was to capture, this hill
from the Jordanians in 1967.
11:30 a.m.-David's Tower, Old
City
David's Tower was named by
the Jews under Herod in response
to his naming so many
monuments and buildings after
members of his family. This
tower is not, as commonly
thought, the location of the town
David built in Jerusalem. The
movie about the city of
Jerusalem and a museum located
near David's Tower with dolls of
all the cultures found in Israel
and with ancient and modern
paper cuts, seemed to impress the
children. Even Stephen, who
usually is uninterested in arts
and crafts, wanted to try and
imitate the papercuts he had
seen.
2 p.m.-Knesset, Jerusalem
After lunch in the Knesset's
dining room, Ehud Olmert, the
Knesset's youngst member,
spoke to the adults while the
children went exploring in the
ancient water tunnels underneath
the city of Jerusalem. King
David used these same tunnel to
launch the attack when he
captured Jerusalem to be the
capital of Israel.
4 p.m.-Israel Museum, Jerusalem
who
have excelled and narrative
and
pictorial displays, the layers
culture and history cannot w
abosrbed in one visit, but iw
feeling of richness of and pride in
our heritage comes quickly ana
lingers.
Continued
The
many antiquities
T-*U-M
ex-
Dr. Barry D.Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency service
813-962-3608



I finish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Sukkoth, Simchat Torah and Unity
j the holiday of Sukkoth
rnacles), one of the most
prtant and popular precepts
, Mitzva (commandment) of
four kinds." The Bible
ucts us to take a lulav a
green branch of the date
3; an esrog rare citron fruit,
ewhat like a large lemon in
Larance; hadassim-twigs of
[sweet smelling myrtle, and
[branches of the plain,
j, willow tree. W are to bind
[hadassim and arovos to the
and, holding them close
r with the esrog, prnounce
cial B"racha (blessing) over
r concurrently.
The M itd rash explains the
significance of this Mitzva in the
following terms:
"The esrog: Just as the esrog
combines the pleasant taste and
delightful aroma, so are there to
be found among the Jewish
people those who have had an
opportunity to learn Torah and to
observe the mitzvot, (taste, in
this context, symbolizing the
almost physical delight and
pleasure of Torah study).
The lulav-branch of the date
palm-symbolizes the spine of a
person, in this case, the spine of
the Jewish people. The hadassim-
myrtle: just as the myrtle has a
pleasing aroma but no taste, so
are there among Israel those who
practice, have good deeds but
never had an opportunity to
study the Torah and thus their
performance comes from a simple
knowledge of the Torah; yet it is
sincere. The arovos-willow: just
as the willow has neither taste
nor smell, so are there to be found
among our people those who have |
not had an opportunity to leam
Torah and thus also lack the
fulfillment of its commandments
due to this lack of knowledge.
Therefore, the holiday of Sukkoth
comes with the commandment of
lulav and esrog and teaches: Let
them all be bound together into
Shabbat Morning Services
Resume at Schaarai Zedek
|ongrogatk>n Schaarai Zedek
announced the re-
khishment of services on
jirday mornings at 9 a.m.
ccording tc Kabbi Sundheim.
ke services will be informal
will emphasize participation
study. We will worship
bthcr and read and study the
ah heritage of our people.
embers of the congregation
je U) me and said that they
for more than a minvan
committed to Shabbat morning
services, he said.
In a summer report to the
entire congregation. Kabbi
Sundheim shared his personal
feelings about these services,
"I grew up in a large city
Reform Temple at which Shabbat
morning services were the main
Shabbat service. I came to love
Judaism as 1 experienced the
Torah read for Shabbat morning.
For a variety of reasons, most of
them understandable, we have no
on-going Shabbat morning
program at Schaarai Zedek .
Next fall we will resume Shabbat
morning services without the-
formality of our Krev Shabbat
service, but rather as an ex-
perience in group worship and
Torah study. What excites me
the most is that this program is
the result of the kind of creative
dialogue between rabbi and
concerned laity that should be
the norm in congregational life.
What happened is that a half
dozen of the young and future
temple leaders-all of them, not so
incidentally, deeply involved also
in our Federation Young
Leadership Development
program-came to me and said.
"We must have services." 1
replied, "Find me a minvan.
commit yourselves to it. and you
will have them." They responded.
'We already have more than a
minvan and we will all commit
ourselves-and we II find more '
What a joy it is tor me to find this
kind of Jewish educational
concern in Shaarai Zedek.
KAY Ah YIRSU. (May it so
increase)".
one sheaf, and they will fulfill
each others deficiencies. Thus,
the inner meaning of the mitzva
of the "Four Kinds" is that all
four of them, from the fine smell
and taste of the esrog, down to
the arovos with no smell, become
united to fulfill one mitzva in the
same way all of the Jewish people
become one people, united to
perform God's will.
The same concept of unity is
further underlined by the holiday
celebrated immediately after
Sukkot, Simchat Torah which is
Oct. 3, with its emphasis on
dancing with the Torah scrolls.
What a paradox! On Simchat
Torah, we conclude the reading of
the Torah and begin again from
the beginning. Jews all over the
world gather to rejoice with the
Torah on this day. One would
surely expect that this day
should be spent in deep study
and reflection upon its wisdom,
yet the high-point of the Simchat
Torah celebration is neither
study nor reading of its contents,
but rather dancing with the
Torah scrolls as they are rolled
upon and wrapped in their
coverings!
Celebration through study or
even reading the Torah would
emphasize the differences in
knowledge of Torah between one
Jew and his fellow, between a
learned and an unlearned person.
In dancing, however, all of us
from the great down to the simple
dance together.
Rabbi L. Rivkin
Simchat Torah. which thus
concludes the holiday season of
the month, (the month of Tishreil
teaches us (as we embark into the
weekly months as compared to
this month) the importance of the
concept of unity and strength
and the need of the whole for all
of its parts as exemplified in the
commandment of lulav and
esrog. The predominant concept
is that each aspect of the people
as symbolized by the four kinds
needs each other. The hum-
bleness of the willow needed by
(he learned, and the knowledge of
the learned needed by the simple.
May we merit to have a year of
health, happiness and unity for
ourselves, Israel, and the whole
world.
MOTEL
Shabbat Morning
Service at Kol Ami
Regular Shabbat morning
services' are now being held
weekly at Congregation Kol Ami.
"We are blessed with many
dedicated members," said Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal. "They want
Kol Ami to be a complete fun-
ctioning synagogue and are
willing to work towards this
end."
The service features active
parlicipantion by members of the
congregation and a torah study
session instead of a formal
sermon. A Kiddush follows.
Until the completion of Kol
Ami's synagogue building in the
spring, Shabbat morning services
will be held at the Independent
Day School. Friday evening
services will continue to be held
at the Community Lodge
(Waters and Ola) at 8 p.m.
PHONE (813)837-5874
PAT COLLINS
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Continued from Page 1
member of Hadassah. At the
present time, she is on the Board
of the Tampa General Hospital
Foundation and the Schaarai
Zedek Sisterhood. In 1967, she
was received the Hannah G.
Solomon Award from the Tampa
Section National Council of
Jewish Women for "contribution
in the field of education and
family life. She has five
grandchildren.
Gervasi achieved prominence
during World War II for his
converage of the major fighting
fronts. He was associate editor of
Colliers and after the war. served
the U.S. State Department as
chief of information in Rome for
the Marshall Plan. His syn-
dicated column on world affairs,
distributed three time a week by
the World Wide Press Service,
has appeared in major
newspapers throughout the
country.
Gervasi is a former director of
I'M Mediterranean area for the
Motion Picture Export
Association of America. He has
written many books, his most
recent being The Life and Times
nam's Sons, New York', 1979.
Others include Thunder over the
Mediterranean, The case of
Israel. War has Seven Faces, But
Soldiers Wondered and To whom
Palestine.
The Israel Bond Organization
is the major source of funds for
the economic development of the
State of Israel. Established in
1951, the Israel Bond program
has provided more than $3.8
billion to help build Israel's
infrastructure and to advance
every important aspect of its
economy. In its 32nd anniversary
year, Israel looks to the Israel
Bond Program to help provide
solid economic foundation for the
attainment of peace through the
increased growth of industry and
agriculture, the expansion of its
export trade and the develop-
ment of new sources of energy.
The bulk of the money invested
in Israel Bonds stays in the U.S.
Therefore, it serves to prime the
pump of the American economy.
Most of the bond money is spent
here for goods and services that
are exported to Israel, often
transported in American ships
and planes. Bonds establish U.S.
dollar credits for Israel to pur-
chase machinery, equipment, raw
materials and other products in
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. September
26,
Religious Hypocrisy
The Bailey Smith statement in the name of the
Southern Baptist Convention of which he is
president is the height of arrogance. Whether or not
God listens to the prayers of Jews is presumptuous
speculation. Mainly, it is a theological question with
metaphysical overtones. Whatever one's religious
belief, whether yea or nay, is a matter of pure faith. It
is not subject to the limited perceptions of mankind,
whose puny intelligence can merely deal with
physical evidence.
Smith's positive assertion demonstrates just
how puny his own intelligence really is. Having sim-
plified the incomprehensible, the Baptist leader
betrays himself as a bigot his protestations to the
contrary that he is not "anti-Jew." Even in this
affirmation of his innocence, Smith joins hands with
the arrogance of non-Jewish history that has judged
Jews guilty of one crime or another from deicide to
infanticide and sentenced Jews to excommunication
from the community and eternal suffering.
Speaking in the name of God, non-Jewish
history has made its judgments come true in a sea of
blood and agony. The Baptist leader is not a unique
phenomenon; he is the true son of his heritage. Let
those of his co-religionists who now criticize him
demonstrate once and for all that they have aban-
doned their chutzpah or hold their forked tongues.
Otherwise, their sympathy in this moment is
sheer hypocrisy.
A Case of Miscasting
Those who watch Vanessa Redgrave in the
Arthur Miller opus next Tuesday night on CBS
television documenting the life of Fania Fenelon will
have to reckon that they support this gruesome
marriage of message and spokesman by the simple
act of watching it.
Redgrave is a Palestine Liberation Organization
supporter. To play the life story of Fania Fenelon,
the Auschwitz heroine, is to defile the agony and the
passion of the Jewish and other victims at the hands
of Nazi atrocity in that concentration camp.
The CBS view to the contrary is sheer
materialistic contrivance. Spokesmen for the net-
work who talk about Redgrave's artistry are
hypocrites with an eye on the cash register.
Fania Fenelon herself has repeatedly pleaded for
a change of cast on the basis that it is a gross
violation of the sacrifice of the victims of Nazism. Of
this horrifying miscasting, Fenelon herself calls it "a
nightmare."
CBS is guilty of a callous disregard for her story,
her feelings, her life, in addition to an insult to those
who died at Auschwitz.
From Hope to Reality
A sculpture called Peace Form One was
dedicated across from the United Nations recently in
a long overdue tribute to the late Ralph Bunche, the
former Under Secretary General of the UN who won
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for helping bring about
an armistice between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
The 50-foot stainless steel obelisk serves as a
reminder of a time when many looked to the UN as
an institution that would ensure peace in the world.
Bunche was the type of international civil servant,
the type that seems to have gone out of style, whose
main objective was to achieve peace.
Maybe the present members of the UN Sec-
retariat, as well as the representatives of the 154
members of the UN, will look at this monument and
realize how far the UN has gone from the tradition
Bunche symbolized. Today, the UN has become more
of a forum for exacerbating differences rather than
resolving them.
""Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office 3866 Henderson Blvd., Timpt. Fla. S3601
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office 120 N E 8 St Miami. Fla 33132
nUEDK BHOCHET BUZANNESHOCHET JUDITH KMBNKRANZ
K'litor and Publisher Executive Editor .ssoclate Editor
f'*aSnoc"i
The Jewish Floridian Does Not ftuarantee The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its ( olumns
Published Frjdav* Weeal) : September through May
HI Weekly: June tllrough Aujrust b) The Jewish Kloridlan uf'Tampa
Second ('buss Postage Paid at .Miami. Fla. I SPS47I !
Please send notification (Form S37i regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Florid Ian. P.O. Bo12t73. Miami. Fla 33101
st BS4 KIPTION RATES: I Local Area) One Year-SS.M
Out of Town I'pon Request.
For Jews: Rough Road Ahead
THE HONEYMOON, as they
say. is over for Jews and the rest
of the world. Presumably, the
Hitler era shocked most
Christians sufficiently to permit
the establishment of the State of
Israel.
And, for about a quarter of a
century after that, Israel was in
clover. Except for the 1956 war.
the Israelis were able to do
nothing wrong, receiving
plaudits at every turn, and en-
comiums of praise and an
astonishing supply of lavish
encouragement into the bargain.
BUT THE 1973 war changed
all of that. In the world of the,
Gentile, the fist reigns supreme;
you do not show the slightest
sign of weakness or evidence that
your stomach for tests of
strength is giving way to
neurotic aches and pains.
In that war and its aftermath.
Israel showed exactly these
symptoms, and so world support
'.Poorhl
in her behalf flagged. And died.
And then came the oil crunch.
As between Jews and oil, as be-
tween Jews and anything, the
Christian specifically and the
Gentile generally have always
chosen anything Once again we
see that history does not alter its
course readily. Even the inhuman
excesses of World War II against
them had their limit as the
Jewish messiah.
The rise of Israel, and cur-
rentlv its decline, have had an
THE CUTTING ED$E
* ^^^^^sqBi^^jy^PTuyisss'r-. ^______
obvious effect on Jews
where. When things WN*2i
Israel, the Jewish da
destiny burgeoned into i
Age.
NOW THAT things go l_
for Israel, the Jewish diajn
destiny is to revert to its and
status of the outsider the
wanted alien, with the m
rection of ancient canards i
the Jews increasingly vj^
everywhere.
The return of add ,
Semitism is a case in point nal
only throughout Europe, but J
America, as well. The signs artl
still subtle; they are neverthelaj
there for all but the clod to see.
The quarter of a century oil
post-World War II experience.1
was the apparent limit to i
the world had that it could gm|
to the Jew in friendship _
understanding. The anti-Semitic I
past is a legacy difficult for thel
Christian to deny, and it isbeinjl
reborn.
AFTER ALL. the Nazis wertl
Christians, too. In the nonNaal
experience of shock at its pet I
ception of Nazi atrocity, thertl
was merely a matter of difference
in degree between them. Who isl
there really to say that thel
medieval Inquisitors were anyl
more human than. sav. the Hitler!
SS?
They were and are and alwaysl
will be what they have beensincel
their beginning all, all of themj
Inquistors merely change*
costumes, not their roles.
quemada. Hitler what is th
difference?
Do I sound too pessimistic
Consider a cartoon by Oliphantl
circulated widely last week.1
Oliphant is a lover neither oil
Jews nor of Israel. His drawings,!
his political satire directed, foil
example, at Menachem Begin arel
a PLO terrorist's dream.
NOW COMES his latest effort,]
which features President Carter,!
Ronald Reagan and John Anoer-I
son at the reluctantly half-opened I
door of a house. They are ob-l
viously campaigning for the vote I
of the man inside. Behind thel
man is a view of his wealthy and|
Continued on Page 9
The Road to Terrorist Respectability
Friday. September 26, 1980
.- Tieiviruf in*- j>t*r rv< !. not suborn be- r*ii >"*' ifll Ihs- J#t. PfWaUon if Tampa whereby |, ;-

16 TISHRI 5741
Terrorism has become
respectable, and terrorists are
received and honored by the
statesmen of the world.
Terrorists, at least of the Arab
variety, are not identified as
murderers of children but as
"guerrillas" or "freedom
fighters." Who is responsible for
this growing moral insensitivitv
to the evil of terrorism?
An English writer who has
made her home in Israel for the
twenty years puts a large
share of the blame on the press
and other media who have
literally desensitized the world by
their of words their
"soiipstitic sloppinese" their
failure to describe act
terrorism for what they are and
their readiness to pass them off
as acts of guerrilla warfare.
THE increasing confusion is
the press between the words
guerrilla and 'terrorist'' (the
writer might well have included
"commando "I, says Lesley
Hazleton in the October issue of
Harper's Magazine, "indicates
abdication of responsioility by
the rress, and thus by its readers
and listeners and viewers, on the
issue of terrorism.
This abrogation of the
responsibility to distinguish
between what is justifiable
warfare and what is abhorrent
under any circumstances un-
dermines the values of any
civilization, but especially of one
Jutfid__on t^e^ideas^of
x-xvx-xwx-:-:-:*:*:*:*^^
V
1
V
.-.
:::
i
Victor
Itiiiis.ock
I
[HUUIjUmu b vMMtmsm UU dWlfllWWUUV'ul
Terrorism, Miss Hazleton
reminds us. does not occur in a
vacuum. It onl) creates more
blood, blood and violence feeding
0" t'1' And it can never
ndoned. let alone justified
It* goal is not even to kill That is
only a side benefit Its aim is to
terrorize the majoritv into
passivity, into forgoing prin-
ciples and independent thought
for the sake of physical life. The
only ones it spurs into activity
are other terrorists. The rest of us
sit by in despair, wringing our
hands and questioning how we
can deal with it without risking
our democracy."
IT IS difficult not to accept
Miss Ilazleion's indictment of
the press when she cites chapter
and verse, giving incidents every
newspaper reader or TV viewer
can parallel from his own ex-
perience
"I cannot but be aware of my
anger," she says, "each time I
hear Lhe Kriliah Hm./I^.ii..
Republican Army gunmen ail
terrorists' and to Palestinian
gunmen, in the same broadcast,
as'guerrillas."
She tells us that the New >'<"*,
Times "has adopted this same
invidious means of distinction
according to political respec-
tability rather than action: when
the Arab mayors were attacked
in early June, the /"-. ;sed thel
correct word, 'terrorists' ati
time when it has been calling
Palestinian roris
Too many member! of the!
. the writer charges, "have|
become moral eunuch- impot*"
to embrace at Least those values.
without which no civiloaOW
worth caring for will endure,Wl
words are still then-, but the j
values that determine iheir use]
a rapidly disappearing And:
this has' been one of the ]
terrorists' greatest successes
Together with the actions of the
United Nations Securit) Count*
the role of the press in making
terrorism legitimate is crucial
the increasing cynicism al*>ut trie
uses of violence."
TERRORISM, say- the writer
is known to be illegitimate, white
guerrilla warfare against an
occupying power or represso
regime is "a legitimate "*"?*}
of oppressed peoples deprived o
democratic expression The t*
are clearly distinguished DjrW
actions involved," she


Friday. September 26, 1980
Thv.Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
In Miami
Jackson Here for Sen. Stone
Sen. Henry M. (Scoop)
Jackson, (D., Wash.), chairman
of the United States Senate
Committee on Energy and
Natural Resources, will campaign
for Sen. Richard (Dick) Stone in
Dade, Broward and palm Beach
counties Sunday.
Sen. Jackson, who swept Dade
and Hreward's four congressional
districts and barely lost Palm
Beach County to President
Jimmy Carter in the 1976
Democratic presidential primary,
has worked closely with Sen.
Stone on matters of foreign
policy, national defense, energy
and Democratic organization.
FORMER chairman of the
Democratic National Committee,
Sen. Jackson coordinated
President John F. Kennedy's
successful 1960 campaign and
ran for President himself in 1972
and 1976. He is considered one of
the strongest supporters of the
State of Israel in the Congress,
and carried numerous South
Florida precints by margins as
large as 8 to 1 over Carter in the
1976 campaign.
The two men will hold joint
news conferences in each of the
three counties all led by
Sen. Stone in the first primary
Sept. 9 and considered vital to his
renomination in the second
Redgrave in Tuesday CBS
Role Called Insult, Injury'
NEW YORK Vanessa
Redgrave's starring role in a CBS
drama on Auschwitz, scheduled
for broadcast next Tuesday
night, will "distract public at-
tention from the film's com-
mendable, original goal, which
was to illuminate one episode in
ihe monumental tragedy of the
Holocaust," the Anti-I)efamation
League of B'nai B'rith said
today.
Redgrave, an outspoken
supporter of Palestinian
terrorists, plays the role of a
I' wish survivor in the made-for-
television film. Playing for Time.
Written by playwright Arthur
Miller, it is based on the memoirs
I ania Fenelon. a half-Jewish
Parisian women who escaped
death by playing in the death
camp orchestra.
ACCORDING to Justin J.
linger, director .of ADL's Civil
Rights Division, "Informed and
thoughtful viewers, particularly
i hose within the Jewish com-
munity, will find it impossible to
watch the program without being j
struck and disturbed by the
callousness of this casting
decision."
Finger emphasized that ADL
opposed censorship or
blacklisting as "offensive" and
upholds the right of performers
to take any roles regardless of
t heir political beliefs.
But at the same time," he
said, "we find it necessary to
exercise our right to publicly
express our dismay at this
casting decision which is both an
insult and an injury to the
millions of victims of the Nazi
Holocaust."
primary Oct. 7 and will speak
together at six rallies.
Rallies will be held at 9:30
a.m., Sunday, in Lincoln Road in
from of the 100 Lincoln Road
Building near Collins Avenue; at
12:30 p.m., in the Point East
condominium complex near 177th
Steet and Biscayne Boulevard in
North Miami Beach; 1:30 p.m.,
at the Hemispheres condominium
complex, 1908 S. Ocean Drive,
Hallandale; 2:30 p.m., at the
Oakland Estates Social Center,
4200 N.W. 41st St., Lauderdale
Lake; 3:15 p.m., at the Kings
Point Shopping Center, corner of
Atlantic Avenue and Carter
Road, Delray Beach; and at 4
p.m., at Century Village, west of
West Palm beach.
SEN. JACKSON also will
appear at a fundraising brunch
for Sen. Stone at 10:45 a.m. at
the Diplomat Hotel in
Hollywood. The Washington
Democrat, who is a,member of the
Senate Committee on Govern-
mental Affairs and is a member
of the Senate Select Committee
on Intelligence, will fly back to
Washington, D.C., on Sunday
evening.
Egypt's Socialist Party Calls
For Liquidation of Israel
CAIRO (ZINS) Egypt's Socialist Party, in
opposition to the government, has issued a call for the
liquidation of Israel and its elimination from the map. The
call was made public in the official organ of the Socialist
Party, El-Sh'aab, and was drafted by Ahmed Hassan, the
leader of the opposition, which has 23 representatives in
the Egyptian Parliament.
The manifesto declares that once Egypt has re-
covered most of its territories, it has to reaffirm the
conviction that the only way of solving the Palestinian
problem is through the liquidation of the Jewish State by
military force. It goes on to say that Egypt must return to
the family of Arab nations. The alienation of Egypt from
the rest of the Arab world was compared to the separation
of a head from its body.
BOTH SITUATIONS, the pronouncement says, are
fatal. The leader of the opposition also sharply attacked
Prime Minister Begin and the Jews. "Begin is no more
than the chieftain of a terrorist band, and Israel was
created to be a thorn in the side of the Arab world. The
Jews must know that on the day of our victory, when we
shall demolish their State, we do not intend to cast the
people into the sea. We will not slaughter them as they
have murdered us. We intend to enable them to live in a
Palestinian, Moslem, secular state under the leadership of
thePLO."
The call ends with a demand on President Sadat to
abandon the process of normalizing relations with Israel
and to recall the Egyptian Ambassador from Tel Aviv.
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida s West Coast
Commando
Raid Reported
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli
naval commandos carried out a
surprise raid last week on
terrorist targets in the south
Lebanese port of Tyre and the
nearby Rashidiyeh refugee camp,
a military spokesman announced.
'he units carried out their
mission and returned safety to
their bases, the announcement
said.
The raid was the first of its
kind on Tyre, a stronghold of
Palestinian terrorists. A similar
raid was conducted against the
port of Sidon some time ago.
ACCORDING TO Lebanese
sources, the Israeli force in last
night's attack consisted of four
naval craft and a helicopter and
achieved surpr se but later en-
countered heavy fire from
terrorist shore batteries and anti-
aircraft guns.
Israeli sources gave no
estimate of the casualties in-
flicted on the terrorists. United
Nations sources in Lebanon said
one child was killed and 34 people
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.

Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)...within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJW and
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the beach
r
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make
it happen.
J. Kaplan. REALTOR AssOC.
Maynard (Moe) Whltebook. REALTOR Assoc
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I wish more information
Name
MarcoBeacli
Rcalftlnc.
Address
City ___
,ItT. I
REALTOR.
936 & 207 NORTH COLLIER BOULEVARD
State
-Zip
I
I
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Septemb
er26.
Arab-Israeli, Black-White
Conflicts Discussed at USF
Do Arabs and Jews socialize in
Israel? Do young Arabs grow up
hating Jews? What's it like to be
black in South Africa or Catholic
in Northern Ireland?
These and other controversial
subjects will be examined in a
course, "Communities in Con-
flict," to be offered this fall at the
University of South Florida. A
visiting professor, Dr. John F.
Hoffman, from Israel, will teach
the graduate level seminar.
Classes meet Thursdays from 3-8
p.m. and began Sept. 25.
Prejudices, attitudes,
cooperation and conflicts among
groups will be examined by
contrasting Arabs and Jews in
Israel and Arab countries; blacks
and whites in the United States;
racial politics in South Africa and
Kenya; Protestants and
B'nai Mitzvah
x
DANIEL TUCHMAN
Daniel Tuchman. son of Mr.
nd Mrs. Jack Tuchman, will
elebrate his Bar Mitzvah Sept.
7 at Temple David, with Rabbi
amui'l Mallinger officating.
Daniel is in the ninth grade at
Vebb Junior High School. He is
n active member of the Town
nd Country Soccer League.
Special guests who will be in
ampa to help Daniel and his
tmily celebrate this special
:casion include Mrs. Cecilia
uchman, Daniel's grandmother
om Argentina; Mr. and Mrs.
avid Salver from Miami, Mr.
id Mrs. Kurt Adler from
tlanta, Mr. and Mrs. Aron
apir from Miami, Mr. and Mrs.
ric Strauss from New Jersey
id Mrs. Esthe Cohea from
iami.
JEREMY NELSON
Jeremy Howard Nelson, son of
ice and Carnot Nelson, will be
led to the Torah as a Bar
itzvah on Sept. 27 at
ngregation Rodeph Shalom,
will also participate in
light's service.
The celebrant is a student in
; eighth grade at the Hillel
hool and is a member of
ngregation Rodeph Shalom's
dima group. Last year he was
e president of Hillel School
d the previous year he was
asurer. Jeremy is also active in
y Scout Troop 23, where he
3 attained the rank of Star and
; served as the troop's
iplain.
Jr. and Mrs. Nelson will host
i Oneg Shabbat and Kiddush
owing services in honor of the
as ion and a reception on
urday night in their Sukkah
lome.
ipecial guests will include:
indparents, Mr. and Mrs.
ing J. Katz of New York and
. and Mrs. Max T. Nelson of
waukee; aunts and uncles,
1 Katz of Los Angeles; Mr.
I Mrs. Thomas Kaye and Dr.
I Mrs. David Nelson of
waukee; great-aunts Dorothy
sh and Beatrice Katz of
oklyn, and Dorothy Roth of
dison. Wis. Also in at
dance will be cousins Mara |
h and Ben Nelson ot
waukee and Leanne Roth of
dison.
Catholics in Northern Ireland
and Walloons and Flemings in
Belgium.
Hofman expects to look at all
kinds of interactions and issues
between individuals and between
groups psychological, social,
and political. He and his wife,
Rina, have two sons. Ron, is in
Israel completing the twelveth
grade and Ofir is in the tenth
grade at Chamberlain High
School.
Hofman is a visiting professor
in USF's psychology department
for the 1980-81 academic year. In
addition to "Communities in
Conflict," he also is expected to
teach a course called
"Holocaust" with Dr. Charles
Arnade, professor of internationa
studies, during the spring term.
"This will be the psycho-social
aspects of the Holocaust," said
Dr. Hofman.
Hofman is on sabbatical from
the University of Haifa where he
is an associate professor of
psychology. He previously
headed the department of
psychology and holds a Ph.D. in
educational psychology from
New York University.
A native of Germany, he fled to
Italy and England in the late
1930s and came to the United
States in 1940. He served in the
U.S. Army, earned a BA from the
University of Michigan and an
MA from Columbia University,
both in French literature. He
taught in Israel from 1950-60
before returning to the U.S. to
work on his doctorate. In 1964, he
joined the Haifa faculty.
too** A
"You're a Good Man, Charlie
Brown" is coming to town, along
with Snoopy, Lucy and the rest
of the world-famous Schultz
gang!
On Nov. 1, the Jewish com-
munity and friends will welcome
the national touring company of
"You're a Good Man, Charlie
Brown" for one benefit per-
formance of this play.
The vice president in charge of
Ways and Means for the Jewish
Community Center, Alice
Rosenthal and Marsha Levine,
will co-chair this major fundraiser
for the Center. Assisting them
are Marlene Steinberg and Karen
Solomon, ticket sales: Sara
Cohen, publicity; and Midge
Pasternack, Sue Borod and
Jerilyn Goldsmith, special
arragements.
Many festivities are planned
for the evening, including door
prizes, as well as a big cast party
after the performance. Tickets
are on sale now. Call the Jewish
Community Center for more
information.
War Option Out
Egypt's Gamasssy
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Former Egyptian War Minister,
Gen. Abdul Ghani al-Gamassy,
who served as Egypt's chief of
operations during the Yom
Kippur War, said that there is no
longer an option of war between
Israel and Egypt.
Gamassy spoke in a telephone
interview with the Israel Army
Radio, commemorating the
seventh anniversary of the war.
It was the first time Gamassy
gave an interview to an Israeli
news medium since he was
relieved of his position shortly
after President Anwar Sadat's
visit to Jerusalem in November,
1977.
GAM ASS AY SAID the Yom
Kippur War was a turning point
in the Arab-Israeli conflict, in
that it eventually led to the peace
agreement between Israel and
Egypt. He refrained rom making
specific comments >n the Yom
Kippur War, merely saying that
as far as he wa 8 concerned the
war was conducted satisfactorily.
He said he would make a more
elaborate appraisal of the war in a
book he is now writing. Gamassy
has retired from both military
and political life.
Gamassy, stressing that the
war option no longer exists in the
relations between the two
countries, added: "As far as
other Arab countries are con-
cerned it is up to them." He
said Egypt did not choose Oct. 6,
1973, the attack day, because it
was Yom Kippur. "We had other
reasons," he said, but did not
elaborate. At the end of the
interview he conveyed his
regards to all Israelis.
GAMASSY was the head of
the Egyptian delegation to the
separation of forces talks which
took place at the Kilometer 101
signpost.
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- i UN In to, ST, II T.
II.
National Jewish Read-In
Stimulates Reading
The Great National Jewish
Read-In for children, a program
designed to stimulate reading
while providing a unique
tzedakah experience for par-
ticipants, is announced by Dr.
Jane Evans, president, the
Jewish Braille Institute of
America. Inc. JBI is conducting
this event in November, to
coincide with National Jewish
Book Month.
While stimulating reading
among students in religious
schools, the Read-In will raise
funds for the expansion of JBI's
library services, thus opening
new reading horizons, in braille,
large print and talking books, for
both blind and partially sighted
persons.
Information kits for par-
ticipating religioius schools
include a lesson plan prepared by
the well-known Jewish educator,
Dr. Dorothy Axelroth. This
focuses on how blind persons
learn about Judaism. A portion
from the Bible, in braille, also k
included. a
A broad range of prizes and
incentives wdl motivate students
to take part. Each partidpant
will enlist sponsors who will
contribute to the Jewish Braille
Insititute according to ri
number of books read by the
participants. The reading period
lasting one month, may beain
any time in November.
Proceeds of the Great National
Jewish Read-In will be matched
in a one-for-three ratio by the
National Endowment for the
Humanities, which has awarded a
challenge grant to the Institute.
Most students taking part will
do so through their religious
schools. If their school is not in
the program, they may contact
JBI directly. In Tampa, The
Jewish Braille Institute receives
an annual allocation from the
Tampa Jewish Federation and
from Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood.
'Project Share Yourself
This community wide project
originally conceived by
Congregation Beth Israel
Sisterhood and now sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center,
Senior Citizen Project and
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
will begin Oct. 8 from 7:30-9:30
p.m.
A series of six week training
sessions will again be offered by
the sponsoring agencies. All
sessions will be in the Jewish
Community Center library.
Training for both men and
women of all ages will be geared
toward the pratical elelments of
understanding and helping the
older disabled nursing home
residents. Upon completion,
those attending all of the training
sessions will receive a Certificate
of Merit from the Tampa Jewish
Social Service.
The Oct. 8 program is as
follows: 7:30-9:30 p.m., Sen-
sitivity Training and the Do's
and Don'ts for Nursing Home
Volunteers. Marjories Arnaldi,
recreation therapist. Senior
Citizen Project. Jewish Com-
munity Center. Dale Johnson,
Senior Citizen Project counselor,
Jewish Community Center. Oct.
15. 7:30-9:30 p.m., "Affective
Listening," Jon Arnaldi. M.A.
Rehabilitation Counseling Oct.
22, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Com-
munication Skills,'' David
Richter. ED. D. Oct. 29, 7:30-
9:30 p.m., "Death and Dving,"
Gloria Phillips. ED. 0 Nov. 5,
7:30-9:30 p.m., "Teaching the
Volunteer Therapeutic Skills,''
Debbie Coty. O.T.R. Nov. 12,
1:00-3:00 p.m., meeting with
nursing home administrator and
your nursing home resident.
Anyone interested in par-
ticipating in Project Share
Yourself and the training
program may call Dave Johnson
or Harriet Cohen.
TREES OF LIFE
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kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets
Memorials, Donor Plates, Trees of Life Awards
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials.
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc
Send for free catalog or call.
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& ALUMINUM CORP.
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836-2880 or 836-2906"
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a? Education Center
* Audiology & Speech Pathology
* Educational Testing
* Counseling
* Tutoring Math, Reading, etc.
* Test Preparation & Test Taking
* Study Skill
* Study Skills
* Educational Enrichment
* Learning Disabilities Program
NaSE.Nc^ m Eft ""ECTOR
NANCY LEWIS, MA, ASSOCIATE DIRECTOR
10549 N. Florida Ave.
935-6261


eptember26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
[Counselor Named for Senior Citizens
Senior Citizen Project of
Lgh Community Center
Sandy Gould to the
Jreated position of
i counselor.
with a bachelor of
hegree in social work from
rersity of Cinicinnati, has
as case manager and
Friends coordinator with
, Ide Community Mental
[tenter in Toledo, Ohio.
Before that, her social work
activities included service with
the Cincinnati Jewish Com-
munity Center, the William A.
Mitchell Center in Cincinnati,
and the Hillhaven / Brookhaven
Convalescent Center in Toledo.
Her responsibilities will in-
clude helping older individuals
solve problems related to
financial, health, employment,
housing, grief and family or other
matters. She will work par-
feedlepoint Classes Scheduled
i to make lovely gifts for
family, and holiday
nth Dorothy Grossman,
pert needlecraftswoman
acher," says Marjorie
of the JCC Senior
Ifour-week advanced
oint class for older adults
|offered beginning Oct. 8
I a.m. noon through the
ICitizens Project at the
Jewish Community Center.
There is no charge for the class,
but pre-registration is requested
before Oct. 1, since class size is
limited to 10. Another class will
be held later for overflow
registrants. Persons interested in
Beginning Needlepoint for
Seniors, Wednesdays from 1-2
should also pre-register.
To pre-register, call or write
the Jewish Community Center.
)nce a Month Lunch Brunch'
I'Once A Month Lunch
at the Jewish Corn-
Center, a new program
\g a noon time event and
(either your own or
will begin Sept. 30 at
I The first program will
Gladys Leitman, from
Company, presenting a
fashion show and teaching how to
update winter wardrobes. A
lunch and drink may be ordered
(or you may bring your own) and
babysitting service is available
upon request.
Reservations must be made
with Murial Feldman at the JCC.
test Refugees Need Employment
result of Tampa Jewish
|Ser\ ice and Tampa Jewish
>t ion's work with Russian
s, these groups are often
assist in the reset-
of other refugees.
Immigrant Aid Society,
the international Jewish
ement agency, has recently
the United States
hment in several programs.
[Tampa in the past few
s, this has meant assisting
aotian refugees and 27
No financial assistance
was provided, but these families
and their sponsors were helped
in a number of technical ways.
The most pressing need for this
group of refugees is emplovment.
Most of them are unskilled
laborers with little English
knowledge, which makes job
placement very difficult. Any
ideas or assistance in this en-
deavor from members of the
community would be ap-
preciated. Contact Christy
Reddish at Tampa Jewish Social
Service.
award B. Greenberg
esident/Realtor
isociates
)lly Pardi
|d Schuster
)bWolf
nines* Broker
tAbel
N
INC.
0.TYOFTAMPA.IN
879-8863
Commercial, Industrial, Income Properties
Rhoda l. xarpay
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Talk
"Tachlis!"
WN BAY CORP.
Realtors
N FLA. CALL COLLECT
M 1(813)962-2128
>UT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
ticularly with older persons living
some distance from the center.
She will visit them at home or at
other locations convenient for
them.
Anyone aged 60 or older in
Hillsborough County is eligible
for these services. All services of
the Senior Citizens Project are
offered at no charge, thanks to
funding from the Older American
Act.
Calligraphy and
Design Class
"Calligraphy (decorative
printing and writing) and graphic
design are the 'everyday arts,'
the arts most familiar to the
average person in the street.
Posters, signs, newspaper ads all
use them,'' say the recreation
staff of the Senor Citizens
Project.
Beginners are welcome at the
free "calligraphy and Graphic
Design'' class for senior citizens
(age 60+). It meets Tuesdays
from 1-4 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center.
Students will not only learn
these skills but also will visit
studios of local commercial ar-
tists with instructor, Beverly
Rogers, a professional fine artist.
Sewing Class
Offered to Seniors
"I really wanted this class, so I
can make some clothes that fit
me!" laughs one senior citizen in
the Senior Project sewing class.
Another chimes in, "I need to
alter the clothes I already have."
Both beginners and advanced
sewers, men as well as women,
are enthusiastic about the
"Sewing for Senior Citizens"
classes taught by Claire Wich-
man of the Adult and Vocational
Education Departments of the
Hillsborough County School
Board.
Interested? Join one of her new
classes now going on at the
Jewish Community Center, every
Wednesday from 1-4 p.m.
COMMUNITY INVITED!
A Wah Ba Ba Loo Bop A
Warn Bam Boo!
It's the Jewish Community Center's Couples Club Sock Hop .
Sept. 27 at 8 p.m. Only $5 per couple.
JCC AUDITORIUM
Dance Contest
Entertainment
live D.J.
featuring The Wanderers
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF SEPT. 29 OCT. 3
Monday: Swedish meatballs, parsley noodles, green beans,
cinnamon applesauce, whole wheat bread, peanut butter
cookies, coffee or tea.
Tuesday: Shake & Bake chicken, blackeyed peas, collard greens,
apple juice, parve cornbread, sweet potato pie, coffee or tea.
Wednesday: Roast Beef with gravy, whipped potatoes, stewed
tomatoes, cole slaw, whole wheat bread, lime gelatine with
pears, coffee or tea.
Thursday: Sliced turkey with gravy, peas & carrots, baked
dressing, orange cranberry, molded salad, parve dinner roll,
chilied peaches, coffee or tea.
Friday: Stuffed cabbage casserole, yellow corn, tossed salad
with green peppers (french dressing) parve whole wheat
bread, fruit cocktail, coffee or tea.
Larry wasserberger
and
Tampa Bay Brass
Exciting, live musical entertainment
We performed at the Synagogue merger,
we'll be happy to entertain lor your personal simchas. too.
Call Larry Wasserberger 933-1995 (day) 961-8881 (Night)
Wishing You Very Happy Holidays


HDSt INTERNATIONAL HOTEL
Tampa International Airport P.O. Box 24107 Tampa, Florida 33623


The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridu>' SeptombJ
Gift
:.;a.......*
...............?
m^^^^ i i ...................... .....**tlttHtH-
Iraq, Iran at War
:-:-:v:-:-:.:.:,,.,
From Kuwait to Georgetown U.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Georgetown
University has accepted an
endowment of $1 million
from the government of
Kuwait for its Georgetown
Center for Contemporary
Arab Studies, which also is
being financed this year by
24 American corporations.
Wesley Christenson,
Georgetown's director of
public relations, told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that the Kuwait endow-
ment has raised the total
contributed to the center by
eight Arab governments to
$3,305,000 since its found-
ing in 1975.
"More than half the money"
for the center this year comes
from American corporations,
while the Arab governments
contribute "less than half,"
Christenson said. The center, he
said, has a faculty of 22 members
and its student body consists of
only 38 undergraduate students.
KUWAIT'S contribution is the
largest yet given to the center.
Libya and the United Arab
Emirates each have given
$750,000. the next highest gifts.
Jordan. Egypt. Saudi Arabia,
Qatar and Oman are the other
Arab states that have con-
tributed. Christenson said that
corporations that have con-
tributed include Albs Chalmers.
Texaco. Rechtel, Exxon. General
Motors. Ford. Chase Manhattan
Rank and Citibank.
At a ceremony last week at the
Kuwait Embassy, Georgetown
University President Timothy
Healy said the new gift is "a
generous act of philanthropy"
and that it "will significantly
strengthen our teaching in the
field of Arab studies and con-
tribute to the expansion of inter-
cultural education at the
university."
A university statement said
that the Kuwait gift was to
establish an endowed professor-
ship at the Center for Con-
temporary Arab Affairs and
Public Policy. University officials
said Kuwait attached no con-
ditions to the gift and would not
participate in selections of the
professor under the endowment.
Christenson said "some Amer-
ican Jews and some Israelis" are
among the center's students.
BESIDES the Arab Center,
the university conducts a Middle
East studies program in which,
Christenson said, a visiting
Israeli professorship is a part.
Regular conferences on Israeli
economic and political affairs
have been held since 1967, and
more than 2,000 students have
taken courses there, he said. It
now has six undergraduate
courses on Judaic studies, some
of its students also go to Hebrew
University in Jerusalem, he
added.
Much of the support for the
Israeli and Jewish studies,
Christenson said, comes from the
Herman Goldman Foundation in
New York and the Hyman Gold- ;
man family and the Goldman's
son, Aaron Goldman, of I
Washington, D.C.
While Christenson said the i
Arab Center is "very objective .
and as balanced as any studies
program," Ira Silverman,
director of special programs for
the American Jewish Committee,
said the center has "a clearly
marked pro-Arab, anti-Israel bias
in its selection of curriculum
material, its faculty appoint-
ment, and speakers."
IN ACCEPTING so much
money from "political sponsors
of one point of view," Silverman
said, Georgetown "may be selling
something very precious to
Americans the integrity of its
universities." He said, "I recog-
nize efforts by by Georgetown to
enhance its Jewish studies
programs, and while I applaud
these efforts, they in no way
mitigate the political bias of the
Arab studies center."
The American Jewish Commit-
tee has previously criticized
Georgetown for accepting Arab
gifts. Eyebrows also were raised
by friends of Israel in the spring
of 1979 when the Arab Center
conducted a seminar on how to
win favor from the American
media for Arab perceptions. The
center is directed by Michael
Hudson, who frequently defends
Arab contentions regarding
Israel. He told JTA at the time of
the seminar that he obtained the
idea for it from a seminar in
Libya he had attended.
American Media represen-
tatives and others, mostly
supporters of Arab perceptions in
the Arab-Israeli situation, at-
tended the Libyan program.
Some who were in Libya par-
ticipated in the Georgetown
center's program which was
attended by an audience that
appeared predominantly sym-
pathetic to the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization and against
Israel.
GEORGETOWN is America's
oldest Jesuit institution of higher
learning. Christenson said that of
its approximately 12,000
students about 15 percent are
Jewish.
Kuwait, with a large number of
Palestinian Arabs in key
positions in its government and
oil industry, is among the most
vociferous enemies of Israel and
is fully supportive of the PLO. It
is adamantly opposed to the
Camp David accords. Libya is
officially described by the State
Department as a "terrorist"
country.
Libya, Syria Want 'JihatT
0
Libyan President Moammar Qaddafi (left) and Syr,
President Hafiz Asad have agreed on a merger of their \
nations with a prime target as a 'jihad' (holy war) asm
Israel. Qaddafi said that if the Libyan people did not agrnt
the union, he would go to fight as a Palestinian guerrilk.[
previous attempts at mergers, first with Egypt and i
Tunisia, were unsuccessful. The unification move is all the i>
important now that Iraq and Iran are officially at warini
Middle East.
x::::::::::::*^^


laaaMBBaaaValBaaal
riday. September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Maudlin
For Jews: Rough Road Ahead
Continued from Page 4
egant music room, with ceiling-
jrh bay window and book-
pelves overlooking a scene that
[dominated by a grand piano at
hich his wife sits waiting for
i to return.
I The husband has just left his
pair to answer the door. Before
chair is a music stand. He
til carries his violin. One is
eant to understand that, in all
jlis opulence and splendor, they
ve been playing piano and
tolin duets when the campaign-
igpoliticos interrupted them.
If there is any doubt that their
erotyped cartoonized noses are
eant to tell us that the music-
Iiakers are Jews, Oliphant's
unch line dispels it: "I'm sorry,
entlement," he says to Carter,
eagan and Anderson. "It's not
asy for us Jewish voters to
ecide which born-again, funda-
nentalist we want for
President."
THE APPEAL is not only to
Ihe view of the Jew in exile as
(insider, but to the Jew as part of
special-interest group hunting
or the lesser of three evils and
|iot being able to find it. Who
mong them will be most likely to
po the least damage to the Jew?
this is what it has come down
It has come down to a con-
sideration not of who is the best
pioice for President, but which
Christian can be expected to have
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reverted least to the exercise of
general Gentile hatred directed
against him that the Jew fears so
deeply.
As if there are not also Polish
special-interests and Italian and
Irish and labor and women's and
specific professional and wide-
ranging white collar middle class,
too. One can go on and on, with
this exception: that these latter
may be special-interest, but
largely they are at least
nominally Christian and there-
fore not suspect in the same way
that Jewish special-interest is
suspect in the Christian world.
IF THERE is anything happy
to be found in the Oliphant
cartoon, it is that the Jewish
stereotype is at least different.
The "Jewish nose," more pro-
nounced in the wife than in her
husband, is nevertheless con-
trolled as it is not, say, in the
cartoons of Morin.
Furthermore, the Jew in this
Oliphant rendering does not play
the role one usually finds in such
cases. If the Jew is wealthy, he is
an intellectual, and it is his in-
tellect that is emphasized, not his
money. He spends his time
making music, not dollars.
It is, in short, the music-
making that is central, not
alleged Jewish opulence, which is
merely implicit in the stage-
setting that Oliphant provides.
I But this positive change has an
unhappy component, as well. The
Jew fiddles (or plays the grand
I piano) while the nation burns.
The Jew isolates himself in the
l beauty of his intellectual exper-
ience to avoid the cruel choices
Ithat a Gentile world offers him.
IN EFFECT, the Jew extracts
his sustenance from the Gentile
world (his alleged wealth), but
otherwise he remains isolated
from it behind the door he opens
only reluctantly and suspiciously
where he does secret and exotic
things like playing violin and
piano duets with his wife.
The violin and piano duets are
as yet a modest code for the more
formidable stuff of the Protocols
of the Elders of Zion, according
to which Jews are engaged in a
secret international war to rule
the world. Playing duets is not
quite that serious an accusation.
Nor is it as serious as drinking
the blood of a Christian child at
Passover, another ancient anti-
Semitic canard recast in the Pro-
tocols. But it is serious enough; it
is profoundly different from the
general experience, say, of
watching a football double-
header or a boxing or wrestling
match.
How long will it be before we
are back to that? We have, in
fact, never been far removed from
it. The post-World War II ex-
perience must increasingly be
regarded as mere reprieve.
IF OLIPHANT is still too
subtle, Dr. Bailey Smith is not.
Dr. Smith is president of the
Southern Baptist Convention.
Dr. Smith these days informs the
universe that "God Almighty
does not hear the prayers of a
Jew."
Listen to the mounting chorus
of "Amen, brother." The other
night in Chicago, President
Carter before a gathering of
Polish Americans expressed his
unalterable contempt for Polish
jokes, calling them a revolting
stereotype.
I have yet to hear President
Carter, as a Baptist himself, and
as one of three candidates for the
presidency trying to enter the
homes of many violin-playing
Jews these days, and many
Jewish football-watchers too,
express unalterable contempt for
Dr. Smith's theology. The
reprieve expires more quickly
than we know. For Israel and for
the rest of us as well.
RAMADA INN'
on the gul
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NAPLES, FLORIDA
A GULFSIDE GETAWAY
VACATION
Restaurant
Cocktail Lounge
Live Entertainment
Outdoor Pool
Shelling
Tennis Near By
Beautiful White
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AVAILABLE ANY TWO DAYS AND NIGHTS
The package includes:
Cocktails for two in our Gangplank Lounge.
Rib eye steak dinner for two one evening.
Continental breakfast for two both mornings.
Double room both nights.
TOTAL PRICE $89.95
(Includes all taxes and gratuities)
Children age 18 and under are free in the same
room with parents. Meals will beat menu prices.
Getaway Vacation Price Expires December 18,
1980. Advance reservations required by call-
ing 813-597-3151 or by writing to: Reservations,
11000 Gulf Shore Drive N ., Naples, FL 33940
*
GOLF: 20% discount on green fees and cart
rental at Bonita Springs Golf & Country Club,
Claim Israel Was
Set to Launch
Nuclear Missiles
JERUSALEM (ZINS) Israel was prepared to^
launch nuclear missiles against Syria in the Yom Kippur
War in 1973, the daily Ha'aretz announced. The paper
quoted claims made in the new book Weapons by the
British journalist Russel Warren Howe. The book also
says that the Soviet Union sent Egypt nuclear warheads,
so that the Arabs could retaliate, moving Richard Nixon,
then President of the U.S., to order a general alert of
American nuclear forces.
NUCLEAR WAR was averted because Israel
stopped the Syrian army's offensive on the Golan Heights
and did not need to resort to atomic arms, Howe claims.
The book said Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Dayan
and Prime Minister Golda Meir authorized hard pressed
Gen. Yizhak Hofi, commander of the northern front, to
put atomic warheads on 13 Jericho rockets.
Return of the dark ages
Pretoria News
Community
Calendar
Friday, Sept. 26
(Candlelighting time 7:02)
Jewish Community Center Closed for Sukkoth
Chabad House USF Oneg Sukkoth Shabbat -7p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 27
JCC Couples Club "50's Sock Hop" 8 p.m. Community invited
Jewish Towers Monthly Birthday Party 7:30 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Slave Auction 8 p.m. Brandon Jewish
Chavurah 8 p.m.
Sunday, Sept. 28
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10a.m. Brandon
Jewish Chavurah Sukkoth Celebration 2 p.m. Congregation
Schaaroi Zedek SchZFTY Dinner The Jewish Sound Radio
Station 88.5FM 11 a.m. to noon
Monday, Sept. 29
Tampa Jewish Federation Community Relations Committee -
7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Board Meeting -
8 p.m. Chabad House USF Hebrew Class 7 p.m. U.C. 205
Tuesday, Sept. 30
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" noon JCC
"Lunch Bunch" noon to 1:30 p. m. Tampa Jewish Federation
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Wednesday, Oct. 1
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Thursday, Oct. 2
JCC Closed for Shemini Atzere' B'nai B'rith H i I lei Foundation
Simchat Torah Celebration 7:30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
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Procession. 7pm
Friday, Oct. 3
Candlelighting time 6:56)
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Torah Celebration 7 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Family Service and Consecration
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age 10
- > amjXi
Friday. S<
Does Sadat Want Peace?
UN Stance to Tell Story
By DAVID HOROWITZ
UNITED NATIONS -
IWUP) Israel's Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
deliver Jerusalem's message in
(his 36th General Assembly on
Monday, and the following day
Syria is scheduled to speak as
well as Egypt. Now. it is not
difficult to guess what the
spokesman of Damascus will say
It will be a radical pro-PLO. anti-
Israel cry
The big question is Egypt. Will
Cairo's Foreign Minister Kama]
Hassan Ali stand firm on the
PLO again and repeat the anti-
Israeli stance as voiced by his
Minister of Stale Dr Boutrus
Ghali during the Special
Emergency ession here last
July'' His address will bear close
watching It should determine
President Sadat's true strategy
- Israel
OF LATF. man> questions
have m to the Egyptian
President s sincerity In a recent
Middle East Memo released by
the Conference of Presidents
entitled Sadat Tempts Fata
the concluding paragraph r
It Presict- -
every ;ime he breaks off
negotiat --
conce
v>in
The
made to .. at there is
nothir. rained
d he ma -
that he .s :-rr:D,..n' rate bv -
again, off-again attitude toward
negotiation*. If Washington has
any influence left in Cairo that is
the message it must get across to
the Egyptian President.''
Sadat's Strategy is the title of
a small 160-page paperback book
published by Dan Nimrod's
Dawn Publishing Company of
Quebec. Canada. The author is
Paul Eidelberg. an American
political scientist who is director
of the Institute for
Statesmanship in Jerusalem and
a visiting professor of political
science at Bar-Han and Hebrew
L niversities.
The book delves into the
background of Sadat s life and
discloses the past close links he
has had with Fascists and Nazis.
It cites his autobiography. In
Search of Identity, to point out
no* his dual-nature and spirit
function. "If Sadat want* to
?rase the consequences of Israel's
'A'ar of Independence. Paul
Eidelberg states. then his
ultimate objective is simply to
erase t?- State >: Israel the
March. '.979 treat not-
'.anding
WE \RF speculating." the
author goes on. but the
pecu of Sac
autobiography, to say nothing of
the peculiarity. c\en
tradk: : bis other public
earnest and careful speculation
This is essentially so in view of
the fact that Hitler er-
w*wt no ooycon"'
"< Argus
U.S. to Shun IMF
If PLO is Recognized
WASHINGTON
1JTA1 With only two
Congressmen dissenting,
the House of Representa-
tives has warned tiie Inter-
national Monetarv Fund
that the U.S." would
serious reduce its
financial support for it
should the IMF grant any
"official status'' to the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization.
Acting on a resolution
sponsored bv Rep. Richard
GUman iR.. NY). 386
backed that position and only
Reps. John Conyers iD Mich'.
and James Johnson (R.. CoIoj
opposed it. Forty-four "*
were absent. Rep. Paul Findley
R mi. who is regarded as the
: advocate m the House for
the PLO.
his vote from "no" to
SAUDI ARABIA and Kuwait
have threatened to canal loans
and suspend other credits to the
IMF if it does not grant the PLO
The IMF
at the
of the US.
PLO s application pending
further consideration The two
oil-rich Arab states and their
allies have pressed for immediate
action.
The IMF is a source of credit
for Third World nations that
require financial assistance in
times of stress to supply their
people with food
The action of the House.
Congressional sources told the
Jewish Telegraphic Agency, is to
help the Carter Administration
act against the Kuwaiti-Saudi
and block
within the IMF
for entry by the PLO
GILMAN S resolution said.
It is the pokey of the United
States that the PLO should not
be oven membershm m the Fund
two-step strategy of peace-
making and war-making against
the democracies in the 1930 s
'Before considering the Nazi
model of conquest." Eidelberg
reminds us. "we should recall
that Sadat is trained in the art of
war. He has studied the great
master of military science. Carl
von Clauswiu. He knows that
War is only a part of political
intercourse, therefore by no
means a thing in itself.' Hence it
is warfare carried out by
other means. Moreover. Sadat,
who taught himself German
while imprisoned by the British
in World War II for his pro-Nazi
activities, gives every evidence of
having closely studied Hitlers
diplomatic tactics and methods
of psychological warfare The
Nazi model of conquest
peace-and-war strategy syn-
chronized to facilitate the
eventual destruction of the
enemy
In his response to Sadat s
recent letter-appeal. Prime
Minister Menachem Beein was
biunt and forthright He came
mint to the point and challenged
'..-.- Egyptian leader Your
Minister of Stati
Atfairs. Ur Boutrus Ghali.
- told him following a
friend
:> \:ncan countries anc
repeatedly influences their
-new
.
.mlateral action a
-jr breach >! :r,c Kiryptian-
-aeii peace
- pulates The parties shall
to foster mutual under-
and tolerance and will, ac-
cording \ .. -tain from he-
propaganda aizair.-u each
BEGIN FURTHER queries
Sadat: If the Egyptian delegate
to the L'N Emergency Special
Assembly votes for the most
hostile ami- Israeli resolution
since that other abominable
resolution was adopted in the
Assembly equating Zionism with
racism, is not this a unilateral act
of hostility contrary to the peace
treaty' The Egyptian
delegate made a speech at the I N
in which he said, inter alia
Israel should withdraw to the
pre-June 5. 1967 lines, whether on
the West Bank, including East
Jerusalem, and the Gaza Strip
Where. Mr President, is thir
written in the Camp David
agreement?
Prune Minister Begin then
cited two other points raised bv
Sadat s UN delegate These
were Israel's withdrawal
should be complete, including
that of its mibtarv forces, set
tiements should be dismantled
and settlers removed. Where is
this passage mentioned in the
Camp David agreement? Are
settlements mentioned at all in
the Camp David Accord'' The
Palestinian people should
exercise, without any external
interference, the inalienable and
fundamental right to self-
determination, including the
right to establish an independent
state on the West Bank and
Gi
or be grren
any other official status at any
meeting sponsored by or
ssnciid with the Fund' The
U-& executive director of the
Fond thai promptly notify the
Fund of such policy. In the event
that the Fond provides either
ir)riifci|i. observer status or
any other officml status to the
PLO. such action would
:aith in accordance with the old
golden rule: Pact a sunt servanda.
It is not Israel which commits a
breach of our peace treaty or of
the other, not yet fulfilled part of
the Camp David accord:
spokesman of Egypt of various
levels do. .
BEGIN THEN told Sadat that
it is his duty to bring his at-
tention to the anti-Israeli
propaganda contained in the
Egyptian press, propaganda
which had likened him. Begin, to
Hitler and to Shylock. a press.
Begin emphasized, "which is not
free of Government influence."
On the issue of Jerusalem.
Begin wrote to Sadat: "You
assure me. Mr. President, that
you are for the unity of
Jerusalem, but in your speech at
the National Press Club in
Washington, you demanded that
Fastem Jerusalem be put under
Arab sovereignty This is a
contradiction in terms. Two
sovereigns over one city mean its
re-partition. Impossible.
Jerusalem is and will be one.
under Israel's sovereignty, and
Thus, the Egyptian delegates
to the UN." he told Sadat
However, not one word about
self-determination (which, of
course, means a state), or about
aa independent iPalestiniani
state appears in any one of the
pages, paragraphs, sections,
subsections, etc. of the Camp
David agreement. Dr. Ghali.
wtenking on behalf of Egypt,
committed almost in
comprehensible deviations from.
and total contradictions to. the
Camp David accord which you
and I signed and winch our friend
Preairknt Carter signed as
and which al of us are
its indivisible capital u
together in peace and in d
dignity. Whosoever decKj; I
the sovereign acts of j
!T0<^C Pa,rtiMe"t ar, 2
and void makes a decW~
which is null and void.
"The same applies to J
settlements in Judea. Samara
the Gaza District and the Gab
Heights. They are legal m
legitimate and they are an ij.
tegral part of our nation]
security. None of them will ever
be removed. .
Begin s letter was lengthy u
stT8t1i!rie,^pol,cvwhichu.
undoubtedly be reemphaj,*]
here when Foreign Minisu,
Shamir addresses the Assembly
Tuesday. Whether or not P,n|
Eidelberg was right or wrong in
his appraisal of the Egypt,*,
President may well be 'deter
mined when the voice of Egypt
resounds in the Genenl
Assembly Hall here on Tuesday.
In the meantime. Vamit. the
Sinai airfields and the strip to
Sharm el-Sheik are tlil in Uraeli
hands.
SEGAL: The Road To
Terrorist Respectability
Continued from Page 4
out. and by ignoring this
n and calling terrorism
-:11a warfare, the world
a legitimizing terrorism
anu elevating it to respec
tab,
ncan editors and
lents in the Middle
*ouid find ;t difficult to
refute Miss Ha/letnn when *n-
charges that the legitimization of
>m ea n to
adopting the language of
She Has as an
the sheer obscenity of
reading that the PLO claim
credit for an attack Not takes
blame or even accepts
responsibility
This distortion of the use of
language, she argues, leads to a
distortion of thought Our words
define and limit our thoughts and
if we are to think coherently, then
we must first speak coherently
Miss Hazleton. author of a fine
book on Israeli women and of a
recent book on travels in the
Negev. is concerned over the
ultimate effect of terrorism on the
Israelis not that thev will be
overwhelmed by Arab terrorism
but that with recourse to terrorist
methods to fight terrorism the
use of torture, for example, to
extract vital information from
captured terror:*?- and th
pressure to replv ;:n -nrce tol
terrorist atacks ;h* monll
standards of the Israeli people!
will be eroded
TERRORISM
neither tactics

moral is*ue and the
terrorism app.
n ot the mrj. jnuardso
what we call civih/at.
recalls with hsmajf Ui
bomb attacks on the
\rab mayors They announo
a pattern for the future one i
the making for some time bull
suppressed from i -Tessinl
the vain hope that it could still be I
avoided a pattern oil
Palestinian terrorism countered!
by Jewish terrorism until thethial
line between terrorism and!
counter-terrorism is erases, andl
all terrorists. whether!
Palestinians or Jew-
blood brothers."
She concludes with the
ning that for the world to ren
blind to Palestinian extren
while denouncing Israeli
tremism "is merely to aggrav
the spiral of terrorism, to
courage fanaticism on both sides.I
and to inject despair into thel
hope? of many Israelis who seek|
not territories but peace
Religious Oipectopy
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swono Aenue 251-4215 Robb. Samuel Uo^ge'
Ser ;es c-aov 8 p m Saturday. 9 am Do>i> mo"-ng and
e. en rtQ n .
CONGREGATION KOI AMI Conservative
:336 9 Roob Leonard Rosenthol Rabbi s Study. '2'01 N
->intryv.ood Apt* ) Services: Friday 8pm
:ge Aa-erj and Ola Saturday,10 a H
-e-oe-:c;,Sc-oc : 2015 Orange Grove D-
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M Conservative
- B Hazzan Wiliiam Mouben Services Friday. 8pm. Saturday '0
3 2a V.nyon 7 15am
COMCtEGATKMi SCHAARAl ZEDEE Refer-
3303 Sworn A.snue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Soodhe.m Se'-
cev F-idoy 8pm- Sarurdoy. 9 a m
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF). 3645 Fletcher Avenue. Coilegt
Pork Apt* 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi taxor Rivkm Robb'
Yokov Wsfde Services Friday. 8 p.m. Saturday. 10 o m
Tun m Th Jewish Sound. Sunday -Horn to noon 88 5 FM
I NAI RRITK NIUEl FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Centsr. University of South Florida. 50Urotrica
Court #172 (Village Square Apis.) 980-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin. director David Dee. program associate *
Services Friday. 6 30 p.m. followed by Shobbot dinner a- 7 '5
p m (please moke dmnr reservations by 5 p m Thursday'.
Saturday. 10 a m. Sunday morning Bogel Brunch 11 30 o m


M
iy. September 26, 1980
_ The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Marco Island Condo
mice S. Tannenbaum of New York City (left), who has just completed four years as
\tional president of Hadassah, is shown with Frieda S. Lewis of Great Neck, N.Y., just
feted president of the largest women's volunteer organization in the country by 3,000
negates at a four-day annual meeting which ended Aug. 27 in Los Angeles.
Headlines
Suppressing Motherhood 'Unnatural'
[Declaring that there is "something unnatural
I not having an ample number of children," and
"suppressing the natural instincts of
in In t h< Mid." the Rabbinical Alliance of America
|is week launched a campaign throughout the
untry strongly opposing Jewish participation
Ithe concept of "family planning."
II ii a call to American Jewry to repudiate the
ncept of family planning, Rabbi Abraham B.
kht. president of the 500-member Orthodox
ibbinic group, said that any form of family
inning is a "threat to the existence of the
wish people."
The group's strong stand against family
Inning centered around Jewish survival. It also
essed that "a woman who suppresses her
Iterative spirit to have children is in effect
bouraging egotism and unhappiness."
\s une (if five members (if the House of
hirrscntatives to serve on the President's
bmmission on the Holocaust and on the U.S.
blocaust Memorial Council, which were
tablished by Executive order as temporary
Hies, Congressman Hill Lehman (1)., Fla.) has
fmduced legislation which will establish the
niieil States Holocaust Memorial Council as a
manent body.
|The principal functions of the Holocaust
lemonal Council will be to plan and oversee the
Instruction and operation of a permanent
I'morial Museum to the victims of the
ilocaust, to establish and administer an
ducational Foundation, and to establish a
pmmittee on Conscience to provide early
arning of threats of genocide against any people
[roughout the world. In addition, the Council
pll designate one week in each year, to be known
Kays of Remembrance," as a national, civic
Imincmoration of the Holocaust, and it will
fcourage and sponsor appropriate observation of
ays "f Remembrance throughout the United
ates.
I Israel no longer exists, as far as Iran's
vspapers, radio and television are concerned.
[The official Iranian news agency Pars, in a
port monitored in Kuwait, said henceforth the
pish state will be called "occupied Palestine."
[The ruling was contained in a directive issued
the heels of the Ayatollah Ruhollah
homeini's recent criticism of the Iranian news
dia.
|Rabbi Joseph B. Messing, first U.S. Army
F*ish chaplain to be on active duty for 30 years,
M been named to the dual position of director of
hBs Armed Forces and "/eterans Services
Pmmittee, and director of JWB's Commission
Newish Chaplaincy.
I Prior to his new appointment, Rabbi Messing
vi as the Western Area field director of
rs Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy. He
fjfed from the military chaplaincy as a Regular
py Colonel.
IRabbi Messing also has the distinction of
r>ng been Deputy Staff Chaplain of
aaquarters, U.S. Army in Europe, and
pmrnand Chaplain, Seventh U.S. Army, the
highest administrative positions ever achieved by
a Jewish chaplain in the U.S. Army.
A resolution directing the United States to
repudiate its abstention on the United Nations
Security Council Res. 478 and reaffirming Israel's
right to choose its own capital city has been
introduced by Congressman Phil Crane (R., 111.).
UN Res. 478 censures Israel for exercising its
right to choose Jerusalem as its seat of gover-
nment. It passed in the Security Council 14-0
with the United States abstaining.
The Illinois Congressman stated that "the
Carter Administration emphasizes its interest in
a just settlement in the Middle East. Yet its
failure to take a forthright position on so vital an
issue to Israel demonstrates a clear lack of
political fortitude and calls into question the
United States commitment to Israel's well-being.
"It's nothing but crass hypocrisy for Jimmy
Carter to reaffirm his support for the 1980
Democrat Party platform which specifically calls
for the recognition of Jerusalem as the Israeli
capital and then, less than 30 days later, instruct
his Secretary of State to go to New York and
personally withhold his commitment to that
principle." Crane said.
Yehiel Admoni of Jerusalem has been named
director-general of the Project Renewal Division
of the Jewish Agency for Israel. The appointment
was made by the Agency's Board of Governors on
the recommendation of United Israel Appeal
Chairman Jerold C. Hoffberger, who serves as
chairman of the Jewish Agency Project Renewal
Committee, and Robert Russell, the committee's
co-chairman.
Russell, who is also chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal Project Renewal Coordinating
Committee, and a leader of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, made the announcement in
New York.
For the past three years, Admoni has been
director-general of Agridev, an Israeli company
which assists Third World nations with
agricultural development programs.
The American Jewish Congress has assailed an
amendment to the 1981 Department of Education
appropriation bill, which passed the House of
Representatives last week, barring the Depar-
tment of Education from spending any funds for
the purpose of "preventing the implementation of
programs of voluntary prayer or meditation in
the public schools.
Abraham S. Goldstein, chairman of the
American Jewish Congress Commission on Law
and Social Action, called the bill "the latest in a
series of unsuccessful Congressional attempts to
overturn the decisions of the Supreme Court
prohibiting religious exercises in the public
schools."
He added. "Although we know of no program
of the Department of Education which would be
subject to the language of this amendment, it is
disheartening that Members of Congress, who
have taken oaths to support the Constitution,
have voted to subvert that very Constitution.
Construction to Begin
That cliche about "real estate
being a hedge against inflation"
is more than a salesman's cry,
especially here Marco Island, on
Florida's southwest coast.
For the first five months of this
year, according to the Marco
Island Board of Realtors,
property and residences showed a
substantial average increase,
contrary to the national average.
Waterfront lots averaged
$42,098, compared to $34,500 for
the same period last year. Inland
or non-waterfront lots averaged
$27,122. compared to $19,000 for
1979.
Average price of high and mid-
rise condominiums sold during
the first five months of this year
was $118,314. as agaiffst
$114,300 last year. Also, the
average price of garden con-
dominiums reflected an even
greater increase, from $66,500 in
1979, to $73,680 for the first five
months of this year.
Building costs, pointed out
Leonard Llewellyn, president of
Marco Beach Realty Inc., are
continuing to rise at a rate of IW
percent a month, which is un-
doubtedly prompting the con-
tinuing surge of condominium
buying from domestic as well as
foreign buyers and investors.
"Some time in November,"
said Llewellyn, "construction will
begin on what we think will be
one of the most unusual and
dramatic condomimiums to be
built here on Marco Island. This
is a joint venture of several
Chicago businessmen who have
spent a considerable amount of
time on Marco Island in tin past
and evidently are conviced of its
potential. And, we will serve" as
exclusive sales agent for the
property."
It is called the "Sandcastle," a
V-shaped building on the Island's
crescent beach and will feature
oversized balconies. Each of the
apartments will have an unob-
structed view of the beach and
the Gulf, with the point of the
"V" about 300 feet from the
water's edge.
The 15-story building will have
two tennis courts, a large 30 by
60-foot freshwater pool, barbeque
area and health spa. surrounded
by a wood deck boardwalk to the
beach level. Residents will enjoy
the features of a private beach
near the pool area. The 13th, 14th
and 15th floors will have pen-
thouse apartments, each
featuring an outdoor roof garden
in true penthouse style.
The other apartments will
range in size from 820 square feet
to 1,350 square feet and prices are
scaled from $118,800 to $295,00
for these units. Interestingly,
pointed out Llewellyn, the
apartments went on sale on a
Tuesday and were sold out within
a week. And, he added, the
developer is also planning
"Sandcastle II." The design will
give residents an unobstructed
view of the beach and gulf.
Within a brief span of five
years, Marco Beach Realty Inc.,
specialists in the condomimium
field, has become the largest
realty firm on Marco Island, with
1979 gross sales of over $166
million.
That was no ambush, that was a totlgat*. stupid'.'
The Natal Mercury
CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel will address over 2.500 top
leaders of North American
Jewish Federations on Nov.
13 at the Council of Jewish
Federation's General Assembly
in Detroit. The Tampa Jewish
Federation will send a delegation
to this conference.
Speaking at a major plenary
session, Begin will provide
delegates with his views on
"Israel-Diaspora Relations," the
bond between American Jewry,
the State of Israel and its people.
The General Assembly, Nov.
12-16, will bring together
leadership from CJF's 200
constituent Federations in the
United States and Canada,
{representing over 90 percent of
jNorth American Jewry. The
Assembly is the largest single
gathering held each year of North
American Jewish leadership.
Delegates will participate in
sessions covering every major
aspect of concern to the
organized Jewish community.
Additional major sessions will
be devoted to the implication of
the results of the U.S.
Presidential elections,
strengthening the Jewish family
through community support
systems and programs, "The
Struggle for Soviet Jewry,"
"Serving the Aging in the
1980s" and "The Quest for Peace
in the Middle East.','
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet the changing
needs of the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional and international
needs.
Anyone interested in attending
this conference should contact
Gary Alter, executive director of
ish Federation.


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