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:
AA00014305:00074

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Volume'-'- Number35
Of Tampa
On Long Island
Synagogue Audience
Heckles President Carter
NEW YORK Jewish militants Monday forced
President Carter to declare that he would "never .
turn" his "back on Israel." The vow came as the militants
shouted "Liar! Liar!" as
the President spoke to a
Jewish audience at a syna-
gogue in Forest Hills, L.I.
Carter was repeatedly
heckled by the militants in
the audience who kept up a
running barrage of ques-
tions about his commit-
ments to Israel and Israel's
security.
Tampa. Florida Friday. October 17. 1980
f rwi Shochei
Price 35 Cents
As the shouts grew to a pitch
concerning "Jerusalem.
Continued on Page 7-
AS THE meeting deteriorated
into a yelling and screaming
match, Carter supporters began
to boo the hecklers at the same
time that the President tried
repeatedly to have the right to
speak.
President Carter
Koch Mutes Blow
At C of C Talk;
France Gives 'Joy'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Mayor Kdward Koch softened his
criticism of France when he
appeared before the French -
Amerit an Chamber of Commerce.
Karlur he denounced President
Valerv Gisoard d'Estaing for
delivering the Jews to the PLO'"
land tor "allowing the Jews to
become a scapegoat." He made
this statement in response to the
I bombing of a^ynagogue in Paris.
In his appearance before the
I Chamber of Commerce, where he
I as guest of honor, Koch said
I that in bis earlier statement he
had intended to speak out
|>Rainsi terrorism. He said that
he criticized France for en-
Rouraging terrorism because of
! relations with the Palestine
Liberation ()rganizution.
AMID APPLAUSE, the
Myor -.ml be was proud to learn
ol the measures France and
Giscard d Kstaing were taking to
bnnn i" justice those responsible
|w the -\nagogue liombing: "It
the jo) of France that non-
-landing up and
arching against terrorists," he
Hded.
French ( onsul General Gerard
' la \ illesbrunne, following
Koch to the podium, said, "We
are jusl as much against
rorism as vou would like us to
be.
In a meeting with a delegation
of Jewish community leaders
organized by the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council of New
York (JCRC). Villesbrunne
emphasized "how much the
French government and people
share your grief and your con-
cern" and cited the statements
issued by the French President,
the Prime Minister, and the
leading members of the Cabinet,
all deploring the "intolerable,
monstrous and abominable"
attack.
He described the over-
whelming condemnation of the
French people, the labor unions
and the French political parties
thai has been evidenced by their
spontaneous demonstrations in
do/ens of French cities.
VILLESBRUNNE pointed out
thai the French Cabinet is
devoting an entire meeting to the
anti-Semitic events and the
French Parliament had scheduled
a full-scale debate.
Illustrating the gravity with
which his government viewed the
situation. Villesbrunne said that
the nation's very highest court
convened only to deal with
matters affecting the security of
the state had been called into
session. The delegation was
headed by Malcolm Hoenk'in.
JCRC executive director.
Holocaust Memorial Okay
, WASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter has
Slt?ned into law legislation authorizing the permanent
continuation of the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Council,
*-v|nK it "should symbolize" America's commitment
K^nst allowing "such a crime against decency, civility
nd wmanity" to occur again.
c THE LEGISLATION, adopted by both houses of
ongress without dissent, will bring about the estab-
tonent of a permanent national museum in Washington
0 annual national observances of the Holocaust.
Federation Contributors Invited
To Air Views on Allocations
Contributors to the 1980
Tampa Jewish Federation UJA
Campaign are invited to "let
their views be known." according
to Herb Swarzman, chairman of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Budget Committee.
"We want the members of our
community to let us know what
their interests and priorities are
for the Tampa Jewish com-
munity, and I urge every con-
tributor to write to the Tampa
Jewish Federation concerning the
allocation of funds to local,
national and overseas agencies.
"The Budget and Allocation
Committee acts as the trustee for
the funds collected by the
community. Recommendations
from the committee are then
reviewed by the board of
directors for final deter-
mination," Swarzman concluded.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Budget Committee is now
reviewing allocations through
Herb Stvarzman
Tampa Jewish Federation
liii June 30. 1981. As the result of
action taken by the Federation
board of directors, the Federation
agencies will now operate on a
July 1-June 30 fiscal year. This
will enable the Federation to
budget after the results of the
annual campaign are known.
Members of the current budget
committee appointed by the
Federation President Hope
Barnett are: Herb Swarzman.
chairman: Lionel Elozory. Ben
Greenbaum, Maril Jacobs.
Edward Ieibowitz. Michael
Levine, Roger Mink. Judith
Rosenkranz and Marsha Sher-
man.
Major recipients of the annual
Federation campaign are the
United Jewish Appeal (Israel and
overseas), the Tampa Jewish
Community Center. Tampa
Jewish Social Service, Russian
Resettlement Program. Ilillel
School, Chai Dial-A Bus. Bnai
B'rith Ilillel Foundation at I he
University of South Florida.
River Gardens Home for the
Aged and 15 national, cultural,
educational and community
relations agencies.
Recommendations should be
sent to Tampa Jewish Federation
Budget and Allocation Com
mittee.
Shamir Gets Message
Giscard Says He's 'Revulsed'
By DA.VID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
President Valery Gis-
card d'Estaing of France
has expressed "revulsion*'
over the wave of anti-
Semitic violence in his
country. The French
leader's sentiments were
conveyed to Israel's
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, who was in
Luxembourg heading an
Israeli delegation in trade
talks with European Eco-
nomic Community (EEC)
representatives.
Israeli officials traveling with
Shamir reported that Giscard's
message was relayed to him by
Foreign Minister Gaston Thorn
of Luxembourg who is chairman
of the EEC's Council of
Ministers. Thorn met with
Giscard in Paris and with Shamir
in Luxembourg.
AT HIS meeting with the EEC
officials, Shamir said the
I'a les I ine I. i berat ion
Organization was providing left-
wing and right-wing terrorist
groups in Europe with
organizational. financial and
training assistance, and therefore
the PLO bore responsibility for
the bombing of a Parjs
synagogue
The World Zionist
Organization Executive issued a
statement here declaring that
"the government of France must
see itself responsible for
punishing those responsible and
for preventing any further neo-
Nazi activities."
The statement, expressing
solidarity with French Jews,
denounced the rash of anti-
Semitic incidents in France and
claimed that the United Nations
General Assembly resolution
equating Zionism with racism
"opened the way" for new anti-
Semitic outbreaks.
In New York, Edgar Bronf-
man, acting president of the
World Jewish Congress, issued a
statement declaring that the
WJC "shares the sense of shock
and outrage felt by the Jewish
community of France, by all
decent Frenchmen and by Jewish
communities throughout the
world at the recent anti-Semitic
attacks on Jewish institutions in
Paris, culminating in the mur-
derous bombing of the Rue
Copernic Synagogue on Oct. 3."
THE statement extended
"deepest sympathy to the
families of those who were killed
by the bomb blast and our sincere
wishes for a full recovery to those
who were injured."
It noted: "We have long called
for attention at international
forums and at the UN to the
danger of neo-Nazi racist
propaganda and other forms of
political extremism, whose
purpose is to use the weapon of
terror to incite racial and
religious hatred and
discrimination."
Bronfman welcomed the
resolution adopted by the
Parliamentary Assembly of the
Council of Europe on Oct. 1 on
the need to combat resurgent
fascist propaganda and its racist
aspects. The resolution urges
governements and parliaments of
member states to adopt, where it
does not already exist, legislation
directed against actions inspired
by racism and xenophobia. The
WJC, Bronfman added, "sin-
cerely hopes that all governments
which have not already taken
effective' measures against those
groups and movements which
sow terror and murder in an
effort to undermine the fabric of
democracy particularly
governments of countries where
memories of the nightmare years
of the Holocaust must surely
persist to act immediately in
accordance with the
Parliamentary Assembly 'a
resolution."
Vlaamse Racists Sliock Belgians
With Their Demonstrations
BRUSSELS (JTA) A
neo-Nazi and racist demon
-nation held in Antwerp last
Saturday has caused deep shock
in Belgium. The demonstration
was organized by the extreme
rightwing Vlaamse Militanten
Orde (VMO) group in protest
against a proposal by some
political movements to giving
voting rights to immigrant
workers in Belgium.
Some 500 neo-Nazis wearing
black uniforms or commando
outfits, armed with batons,
chains, nailed belts and shouting
racist slogans, marched in the
city. Other fascist and neo-Nazi
groups like Vere Di, Voorpost,
Vlaamse Blok and the Wiking
Jugend took part in the
demonstration.
BERT ERIKSON, the Leader
of the VMO. addressing his
followers, called for the expulsion
of immigrant workers and
claimed that no concession would
be made even if "blood had to be
shed." Some 200 anti-Nazis tried
to disrupt the demonstration but
police prevented them from
approaching the demonstrators.
Most political leaders condemned
the Antwerp demonstration.
Meanwhile. Belgian Jewish
leaders severely condemned the
synagogue bombing in Paris and
called on all European govern-
ments to take firm and vigorous
steps to halt the resurgence of
neo-Nazism.


Page 2
The Jeu is h Fforidian of Tampa
Friday Octobers
NCJW Awards Three Scholarships
Scholarships have been
awarded to three outstanding
college-bound students by
Tampa Section. National Council
of Jewish Womai ually.
Tampa section NCJW -elects
deserving young Tampa people
to receive these awaru -
Schaarai Zedek Forums
Lili Kaufmann. chairman of
the adult education committee of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
has announced that the begin-
ning program for the Sunday
morning forums will be Oct. 19 at
9:30 a.m. A panel of represen-
tatives of the three major
presidential candidates and their
Ipactivs parties will discuss
Issue*, of the 19*0 Election."
Moderator will be Herb
Berkowitz. a local attorney and
member of Schaarai Zedek. The
forum is planned to provide an
opportunity to hear and discuss
the issues of this election year as
they are reflected in the party
platforms.
The monthly forums aim to
present topics of relevance to
Jewish living, featuring experts
from the community as well as
from the congregation.
In addition to the monthly
forums, a mini-series on the
Jewish family. Continuity and
Change." is planned beginning
Oct. 30. 8 p.m. Rabbi Theodore
Brod will speak on "An
Historical Overview of the
Jewish Family" at the first of a
three part series. Additional
programs are scheduled for Nov.
6 and Nov. 20. The congregation
and community are encouraged
to at tend
Israel Ballet in Sarasota in April
The Israel Ballet will perform
April 12 at Van Wezel Hall in
Sarasota.
Temple Emanu-EI Sisterhood.
Sarasota. is sponsoring this one-
night only performance. Ticket
information is available at 921-
2524 in Sarasota.
The Israel Ballet will be
touring the United States.
Canada and Latin America, and
this will be the opening per-
formance in Florida. The com-
pany was formed in 1967 and has
received rave notices throughout
the world. Hillel Markman and
Berta Yampolsky. formerly
dancers with the Ballet Rouse de
Monte Carlo, were the founders
of the ballet company in the
aftermath of the 1967 war.
This year recipients are Irene
.r-ky. a WeUesley (
sophomore, the Lillian
Memorial Scholarship: Hal
Garyn. a L'r. of -South
Florida accounting major, the
Rabbi David L. Zielonka
Memorial Scholarship from
Tampa Section. NCJW and
Wendy Meyer, a freshman at
Fmory University, the Esta
Argintar Memorial Scholarship
In recent years. Tampa Section
has selected three students
annually, through its scholarship
committee, to be recipients of
these scholarships, one of which
is endowed by the section itself,
and two by local families.
Next year there is to be a
fourth college scholarship, the
Victor G. Brash Memorial
Scholarship. This will enable an
additional student to be helped
annually through the Council
program.
These college scholarships are
designed for the fall term of each
academic year, but applications
may be made as early as Sep-
tember of the preceding year.
Applicants must be Jewish
residents of Tampa and may be
entering any year of college or
graduate programs. Specific
information may be obtained by
writing to Mrs. Howard
Haubenstock.
Shalom-Tampa Group
Announces Nov. 8 Party
The Shalom-Tampa Com-
mittee sponsored by the Tampa
-:. Federation, has an
nounced plans for its fall
-ning party for newcomers
to Tampa Scheduled for Nov. 8.
the party will be held at the home
of Kay and Maril Jacobs. The
committee is a project of the
Women's Division of the Tampa
-h Federation.
Ricki Lewis and Adrienne
Golub. co-chairing the com-
mittee, are enthusiastic about the
upcoming event. Invitations will
soon be in the mail to as many
new Tampans as can be located.
We have collected names from
the Jewish Community Center,
the synagogues and men's and
women's organizations," ex-
plained Adrienne Golub. We are
still seeking out anyone who is
new to the area and might be
interested in meeting other new
people, and in finding out more
about the Jewish community of
Tampa." she said.
The evening is being planned
as an informal gathering, to help
acquaint newcomers with the
Jewish organizations in Tampa;
the Tampa Jewish Federation
and with each other. "We would
like to stress the informality of
the event," said Ricki Lewis. "It
is to be a low-key. comfortable
evening of friends getting
together. There will be no
V&WVitttt^
<3te
Abmt rjown
Bv LESLIE AIDMAN
'Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.1
Our warmest congratulations to Philip and Patricia Leib
I Prcw.cn on the recent birth of their son Leighton Leib Prosch. He
gj was bom on Sept 14 at Women's Hospital. Leighton weighed 8
:: pounds. 8 ounces and was 21' 2 inches long. His proud grand
S parents are Harriet Leib and Jack and Ann Prosch. In addition.
S hi- has lots of excited and happy family including his uncle.
:: Mark Leib, who came in from Cambridge, Mass.. to get
3 acquainted with his new nephew, his godparents, cousins
Richard Hirsch and Paula Davis, and his Tampa aunts, Miriam
:: Hirsch and Paulyne Fleishman. Wt
1
, ._----. __.,,_ .._.. ./ are so glad you are here.
g Leighton lots of good wishes to you and all of your family.
1
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue will hold a delicious brunch in
-,- honor of their new members Oct. 19 at the home of Elaine and
Arthur Viders in Twelve Oaks. Evelyn Mayer and Candy Latter
^ are co-chairmen, and working with them on the committee to
6 arrange this party is Mimi Weiaa.
^ Make your reservations now for a fabulous brunch and
^ fashion show being put on by the Sisterhood of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. This event will be held at the temple on Oct. 24
at 10 a.m. The quiche brunch will be catered by Helen Chavez's
6 Tea Room. Following will be a marvelous fashion show by "The
rf Daffodil" and The Swinging Set" with Carol Weiner and Carol
Osiason. Working hard on this fundraiser have been Go Ida
8 Brunhild, chairman, Midge Paaternack, decorations, and
g Barbara Rosenthal, Jan Silver, Sandy Newman and Jan Silver
g man. Don't miss out on the fun phone the temple now to
* reserve your seat.
Ann Spector, vice president of fundraising of JWV, Albert
% Aronovitz Auxiliary No. 373, has extend* an open invitation to
^ you for an afternoon of cards, mah-jong and rummy-Q in the
library of the Jewish Community Center, Oct. 19 at 1:30 p.m.
There will be free door prizes and refreshments.
For further information, call Ann Spector or Minnie Poaner.
Ameet Hadasaah members, be sure to write down Oct. 21
: on your calendars. The Ameet Players are once again preparing
: their now-famous production of "Ida in Hadassahland This
E original skit, written by Fran Silver, Merna Evenaon and Nina
Luxenborg, features h/rica by Betty Tribbie Yenta Tellabenta
: : version of "Ten Cents a Taste," and Charlotte Heitlinger will
again tap her way across the stage to the strains of "Blue Box."
In addition, President Barbara Karpay will have the
: pleasure of presenting Betty Tribbie with an award for out-
standing service to Ameet and to the Jewish community. Please
I plan to share this presentation with us, and make your presence
:< a thank you for this very special person. Guests and new mem-
% bers will be especially welcome. The place: Judy Levitt's
/. beautiful new home in Carrollwood Village. The time: 7:45 p.m.
(social) and 8:15 p.m. (meeting). The date: Oct. 21. Call Judy
' Levitt for information or directions.
y
Beth Mellman. president of Tampa Symphony Guild m-
>; forms us that the Guild is now ready to take registration tor
{, their upcoming "Up-Beats in Cooking," which will include five
3 great chefs and five great classes: Nov 18. Maida Heatter,
author ol Maida Heatter s Hook o] Ureat Desserts. Maida
Heatter's Book of Great Cookies, and Maida Heatter s Book of
Great Chocolates.
Dec. 1: Maurice Moore-Betty, author and owner-operator of $
"The Civilized Art" cooking school in New York City.
Jan. 16: Jacques Pepin, personal chef to three French >:
presidents, radio and TV personality and author of several ::j;
books including La Technique and La Methode.
March 4: Flo Braker, a household name to pastry lovers!
April 7: Sue Sutker, instructor and creator of the Maas :
Brothers' "Creative Cookery" school.
All five classes will meet from 10.30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in the :j:
Creative Cookery Kitchen at Maas Brothers. West Shore Plaza |
For information regarding the fee or registration, phone Linda ::
Mel lwain or the Tampa Symphony office.
Barbara Richman, director of the Jewish Community
Center preschool, reports that they have begun an activity-
filled new year. The students celebrated Rosh Hashonah. Yom
Kippur. and Sukkoth. For Rosh Hashonah they enjoyed hearing
Ed Finkeistein, executive director of the JCC. blow the shofar.
Also, they dipped apples on honey plates. For Sukkoth. the 8
children each hung their own fruit or vegetable in the sukkah. In B
addition, they enjoyed lunching under the colorfully decorated ::
arbor of Sukkoth. The highlight of this holiday was having ::
Rabbi Sandberg come to the school to show the students a lulov
and an elrog and to talk about the holiday. From time to time. ::
we will keep you up to date on the wonderful activities taking ::
place at the JCC pre-school. g
Taking heed from the adage that says, "The way to a man's i
heart is through his stomach," the Brotherhood of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek is wooing new and old members this year by
scheduling a season of international gourmet foods to ac-
company the usual fine fellowship that Brotherhood member- .
ship provides. Food chairman, Ernest Brenner, has arranged for :?
six local restaurants representing the gamut of food types, to ji|i
cater the various dinner meetings throughout the year. The i
cuisine will vary from Spanish to Italian food and from chicken Sg
to ribs. This first week everyone enjoyed a delicious "kosher '&
style" dinner preceding the guest speaker.
Dr. Carl Zielonka, a man with strong ties to Judaism, spoke 3?
on "Explaining Israel to Our Non-Jewish Neighbors" at this |
first Brotherhood meeting. Carl is presently the chairman of the
Community Relations Council of Tampa Jewish Federation. A 1
Tampa dentist, he and his wife Paula have long been active in'
Jewish affairs in this community. Carl is the grandson, son, and %
brother of rabbis. His father, the late Rabbi David L. Zielonka, |
served as rabbi of Congregation Schaarai Zedek for over 40
years. Carl, Paula, and their children Stephen and Caryn:
recently returned from a United Jewish Appeal Family Mission
to Israel. Since this was Carl's third trip to Israel, his knowledge
of and enthusiasm for his subject made his talk an especially
enlightened one.
is
Meet Dr. Barton and Michele Goldstein who moved to
Carrollwood Village in July from Rochester, Minn. Burt is
originally from New York, and Michele is originally from Mary-
land. The Goldsteins have three sons: 6'/,.year-old Darin, who
attends Carrollwood Elementary School: 4-year-old Evan and 3-
year-old Brian, who both attend the Jewish Community Center
preschool. Burt is a retinal ophthalmologist. He is a new
member of the Tampa Eye Clinic. In his spare time. Burt plays a
good game of golf Michele is an active member of ORT and the
Symphony Guild she volunteers at the Suicide Prevention
Center, and will be tutoring some of our Russian immigrants
She is a special education teacher by profession. Our new family
has joined ( ongregation Schaarai Zedek. We are so happy you
have chosen to hv. in Tampa It is obvious that vou have
quickly becom,- an integral part of the community, and we hope
you will love 1! her.
recruiting, but we will be hapnv
to forward the name, of anvone
interested in being contacted by
any specific organization."
If anyone knows of a new
family in town with whom
Shalom-Tampa may not be in
contact or if you are interested in
attending, contact Rhoda Davis
at the Tampa Jewish Federation
office
Bat Mitzvah
Silvia Bobo
Silvia Salha Bobo, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Sam R. Bobo. will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
tonight and tomorrow morning at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Rabbi Martin Sandberg will
officiate.
The celebrant is in tfie eighth
grade at the Academy of the
Holy Names. She attends
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Religious School and is a member
of Kadima.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Bobo will
host the Oneg Shabbat. the
Kiddush Luncheon and a cocktail
buffet on Saturday, all at Con-
gregation Rodeph Sholom. in
their daughter's honor.
Special out-of-town guests who
will be in Tampa to celebrate with
Silvia and her family include: Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Breslaw and
Hope. Ralph, and Alan. Miami;
Mrs A dele Haber and Irving
Haber, Fort Lauderdale: Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Cohen and Mr. and
Mrs. William Brown, and Tracey.
Lawrie. and Ricky, Macon. Ga.;
Dr. and Mrs. Max Cohen, Dr and
Mrs. Ralph Cohen, Winter Park,
Fla.; Michael Kallenbach. New
York City; Edward Nachman,
New Orleans; and cousins and
friends from various colleges
including: Sylvia Bobo, Bobby
Bobo. Michael Bobo. Ralph Mar-
cadis, Annette Marcadis, Nancy
Turkel. Barbara Wernick and
Sharon Wernick.
4
a^a^"^
you
Mteai*>n^CQcaMH9P
Until next week
Andy Solomon, son ofMaxine
and Martin Solomon, is the
winner of the Love Run, spon-
sored by the Muscular Dys-
trophy Association. Andy ran
a total of 100'/ miles and col-
lected $950 in pledges. Andy
was presented with a bronze
medal and a certificate by
Sharon J. Runyan, patient
service coordinator for MDA.
The money Andy raised wm
be used at the new Jerry
Lewis N euromuscular Dj*"
eases Clinic at the Univ<
of South Florida for wheel-
chairs, braces and medical
eauinment


October 17, I960
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Page 3
Floridian Spotlight on M. William Saul
L JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
I Thursday night, the lights will
it McKay Auditorium, the
l^e will applaud and
rmtatically stand for the
(ional Anthem, and if you sit
j Bill Saul you will hear a very
d sigh of relief.
M. William Saul (Bill to
everyone who knows him) is
president of the Florida Gulf
Coast Symphony of Tampa. Inc.
This is one-third of the trium-
virate of Tampa, St. Petersburg
and North Suncoast (Clearwater,
Largo, Dunedin, etc.) which
make up the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony, Inc. Thursday
night's opening concert signals
the beginning of a season
scheduled to run through April
12. Ten concerts are scheduled for
each of the three cities, and there
are usually some additional
performances in other areas of
the state.
tussian Family Welcomed by Relatives
|Giting the Trakhtenberg
nilv. arriving in Tampa from
jisk by way of Rome, was
newhat different from meeting
J other Russian families. The
bide terminals were closed to
(visitors. Only passengers with
tets were allowed to "cross
Yefem Fridman, first cousin of
thai) Trakhtenberg, was given
cial permission by the airline
j directly to the gate to greet
fcousin arriving from Russia.
security measure (in effect
[the last day) was a result of
[recent hijackings to Cuba.
Wouldn't it be unfathomable
: a family leaving the Soviet
nn to find a new life could
isibly wind up in a Soviet
jellite state 90 miles from the
(res of the United States?
rtunately it did not happen.
Mikhail and Alia Trakhtenberg
lived in Tampa Oct. 1 and were
Vted by members of the
npa Jewish Social Service and
i,T. p.i Jewish Federation
ksian Resettlement Com-
Mikhail is the nephew of Luba
rovitsky and cousin of Yefem
A family reunited to share a new life in a new country. Hap-
piness abounds as cousins and aunt met at the airport (left to
right}: Luba Dobrovitsky, Mikhail Trakhtenberg, Irinu
Fridman. Alia Trakhtenberg. Yefem Fridman and Margarita
hYidman. (photo: Audrey HaubenstovK)
Fridman. Harely a year ago. July
1973. another welcoming party
was at the airport to meet Yefim.
his wife. Margarita, daughter.
Irina and mother Luba
Dobrovitsky. This time they were
part of the greeting committee.
Having relatives among the
welcoming party added even
more emotion to the occasion.
The Trakhlenbergs had been in
Rome for seven weeks waiting for
clearance to come to the United
States. Mikhail, 32. is a house
painter, and Alia. 26 is a hair
dresser. They will be living at the
Catelina Apartments.
Chairman of Russian Reset-
tlement is Blossom I.eibowit/..
srael Scene-Mobile to Visit Local JCC
Israel scene-Mobile will be
h.nfi the Jewish Community
lier.on Oct. 2H.
ponsored by the American
Is) Federation. Network and
Jewish Community (enter.
caravan l>egan Oct. 12 in
khingtnn. DC. and is
kelmg through nine southern
|i- The caravan aims to help
society to be iK'tter informed
about Israel and the Zionist
movement.
A full day of programs, free of
charge, is planned for the Oct 28
visit at the Jewish Community
(enter, in addition to the exhibits
entitled From 1839 till Next
Year in Jerusalem......I'he People
Community
,, oct. 17 Calendar
3ndle!i(jhiing lime 6 29)
iturday, Oct. 18
!"0i B'nth Women Candlelight bowling party Ma|or League
|o"es Weil 8 pin Jewish Towers October birihday-Hal
*een Cosiume Party
I
X
S
s
wdoy, Oct. 19
Congreyciiion Schaarai Zedek forum
[deration board retreat 9 a.m
9 30 a m. Tompa Jewish
to 3 p.m. Jewish War
W'erans und Auxiliary "Game Day"
B'egaiion Kol Ami board meeting 8
Pofleph Sholom new member brunch
Wme and Arihur Viders
2 to 4 p.m Con-
p.m. Congregation
11 a.m. at home of
and Land of Israel and ".U.S.
Newcomers in Israel."
Staff leaders of the caravan are
Charley J. I.evine. native of
Texas and resident of Jerusalem
and Robert lirown. native of New
York City and resident of Tekoah
in Judea.
Further information is
available from Pate" Pies.
Special events scheduled
during the day are as follows:
10 a.m. film "Children of
Kibbutz." Schools and children's
groups are invited to attend.
Special arrangements can be
made for a whole class. 1 p.m -
film "Israel: The 20th Century
Miracle" and information
workshop "Who is a Zionist." 2
p.m. film "Children of Kib-
butz." special afterschool
showing. 8 p.m. film
Operation Thunderbolt,"
depicting the raid on Entebbe
Airport. July 4. 1976, during
which 104 hijacked hostages were
freed.
All events are open to the
public.
That first downbeat of Maestro
Irwin Hoffman's hand will mean
that the contract negotiations are
completed, all the chairs of the
orchestra have been settled and
the major portion of the sym-
phony subscriptions for the year
have been sold. And Bill Saul will
be breathing a little bit easier.
Not that Bill Saul looks for the
easy way. He is used to difficult
situations as a past chairman of
the American Cancer Society
Crusade and a past campaign
chairman and past president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
(then Tampa Jewish Welfare
Federation). He also was
president of the Temple Schaarai
/(Irk Men's Club, past chairman
of the Community Relations
Committee of Federation and
served on the National Cabinet of
the United Jewish Appeal.
In 1978. he received the David
Hen (iurion Humanitarian
Award from State of Israel
Bonds.
Mill's musical interest started
with piano lessons as a little boy
growing up in Jacksonville. Later
it meant going to concerts in
Jacksonville. That musical in-
terest continued when he married
his wife. Joan, whose parents
Rita and the late Fred Perlman
were instrumental parts of
musical circles in Tampa. Fred
Perlman was the first president
ol the Tampa Philharmonic.
Joan and Mill Saul have en-
tertained some of the music
world's greatest names in their
gracious home. Mill has been a
member of the Tampa Symphony
Hoard for the pust nine years. "It
seems like there was never a time
when I wasn't on the board." he
readily admits.
Serving with Mill on the board
this year is Robert Dressier as
Metropolitan
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O Metropolitan
Mttterttw Ute hn C, *.*, NX
tjr^jjjjrjjdc^
> B'nai
ondoy, Oct. 20
pish War Veterans and Auxiliary board meeting 1 30 p.m
oigregoiion Schaarai Zedek board meeting 8 p.m B'r
frith Women regular meeting 8 p.m. First Florida Bank
pobad-USF. Hebrew Class UC205 7 p.m.
PN%,0ct.21
[Wegoiion Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Leorn" noon ORT
Ptyiime chapter) board meeting 9:30 a.m. and general
Ijiewmgatt 11 30 a.m. Jewish Towers board meeting 4 p.m.
I Hodassah/Ameet general meeting 8 p.m. ORT (evening
lu*r' 9ene,al meeting 8 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami -
l*wlf Education 8 p.m. Chobod House-USF; Judaic Thought
p'r.eB,ble-UC205-7p.m.
**tdy, Oct. 21
iW>n01 Counc'1 of Jewish Women board meeting 10 a.m. to
IoTtI Con9re90,|on Kol Ami Men's Club meeting 7 p.m.
I l,vnmg chapter) bowling -9 p.m.
h**r.
HT------'----------"
/> Larry Wasserberger
and
Tampa Bay Brass
Exciting, live musical entertainment
We played for the Rodeph Sholom Beth Israel merger,
well be happy to entertain for your pertonal simchat, too.
Call Larry Wasserberger 933-1995 (day) 961-8681 (Night)
h Oct. 23
CFod Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Hillel Parents board
lm*ling 9
''War,, .
1 -9 a m ORT (evening and daytime chapters) bowling
Jewish Towers Residenis/Manogement meeting -
JCC Tampa Community Players 8 p m JCC Once-
p'hlunch.BrMnch.noon
rhr.oct.24
\fo, ae"9>"">g time 6:33)
^e(oiion Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood fashion show 10 a.m.
""^^IMIWIIMIIM^^ i hum i' mr
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
1?18 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE A QUALIFIED SITTER IN YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
BIB Saul
treasurer and Beth Mellman as
president of the Tampa Sym-
phony Guild.
All of the community work not
withstanding. Mill is president of
Sunstate Sportswear He and
.loan are the parents of two
daughters. Linda, who works in
Philadelphia with Educational
Futures. Inc.. which plans
Cltrricuhlim and Julie, who is
working on her master's at the
Fine Art Institute in New York
City.
"I really am looking forward to
the beginning ol the season, and
I'm also looking forward to
finding sponsors for some of our
special concerts, like h- Tbl)
Tots Concert. That would
really thrill me." Hill said. In that
soli southern voice, it was almost
possible to hear him smiling.
What's new?
The Old Orleans Motel is the
newest talk in Tampa. Well
planned renovation is really
making the motel relive it's dis-
tinctive past! Not to mention,
the Mardi Gras Lounge is now
booking some spectacular show
groups from around the coun-
try. .So bring in the free drink
coupon below and come see
why the new Old Orleans Motel
U the talk of the town!
135 beautifully decorated
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5 newly furnished suites
En|oy excellent dining in
Glaros' Steak House
Show Groups nightly in the
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"Reel" limousine service for
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Two minutes from Tompci
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COCKTAIL in the
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Ere Drink with this coupon)
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W


Pw
\
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Friday, October 17, )a
Jewish Flor idian
' of Tampa
Business 0lc:lM RshdafsBn Btvd:, Tampa. Fta. JJS8B!
Telephone 87J-44T0
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frstfSAoeftsf
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.... i [upr- h< SSVS nil Ribcrlbr<1
| i. ,-. ra-npa h*rtay tl <* prr
> -
Friday .October 17. 1980
VoluIlK J
7 HESHVAN 5741
Number 35
v. X;
I Sen. Stone's Successor I
:::: S
W e are unhappy about the outcome of the elections. B
& particularly that incumbent U.S. Sen. Richard Stone was j:j:
;:: doI returned to his seat as Florida's senator on Capitol j:|:
j: Hill. And that he will not return to his chairmanship of the S
S Subcommittee on Middle Kastern Affairs of the Senate 8
: Foreign Relations Committee. 8
In our view, much was left to be desired in the ?
Senator's reelection campaign machine. Apparently, it ^
I (ailed sufficiently to arouse voter thinking among his g
g supporters, many of whom are our readers in South |
Florida, as well as readers of our other publications ::
j throughout the state. ::
| But if many more did not go to the polls to be |
l* counted, it seems to us that they were not sufficiently
impressed with the vital need to retain Sen. Stone on S
Capitol Hill, and particularly in his key post. It was this
failure to inform and motivate them that may well have
made the difference. 8?
Now we are reexamining the campaign for Stone"s :
vacant seat, which will be decided in the November J
elections. This final campaign also shapes up as a cliff-
hanger.
While we intend to make our recommendation in
another editorial as to whom our readers might best
consider, we are impelled to repeat that a large voter-
turnout will again be essential. After all, in November the
die will be cast.
The Right to Speak
Whether one is for or against the reelection of
President Carter in November, we are appalled by the
response of militant Jews to the President's appearance in
a Long Island. N.Y. synagogue on Monday during which
the militants engaged in a shouting spectacle designed to
drown the President out.
We have ourselves used these very columns since the
:g 1976 election campaign that put him into office to set our
own disappointments with the President before the eyes of
public examination.
If the President's most important foreign policy
achievement in office was the Camp David accord, we
have not hesitated, and we do not hestitate now, to declare
that the accord is divisive and dangerous. It aids Egypt's
aims immensely; it shrinks Israel's possibilities for
survival just as immensely; the prospects for peace in the
Middle East are not aided by the accord even one jot.
This is our view. But it is a far cry from shouting
epithets at President Carter and showing disrespect for
the office of the presidency by engaging in the kind of
exhibitionist behavior that the militants engaged in
during Mr. Carter's appearance at the Long Island
synagogue.
As President, he deserved the respect of his audience
to be heard. We are embarrassed by those who would have
denied him the right to speak a right shared by all
Americans.
Mengele Victim Still Wears Neck Brace
NEW YORK (JTAI Marc
j Berkowitz, a twin who survived,
Josef Mengele's experiments at
' Birkenau-Auschwitz, is
organizing a reunion of Jewish
survivors who were children in
the medical experiments section
of the camp and children from D
Camp, Block 24. All such sur-
vivors can contact him at 8E
Heritage Drive. New York City,
| N.Y.
Berkowitz says he was knowr
as Mano Adler and nicknameo
"little Putyu at Auschwitz.
Mengele. the "angel of death"
who is reportedly hiding in
Paraquay. selected some 400
children, especially ti
"medical" experiments. Six pairs
of these twins were liberated,
according to Berkowitz. In
addition to himself and his sister,
he beleives only three other pairs
of twins are now still alive.
Berkowitz, 48, lives in New
City with his wife and children,
and his sister lives in New York
with her family. He still wears a
neck brace because of Mengele's
experiments, which involved
injections into his spine. His
sister has related medical
problems The Berkowitz (Adler)
twins arrived at Auschwitz at the
beginning of 1944 at age 11. and
were liberated by Soviet forces in
December of that year.
Terrorism Recalls Hitler Era
A new wave of terrorism is
sweeping over Europe, its roots
embedded in a nostalgic
reversion to the Hitler era and
the leadership principle. Unlike
the extreme leftist and nihilist
variety of terror which preceded
it, the new terrorism is
xenophobic, racist and violently
anti-Semitic. It has a definite
objective the establishment of
rightwing. authoritarian regimes
in West Germany. France. Italy
and some of the smaller countries
on the continent.
The old terrorist organizations
were loosely knit in an in-
ternational network in which the
Palest ine l.iberat ion
Organization was the binding
factor. Members of West Ger-
many's Baader-Meinhof gang.
I he Provisional Irish Republican
Army, the French "student''
rioters and others were trained in
PLO camps and some of them
were armed, partly financed and
"coordinated'' through the PLO
which, in turn, received sub-
Victor
Bienstock
stantial funds, arms and some
direction from the Soviet Union.
THE LEFTIST and nihilist
zealots did not seek to establish a
new political order. Like the
Weathermen of the fid's in this
country, their goal was todestroy
all existing government 'and
social institutions and then let
SOUH new form emerge from the
rums. It was as if. in an insensate
rage, they wanted to destroy
whatever held the world fabric
together
Their distorted idealism and
their hopes for humanity did i
deter them from inflicting p,
and torture on the innocent"
from such crimes as kidnappin
Self-proclaimed foes of
government, they nevertheli
gratefully accepted help from t
Soviet Union channelled laraM
through the PLO. The Kremliil
was not concerned with theiJ
objectives; it was interested enhj
in their ability to create trouble!
and dissension in the Wester,
world.
The terrorist band-- never hid]
large membership; they v,n
small and conspiratorial
structure and it was only
Trance that the student agitato,
could stir up tensot th usandtta1
participate in demon si rations. I
Europe, therefore, dialing wjtj]
the terrorists was
security matter and. ultimately
the police got control of th
situation.
IT IS a different Mtuatio
today. The terrorist gmupsofth
right are small in number, bu|
they have large reservoir!
sympathy for their aims in [J
general public. Ir iii-rmany|
there has always been a sub
stantial. if covert, residue of Na
sympathy and of anti-SemltinJ
which has been concealed becausJ
it is not politic or popular i\
display it now. Indoctrination!
hatred to the extent that th
Hitler regime gave the (iermaa]
people is not to be eradicated in i
single generation or even two i
three.
Neo-Nazi organizations havi,
existed in Germany almost
long as the republic itself; th
authorities took the position thai
in a democratic state they ha
the right to exist. Until recently
the security agencies insist!
they were not a danger to th
state; more recently, they have]
changed their mind, and last
January they banned the mosl
notorious of the lot. the "Defense:
Sport Group Hoffmann' id
continued to operate clan|
destinely, and one of its memben
was held responsible for th
death-dealing bomb at th
Munich Oktoberfest.
OUT OF the investigation
Continued on Page 9
Professionals Want Foggy View
HAIFA Israel television
and radio, operated by an in-
dependent Broadcasting
Authority, have been under
considerable criticism. In their
news reporting, they seem to
emphasize the seamy side of life
and- spotlight all the faults and
flaws they can uncover on the
local scene. Some of their
muckraking is first-class jour-
nalism, and publicity they have
shed on scandalous situations
has undoubtedly been respon-
sible for important im-
provements. But there can also
be too much of a good thing.
Evening news broadcasts are
sometimes a lugubrious recital of
everything wrong, with only an
occasional positive feature.
In their defense, the broad-
casting people maintain that this
is what makes news. A little old
grandma sitting in a rocking
chair might make a pleasant
picture, but it's not news,
compared to, say, the sex-crazed
father who rapes his own
daughters.
THERE HAVE also been
charges that those who write and
edit the broadcasts permit their
personal political bias to in-
fluence the programs, many of
which appear intended to make
the Begin Government look as
bad as possible. It almost seems
as if there is a deliberate cabal to
build up a popular mood of
dissatisfaction coincidentally,
just as the country prepares for
next year's elections.
The defense to this is "freedom
Carl
mm
Alpert
of communication;" there must
be no censorship or tampering
with the absolute freedom of the
"professionals" to present things
the way they see it. Any shifting
of personnel in the broadcasting
services is condemned as
government "interference."
At this stage, someone had a
bright idea: Let the prophets of
gloom and destruction continue
with the programs which they
treat as if their private property,
but perhaps there is room on the
air lor at least one bright, op-
timistic feature a program
which can greet the citizens daily
with "Boker Tov, Israel."
THE MINISTRY of Edu-
cation, which has sponsored the
idea, is confident that there will
be ample interesting and even
newsworthy material in every
area of the audio and visual
media. The variety show which is
contemplated will stress the
happy, encouraging and positive
side of life in education, culture,
the arts, defense, tradition, spirit
of voluntarism, pioneering,
settlement on the land, national
service, work ethics, honest]
quality of life.
Song and dance and came
and drama can combine to make
the program appealing and heartj
lifting. It will lift the spirits and"
make people appreciate the betterj
side of life in Israel. It will
what the Chief of Staff charg
was a deterioration in confidence!
morals and morale among the|
youth of Israel caused by the
kind of fare offered now by radk>|
and television.
A great idea? Not according tol
the leftists and the parties inj
opposition to Begin and the|
Likud. What's wrong with the
proposed program? It will be run!
by the government, that's what si
wrong with it. It will thereforej
serve narrow government!
propaganda purposes nar.w|
purposes like building public I
morale and instilling patriotic |
feelings.
FURTHERMORE, evel
before they have seen tw,
program, the ciritics charge this
it will be saccharine in its effort*1
to present everything in roejl
tints. Besides, it will cost a lot r
money.
The educators are in favor, th
army is in favor, inteJIigen
parents are in favor, the.
government is all for it. Opposeoj
are the professionals who exercisei
tight control over broadcasting.!
and the opposition parties whichl
expect to come back into po*er"
they can convince the public ho*l


Friday. The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Youth Aliyah Makes Difference in Life of Israeli Teen
By CHARLEY LEVINE
Kiryat Yearim, Israel In
most ways 'Ruti'' is a typical
Israeli 15-year-old vibrant,
awakening to the possibilities of
learning, filled with expectations
(or tomorrow.
But Ruti is also important for
what she is not.
She is not a drug addict, or a
prostitute, or involved in other
serious crime. She is not wasting
these formative years wandering
idly through the streets of the
distressed neighborhood she still
calls home, barely able to read or*
write, with no job skills and no
hope of escape to a better life.
The brutal realities of such a
life are not unknown to Ruti.
Many of the young girls who
were her "friends'* in Sderot, a
small town between Beersheva
and Jerusalem, are caught up in
the deadening cycle of poverty,
illiteracy and crime, and until a
few years ago, Ruti was likely to
become just one more of its
nameless victims.
RUTI WAS born in
Casablanca, and her family
settled in Sderot when she was a
year old. One of nine children,
Ruti says of her mother only that
she is "a good woman, but things
got beyond her." Of her father,
Ruti says even less. Frequently
out of work and with no skills
readily marketable in Israel's
economy. Ruti's father sought
solace in drinking and playing
cards with his friends.
Soon Ruti was avoiding home
- where her family of 11 oc-
cupied two rooms as much as
she avoided school, where other
children seemed to grasp things
more quickly than she. and
language and cultural differences
made her feel an outsider.
Kuti's life began to change
hen a social worker suggested
he attend school in a .Jewish
\gency Youth Aliyah village in
Kiryat Yearim, a few miles from
Jerusalem. Ruti. whose life held
lutU- ic> be enthusiastic about,
viu^ skeptical, but she agreed to
lake a look.
"I CAME for a visit and I
loved it." she says now. "Here
were trees and greenery and
Iresh, beautiful air. For the first
lime in my life 1 felt 1 could
breathe."
Ruti joined 60 girls and 150
boys wlm live and attend classes
ai Kiryat Yearim. all of them
from strikingly similar
backgrounds. More than 90
percent are the children of
parents from North Africa, and
virtually all are from large
families They share bitter ex-
periences of broken homes,
troubled parents, difficulties in
Khool and problems with the
authorities.
Ruti was placed with one of ten
groups at the school made up of
youngsters of equivalent
scholastic standing. Her program
*as carefully structured to
reinforce and to build upon her
own incentive to learn, and used
techniques to help youngsters
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like Ruti achieve breakthroughs
in the classroom.
"The more I could read, the
more I wanted to read," Ruti
recalls. "Jumbles of words and
numbers began to mean
something, something I could use
to learn more and to be more. I
began to find out about art and
music, things I knew nothing
about. Even organized sports
were new tome."
KIRYAT Yearim is built
around a total educational en-
vironment, of which formal
classroom instruction is only a
part. Here, the emphasis is on
expanding students' minds while
simultaneously providing
healthy doses of both discipline
and affection something few
students have ever known.
"Our students live here; they
don't just come by to attend
classes," says administrator Hi
Ophir in discussing the
program's success. "Every
activity is important, and some
of our most serious learning takes
place outside the classroom."
Ruti and her classmates attend
plays staged by professional
actors and produce their own.
They are frequent visitors to the
theaters and museums of
Jerusalem, and many are
sculpting, painting, making films
and Derforming in school
programs.
Equally important. the
programs at Kiryat Yearim
enable children like Ruti to
appreciate the links between
themselves and their country.
Students spend several days each
year touring the country and
visiting Jewish historic sites to
better understand the in-
separable relationship between
the Jewish people and the land of
Israel.
TODAY Ruti is a voracious
reader and writes with a grasp of
the language, and of life, beyond
her years. Art and music hold a
special attraction for her, and she
is developing into a promising
soccer player.
Ruti, like her classmates, has
learned to set herself apart from
the life she knew in Sderot, and
now is capable of shaping her
own future and of becoming a
productive citizen of Israel. She
is growing up.
"I go home to Sderot every
other Shabbat." Ruti says.
"Some things have improved.
My father is not as bad as he was.
but all in all. the situation is not
that good.
"1 think I understand now why
my father felt helpless to change
things, even though I don't agree
with him. And I try to help my
mother cope with the pressures
on her. At least now I feel there is
something I can do. that there is
a chance to make things better
than they are."
RUTI HAS almost completed
Kiryat Yearim's two-year
program and plans to continue
her studies. But for thousands of
"Rutis" in distressed neigh-
borhoods and towns throughout
Israel, the future is clouded.
Youth Aliyah. feeling the
pressures of inflation and a
shortfall in world campaign
income, has been forced to put a
celing on its programs for the
coming year.
Two thousand youths will be
turned away from life-building
facilities like Kiryat Yearim
unless the flow of funds from
world Jewry to the Jewish
Agency increases swiftly and
dramatically.
They will remain in the streets
of Israel's cities functionally
illiterate, unemployable, in
search of diversion, wondering if
their chance will come and what
they will do if it never does.
(The story of Ruti's experience
at Kiryat Yearim is represen-
tative of Youth Aliyah
educational prog rums serving
19,000 youngsters throughout
the State of Israel.
Approximately HO percent of
funding for Youth Aliyah comes
from the United Jewish
Appeal Federation campaigns
in the United States).
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and is only minutes from Dunedin Beach and
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Sunday 12 5
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(813) 733-0443
Take U.S. 19 or Ah. 19 north to Curlew
Road. North Paula Drive b the 2nd right after
the intersection of Curlew and Aft. 19


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 17
1980
Senior Project Volunteers Shine Swing at Awards Parly
More than 170 people
mostly volunteers for the Jewish
Community Center's Senior Citi-
zens Project and the Senior
Nutrition and Activities Program
smiled, laughed, and cried for joy
during the special recognition
and awards party held for them
on Oil .".
And then they danced! And
how!
\11 volunteers of these two
programs received a silver and
green enamel pin with the insig-
nia JCC-SY (for Senior Volun-
leeri and a tree silhouette, after
the party's theme: The Volun-
teer is the Life of Our Giving
free.'
Special award* went to Elena
Kellogg lor most volunteer hours
worked in 1979-80, to Sid
Hleendes for special services and
to Shirley Kpstein as outstanding
senior volunteer of 1980.
Al Ford, radio traffice reporter,
was master of ceremonies,
keeping everyone amused with
his humor Kd Finkelstein. Anne
Thai and Gary Alter, respectively
executive directors of the JCC.
siKial services, and Federation
-poke along with Donna Davis.
Senior Project director.
The Jewish Towerettes were
among several groups and in-
dividuals who received car-
tificates of appreciation for
s.r\ ices donated to the Senior
Project.
The swinging"' began with
Morris \\ eisman. and Sherry and
Abdul of the Arthur Murray
Dance Studios doing exhibition
dancing. Then everyone joined in
to the lively and beautiful music
of "The Serenaders.'
A \ eritable feast topped off the
festivities. Ferns, leaves, and
other natural greenery continued
the living tree theme.
Organizing the party was the
committee of: Becky Margolin.
Anne Margolin. Frances Italiano.
Morris Weisman. Jayne Cannon.
Philip Tomchin. and Senior
Project staff: Dale Johnson.
Sandra (iould and Donna Davis.
Awarded recognition plaques for their manx hours of volunteer
service to the Senior Citizen Project were Sid Bleendes, special
service award: Shirley Epstein, outstanding senior volunteer,
and Elena Kellogg, most volunteer hours. iPhoto: Audrey
Haubenstock)
The many volunteers are getting a slice of the "giving tree"
cake at the recognition and awards reception at the Jewish
Community Center. A pin designed as a "giving tree" was
awarded to all the volunteers. IPhoto: Audrey Haubenstock)
volunteers for
TheJ C.C.
SENIOR CITIZENS PROJECT
and the
SENIOR NUTRITION PROGRAM
!;? mo
N.il
\. k. mi.hi Ki i. ii.,
Aim.- Muriel
llMon H.irinv
tppJebaum Clara
Ban Kir..if. Moe
Hailia Mai)
Bambergei Herman
H..n elona, 1'ari
H.i: i elona, h'r.im tl
Bargren Kurt
ii.unett. laabal
Hanm. Roaemary
Balthazar Lydia
ii. iin Margot
lll.Ul. k Ils.
HI.tiuI.-.- Sul
mill I -.11
Brundlge, Kurine
<'.inniin Jayne
fan Vrthur
' '..i raw ii. Kunuma
' 'arbonnell Alfredo
i .ii bonnell Jjaaeph
I '.hi .i.-i n \\ illi.im
Uw M. Iba
iHardkofl I
Unaae, Kveb n
Cheraoff. ai
I "lose. Betty
Cohen Ma)
('mil-lull Haiti.ii.i
1 'l l'-l rl!7l ls.lln-1
I i.if l oa VV itllam
l >.t\ la, \ Irglnla
I >..\ laon, Bail)
I ia\ laon Tinii
i Miiiuvii h, Joan
HeYaux Catherine
I Wnlli Luna
I 'niiiaii. Dorothy
I ii like, s.i1.1
l Htm iii-MH Angel
Hum haane Ufca la
Khiiii h. Kthel
Krneldlng lot
K rpekttng, Leona
in, Shirle)
Kuhus, I aivema
i.\rn>. Katie
Kei imiuiez. Delorei
Kranklm, Delmai
K.ii;.in. 1 Vi lie
I- iiiikui. 8yd
Krted, Irene
Kurman, Prank
< San ell. I^h othy
Uatto Mar)
Uodell Oerl
Uomperti Judy
(luniale*. Amerli a
Gordon Mae
i Sregg, 9mitt
.1 i-iti Belt
Grwen. Stella
Ureenberg. Sam
iMI.--lll.lll. 1 lillolll>
i iuduUi, Cai men
i ii .ii'-ii.-. Mandy
(lordon, t-'itu ence
Hall. John
Hall Manila I.it
11.ii lai I Mai v
II.ill. .Iran
Herald. Shirley
Hum Imi.ui. Janette
I lodge,' : in k1
i-iael. Alive
Italiano, Kram i
.la. nil-mi. I iiane
Jenkins, Kvel) n
Karmelln Ja< ufa
K.it melln. Selina
k.ll.ifcH KU'lia
Kellogg, v\ Hliani
Kem, iii-11 rude
Klelman, Bert
Kruic, Kiiiivn. i-
l-islra Helen
l^ilWr.Cand)
i-t\ me, Ijmtn
i i Ibui h inn
l-< III. Clali i
i.e\ nil*. Sarah
i.iiiin.in Myra
I.Hills..\ l-rtlll,
Mi Keen, Kililh
Mi Lnughlln, Mai la
Mi Mahun, Rupert
Mail.- Hi-lin
MargoMn. Anne
Margolin. Bet k>
Markowlti. Anna Lee
Ma-.hi. Martha
Mm- Meiba
Monlalbano. Alfbnu
Vluiitalbano Louisa
Mourej Harvej
Moore Jeanlne
Nelgelberg K.n
Ni-uw mil Anna
"in rin Sarah
Uppenhelm Esther
Uviatl Mabel
I'andoin, i
Panic- Milia
I'lna, Frame*
I'Uxolato, \iii
l hi redon Ki-maiido
I'oanei Jerome
I'ii-iiii Minnie
ei Clan
Uanip.Mii Joaephlne
i'...-i hke Harrtel
Rich, Mulli..
Rodriguez, Lilly B
Rosenberg Ban
Koaenberg, Rose
Kueenblafi, Hetty
loaenblatt, Leona
Roeenvatg, Charles
Koaner, Ruth
Roara, Kslher
SaXlar, Anna Belle
Salln. Dan
Samson. Molly
Sanchaa. Stella
Sauler. Mary
Shapiro. William
Shea.Glona
Shear, Guldie
SheRu-ld. Joanne
Shorter. Marguerite
Simon. T*.!ly
Simpson. Kdythe
Slnsley. Terry
Slobodow. Rose
Smith. Minerva
Sollender. Sam
Speclor. Anne
SUmbler. May
sianlield. Rebecca
Starr. Philip
Stephenaon. Lie
Stone. Mildred
Strause Rebecca
Surasky AI
Suraaky. Mary
Tankersly. Gladys
Thorn. Theresa
Tomchin. Philip
Turk. Eva
t reUky. Rosamond
I U.Gladys
Victor. Haxel
Wahnon Sadie
Walstein Helen
Weisman. Morris
Welsh Susan
WesUieimer. Ruth
Waxier Kay
WoM Ellen
Wr,xke Cars
^M
Morris Weisman, a member of the special committee planning
the afternoon program, and Sherr\- Fasula of the Arthur


( October 17, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
L.I. Synagogue Audience Heckles President Carter
otinued from Page 1
dem- Carter supporters
\\(. want Jimmy" and
[morevears."
President, himself, asked,
want to hear what I have
.r \nd when he had the
Inity. he said. "I want
lot vou to go back to the
, in vour communities and
Lorhood* and tell them
l^is President will never
I hi-' back on Israel ... I
Ihaveand I never will."
BALING U> his Jewish
m\. Carter reminded them
[lr decision to establish a
unit in the Justice
[[meni to hunt down and
Mie alleged Nazi war
,1s living in the United
, today. The Justice
liimnt iind the Immigration
Eturalizalion Servica have
Ibeen charged by Jewish
I with being soft on such
la]v. who entered the
StaU 8 after swearing
about their wartime
round- and acquiring
ter to
American citizenship.
The President also reminded
his audience of his establishment
of a Holocaust commission for a
memorial for the victims of
Nazism.
Still, the hecklers kept up their
barrage, demanding that Carter
"explain" his decision to refuse
to accept Israels establishment
of unified Jerusalem as the
capital of the Jewish State.
They also demanded to know
why he had decided to provide
arms and jets to Saudi Arabia
and whv he continued his efforts
y;:x:*:;:;:;:;:;:::;ra^
I
|
v.
1
.V
JOST QK6 -HC\ceT TO
JTlv. HE L"? THE UHOLC/
COmroOvICTy
to establish contacts with the
Palestine Liberation
Organization through former
U.S. Ambassador to the United
Nations Andrew Young.
CARTER REPLIED that it is
important to l>e "listening to the
policies of the President of the
United States." and that freedom
ot speech, the hecklers' and his
own. was a two-way street
The hecklers were led by Kabbi
Avraham Weiss, who insisted
that administration policies have
"so threatened the survival of
Israel that we had no choice but
to shout."
It is Rabbi Weiss whose noisy
questioning last April forced
Carters reeleiiion Campaign
chairman. Robert Strauss, to
walk out ot a pre-primary
meeting in New York which he
was addressing in behalf ol
Carter
With Carter at the mivlinj;
Monday was I S Sen Hour*
Jackson ID., Wash.I, Mr man*
years one ol Israel's si uuni In-'
supporters on Capitol 11 ill
i
OR. The Jewish Floridian
fc/w.
behalf of the Tampa
of National Council of
l Women. I wish to thank
be Jewish community for
hupport of our recent book
l/iuhu,.~ held Sept. 21-23.
Isalt- ua made possible by
Jeresl. work and generosity
f) people, both members
. Robinson's of Florida
Ifurniflied their restaurant
lin :1k Westshore Plaza
nd the) were helpful and
He,
h% on a project like this.
(brings ^1! elements of the
friily together, is a real
in tbe argument for
Brian.
Sincerely,
PETTY COHEN
Chairman NC.IW
Hook Sale K(I
4ot)5W GRAY ST.
TAMPA. FLA. 33609
kJ13)879-3210
L
The Editor 1 v''<3^sCaJ^^^/-r~^
B
fu/i ::
I
Howard B. Green berg
President/Realtor
Associates
Holly Pardl
Sid Schuster
Bob Wolf
Business Broker
Nat Abel
CROWN
REALTY OF TAMPA. INC.
879-8863
Commercial, Industrial, Income Properties
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between E&ypt and
Israel?And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
w
mallnc.
MILLIE A WOOLF
[PET PICKUP / DELIVERY
fAOVED FLIGHT KENNELS
PRE FLIGHT CHECK-UP
HEALTH CERTIFICATES
"ORT DOCUMENTATION
BOARDING KENNEL
VETERINARY SERVICES
Support the
] JCC's Benefit
prformance of
P>e a Good Man,
|W>ar//e Brown"
%, November 1
I'ampa Theatre
&p.m.
Good Tickets
\*W Available
ICa// 872-4451
(*' Yours Today
Y** Donation
Me'Ps Us All
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's aid to the needy and help for the
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords, elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administration.
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
Re*Elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
tk The Democrats.
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand proudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion of Roosevelt, Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.



Pa^8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 17
'.19
Pope at Mass
Israel Ousted Arabs from Homes
Kol Ami Religious
School Street Fair
ROME (JTA) Pope
John Paul II told 150,000
persons gathered at an out-
door mass here that the
creation of Israel was re-
sponsible for the plight of
the Palestinian people. He
also appealed to Moslems
and Jews to make
Jerusalem a common home
and "the crossroads of con-
ciliation and peace."
The Pontiff spoke at Otranto.
in southern Italy, on the occasion
of the 500th anniversary of the
Turkish massacre there. In what
many observers regarded as the
harshest indictment of Israel by
any Pope, the Polish-born Pontiff
declared:
"The Jewish people, a people
with a tragic experience linked to
the extermination of so many
sons and daughters and pushed
by a desire for security, gave
birth to the State of Israel. But at
the same time, a sad condition
was created for the Palestinian
people who were in conspicuous
part excluded from their
homeland."
"JERUSALEM today." he
added, "is the object of a dispute
that seems to be without
solution. Tomorrow, God willing,
it can become the crossroads of
conciliation and peace. We pray
that Jerusalem, rather than being
what it is today, the object of
contestation and division,
becomes the focus toward which
Christians. Jews and Moslems
look and around which al! feel
themselves brothers."
In New York. Rabbi Joseph
Sternstein. president of the
American Zionist Federation,
said that the Pope's statment
equating the plight of the
Palestinians with the establish-
ment of Israel "is absolutely
deplorable. A thorough review of
the facts illustrates
unequivocally the Popes
statement to be both erroneous
and dangerously misleading.
"Let us recall the historical
record clearly. The Arabs living
within the borders of the newly
established State of Israel fled
their homes at the insistence and
admonition of their Arab leaders
and despite assurances of safety
from the Israeli army. Moreover,
the Vatican statement ignored
Lupus Chapter
The Tampa Area Chapter of
the Lupus Foundation of
America will hold its monthly
meeting at 2:30 p.m.. Oct. 19. in
the conference room of Centro
Asturiano Hospital. The speaker
for this meeting will be Dr.
Harold Adleman. rheumatolo-
gist.
Bowling Time
B'nai B'rith Women Simca
Chapter will hold an open
bowling party for all who are
interested in an evening of
bowling. The candlelight bowling
party will be held Oct. 18. 8 p.m.,
at Major League Lanes West
Refreshments will be served.
Historical Conclave
The Southern Jewish
Historical Society has completed
its plans for its fifth annual
conference in Jacksonville on
Nov. 21-23. An array of seven
papers will be presented in three
sessions, along with a feature
banquet speech concerning local
Jewish history from Professor
Melvin I. Urofsky of Virginia
Commonwealth University, a co-
editor of Turn to the South:
Essays on Southern Jewish
History.
refusing to settle the refugees in
their wide and empty spaces."
Novick added, "In calling to
make Jerusalem a common home
for Moslems and Jews, the Pope
appears to ignore that Israel has
already accomplished this. Under
Israel's sovereignty there is now
a secure home in the Holy City
for all races and creeds, including
complete freedom of worship and
respect for the holy shrines of all
religions."
mttttttttfxm&ttmx
New College
Music Festival
. 'In calling to make
Jerusalem a common home
for Moslems and Jews, the
Pope appears to ignore that
Israel has already ac-
complished this. Under
Israel's sovereignty there is
nou a secure home in the
Holy City for all races and
creeds .' Pope John Paul
the fact that at the same time as
Arabs fled their houses in Haifa
and Jaffa. Jews were forcibly
driven from their homes in cities
throughout the Arab world."
IVAN NOVICK. president of
the Zionist Organization of
America, said. "It is of concern
that the Pope fails to recall what
caused the plight of the
Palestinians.' The distressing
position of the mass of Arab
refugees from Palestine was
entirely the handiwork of the
Arab states who continue to
perpetuate their misery bv
Tampa Bay's music lovers will
receive an audio-visual delight
when WUSF-TV, Channel 16,
brings the 16th annual New
College Music Festival to the
television screen this month.
The nine-part series was
produced by WUSF-TV and
recorded at Van Wezel Per-
forming Arts Hall in Sarasota.
The programs will air Fridays at
9 p.m.. and be repeated Wed-
nesdays at 11:30 a.m.
Annual
Hotdogging
Championships
Aerial flips, twists, thrills and
spills will abound during Florida
Cypress Gardens seventh annual
hotdogging championships. Oct.
18.
Many of the nations top
freestyle water skiers perform
spectacular somersaults and
spins after launching high in the
air from the jump ramp. All eyes
are on the competitors as they
strive to outdo each other to cap-
ture the hotdogging champion
title.
"Street Fair on the Lower East
Side" will be the theme of a
special activity day to be held by
the students of Congregation Kol
Ami's Religious School on Oct.
19.
The students will dress in old-
fashioned clothing and take part
in some of the vocational and
leisure activities of Jewish im-
migrants just arriving in the
United States.
Some students will serve as
bakers, pickle and lemonade
vendors, artisans, players in a
dramatic group and singers in a
choir.
The morning will culminate in
a street fair. The vendors will sell
their wares, the artisans will
display their crafts and the actors
and singers will make presen-
tations. Parents will be invited to
join the celebration.
The Street Fair is but one of
many special activities being
planned for Kol Ami's Religious
School. Future plans |
class services, a Chanukah .
and talent show. a
(overnight) and many
events.
lhabbt
Rep. Helen Davil
To Address OR]
State Rep. Helen Go
Davis, sponsor of the Woiu,
Survival Center and author oft
Displaced Homemaker Act,
be the featured speaker at
next luncheon meeting of the I
Horizons Chapter of 0RT
21 at 11:30 a.m. This is an o|
portunity to question a legisliu
on education, children and youl
services and health care.
For reservations call
Brownstein.
I
|
V.
I
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Lekh Lekha
LEKH LEKHA From Shem. Noah's eldest son. descended!
Terah. who was the father of Abram. Terah dwelt in the city of|
lluran.
After Abram's father Terah died, the Lord said to Abram:!
Leave your father's house and go into a new land which I will|
show you. For I shall start a new nation with you."
So Abram and his wife Sarai left for Canaan. He took his|
nephew Lot. toe.
At Shechem the Ix>rd appeared to Abram again. He toldl
Abram: "Unto your children will I give this land!" And Abraml
said: I have no children!" Whereupon God replied: Look up]
U) the sky and count the stars if you can. So many shall be thel
number of your children and children's children. To them I shall|
give this land!"
Whan Abram was 99. Cod appeared once more to himandj
said: "Henceforth let your wife Sarai Ik- called Sarah, for shel
shall be 8 princess by your side And your name will be Abraham!
I lather of many). I will bless you both and give you a son. whoan
name will be Isaac. I will establish My covenant with Isaac and|
I will make you the father of a great people." iGeaeai
12:117:271.
:::: (The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law is extracted and based
X upon The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P Woilmai)
.;.; Tsamir, Si 5. published by Shengold The volume i
:::: Lane. New York, NY I003B Joseph Schlang is
distributing the volume I
ge." edited by
is available at 's Maiden
president of the society
Reye 's Syndrome Program Slated wnwimniin
B'nai B'rith Women. Simca
Chapter, will hold an open
meeting. Oct. 20. 8 p.m. at the
First Florida Federal Bank.
Bearss Avenue.
The program will be "Reyes
Syndrome What is it?" Con-
sidered to be one of the 10 major
causes of death in children, the
disease is little known Reyes
Syndrome generally affects a
child recovering from a viral
infection and "is often
misdiagnosed or not recognized
Margaret Koulouris. president
of the Tampa Bay chapter,
National Reyes Syndrome
Foundation, and Elaine Kelmor.
vice president, will present slides
on the subject. There will be a
question and answer session
following the presentation.
B'nai B'rith Women especially
urge all parents to attend this
meeting.
Bernards tujd
"'Kosher Butchery
2095 C DREW ST CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 33515
/Between Belcher Si Hercules I
PHONE 1813) 461 9102
Prop BERNARO MARKS
w sf
JCouoeau Classic Sa/leries, 9nc
Dealeri in ym */
nn*dy DovlfumnJ
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2E Dear Ellen,
yjj I'm in Miami Beach having a great time.
and bagels in Tampa
Love,
Max
C>0,
\t
.111V
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BEN GUTKIN, P.A.
ACCOUNTANT
FEDERAL INCOME TAXATION
Enrolled to Represent Taxpayers Before the Internal Revenue Service
Specializing ,n Estate Administration & Representat.on
Accredited by the Accredited Council for Accountancy
1220 S. Dale Mabry. Suite 206
Tampa. Fla. 33609
Limniqaac
Office (813) 256-3781
Residence (813) 835-9331

Lox, Chubs, Sable, Whitefish, Herring
Homemade Kosher Pickles
Smoked
New York Water Bagels and Bialys t
Miller's Seafood Center
Fish Market
2315 W. Linebaugh
935-4793
Coming Soon!
Complete Deli in the restaurant
\Corned Beef, Pastrami and much, much more:


,y, October 17,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Victor Bienstock
Terrorism Recalls Hitler Era
Continued from Page 4-A
Ithat incident emerged a highly
Lasting and important fact:
Urding to the Bavarian
iMmistrv of the Interior, there
I have been contacts between the
iHoffmann urodp and the PLO.
Karl-Heinz Hoffmann, the
|oup'* Fuehwr," flew to
.Beirut. In-uiquarters of the PLO.
ii July !'"' Hoffmann group is
Ihelieveii to have received arms
md funds from the PLO and to
ted the FLO in some
Then a disturbing irony in
|. soviet Union.
the PLO. aiding a Nazi
hich would topple
I ',,-: derman Government
|,hi- Ii lers are the strongest
ivocate- today of detente and
ujo an the must zealous sup-
orters ol the FLO demand for
elitic.il recognition.
The < lirmans have tried to
onceal the H.iti-Semitism sur-
Nving and to draw the curtain on
he nation's Nazi aberration.
ere are too many people in
Germans even today who were
with the Nazi ap-
mraiu~ the president of the
pulilic is a former party
jmiberl, and they would prefer
gee the past forgiven and
forgotten Hut voices have been
used to protest that the
uthoritiis do not act with the
ne vigor against the neo-Nazi
foments that they showed in
usbing the leftist terrorists.
his reluctance, it is charged.
kncourages neo-Nazi
anifestations.
THERE IS a difference in the
lerman and French situations.
By and large, the German people
feel that with reparations and
restitution and such means, they
have paid for the sins of the
Hitler regime and have relatively
clean consciences. The French
have never been able to come to
terms with themselves, for of all
the peoples on the continent who
were subjugated by the Nazi war
machine, the French collaborated
with their conquerors most
readily and the French and Poles
jtave the Nazis most support in
their efforts to destroy the
Jewish people.
Details c! French
collaboration, of the betrayal ol
French Jews and of the
thousands ol foreign .lews who
had sought refuge in Prance,
have been getting considerable
attention in recent years. It is not
a pretty picture, and the French
have not been gladdened by what
this retrospective research has
brought to the surface.
Their sense of guilt, some
observers deduce, is one reason
why the French have turned on
Israel; they can subordinate this
guilt to the anger aroused by the
alleged Israeli mistreatment of
the Arabs. And then there are oil
and the policy of the Giscard
d'Estaing government to seek to
establish a powerful French
influence in the Arab world.
TENS OF thousands of
Frenchmen served in the in-
famous Vichy Milice under
Marshal Petain and Pierre Laval,
and the Milice served Hitler more
loyally than many of his Storm
Troop battalions. Thousands of
the Milice are still alive, and they
and their families can justify
Gotham's Drifters Moved To
Neponsit Home in Rockaway
NKU YORK (JTA) An
lofficial of the New York Board of
Iftabbis has reported that, in
lucent years, Jewish drifters have
Ibeen shifted from Camp
lLaGuardia, a haven for homeless
Iwn, to the Neponsit Home for
Ithe Aged in the Rock a ways in
iQueens.
Rabbi Allan Kaplan. NYBR
usociate director, said that the
cision to move the Jewish
hagrants stemmed from a finding
at the other drifters coming to
tamp I.aGuardia increasingly
here mon aggressive and hostile
pan in the past, and that it was
Iconsidered a prudent step to send
|tke Jewish vagrants elsewhere.
CAMP LaGUARDIA, in
jester, near Middletown, NY..
* been a minimum security
"" on before it was converted
1 a haven for homeless men
der sponsorship of the New
F* City Department of Social
^ices.
At least two rabbis served the
Jewish drifters at Camp
lUGuardia, at the request of the
|* York Board of Rabbis. The
Rabbi Jerald Bobrow,
rabbi of Temple Covenant of
" in Easton, Pa. said the
h vagrants, like their non-
Jewish counterparts, were mainly
"confirmed alcoholics" who had
been vagrants most of their lives.
They ranged in age from 35 to 65,
with "not very deep" Jewish
roots and few coming from intact
families.
Kaplan also told the Jewish
Telegraphic Agency that about
70 Jewish drifters had been sent
to the Neponsit Home for the
Aged, which he described as a
once very exclusive nursing home
but now a residence for indigents
sponsored by the city depart-
ment. He said Rabbi Solomon
Goldman of the Utopia (Queens)
Jewish Center visits the Neponsit
home to provide counsel to the
Jewish vagrants.
their past conduct by continuing
to brand the Jew as the enemy of
France.
The French authorities have,
not been overly-diligent in
tracking down rightwing
terrorists in recent years, par-
ticularly those who make the
Jews their target. Fresident de
Gaulle had a problem because so
many of his officer corps
strenuously opposed his policy on
the liberation "I Algeria. This
administration apparently has B
grave problem in that numbers of
police officers who should be
fighting the terrorists are
themselves member-- of terrorist
organizations who would replace
.he Fifth Republic by a fascist,
authoritarian regime.
Anti-Semitism. in politer
forms, perhaps, has always been
endemic to the French. There has
hardly been an era in which in one
form or another anti-Semitism
has not been evident in France.
That was true long before the
Dreyfus scandal lit made it
possible) and was true even in the
days of I^eon Blum and the
Fopular Front. During the past
half-century, there has been a
whole succession of anti-Semitic-
organizations in France.
IN MY working career, I have
reported on Leon Daudet's
royalist Camelots du Roi. the
infamous Cagoulards, Col. de la
Roque"s Croix- de Feu and many
others. There have always been
newspapers and periodicals
devoted to anti-Semitism. The
Vichy regime had no trouble
setting up a Jewish affairs
department from among these
activists; their zeal was tempered
only by their bureaucratic
inefficiency.
Yet, to be fair, not all French-
men are or have been anti-
Semitic; there were many in-
stances in World War II in which
entire villages cooperated to
conceal Jewish refugees,
sometimes, not so much out of
love for the Jews as out of a
desire to frustrate their Nazi
overlords. Although Paris has
always been the mecca of young
Americans, the French, essen-
tially, are not a hospitable race
and do not like foreigners in their
midst Jew or non-Jew.
Not many Jews have been
accepted as part and parcel of the
French people. The current anti-
Jewish activities will create a
wider gap between Jew and non-
Jew in France, even though its
leading newspaper, Le Monde,
said editorially. "Every French-
man, and particularly, every
policeman, should feel himself
wearing the Yellow Star."
Dr. Barry D.Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 NorthTJaleMpbry
Tampa, Florida
. 24 Hour
emergency Service
813-962-3608
Rhoda L Karpay
GRI.CRS
Our homes
come with
built-in
"nachasl"
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
.... OtJ *TRO/V*Vf
OPPOSITION t
Dje Time'
r-
Pope Deplores Paris Bombings
As 'Unworthy' of Christians |
ROME (JTA) Pope John Paul II has deplored
the bombing of a Paris synagogue as an act "unworthy of
man and even more of Christians.'" His feeling was ex-
pressed in a telegram to Cardinal Francois Marty of Paris,
sent on the Pontiff's behalf by the Papal Secretary of
State. Cardinal Agostino Casaroli.
The message stated: "The Holy Father shares your
indignation and that of all the French before the act of
terrorism directed against the Jews joins in prayer for
the innocent victims and wishes to express his words of
solidarity and comfort to the relatives of the victims and
to the wounded. Moreover, he expresses ardent hopes that
similar acts of violence may be definitely banished as un-
worthy of man and even more of Christians."
Kosher Lunch Menu I
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 OCT. 20 to OCT. 24
MONDAY: Beef stew, green beans, tossed salad with green;
pepper, French dressing, whole wheat bread, pineapple and;
pear slices, coffee or tea.
TUESDAY: Broiled chicken with gravy, whipped Irish!
potatoes, tomato gumbo, apricot halves, roll, peanut butter]
chewies, coffee or tea.
WEDNESDAY: Beef pattie with gravy, yellow corn, kale)
greens, rosy applesauce, whole wheat bread, ginger snaps,:
coffee or tea.
THURSDAY: Fish, tartar sauce, escailoped potatoes, diced I
beets, cole slaw, whole wheat bread, canned peaches, coffee :
or tea.
FRIDAY: Roast beef with gravy, baked potatoes, carrots and
peas, lime gelatin with fruit cocktail, whole wheat bread,
apple juice, coffee or tea.
rcnownm rta
UNSUDPUIII
CM.MIC AM
MiT-nm DIETS
Or the Ocean it 17th Street,
Miami Beach. Fltrida 33141
100% MR C0H0I1ION10
notii root >oo n mcm'
Dear Friends,
Wo mrm happy to announce that tho
Rosner family are hare to welcome you
again for the coming winter seeson of
1980-81 beginning November 25.
We want to assure you that the usual
high standards of comfort, cuisine and
service will be maintained as it has been
for 27 years.
Please writs for rates or any other in-
formation, or
CALL: 1-305-866-8831
*26
Sam Rosner
Per person double occupancy
incluOet breakfast dinner,
luncheon snack
Nov 25 lo Dae 16
Under strict
Rabbinical
supervision
IF ITS THE STERLING,
YOU KNOW ITS THE FINEST


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. October 17
Shoresh-Roots
Journey Toward Understanding a People and Country
Carl and Paula Zielonka took
their children, Stephen, 12, and
Caryn, 9' i, 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's first. Paula, a
superb note taker agreed to share
their experiences with our
readers. This is the fourth in-
stallment covering this trip.
By PAULA S. ZIELONKA
Part IV of a Series
July 6, noon Museum
of the Illegal Immigrant*
(Aliyah Bet). Haifa
Modern day travelers like us
have difficulty imagining the
conditions endured by the im-
migrants fleeing the Nazi's Final
Solution or having been freed
from the death camps by the
Allied Forces at the close of the
World War II. Crowded by the
hundreds on dilapidated ships
with space enough for only 20 or
30 people, these immigrants
hardly had room to move. All
water had to be saved for
drinking, with none available for
washing themselves or their
clothes, and with no sanitary
facilities. The only thing that
kept alive these immigrants,
already sick and weak from their
concentration camp experiences,
was the dream of coming to Eretz
Yisroel. Many of the ships were
sunk by the British who were
trying to pacify the Arabs'
displeasure at the increased flow
of Jewish immigration If the
ships managed to slip past the
British gunbouts, the immigrants
were often arrested or sent to yet
another concentration camp on
Cyprus. The Hebrew name of this
museum expresses the whole
feeling of the Aliyah Bet
movement. The literal translation
is: "In spite of everything."
2 p.m. Haifa
Haifa is built on three levels
with Haifa University on the top
level overlooking the whole city
as well as the harbor area on the
Mediterranean Sea.
Haifa is the center of the Bahai
religion. This religion believes in
the spiritual unity of mankind,
and. therefore in all religions. It
also believes in the splendor of
God and of all His things. The
Bahai moved their center from
Persia to Haifa where they have
constructed beautiful churches
and gardens.
Acre was the ancient biblical
port of Eretz Yisroel, but in the
1930s the Histadrut decided that
Haifa was the important place to
settle, and built a port here. Now
Haifa is the third largest city in
Israel with a population of
250.000.
3 p.m. Marine Base, Haifa
This base is Israel's largest
with patrol boats, submarines.
and missile launchers. All of the
children enjoyed exploring a
missile launcher and making
trades with the sailors. Stephen
traded his Rowdies hat for one
that a sailor was wearing. In
addition, the base commander
was quite accommodating and
congenial to our group. He not
only offered us delicious and
welcomed refreshments, but he
also conscientiously answered the
adults' questions as well as the
numerous questions from the
children. Even though we were
intruding on his valuable time, he
wanted each child to have
chance to be heard and to be
answered.
6 p.m. Kibbutz Geaher Hasiv
Kibbutz Gesher Haziv is
located in the northernmost part
of Israel. The lovely guest house
was a quiet respite from a hectic
day of traveling and sightseeing.
July 7,8 a.m.
Gesher Haziv
Gesher Haziv means Bridge of
Valor. In tne 1948 war, the
Palmach decided to blow up all of
the bridges crossing rivers and
streams in the northernmost part
of Israel. Unfortunately, the
group assigned to destroy the
bridge at Gesher Haziv was killed
in the process of doing so; thus
the place is named Gesher Haziv
in their memory.
9 a.m. caves at Rosh Ha Nikra
Located at the Lebanese
border, these caves were formed
by the waters of the
Mediterranean eroding away the
rock of the cliffs as it crashed into
the stone. A railroad formerly
tunneled through these rocks
between Israel and Lebanon.
After numerous terrorist attacks
from across the Lebanese border,
the Israelis closed off the tunnel
to prevent its being used as an
infiltration point by the
terrorists.
We took cable cars down the
side of the cliffs to view the
caves, then returned to our buses
where we noticed numerous
United Nations vehicles parked
along the Israeli-Lebanese
border. When we asked our guide
why so many UN vehicles were
stopped here, he told us that the
Israelis no longer allow UN
vehicles to cross the border
because a number of UN soldiers
had recently been involved in
smuggling arms to the PLO. As a
result, UN soldiers must park in
Israel, walk across the border,
and then depart in vehicles that
had been parked on the l^ebanese
side of the border.
10 a.m. Acre t Akko) prison
The Irgun. Palmach and
Sternists were imprisoned and
tortured here at Acre prison by
the British because of their
actions to help the illegal im-
migrants of Aliyah Bet. and to
oppose the British occupation of
Eretz Yisroel. These terrorists
assassinated specific people and
specific sites- never civilian
women and children as the PLO
often does today. These men and
women were only interested in
eliminating those who were
preventing them from controlling
their own land.
12 :30 p.m. Safad
Safad is located in the high or
Upper Galilee. The Acre-Safad
Road divides the steep moun-
tains of the Upper Galilee and the
smaller, rolling mountains of the
Lower Galilee. In this area, the
Arabs are a 70 percent majority.
In addition to the Jews, two
Obitaries
Limn
Funeral services for Dr Leah 8. Lurle
83. were held Monday afternoon. Rabbi
Frank N. Sundhelm of Congregation
Schaaral Zedek. officiated Dr Lurle
was bom In Russia and had lived In
Tampa since 1864 She had been
resident physician for the Illinois State
School for Women In Aurora. 111. She
was a member of the Schaaral Zedek
Sisterhood, the National Council of
Jewish Women, and Hadassah She Is
survived by a niece, Mrs. Charlotte
S??"".?' T*mP; three nephews.
Richard SplU of Plttaburgh. Pa., Alfred
Spltx and Edgar SplU, both of Los
Angelas. Cailf. Frlenda may make
memorial glrta to the charity of their
choice
L1VY
Funeral services for Victor Aaron Levy.
72. of 3000 San Miguel, ware bald
Monday morning. Rabbi Martin I.
Sandberg and Cantor William Hauben
of Rodeph Sholom Synagogue officiated.
Interment followed In Schaaral Zedek
Cemetery. Mr. Levy was bom In Tampa
and waa a member of John Darling
l-odge 154. F. A.M., paat secretary,
past district deputy grand master,
member Egypt Temple Shrine. Paat
Masters Unit and Ritual Team. Past
Patron Harmony Chapter 148 O.E S.
Survivors Include his wife Mrs. Mary
Levy; son Philip Levy. Atlanta. Oa.;
brother Newton Levy, sister Naomi L
Firman, both of Tampa, and two grand-
children PreparaUm by Chessed Shel
Emmea.
other minorities live in this area
the Druze and the Calcatians.
Both are loyal to Israel and serve
in the Israeli army.
1:30p.m. -Birya
We came to Birya to plant
trees in a Jewish National Fund
forest, and to enjoy a picnic lunch
in the forest. Having been
sightseeing in the hot Israeli sun,
the coolness of the forest em-
phasized to us the importance of
these trees in protecting moisture
and vegetation from the hot, dry
sun. In addition, the trees hold
the soil and prevent erosion
during the torrential rains of the
short rainy season.
3 p.m. Safad
Because our group was off its
schedule, we could not stop and
tour Safad. a quaint town that
has had a Jewish community
since the 11th century. After the
Spanish expulsion, the mystical
Kabala movement began in
Safad. The new thoughts of
Kabala attempted to explain the
happenings of the time and was
the basis of other later
movements such as Hassidism.
Kabalism is still active in Safad.
In the 1948 War. Safad was a
mixed city with both Arabs and
Jews living there. Because of its
location, the Jews needed to
capture the city, and did so with
very little gun fire. They used a
new weapon called a davidka.
This device made such a loud,
booming noise, the Arabs ran.
leaving the Jews in control of the
city.
3:25 p.m. Rosh Pina
Rosh Pina was one of the first
settlements established in the
Galilee in the late 19th century
by the early Zionists. They hoped
that this settlement would be a
cornerstone for many settlements
in the area.
3:45 p.m. Hula Valley
The Hula Valley was once a
swamp. About 25 years ago. the
Israeli government initiated a
project to drain the swamp by
constructing canals to direct the
swamp's waters to the Kinneret,
and by planting eucalyptus trees.
The Hula Valley lies between the
Naftali Mountains in Lebanon
and the mountains of the Golan,
which was part of Syria before
the Yom Kippur War.
4 p.m. Kibbutz Sde Nehemia
We visited with the Shelach
family Jair. a manager of the
kibbutz's plastic factory; Raya.
his wife and a biologist and their
three children. Gal, Nuni and
Keren. The Shelachs were lovely
to us, taking us swimming in the
kibbutz's Olympic size pool,
showing us the kibbutz's
schoolrooms, as well as its bomb
Statement of Ownership. Management
* Circulation i required by 38 1 I8C :uth5 |
l Title of publication Jewish Floridian
of Tampa. Publication No. 471810 2-
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statements made by me above are
correct and complete
a. Fred K Shochet. publisher.

Stephen Zielonka plants a tree white Caryn Zielonka holds the
next one to go into the ground at Birya in the Jewish National
Fund forest.
shelters, its memorial playground
built around one bomb shelter, u--
dining hall and their living
quarters. Raya had prepared
delicious iced coffee and
homemade chocolate ice cream, a
very refreshing treat after a hot.
tiring day.
Visiting with Israeli families is
always an enjoyable but sad
experience. After developing a
new friendshio. we do not know if
we will be able to continue our
friendship and keep in contact
with our newfound friends
H:30 p.m. Kibbutz Hagoshrim
The women caucused after
dinner while the men and children
enjoyed a program together
Hearing the other women
comment on their feelings about
Israel helped to reinforce my own
commitment to give and to work
for Israel.
Religious fciRectopy
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmge'
Services Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 o.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyon
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
962 6338/9 Robb. teonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study. 12101 N.
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Aprs.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School. 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Corutrvativ.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
o.m. Daily: Minyon. 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refer*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Pork Apt*. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi laxar Rivkln Robbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 730 p.m. Saturday. 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sundoy 11 o.m. to noon 88.5 FM
I'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Forido. 5014 Patricia
Court *172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochm, director e David Dee, program associate
Services: Friday, 6 30 p.m followed by Shabbot dinner at 7 15
p.m. (please moke dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday),
Saturday, 10 a m Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 o.m


fotober 17.1980

The.Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
1 1

1
(i 1 1 J, 1
i
i

i M
a/ f/ie ,/o/in Wood Recording Studio in London, Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the
\senthal Center, reviews the narrative portion of the Center's "Genocide" multi-media
Kt with Elizabeth Taylor Warner and multi-media director, Arnold Schwartzman. Mrs.
ner, who, along with Orson Welles donated her time and talent to participate in the first
lli-media presentation ever done on the Holocaust, will be the recipient of the first Simon
ptnthal Humanitarian Award at a dinner in Los Angeles Nov. 9.
Israel Fifth Most Powerful Militarily
London-baaed correspondent of the
w morning daily, Davar, cites a survey
English experts which includes some
kable data about the State of Israel. The
as Israel listed as the fifth most powerful
try forte in the world, immediately behind
ants USSR, USA, China, and West
any Among the lesser powers compared
Israel are mentioned, France, India, Viet-
, South Korea and Taiwan. Following all of
frames Great Britain.
[study further says that with respect to the
re si/i- of the population. Israel actually is
st in tlii' world in terms of professors, there
U.000 in Israel compared with 2,300,000 for
mire world. Israel is also listed as third in the
I in terms of university graduates propor-
Jio population. Israel is eighth in engineers
dentists and tenth in terms of the national
|tt for education.
I new Kamot portable artificial kidney, the
st and lightest of its kind, has been
the international IR 100 prize as one of
100 most significant technological in-
|Kions of the year 1980.
^eloped by A.T. Ramot Plastics Ltd., a
of Tel Aviv University's applied
ch authority, Ramot, the artificial kidney
a new independence from the hospital
i and the constraints of hospital schedules
[manpower, which are so confining in con-
1 kidney dialysis today.
*brief-case sized Ramot artificial kidney,
taig only 17 kilograms (1 kilo, equals 2.2
features a microprocessor control system
monitors and controls kidney functions and
*<* the machine almost automatically. For
"Ttient, the use is so simple that he can use it
1 sleep and lead a next-to-normal life in his
"g hours.
*y Hufstedler, Secretary of the newly
US. Department of Education, will
. the luncheon session of the Women's
**an ORT 13th National Board Conference
"ton on Oct. 23.
address will be delivered to some 800
of Women's American ORT,
"ting 140,000 members of the organization
1,200 chapters from coast-to-coast, as well
"""guished conference participants from this
' and abroad.
** Pyser is conference chairman, and Gerri
conference co-chairman at the National
kSJt*rs "f Women" American ORT in New
''Hi National Board Conference of
American ORT, Oct. 20to 23. will usher
LJ'T'' century of ORT's vocational and
[OUT Ui,,K)n program, during which time
people with modern skills ranging from carpentry
and plumbing to telecommunications, avionics
and computer technology.
Richard H. Adler, former vice president of the
Greater Cleveland Growth Association, will
receive the American Jewish Committee's
Distinguished Leadership Award at the annual
dinner of the AJC's National Executive Council
Oct. 25 at the Bond Court Hotel in Cleveland.
The dinner will be the featured event at the
four-day sessions of the Executive Council, which
are living held Oct. 23 to 26. Among others who
are scheduled to address the group are Sol M.
Linowiu. President Carter's special envoy for
Middle Fast negotiations; Arthur F. Burns,
former chairman of thv Federal Reserve Board;
Teddy Kollek, Mayor of Jerusalem; and the Rev.
Dr. Jimmy R. Allen, former president of the
Southern Baptist Convention, and now president
of its radio and television commission.
Adler was executive head of the Cleveland
Growth Association from 1972 to 1977.
Previously, he had been president of the Joseph
and Feiss Co., a leader in the men's clothing
industry, and had also served as president of the
Clothing Manufacturers Association of the
United States.
Mrs. Ariella Kisch has been appointed director
of the Fund-Raising Department in the Division
of Public Affairs at the Technion-Israel Institute
of Technology in Haifa.
Mrs. Kisch is a graduate of Tel Aviv
University, where she studied Jewish history and
English literature. She was a member of the
World Wizo Executive and Head of its Fund-
Raising Department between 1970 and 1977. In
1977, Mrs. Kisch served as head of the Office of
the Minister of Agriculture, Aril Sharon.
In 1978, Mrs. Kisch returned to Wizo and was
appointed Head of Organization Department
until 1980. She was a Wizo delegate to the World
Zionist Congress in 1974 and in 1978.
Republican presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan and his chief foreign policy advisers are
angry at Israeli Opposition leader Shimon Peres
for, "belittling" Regan's expertise on foreign
affairs while in Washington three months ago_
Peres's remarks, made during background
briefings for American reporters, have been
published in The Wall Street Journal and The
Washington Post, which wrote. "A visiting
Israeli political leader was even more outspoken
(in discussing Regan). After a meeting with
Reagan, he told amost everyone he encountered in
Washington: Reagan knows as much about the
Middle Hast as I do about making films in
Hollvwood."
Israel Takes 'Grave'
View of Soviet Tie
Bv DAVID LANDAU
And YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin said here that
Israel takes a "grave" view
of the new Soviet-Syrian
friendship and military co-
operation pact and of "the
growing Jordanian involve-
ment in the Iraqi war ef-
forts" against Iran.
Speaking to reporters at
the Defense Ministry, Be-
gin said it was safe to
assume that Syria and the
Soviet Union have signed a
secret agreement that
parallels their publicly
signed accord. He con-
tended that this affected
the entire free world and
that he would discuss it
with President Carter when
they meet in Washington
next month.
ISRAELI ANALYSTS said
that President Hafez Assad of
Syria apparently decided that he
had to enter into a formal pact
with the Soviets, something he
hesitated to do before, because
the Iraqi-Iranian war left Syria
isolated among the Arab states,
all of which except Libya, are
supporting Iraq. Because of
Syria's long-standing rivalry
with Iraq. Assad also may have
felt he could not allow Iraq to
draw closer to Moscow as a result
of the war.
But the Israelis believe it is
altogether unlikely that Syria
would join the war by taking
military action against Iraq. This
is because Iraq has portrayed the
war as an Arab struggle against a
non-Arab power and Assad,
heading a minority Alawite Mos-
lem regime, could hardly cast his
lot with the non-Arab side in
actual combat.
With respect to Jordan's as-
sistance to Iraq, Begin suggested
that there is a danger that the
Iraqis will sell Soviet war equip-
ment to Jordan as a gesture of
gratitude and "this would
present a direct danger to us."
He implied that the U.S. should
cancel its proposed sale Ol tanks
to Jordan. Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin also
warned that King Hussein of
Jordan was making a serious
mistake when he joined Iraq
against Iran.
MEANWHILE, the Jordanian
port of Aqaba is a scene of heavy
activity. But Israeli circles
believe that Amman is simply
trying to impress the world that
its backing for Iraq is in earnest.
They point out that so far, only
one Iraqi-flag ship with war
materiel from an Eastern
European country discharged
cargo at Aqaba. It is believed to
have consisted of anti-aircraft
guns and ammunition.
Nevertheless, Jordan has
become a supply route for Iraq,
avoiding the Persian Gulf and the
Iranian navy.
Israeli military planners are
taking account of the possibility
that the Iraqi-Jordan relation-
ship will lead to heightened
tension between Jordan and
Syria. Israel is deeply troubled
by Jordan's logistical support for
Iraq which could broaden into a
full-fledged alliance and King
Hussein's increasingly hard line
and warlike statements in recent
months aimed at Israel. The Jor-
danian media has referred to the
Persian Gulf war as a prelude to
the "purification of Jerusalem
from the infidel."
THE. U.S. and Britain have
already warned Jordan against
any serious involvement in the
Persian Gulf war.
On a BBC television interview,
Hussein confirmed that his army
has been put on a state of alert
and that supplies were reaching
Iraq by way of Aqaba. However,
he said, there were "no imminent
plans" to send Jordanian troops
to Iraq despite reports that
40,000 Jordanian troops have
been sent to the Iraqi border.
Hussein said the Iraqis did not
need help, but if they did, Jordan
would not hesitate to give it. He
called on all Arab countries to
support Iraq's "just cause."
Roman Jews March To
Protest French Violence
By LISA BILLIG
ROME (JTA) -
Some 5,000 Jews, about
one-third of the city's
15,000 Jews, marched
through the center of
Italy's capital last week in
solidarity with the demon-
stration in Paris and to
protest against recent anti-
Semitic events in France.
Jewish-owned shops were
closed all over the city as
their owners and their fam-
ilies swelled the ranks of
the demonstrators.
Marchers carried signs with
the* words "Treblinka,"
"Dachau," "Auschwitz" and
"Risiera di san Saba." The latter
was the only Italian death camp.
It was located in Trieste. Other
signs said "No to fascism" and
"Never again."
THE Democratic and Anti-
Fascist Forces in Italy, a united
front,group, delievered a message
to the French Ambassador on
behalf of the Union of Italian
Jewish Communities which
stated that anti-Semitic incidents
synagogue bombing, "are part of
one single criminal plan that
united the incidents in Paris to
those of Bologna and Munich"
where fatal bombings also oc-
curred.
The spirit of the demonstration
in Rome was perhaps epitomized
by one of the young marchers
who was quoted in the Rome
daily, // Messaggero, and
identified only as "Daniel."
He said: "The times have
changed. Crystal Night was the
work of a minority, but it led to
the destruction of Europe We,
now, will cut out the disease at its
roots. The Auschwitz syndrome
no longer exists." As he said this,
he pointed to the signs bearing
the names of concentration
camps.
"BUT I am here today,"
continued Daniel, "ahove all, in
order to ask my non-Jewish co-
nationals, the Italians, not to
tolerate the anti-Semitism in our
midst as well. The anti-Jewish
graffiti and the swastikas in
Monteverdi, the Balduina.
Fregene and Ostia (sections of
Rome) do not seem to scandalize
anyone and yet this is precisely
how things get started, by
shutting an


turn of lampa
tnd*^
tobern
Susan Panoff
'Of Blood and Hope'
Catch a Review
Around Town These Days
Ministry Defends Genetic Engineering
Of Blood and Hope. By Samuel
Pisar. Boston: Little, Brown &
Co., $12.95,311 p.
THERE ARE several book
reviewers around town who are
currently presenting Of Blood
and Hope. Catch one if you can.
Evan in this year in which many
stories of the Holocaust period
have been published and
cinematized. Pisar's story is
unique and unusual. The purpose
of his work is not simply to recall
the horrors of one survivor,
Samuel Pisar. Rather, he intends
his concept of Auschwitz to be a
very clear warning to global
leaders of great and small powers
of possible future holocausts,
that is, the danger of nuclear war.
While much of his warnings
seem to be sermonizing, Pisar
approaches his subject from a
well-qualified position. He is an
international lawyer who earned
- bis doctorate from Harvard. He
worked for the UN. and was an
advisor to the Kennedy
Administration and the U.S.
Senate. He has offices in Paris,
New York and Washington
involved with multi-national
corporations that deal with the
Soviet Union and other Com-
munist nations.
YET AT the same time, we
remember that this friend of
Giscard d'Estaing, Moshe Dayan
and Henry Kissinger was
Number B 1713 at Auschwitz.
His parents were killed with most
of the other 60,000 Jews of his
native Rialystock.
Like many survivors, Pisar
beleived that he survived so
many horrors because he was a
magical person who couldn't be
destroyed. And it took him a long
time to talk or write about the
horror. He could not deal with the
guilt and pain.
In the end. Of Blood and Hope
Gestapo Chief
Commits Suicide
BONN (JTA) A former
Gestapo official, who was the
chief officer in wartime Belgium
and northern France, committed
suicide last Saturday, it was
disclosed here by Justice
Ministry officials. Another high-
ranking Nazi, a former SS officer,
(iustav Franz Wagner,
previously committed suicide at
his home in Brazil.
The TO year-old former Nazi,
Krnst Khlers, took his own life
just a few weeks before his trial
was to open on charges of
complicity in murder and his role
in deporting thousands of Jews
to Nazi death camps. Ehlers, who
electrocuted himself at his home
in Kiel, left a suicide note in
which he said the upcoming trial
was the reason he decided to
commit suicide. The trial was to
have opened Nov. 26.
According to the charges.
Ehlers was responsible for the
deporation of about 26,000
Belgian and French Jews to
Auschwitz and other con-
centration camps in Poland.
Only3,439 of the deportees were
said to have survived.
Jewish man, mid-20s, hew
to Tampa, looking for
someone to share apart- J
ment and expenses. Call
Harry at 877-7546.
was written in English not one
of the five languages he spoke
during his concentration camp
and DP experiences. He claimed
it was easier to write in English,
because it was a language un-
tainted by his suffering, giving
him some distance from the
disasters he describes.
PISAR'S message is an im-
portant one. He assesses the
weaknesses of governments and
the importance of individuals. He
stresses, "can those who have
experienced only normal life
understand that the sacrifices
required to cope with some of the
world's problems are much less
than they suppose, but the
dangers involved in ignoring any
of them are infinitely greater
than they imagine?"
This intensely personal story is
a compassionate and intelligent
link between the atrocities of the
past and the dangers of the
future.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
The Health Ministry
said that an experiment in
genetic engineering per-
formed at the Hadassah
Medical Center here last
July was fully in keeping
with medical ethics. It in-
volved the splicing of genes
in an attempt to cure a
patient of a hereditary
blood ailment that often
proves fatal and is believed
to have been the first oper-
ation of its kind on a human
subject.
The procedure was performed
by Dr. Martin Cline who
developed the technique in
animal experiments at the
University of California Los
Angeles, and Prof. Eliezer Rach-
milowitz, head of the
hematological department at the
Hadassah Medical Center. The
Health Ministry was unaware of
the case until the story appeared
in the Los Angeles Time. That
paper reported that the U.S.
government was investigating
the case on suspicion that it was
a dangerous experiment per-
formed on humans.
But. Dr. Yehoshua Weissbrot,
acting director general of the
Health Ministry, said the
operation was not an experiment
to alter the genetic traits of a
human being but an attempt to
cure a patient of a dangerous
illness.
THE PATIENT was a 21-year-
old Israeli woman suffering from
Beta Thalassemia Major, a
condition caused by the inability
to produce a component of
normal hemoglobin, the molecule
in red blood cells that carries
oxygen from the lungs to the
body tissues.
The doctors removed a small
amount of blood marrow from the
patient and spliced the cells to
genes capable of producing the
vital hemoglobin component. The
spliced cells were then introduced
to the patient in the hopeQhat
they would begin producing
normal hemoglobin.
Cline and his team performed
the same procedure in a 16-year-
old girl in Naples. The conditions
of both patients remained stable
indicating that the procedure
may be successful. Although the
results will not be known for
several months, the doctors
believe that without the
operation the patients' conditi
would have deteriorated dmi
resulting in death. Mostouk
with severe forms of the^u
die in their late teens or early*
Rachmilowitz, a world era
on Be* Thalassemia MaiorT
that the operation was perfa'
in accordance with
regulations and with the i
proval of a special cornij
dealing with medical experima
on human beings.
Jewish Arts
Museum Is
Planned
PARIS (JTA)
Ministry of Culture annou.,
Wednesday that a NatJ
Museum of Jewish Arts willoj
here next year to trace the roU
Jews in French history 1
culture. It will include!
collection of rare 17th ce
altar clothes, prayer
candelabra and other .
objects donated to the mul
1901 by Adolphede KothschiS
I
r
A
Now-closest to tar-free
Less than 0.01 mg tar
Also available:
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Regular or Menthol
CM*
BOX les nin 0.01 g
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Warning The Surgeon General Has Determined
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