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:
AA00014305:00075

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Off Tampa
Volume 2 Number 36
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 24.1980
r m sriochti
Price 35 Cents
It's
Sin to Be Silent, Anderson Says
5,000 at Northwestern

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rffVZ JEWISH FLORIDIAN
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At United Nations
mm
iVcw President Von Weclimar
Typical of Bonn's Rising Stock
By GITTA BAUER
Die Welt
The election of a German,
Rudiger von Wechmar, aa
president of this year's UN
General Assembly clearly tes-
tifies to the increasing part
played by Bonn in world affairs.
But fellow-diplomats feel it
also has something to do with
Von Wechmar himself, West
Germany's Ambassador to the
United Nations.
Delegates of 154 countries
elected him, the representative of
a country that has only been in
full membership with the UN for
seven years, partly as an in-
dividual.
HE IS a man they have come
to know as a reliable opposite
number, an imaginative inter-
mediary and a charming host
with a flair for festivities with a
note of their own.
He goes about his work with a
light hand and an unbureaucratic
i air. Yet he testifies to Prussian
Rudiger von Wechmar
thoroughness
"homework."
in doing his
He owes this facility to his
career in journalism, begun as an
American prisoner-of-war after
an interlude as a young Afrika-
Korps officer.
WECHMAR, 56, covered the
Nuremberg war trials as a
budding German agency
reporter, then worked his way to
head of United Press's Frankfurt
bureau.
Then, like many of his col-
leagues in the era of post-war
reconstruction, the tall ex-officer
and gifted linguist opted for a
diplomatic career.
He soon became acquainted
with the multilateral arena as
press attache at the German
consulate-general in New York
and at the United Nations.
As head of the German
Information Center in New York,
he went on to make friends with
the jet set, with artists, actors
and opera stars.
THAT IS why, at the Wech-
mars' elegant town house on 65th
Street (which dates back, in-
Continued on Page 11
Georgetown IT. Gets Second
WASHINGTON -
WrA) Georgetown
University, America's
"West Jesuit institution of
"Sher learning, has ac-
gkd yet another $1 mil-
"on endowment from an
^b government for its
Arab Million
Center for Contemporary
Arab Studies. The univer-
sity announced Oct. 9 that
it had received the funds
from the Sultanate of Oman
to endow a professional
Hear Candidate's Message
EVANSTON, 111. -
(JTA) Independent
presidential candidate John
Anderson declared here
that "An attack on the
Jews is an attack on every-
one" and that "it is a sin to
be silent" when they occur.
Anderson, a Republican
Congressman from Illinois,
addressed more than 5,000
people gathered on the
Northwestern University
campus in a community-
wide interfaith demon -
Continued on Page 11
chair in Arabic and Islamic
literature.
A check for that amount was
presented by Oman Ambassador
Sadak Sulaiman to Georgetown's
Continued on Page 9
John Anderson
Bush at ZOA Confab
Says West Hypocritical
Fn Reaction to Bombing
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Republican vice
presidential candidate
George Bush accused
"many Western democratic
governments," including
"the government of the
United States," of "sheer
hypocrisy" in their re-
actions to the bombing of a
Paris synagogue on Oct. 3.
Bush, addressing some 500
delegates at the closing session of
the 82nd convention of the
Zionist Organization of America
here, declared that "while the
violence in Paris has been con-
demned by France and other
Western nations, it cannot be
overlooked that the governments
of many of those nations have
been less than forthright in
condemning the threat posed by
terrorists to the poeple of Israel.
They have just not done it," ne
said.
BUSH, a former U.S.
Ambassador to the United
Nations, was the last of the three
major vice presidential can-
didates to address the ZOA
Continued on Page 11
ieorge Bush
**********#*
An Open Letter
We are shocked and outraged by the recent horrifying
events in Paris and elsewhere in France aimed at the Jewish
community and resulting in loss of life and indiscriminate
destruction of property.
History has shown that tyranny invariably goes beyong the
original scapegoat. Once begun, we cannot know where it will
end. We are reminded of the anguished statement of Pastor
Martin Niemoller, well-known German theologian, who said:
"First the Nazis went after the Jews, But I was not a Jew,
so I did not object. Then they went after the Catholics, But I
was not a Catholic, so I did not object. Then they went after the
trade unionists. But I was not a trade unionist, so I did not
object. Then they came after me, and there was no one left to
object."
Let the world be aware of the grave danger facing people
everywhere if they Paris events are allowed to go unheeded by
all of us and the government of France.
Write to the French ambassador to the United States, Mr.
Francois de Laboulaye, Embassy of France, 2536 Belmont
Road, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20008.
Voice your protest and concern.
Hope Barnett, Dr. Carl Zielonka, chairman
President Community Relations Committee
Tampa Jewiak Federation Tampa Jewish Federation
am


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Pge2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 24.
1980
Shoresh-Roots
Journey Toward Understanding a People and Country
Cari and Paula Zielonka took
their children. Stephen. 12. aid
Caryn. 9't. on a L'mted Jeuish
\Dpeal family Mission to Israel
this past summer. It was Cari
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 fifth in-
stallment coiering this trip.
July 8.1960
8 ajn. Tel Chai
The Kinneret provides 50
percent of the water for the entire
country. From the Kinneret.
water is pumped through the
national water carrier Tel Aviv.
Jerusalem. Beer-Sheba. and
throughout Israel. When Eretz
Yisroel was being resettled at the
beginning of the century, the
early settlers realized the im-
portance of having the land
around the source of water for the
Kinneret. Therefore, they chose
to make their settlements around
Tel (Thai and in the swamps in the
Hula Valley. Tel Chai was at-
tacked and many of the settlers
were killed Eight of these
original settlers are buried in a
common gravesite at Tel Chai.
A settlement no longer exists
at Tel Chai. Today k is a
memorial and cemetery in honor
of those early settlers The
monument here is a huge lion, as
a symbol of Jewish heroism.
The first self-defense or
guardian group. Ha-Shomel. was
organized here in 1915. This
group convinced other set-
tlements that Jews could take the
offensive and not just be the
recipients of attacks. Ha-Shomel
was the first of the Palmach and
the Irgund. and. eventually, the
Israeli Defense Force
Israel expends 25 percent of its
energy pumping water from the
Kinneret throughout the country
The second largest source of
water in Israel is locked in an
underground table beneath
mountains of the West Bank
re. the out win con:
the mount.; -. the V.
Ba- kM impor.
source o: a:e: >-pp.\
9 m kibbutr Dan
uu Dan was
RMt iubbutz prior I
The north-south border ran from
Dar. to Elat The Syrians had
fortifies top of the h
o\erlooking the Kibbutz, and
-hot at the Kibbutz
merr.N?r* as they worked in the
field* The Kibbutz itself
located on top of Tel Dan.
ancient Jew.
am Tel Facher
vr as the top line of
the Syrian On Or
n a
-ee-pronged surprise attack on
the Golan The northern sector
held e\ srmel had 10
tanks against 130 Syrian tar
.hough many of the com-
manders and troops were killed or
-red. the IDF tank force held
off the Synan attack until the
reserve forces came as rein-
forcements. The IDF then
pushed forward and eventually
stopped within 40 kilometers of
Damascus.
10 a na Niaarod Castle
Sim rod's Castle was a
crusader's castle overlooking the
road to Damascus It was an
important spot to the crusaders
is their battles against the
Moslems who controlled the area
north of the castle.
10 JO a.aa. Druse Villages
the Golan
The Druze religion broke frorr
the Moslems in the tenth or
eleventh century The Druse have
been very loyal to Israel Even
poor to 1967. when many of their
village* were in Syria, they
batpad Israel covertly The Druze
is
an
Israel may return their villages in
the Golan to Syria, just as Yamit
was returned to the Egyptians
11:30 a.m. -IDF Out poat 109
Outpost 109 overlooks Syria,
Kunnetra. the Damascus road,
and the UN. Outpost in "No
Man's Land." If on a summer
day in July, the winds are so
strong that it is hard to keep
one's balance, then manning this
outpost in the winter months
must be an extremely difficult
assignment
12:30 p.m.-Katxrin
The development town of
Katzrin took its name from the
Jewish community that existed
on this same spot during the
fourth century' Katzrin may have
existed as far back as the second
century, it is mentioned in the
Mishnah at that time. Historians
definitely know that about 60
synagogues existed in this area of
the Golan before the eighth
century, indicating a Jewish
population at that time of 60,000
to 100.000.
1 pan. Kibbutz Eia Gev
Kibbutz Ein Gev was one of
several kibbutzim located bet-
ween the Kinneret and the
Syrians on the Golan prior to
1967. Teddy Kollek. the current
mayor of Jerusalem, was a
founding member of this kibbutz.
It is located 600 feel below sea
level. Before 1967. the road from
Ein Gev to Tiberius was always
under gunfire from the Syrians:
so supplies to the kibbutzim
along the Kinneret often had to
be sent over water instead of
along the road. In order to
provide some cover for members
of these kibbutzim, trees were
planted along the road before
continuing on our journey.
330 p.m. Jordan Rift Valley
A: one time, the Judean
Mountains of Israel and the
Golan of Syria and the Moabite
Mountains of Jordan were next
to each other Earthquakes along
an underground fault caused the
area to collapse, forming the rift
at much as 1.300 feet
sea level, the lowest point
on K~
g the Jordan Rift Valley.
erased !es can be seen on
the mountaimops overlooking
the road from Tiberius to Jericho.
These castles were built on top of
ian and Hashmonean
fortresses that guarded the same
road that we are traveling Towns
itelsi and fortresses were built in
the >ame areas for three reasons:
water, roads, and climate
Btvau.se of the extremely and
climate ifrom one to four inches
of rain annuallyi. drip irrigation
tted in this area along the
Dead Sea. When sprinklers were
used by the kibbutzim to water
their crops, up to 40 percent of
.iter was lost in evaporation
before it reached the plants The
system was developed in which
hoses were placed along the rows
of plants, and water was slowly
dripped through holes in the
hoses directly onto the roots of
the plants
Shortly after Jericho, a
monument overlooks the Jordan
Rift Valley This monument is
dedicated to those who have bat
their lives in skirmishes ia the
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 NorUYDale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
Jordan Valley, even as recently
as last year. A dirt road along the
border with Jordan is swept twice
a day in order to detect any
terrorists infiltrating into Israel.
However, the IDF is occasionally
outwitted by terrorists' tricks to
cross the road undetected. They
must always be on the alert for
terrorist attacks.
7 p.m Jerusalem
While on Ben Yehuda Street,
we stopped at a pastry shop
called AIno's. Later on the bus.
we learned that the Irgund had
often held meetings above this
pastry shop to plan some of its
operations, including the blowing
up of the British headquarters at
the King David Hotel.
July 7.1980
8:30 a.m. Mm
Musirawa is a Project Renewal
neighborhood near the Jaffa Gate
of the Old City. Like many
Renewal neighborhoods, its
population is primarily North
African Jews whose large
families with eight and 10
children are crowded into small
one and two bedroom apartments
in deteriorating neighborhoods.
10:30a.m. Zion Gate
David's tomb is located near
Zion Gate. Whether or not this
tomb is really that of David is
still debated. Current ar-
cheological thinking is that this
tomb is probably the place where
David's remains were moved
when the walls of the city were
moved. The custom of that day
was that the dead must be buried
outside of the walls of the city
the reason for the moving of King
David's remains.
The Diaspora Yeshiva is
located next to David's Tomb. In
addition, the last supper of Jesus
and his disciples is supposed to
have taken place in this area.
12:10p.m -Kibbutz Arava
This kibbutz was established
before 1948 in the desert near the
Dead Sea The settlers wanted to
how that this area could be used
for agriculture and cultivated
plants that could be irrigated
with salt water During the 1948
war. the Jordanians overran this
area and completely leveled the
kibbutz
1-' 30 p m Kumruii
From second century BCE to
68 CE. the Yeseens or Dead Sea
Sect lived in Kumran. The did
Bot accept the authority of the
priests at the Temple in
Jerusalem, and followed a much
stneter interpretation of the
Torah This sect wrote the Dead
Sea Scrolls, which show that the
Bible has not changed in 2.000
years. In addition to the Torah.
the scrolls also included manuals
of discipline and other writing
about the sect, which had come to
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Walking around the remains of
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existence in this arid, desolate
area.
1:15p.m.- En Gedi
En Gedi is a desert oasis which
traditionally has had a set-
tlement located on this spot. The
kibbutz itself is lush and green, a
striking contrast to the desert
scenery surrounding it.
The Dead Sea is saltier than
any other water on earth because
evaporation concentrates the
amount of minerals per liter of
water. The water level of the
Dead Sea is gradually lowering
because so much of the waters of
the Kinneret are being used in the
national water carrier and
because of mining of minerals
from the Dead Sea.
4 p.m. Dead Sea
After lunch and an afternoon
rest, many of our group went for
a swim in the Dead Sea. In ad-
dition, we soaked in the sulphur
baths and covered ourselves with
mineral mud. Although this area
around En Gedi is not nearly as
salty as that around Sodom,
floating in the water of the Dead
Sea is still an unusual experience
one which especially delighted
the children.
:*x-:-:X-:--:-:-m^
Hair Style Shop
Donates to Federation
Roy (Rocky) and Rosaline
Levinson, owners of Rocky's
Headlines announced they are
now donating the cost of the
hairstyle of every Bar and Bat
Mitzvah student who has hair
styled at Rocky's for the big day.
"We want to give both the Bar
Mitzvah boys and Bat Mitzvah
girls a present, as well as support
the Jewish community," said
Rosaline Levinson. "When the
boy or girl comes in for a special
hair style, we will send a check
for the amount of that style to
the Tampa Jewish Federation."
The Levinsons have been in the
hair styling business for 21 years
and moved to Tampa from Long
Beach, Long Island. They said
they had been giving "first
haircuts" to their customers'
children and grandchildren since
they started in this business.
"When the new baby arrives, we
send out a card which is good for
their first haircut as a free gift
from us."
Rocky's Headlines is located at
322 E. Hillsborough Ave,
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y, October 24,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Prime Minister Begin at
General Assembly in Detroit
Adult Studies Series
Focuses on Jewish Family
rw YORK, NY U.S.
Carl Levin (D) of
m and Rudy Boschwitz
[^"Minnesota will hold a
, with Jewish Federation
,jip on results of the
Jotial and Congressional
ds and implications for
American Jewry at the
of Jewish Federations'
Assembly. Saturday,
"lb, at the Detroit Plaza
49th annual GA. Nov. 12-
DDetroit, will bring together
2,000 leaders of North
an Jewish Federations to
t views on the major
labilities and issues facing
organi'il Jewish community
c cominn year. The General
ir.blv is recognized as the
vearl) convocation of
|th leadership in the United
lmd< anada.
i [wo I Senators join a
I of distinguished speakers
include- I'rime Minister
jchem Begin of Israel, who
Iwriress the Plenary session
nursda\ evening, Nov. 13.
(President Morton L. Mandel
hveland will be the main
ler at the first GA Plenary
Jan. Wednesday evening,
112. This session also will
Be a dramatic reading by the
Hmown Mage, screen and
nn performer Joseph
knan.
|elegatt's and alternates
entinn the Tampa Jewish
ation at the General
jibly will be Hope Barnett,
Greenlmum, Kay Jacobs,
iKarpiiv. Mike Levine, Lilli
nan, (iary Alter and Abe
h-Wam rberRer.
ur GA Forums will explore
issues confronting the
community in 1981.
1. Strengthening the
Jewish Family," on Thursday
morning, Nov. 13, begins with a
keynote address by Professor
Gerald Bubia, director of the
School of Jewish Communal
Service, Hebrew Union College,
Los Angeles, discussing trends in
the contemporary Jewish family,
and a commentary by Rabbi
Raymond A. Zwerin of Temple
Sinai, Denver, concerning family
values in the Jewish tradition.
These presentations will be
followed by five concurrent
workshops focusing on the
challenges of developing com-
munity support systems for
various stages in the life cycle:
the unmarried; families with
young children; families with
teen-agers; families with college
youth; families at mid-life and
retirement
Other Forums scheduled for
the 49th GA are: "The Struggle
for Soviet Jewry A Program
for Action by Local Com-
munities," Thursday. Nov. 13;
Community Relations Priorities
in the '80's: Israel and the Middle
East. Urban Affairs, Inter-
^^
tiers of the Tampa Lodge
\B'nai B'rith volunteered
services to the 1980
ty Lewis Muscular
^trophy Association Labor
Telethon. Lodge
*bers served as tabulators,
*ng to total the $75,000
I at the Tampa Bay Mall
fe center. Pictured here
\tl*ft to right), B'nai B'rith
nteers Dr. Jeffrey Miller
'Bill Hirschberg, during a
Kntary lull in the action.
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community support system to
strengthen the Jewish family.
The program officially begins
with a major Forum at the GA
Thursday, Nov. 13, which will
include keynote addresses by
Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin of
Temple Sinai, Denver, and
Professor Gerald B. Bubis,
director. School of Jewish
Communal Service, Hebrew
Union College, Los Angeles.
These addresses will be followed
by five concurrent workshops on
family life-cycle stages.
The CJF program under the
leadership of the Community
Planning Committee is
designed to aid Federations in
developing their role as the focal
point of a systematic, community
approach to the Jewish family at
every stage in the life-cycle.
Chairperson Esther I,eah Ritz of
Milwaukee has called for a new
dimension of Federation concern
and creative leadership in
bringing together the expertise
and resources of Jewish com-
munal agencies and institutions
in a concerted integrated ap-
proach to strengthening the
Jewish family
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will offer a unique adult studies
series starting Oct. 30 and
continuing Nov. 6 and Nov. 20.
The three-part program titled
"The Jewish Family: Continuity
and Change," will look in depth
to the past, present and future
role of Jewish family life.
The series will address such
danger signals as high divorce
rates, low birth rates, inter-
marriage, homosexuality and
their relationship to the
traditional Jewish lifestyle. The
changing role of the woman in the
Jewish family will also be ex-
plored. This series comes as.a
response to questionnaires
distributed throughout the
congregation in recent months
which suggested that people
wished to explore these matters.
The first session will be held
()ii 30 and will feature Rabbi
Theodore Brod. He will discuss
"Judaic values, in Over-View."
The thrust of this session will be
the traditional role of the Jewish
, family in the past and those
values which can be preserved for
the future.
The second session, Nov. 6,
will be led by Dr. David and
Rudina Richter. It will deal with
values clarification. This will be
an experiential learning program
exploring understanding of the
goals of family life. The Richters
have conducted workshops of
this nature throughout the
community for many years and
will combine their knowledge of
group dynamics and Jewish
values into this workshop.
The final session, Nov. 20. will
be a round table discussion on the
role of the family, dealing with
current and future problems and
stress situations of everday life.
Featured will be many of the
leaders of the community who
work with Jewish families.
Participants include Anne Thai,
director of Jewish Social Service;
Kay Doughty principal of Hillel
School; Marion Nassau, social
worker at Hillsborough Com-
munity Center and Rabbi Frank
N. Sundheim of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
This mini series is viewed as
the first effort to explore the role
of the family in Jewish life today
and to strengthen it for the
future.
Don't let Reagan
and the right wing
win this one!
Some people are talking about
sitting out this election. Or voting
for Republican John Anderson. (It's
the same thing.)
Well, if we want to elect Ronald
Reagan and his right wing
supporters, that makes a lot of
sense. Just as it did for those
who helped Nixon beat Hubert
Humphrey in 1968.
But before we do that, take a
look at who's not sitting out
this election.
The rightwingers think 1980 is
their year. They see the radical right
on the rise. Now, with Republican
Ronald Reagan, these groups are
ready to take charge. And impose
their narrow, exclusive views on the
rest of us.
But we can stop them.
Jimmy Carter and Walter
Mondale stand proudly in the
Sogressive, humane tradition of
jmocrats like Franklin Roosevelt
and Harry Truman.
They've shown their courage by
fighting for principles of social
justice, concern for the needy, a
fair deal for the elderly, and human
rights that have always characterized
the Democratic Party.
That's why the same people
who opposed Roosevelt, Kennedy,
Truman, Johnson, and Humphrey
Re-Elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondak.
St The Democrats.
stand today behind the extremist
Reagan wing of the Republi-
can Party.
Far Israel For Human Rights.
Jimmy Carter. His name means
human rights throughout the world.
The Carter Administration has
worked hard to increase Jewish
emigration from the Soviet Union.
By 1979, it totalled more
than 50,000.
President Carter is committed
to what Israel needs to survive:
D Secure and recognized borders
of Israel.
? An undivided Jerusalem with
free access for all faiths to the
holy places.
D No independent Palestinian
state.
? No negotiations with, or recog-
nition of, the P.L.O.
? Energy Independence. President
Carter knows that, to resist
blackmail in the Mid East, the
United States must reduce its
dependence on OPEC oil. That's
why he won a tough windfall
profits tax to pay Tor conserva-
tion and development of new
energy sources. And todav, oil
imports are down 1.5 million
barrels a day compared
to 1976.


I^HHI
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fnday,Octot*r2J
Jewish Floridian Why Keep Blaming German^
of Tampa
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14 HESHVAN 5741
Number 36
Friday. October 24,1980
Volume 2
A Priest's Lesson
Independent presidential candidate John
Anderson had some important things to say to some
5,000 .persons at Northwestern University on
Sunday, notably the observation that "An attack on
the Jews is an attack on everyone."
Somehow, people always fail to recognize this
truth until it is too late. The Hitler era leading up to
World War II was a perfect case in point. Anderson
made his remark because, once again, we appear to
be forgetting the lesson taught us in the past.
But we were even more taken by what Father
John Pawlokowski, of the University of Chicago
Divinity School, declared at Northwestern. "I am
here," he said, "as part of the determined group of
Christians against anti-Semitism in the churches."
Father Pawlokowski hit it squarely on the head.
Not all the lessons in history can preach this truth
more powerfully. Where does western anti-Semitism
come from in the first place if not from the church,
which for 2,000 years has declared it as basic to the
religious principles of Christianity?
Endlessly, we can repeat our charge that the
growing wave of anti-Semitism in Europe and
America is rooted in a growing an ti-Zionism and that
so long, as say in France, governments continue to
preach the new litany of petrodiplomacy, the cold
hard facts of Realpolitik will come to die terrible
equation that anti-Zionism is best practiced by anti-
Semitism.
But there would be no anti-Semitism if the
church were not its staunchest advocate as a lesson
in Christian morality. So said Father Pawlokowski.
And he is right.
Hussein's Opportunism
King Hussein of Jordan, long the favorite of the
United States government and the American media,
is now showing his true colors in the Iraqi-Iranian
war: that of a blatant opportunist.
Hussein has long posed as the gallant young
monarch who would be willing to make peace with
Israel if only the other Arab countries would let him.
Like his grandfather, King Abdullah, he claimed to
enter into war against Israel only reluctantly, forced
by pressure from his fellow-Arab countries.
Now, when some Arab voices would be helpful in
putting an end to the Iraqi-Iranian war which
threatens to become an even wider conflict, Hussein
does not even have the grace of taking his former
stance of remaining quiet. Instead, he has become
the leading Arab spokesman in support of Iraq.
Soviet bloc countries supply Iraq through the Jor-
danian port of Aqaba, just across from the Israeli
port of Eilat. Hussein has gone to other countries,
particularly Saudi Arabia, to urge their support of
Iraq.
This is the man who has refused to support the
Camp David accords despite his reported desire for
peace and the years of American support for his
regime. This is the man who talks of Israeli oc-
cupation but forgets that for 19 years Jordan was the
occupying power on the West Bank, during which
Hussein mentioned nothing about Palestinian rights
or a Palestinian state.
This is a man who denies Israel's right to govern
all of Jerusalem, while for the 19 years he held East
Jerusalem Jews were not allowed to pray at the
Western Wall and Jewish synagogues and cemeteries
were systematically destroyed.
It is time the U.S. dropped its romantic view of
the Jordanian monarch and recognizes him for what
her despot who v
A NEWSMAN, whose craft as
a columnist I have long admired,
wrote the other week in reaction
to the worldwide growth of anti-
Semitism and extreme-right
terrorism:
"Neo-Nazi organizations have
existed in Germany almost as
long as the Republic itself; the
authorities took the position that
in a democratic state they had
the right to exist. Until recently,
the security agencies insisted
they were not a danger to the
state ..."
We have a right to be angry
that hardly more than a
generation or two has passed
since the destruction of the Nazi
"thousand-year Reich," and that
already there are those who
forget its reign of terror and are,
indeed, dedicated to its
resurrection.
BUT THAT is not the same
thing as imputing to the Federal
wide terrorism and anti-S
does not take it* main
from official German sou
Hitler and Nazism
course a uniquely ,
phenomenon. But nco-Nt
mvement tht patten.
after that phenomenon
German. Neo-Nazi^
spiritual malaise existi
many countries and
peoples. Included
among
Republic of Germany anti-
Semitic attitudes, indeed policies,
that the Federal Republic does
not have. It is a far cry from
saying that Federal Republic
security agencies do not believe
neo-Nazi organizations pose no
danger to the state.
This simply is not true. What
is true is quite the contrary: the
recent recrudescence of world-
are some Germans. But tl.
not the inspiration of a
rection, a renaissance in
hating that typifies the mill
THIS IS important to i
ber because Jews have
foundly emotional attach;
and rightly so, to the HitL
holocaust. But they can 3
themselves and their own 1
interests by seeing in the |
Nazi renaissance an ing
currently being shaped
Federal Republic,
emotionalism may makei
easy equation, but it would,
them only erroneous infon
on which to react.
Indeed, the Federal
has bean scrupulous in
tention to the remnant of i
glorious Jewish commu
Germany's midst nu
some half-million peraoni |
now reduced to a pathetic I
ment of some 30,000
give or take a few.
In their attention to
remnant, official Germany [
over and over again its twt
that anti-Semitism is
respectable nor, in tl
politically expedient. It aayi|
anti-Semitism can never
viable policy that the i
of the Federal Republic is i
an adjunct of the stern
taken against anti-Semitism, j
IF SUCCtTSS of the I
can not of necessity beat
to this official view, by conti
demonstrates that the fail
the Third Reich was the
result of the opposite view.
The total Jewish con
apart, Germany has
similarly scrupulous with i
to the specific needs of the e
Continued on Page9
We're Barking Up the Wrong Gulf Tr<
By RAY SAIDEL
Manchester, N.H. Union Leader
J. B. Kelly, author of "Arabia,
the Gulf and the West," and a
leading authority on that area,
recently wrote, relative to the
Iraqi-Iranian conflict, "Perhaps
the most surprising aspect of the
Western reaction to the outbreak
of hostilities ... is that the West
should have been surprised."
A similar comment is ap-
propriate regarding recent acts of
terrorism and anti-Semitism in
France. Why should anyone be
surprised? In both cases, present
affairs are the inevitable result of
Western opportunism, greed, and
to put it plainly cowardice.
Appeasement of terorism has
been a characteristic of the
d'Estaing government: it has
gone hand-in-hand along with
that government's appeasement
of OPEC and its aggressive pro-
motion of arms sales (and nuclear
weapons-making potential) to
Iraq.
VIEWING THE Gulf/ Middle
East region, with its perpetually
feuding sheikdoms, its par-
ticularly fanatical brands of
religion and its enormous gaps
between rich and poor, how can
anyone expect peace and stability
to exist for more than just a few
months at a time?
Note: Washington's favorite
"moderate" in the area. King
Plussein of Jordan recent recip
ipnt of a large U.S tank order
course, Hussein has never been a
moderate; that's a myth. He
holds a world record for mur-
dering Palestinians.
Under Pax Britannica, the
Gulf did have 150 years of
relative stability and peace: upon
Britain's handing over of
political-military responsibility
to the United States (she com-
pleted withdrawal in 1971) things
began to fall apart: the United
States failed to fill the vacuum,
choosing instead to continue a
policy it had earlier started of
building surrogate powers the
seemingly "easy road."
KELLY'S "Arabia, the Gulf
and the West" (manuscript com-
pleted June, 1979) correctly fore-
told current events in the Gulf:
"What the United States has
done in helping to arm Persia,
Saudi Arabia and the minor Gulf
states to the teeth has been to
create an explosive situation of
potentially nightmarish
proportions.
"It has been a policy, if one can
dignify it with the name, of un-
believable foolishness, culpable
irresponsibility and addled
opportunism, which has done the
gravest disservice to the peoples
of the Gulf and to Western in-
terests there.
"The United States, however,
is not alone among the Western
powers in bearing the blame for
bringing the Quit to its present
(,8n'' i.ffl run
IDbM S i'
CAN ONE expect that
pouring billions of dollars, I
and francs-worth of arms i
area as volatile as this, i
not be an explosion? By the'
token, world terrorism
reach its present heights un
After each terrorist ati
European and American i
political leaders pour
tears, pious media put
"the religious" express oua
- then they pursue their "<
course" with the PLO. Sick.
The net that ties the
anti-Western terrorist or
tions together (that
them, arms them) is the Pm
Liberation Organization
referred to by those who wish
be precise as the "so-called VV
because many of its operatnj
are not "Palestinian." mostotj
operation having nothing to'
with Palestine.
None of its functions con
"liberation" (it serves
Soviets), and its "Organiza
is dependent on Saudi money
THE CARTER adminii
tion, to a far greater degree U
any previous administration,
in innumerable ways encours
the PLO; by so doing, "
hanced the PLO position '
wide and cannot wash its
of yesterday's and ton*
bloodshed.
The West's desertio!
ifc-tionof prim-ip"


Friday. October 24,1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Israel's Concerned over Mideast Developments'
,, By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ Midd,e ^ deve|f)pment8 ^
Israel Vice Consul Oded Ben- also again emphasized the need
uur on a swing through the 'or Western immigration to
Tampa Hay area, emphasized the Israel.
Parent-Teacher's
Night at Kol Ami
A Parent-Teachers Night for
Congregation Kol Ami's
Religious School will be held
Wednesday, Oct. 29, 8 p.m., in
nuntry Wood Apartments
phase 2 Kecreation Center.
Parents of children studying in
iht- school will hear presentations
about the unique educational
program and philosophy which is
being offered at Kol Ami. The
general presentation will be
followed by individual con-
ferences between parents and
teachers. The synagogue's Board
of Education will host an in-
formal reception concluding the
evening.
"We are extremely proud of
the quality education which takes
place in our school," said
Education Chairman Dr. Steven
Jewish Rock Concert Set
Schimmel. "We are even more
pleased by the excitement being
generated in our classrooms. We
find that our children look for-
ward to their regular class
sessions, as well as special
events."
Kol Ami's School boasts an
enrollment of 132 students. Its
Sunday morning Jewish Studies
faculty consists of eight teachers
and one art specialist. There are
four additional instructors who
teach Hebrew Language and
Sidur (Prayer book) during the
week. Rabbi Rosenthal, who
serves as principal, is currently
seeking an additional Hebrew
instructor. Increased enrollment
has made it necessary to add an
additional Hebrew Language
class.
jj& |
a**,. W*- 1 .
vr
": <**a*l k m
Oded Ben-Hur
The Diaspora Yeshiva Band,
Israel's premiere musical Jewish
Chassidic rock group, will be
performing at the Tampa Theater
Tuesday, Nov. 11,8 p.m., as part
of their third consecutive in-
ternational tour.
The five young Jewish artists,
former rock performers from
America, express in a progressive
rock style of blend of Jewish and
contemporary values to produce
the moat authentic Jewish rock
sound performed today.
With Israeli and American TV
show appearances and three
albums all ready released (the
fourth will be out in November),
they have made a stunning
impact on world Jewish music,
they won the first prize in both
the '78 and '79 Israeli Chassidic
iaternational song festivals with
their widely i acclaimed
"Malkhukha-Kir|gdom" and
'friftach Lebeyanti Opert your
Heart."
Much of their performance is in
English. Critics have described it
as a new form of rock, "Cerebral
Rock." "An electrifying and
ward winning, brilliant musical
performance!'
Their United States tour is
under the auspices of the B'nai
B'rith Lecture Series.
They are being sponsored in
Tampa by the USF Chabad
House and Jewish Student
Center. Tickets will go on sale at
the Tampa Theater, Bayfront
Center, University of South
Florida and department stores
and record'stores in the Bay
Area. For information call 971-
; THE FAMILY JACOBS
50fh YEAR
6718 or 977-4960 in Tampa and
893-7211 in St. Petersburg.
"We are a small group of
30,000,000 Jews. We are
surrounded by millions and
millions of Arabs. We have a
growing number of Arabs within
the country. We need the talent
and expertise that Jews
throughout the world have. We
also need the Jews who have
come to the United States from
Russia to come to Israel."
Ben-Hur emphasized the
closeness with which Israel is
watching the Iraq-Iran fighting.
"The build up of weaponry,
not only in Iraq and Iran, but
that which is crossing Jordan, is
of very great concern to us." He
stressed that one lesson to be
learned from this fighting is that
Arabs cannot live in peace among
themselves. Therefore, how can
Israel, their neighbor, expect
them to live peacefully with
them?
These are brothers of Islam
killing one another in Iraq and
Iran." He talked about Russia
coming out ahead no matter
which way the fighting went and
no matter who was considered
the victor. "If Iraq captures the
oil fields at Abadan, it will
become the largest oil producer in
the world. Much larger than
Saudi Arabia. And this is a
country which is very unstable
with leadership in the mode of Idi
Amin and Qaddafi.
"The United States," Ben-Hur
emphasized, "is being tested in
the Middle East. It is time for the
USA to flex its muscles and show
that it is a country of strength
and that the USA is the country
which is the leader of the free
world."
Jerusalem, Ben-Hur said, was
no question at all. That
Jerusalem will not again be
divided by barbed wire is just a
fact. Using the parallel with
Rome, he said Italy would not
dream of internationalizing Rome
and neither would Israel consider
internationalizing Jerusalem.
That the creation of a
Palestinian State is necessary to
proceed with peace negotiations
is pure nonsense, according to
Ben-Hur. "Between 1948 and
1967, the West Bank and the
Gaza Strip were under the control
of Egypt and Jordan. There was
no peace at that time and neither
did they talk about a Palestinian
State. That is merely a stumbling
block which has now been thrown
in the path.
The visit of Israel Vice Consul
Oded Ben-Hur was sponsored by
B'nai B'rith. He spoke in St.
Petersburg, Clearwater. Tampa
and Lakeland during this three-
day visit.
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Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October24,198Q
1 OQA^oftiVH c^o4o
'Charlie Brown'Benefit Performance
Have you bought your tickets
for "You're a Good Man, Charlie
Brown," benefit performance
planned for Saturday evening,
Nov. 1, at the Tampa Theater?
Door prizes have been donated
by: Tampa Wholesale Plumbing,
Kirbys Men's Wear, State
Vacuum, Peppermint Soup, The
Boulevard, Wilson's, Galloways,
Le Lingerie and Lucy's Fancy.
Won't you do your part to help
the Jewish Community Center go
over the top? Each donation of a
$20 ticket helps to improve the
quality of services, activities and
facilities offered by the Center.
Now it's your tum. Call the
Jewish Community Center for
more information. Good tickets
are still available.
Music School Begins This Fall

irroll Appears as Gertrude Stein
Direct from her successful off-
Broadway appearance, actress
Pat Carroll will bring her one-
woman show, "Gertrude Stein,
Gertrude Stein, Gertrude Stein,"
to Tampa. Sponsored by the
College of Fine Arts' Artist
Series at the University of South
Florida, "Gertrude Stein (3)" will
be presented for one performance
only at 8 p.m., Oct. 27 at the
Tampa Theatre,
Originally scheduled for a
limited run in New York, the
praise in review after review kept
Miss Carroll and Stein happily
engaged for over a year. She
received Best Actress award by
the New York Drama Critics
Circle, and the production
received the Outer Critics Circle
Award as "most outstanding
play of the season."
Miss Carroll, who com-
missioned playwright Marty
Martin to write the show, says
about Stein ". .she was in-
domitable. She went against all
kinds of barriers and all kinds of
non-acceptance. Most people
think of Gertrude Stein as a dour
woman, sitting as in the Picasso
portrait, always staring out as if
her life were a heavy burden, I
researched and realized that this
woman who attracted the
greatest creative minds of the
late 19th and early 20th centuries
had humor and wit as well as
great energy and forcefulness.
And this is the area in which I
concentrated."
i
The actress' successful choice
and evocation of Gertrude Stein
may come as a surprise to those
who have known her as a
television comedian from her
appearances on "The Danny
Thomas Show," "Password,"
"The Mary Tyler Moore Show"
and "Police Woman."
"The play is set in
Paris at Stein's home on the
Rue de Fleurus. She and her
friend Alice B. Toklas are about
to be evicted after 40 years.
Gertrude reminisces about their
lives separate and together
and the stories and people
Picasso, Hemingway, Rousseau,
Fitzgerald, Joyce who weave
in and out of their lives.
calling the University Theatre
box office noon to 4:30 p.m.,
Monday through Friday, or the
Tampa Theatre box office noon to
5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
The Jewish Community
Center's School of Music.begins
this fall starting the first week in
November.
With Florida Guld Coast
Symphony members as in-
structors, all orchestral in-
strument lessons, including folk
and classical guitar and piano,
are available.
Brass and reed ensemble
classes are still available.
New areas are a string en-
semble, a music appreciation
program, and a recital program is
being instituted.
The goal of the JCC music
school is a youth orchestra, and
the newly formed music com-
mittee sees this goal being
reached. 6
are in 10-week
All lessons
sessions.
Music committee chairman is
Bill Mickelsen, and music
committee members are: Dr.
Robert Goldstein, Mrs. J.
Landis, Mrs. D. Mellman, Mr.
and Mrs. S. Shallet, Mrs. Leslie
Stein and Don Zegel. Call Pate'
Pies at the JCC for all
formation.
in-
Rodeph Shalom Torah Fund Luncheon
Reservations mav be made bv
Sunday Programs Announced
CarroUwood Recreation District
3 p.m. 4 p.m. Creative
Cooking Class.
4 p.m. 5 p.m. Arts and
Crafts, a special type of class for
special projects.
Temple Terrace
1 p.m. 2 p.m. Arts and
Crafts combination of Batiking,
Macrame and more.
2:30 3:30 Creative Mime -
Drama.
3:30 4:30 Gymnastics A
modified program with all the
basics.
Call Pate Pies at the JCC. You
must pre-register to begin
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center announces the
third session of its Sunday
programs. Classes are still being
held at the Jewish Community
Center, but classes will also now
be offered in CarroUwood and
Temple Terrace.
The schedule is as follows:
Tampa JCC
Noon 1 p.m. Creative
Cooking. Learn Jewish customs
and foods.
1 p.m. 2 p.m. Creative Mime
- Drama and mind development
through mime.
2 p.m. 3 p.m. Water Color
Painting.
Cantor Elaine Shapiro of
Temple Beth El, West Palm
Beach, the only-full time female
cantor in the Conservative
movement in North America, will
be guest speaker and entertainer
at Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood's
annual Torah Fund luncheon
Wednesday, Nov. 5, 11 a.m. in
the synagogue's social hall.
Cantor Shapiro, a native of
Waltham, Mass., graduated from
the Seminary College of Jewish
Music-Jewish Theological
Seminary of America in 1977. She
is the first woman in the Con-
servative Movement of Judaism
to complete her degree with
aspirations to the cantorate.
Shapiro has officiated as guest
cantor in many Conservative and
Reform congregations
throughout the east and Canada.
She also entertains and lectures
in Jewish Music.
Toral. Fund donations go
directly to the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America which is the
academic and spiritual center of
the Conservative movement in
Judaism. The Seminary,
established in 1886, has become a
major world center of Jewish
learning. It trains rabbis,
teachers, cantors, youth and
professional leaders lor the
Conservative community
numbering nearly 900
congregations with 20,000 af-
filiated families.
The benefactor luncheon for the Torah Fund of Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood was held at the Beach Park home of the Sisterhood
President, Mrs. Sheldon Shalett. Attending were (standing left
to right), Mrs. Roger Mock, Mrs. Louis Morris, Mrs. Harold
Oser who is vice president of the Florida Branch, Women's
League for Conservative Judaism, Mrs. Sheldon Shalett, Mrs.
Leo Chaitow? Mrs. Irvin Salsbury, chairman of Benefactors
Division. (Seated left to right), Mrs. Leo Chardkoff, Mrs.
Seymour Goss who is area coordinator, Florida Branch,
Women's League for Conservative Judaism; and Mrs. Maurice
Goldburg. Benefactors unable to attend were Mrs. Samuel
Greenberg Mrs. Ralph Linsky, Mrs. Michael Levine, Mrs.
Manual Aronovitz, Mrs. Ben Lynn and Sol Walker. (Photo:
Audrey Haubenstock).
classes.
Gregg Smith Singers Slated at USF Bar Mitzvah
^
Larry Wasserberger
and
Tampa Bay Brass
Exciting, live musical entertainment
We played far the Rodeph Sholom Beth Anal merger,
well be happy to entertain for your personal simchas. too.
Call Larry Wasserberger 933-1995 (day) 961-8881 (Night)
The choral group, the Gregg
Smith Singers, will appear in
concert at 8 p.m. on Nov. 2 at the
Tampa Theatre. This concert is
the second in the 1980/81 Artist
Series presented by the College of
Fine Arts at the University of
South Florida.
Smith characterizes the
singers' appearances aa "contrast
programming," presenting many
different lands of choral works,
spanning several centuries.
The program includes music
that features one of Smith's most
important innovations musk
in multi-dimensional sounds. The
choristers are positioned in
groups of various sizes at ail
parts of the auditorium,
producing what the Washington
Star has described as a "stereo
sound such as you have never
heard before."
The group was formed in 1955
by Smith, then a graduate
teaching assistant at UCLA.
Since then, the Singers have
toured the Ur.
MBjaSBU
consecutive years and have
performed in Europe and the Far
East.
For information and reser-
vations, call the University
Theatre box office, noon to 4:30
p.m., Monday through Friday, or
the Tampa Theatre box office,
noon to 5 p.m., Monday through
Friday.
Couple'8 Club Dance
Couples Club will hold a one
night country western fun night
with professional caller Buz
Nocera in the Jewish Community
Center Gym, Nov. 15, at 8 p.m.
Buz will provide an evening of
country western music and dance
and will auction off a boxed
kosher-style dinner. He requested
that the men wear a long sleeve
shirt, and women wear com-
fortable shoes. Beer, soda, and
coffee will be provided.
Call Muriel Feldman for
nations or information,
Fen ton Lerner, son of
Mr. end Mrs. George Lerner, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah tomorrow morning at 10
a.m. at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal will
officiate.
Robert is an eighth grade
student at Webb Junior High,
and he attended Hillel School for
the first through seventh grades.
Soccer is the sport he most en-
joys.
Special guests for this occasion
are grandparents Marilyn and
Louis Petillo, Tampa and Rose
and Philip Parker, Great Neck,
N.Y. From Miami, Sadie
Karlson, Robert's great-
grandmother will attend.
Robert's brother, Gregg, and
sister, Jody, both Hillel students,
will participate.
Mr. and Mrs. Lerner will host a
kiddush following services and a
luncheon will follow at
Crawdaddy's restaurant.
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
BABYSITTERS AGENCY
3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE AQUAUFED SITTER IN YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
# OCouoeau Classic Sa/feriet, 9nc.
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MM lt).,l ~K.nn.Jy Doul.urJ
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tIJ Slt-OiOJ


.October 24.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
W
Kioiif 'xJowm
By LESLIE AIDMAN
lime about your social news
1872-4470.1
On Oct- 25, Diane i.uioif, a Jewish Towers resident, will be
-d on the occasion of her 80th birthday with a party being
nt the Towers by her family. Her daughter, Mrs. Audrey
and her son, Jason Luloff, from New York, will co-host
SDecial birthday party. All of Diane's friends are invited to
'cake and other delicious refreshments. Our warmest
i to you Diane for a wonderful birthday and a happy and
Jiyyear.
Everybody loves a bazaar, and on Monday, Nov. 3, the
rhood of Congregation Schaarai Zedek will be having just
i Especially with Chanukah just around the comer, you'll
_j to be sure to visit the various booths and take advantage
|tbe potpourri of items for sale. Come shopping at the temple
110:30-1:30 and stay for a delicious lunch, too. Make your
lions from gourmet foods, cakes and pies, plants, white
nt items, stationery, handicrafts, jewelry, Judaica Shop
|items, etc., etc. Each Sisterhood Circle will be organizing,
king, and running a booth at the bazzar, at which Mary Sue
nberg is overall chairman. Millie Woolfe and Ellie Fiah-
,, who are co-chairmen of the November Circle, will be
paring the lunch. Everyone is invited to this marvelous
I bazaar so mark Nov. 3 on your calendar right now!
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue will have a progressive dinner
lurday evening, Nov. 8. Hosts and hostesses are Ilona and
nan Friedman, Marsha and Joe Levine and Linda and Sam
_ii. Dining progressively in different atmospheres will make
(evening unique. For information, call Nancy Fabricant, or
pineV'iders.
Sylvia Levy, president of the Sisterhood of Congregation
I Ami, reports that their October Sisterhood meeting was a
> success. The meeting was held at Lake Magdelene Arms
tments and members first enjoyed a buffet dinner at a
icious salad bar, following was a short general meeting, and
n [he real fun began as everyone enthusiastically participated
['Game Night." Many brought their favorite card game,
ibble, mah jong, Rummy Q, or whatever and really enjoyed a
land relaxing evening of friendly competition!
Alice Roaenthal and Marsha Levine are co-chairing the
Irish Community Center's major fund raiser: the exclusive,
might only Broadway production of "You're a Good Man,
rlie Brown." The national touring company of the
duction will be presenting this fine show for the whole family
turday evening, Nov. 1, 8 p.m., at Tampa Theatre. To add to
^festivities of the evening, a cast party with refreshments will
i the performance. Fabulous door prizes will be given away
, The proceeds from this night at the theatre will serve a
triad of purposes, such as improvements to the JCC gym and
tschool, repairing the pool, and enlarging the scope and ac-
uities of the JCC summer camp. So be supportive and have a
inderful evening at the same time. Call the JCC for tickets or
nation.
Mark your calendar now for Nov. 22, the date of the HUlel
.Is Annual Big Fundraiser, The Gift of Gold Benefit."
__ig this fabulous evening of mouth-watering desserts and
)entertainment, the winner of Hillel's $10,000 in gold will be
ounced. Superb entertainment will be provided by Dov
irer, a New York entertainer who performs a l'/i-hour one-
ishow entitled"Jolie:Behind the Mask." Fahrer's show is in
espirit of Al Jolson.
Co-charing this benefit are Lois Older and Mariyln Farber.
kie Lynn and Gail Perahes are in charge of entertainment.
Mact either the HUlel School office, Cookie Lynn or Gail
shes for reservations or information. Don't miss this mar-
ous evening!
Meet Esther and Lea Roth, who moved to the Carollwood
Village area just this past July from Parsippany, N.J. Both
[sther and Les are originally from Bronx, N.Y. The Roths have
ft children 20-year-old Carl who just started at
fllsborough Community College; 16-year-old Curt, a senior at
amberlain High School; 14-year-old Adrian, who is in the
nth grade at Adams Junior High School, nine-year-old
and seven-year-old Candi, who attended Carrollwood
lementary School, (they are in the fourth and first grades,
upectively). Les is the owner of two Popeye's Famous Fried
"icken Restaurants in the Tampa and Brandon areas. Both
Kher and Les play tournament bridge and are "life masters.
"her is a member of ORT. All of the kids enjoy various sports
I their free time. We welcome you all to Tampa!
Dayan Lectures at USF
The B'nai Brith HUlel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida and the University
of South Florida Lecture Series
wUl co-sponsor a visit by Moshe
Dayan to the USF campus.
Dayan, former Israeli minister
of foreign affairs and current
member of the Israeli legislative
body, the Knesset, will speak at
the University of South Florida
gym Nov. 12, at 8 p.m. Dayan
will address "Middle East
Perspectives."
Some 2,000 ticekts are ex-
pected to be avaUable in advance
starting Nov. 3 at the University
Center Information Desk the
HUlel office and the Jewish
Community Center. If any
tickets remain on Nov. 12, they
Moshe Dayan
will be avaUable at the door.
Dayan was first elected to the
Knesset and appointed minister
of agriculture in 1959. He
resigned from the agricultural
position in 1964 and was ap-
pointed minister of defense,
playing a crucial role in Israel's
1967 War.
He helped to buUd what has
been described as an effective
foundation for developing Arab-
Israeli relations "the open
bridges policy" shortly after
the 1967 War.
Dayan is the author of The
\ Diary of the Sinai Campaign,
1967; Moshe Dayan: The Story
of My Life, 1976, and Living
With the Bible, 1978.
.Kosher Lunch Menu _
[Vfcher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen* Nutrition and
l'v,l> Program is sponsored by the HUlaborough County
nnussion and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
WEEK OF OCT. 27 OCT. 31
"toy: Meat balls, rice pilaf, broccoli, applesauce, whole
*heat bread, sugar cookies, coffee or tea
*y; Fish, collard greens, blackeyed peas, yeUow gelatine
2J fruit cocktail, whole wheat bread, sweet potato pie,
wfteeortea
l*l*day. Spaghetti with meat sauce, sweet and sour green
*m, tossed salad with green pepper, Thousand Island
basing, Italian bread, purple plus, coffee or tea
i nl8y ,Raked chicken with gravy, baked dressing, green
L sla*. whole wheat bread, cookie, coffee or tea
^Stuffed cabbage casserole, mustard, peaches, rye bread,
juice, coffee or i
In Bonn
Jews Anxious About Schmidt Victory
By DAVID KANTOR ,
BONN (JTA) The
electoral victory of Chan-
cellor Helmut Schmidt's
Social Democratic
Party (SDP) and his Free
Democratic Party (FDP)
coalition partner headed by
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher has
revived anxiety in West
Germany's small Jewish
community over the Bonn
government's openly pro-
Arab policies in the Middle
East.
The 30,000 Jews living in the
Federal Republic and West
Berlin have long had doubts.
Schmidt was invited to visit
Israel as long ago as 1975 and the
invitation still stands. But he has
never acted upon it.
More recently, 10 days elapsed
before an official spokesman
found it necessary to deny a
request in Der Spiegel ..that
Schmidt had denounced Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
in very sharp terms, describing
him as a "danger for world
peace."
THE DENIAL was issued
only after persistent questions by
the press, an open letter from a
West German organization of
Jewish Holocaust survivors
protesting the alleged remarks by
Schmidt as an "insult to the
whole Jewish people," and an
official request for clarification
from the Israeli Embassy.
Even then, a government
spokesman at first did not deny
Schmidt's reported remarks in
their entirety. He said they were
not directed against Begin
personally but as his settlement
policies in the occupied
territories. Eventually, under
continued questioning by the
press, a firm denial was obtained.
Until recently, the Jewish
community has kept a low
profile. Its leaders rarely spoke
out on the issue of Bonn's
eroding support for Israel and its
increasing tendency to woo the
oil producing Arab states. But
after the Venice summit meeting
of the European Economic
Community (EEC) leaders where
a declaration was issued urging
that the Palestine Liberation
Organization be associated with
the Middle East peace process,
the central organization of
German Jews issued a strong
protest. Bonn wields considerable
influence in the councUs of the
EEC.
THE ARAB-IsraeU conflict
was hardly touched upon during
the recent election campaign. But
in its closing stages, the op-
position candidate for ChanceUor,
Franz-Joseph Strauss, leader of
the Christian Democratic Union
(CDU), became an outspoken
critic of the government's
Mideast policies.
and denounced Bonn's ap-
peasement of the Arab rejec-
tionist states. He drew angry
retorts from Schmidt who also
faced criticism from within the
SDP, notably from Herbert
Wehner, chairman of its
Parliamentary faction. This
caused some embarrassment to
Schmidt but did not bring about
a significant change of policy.
Strauss, for his part, was never
a favorite candidate. With his
defeat, the weight of hia
relatively pro-Camp David stance
has largely dissipated, and Sch-
midt is free to continue his
policies that are likely to cause a
further deterioration of relations
with Israel. The Jewish com-
munity is too small to exercise
any meaningful political in-
fluence and is expected to con-
centrate on community life rather
than national politics.
AS FAR as the well-being of
Jews in West Germany is con-
cerned, there are no differences
between the SDP-led coalition
and the CDU opposition. Both
are committed to the principle of
helping to renew Jewish life in
this country and are generous in
offering public and financial
support toward that end.
The same may be said about
the struggle against terrorism
from the extreme left and ex-
treme right. Jews here are aware
of the danger of the neo-Nazi
movement which has many links
with the PLO and other ex-
tremist groups at home and
abroad. But they feel secure
inasmuch as they can count on
the help and support of the
authorities. But this feeling of
security has its limits where
Israel's security appears to be
threatened. The Jewish com-
munity, therefore, is not likely to
suppress its concern over Bonn's
Middle East policy.
Israel Unhappy U.S.,
Egypt to Hold
Joint Maneuvers
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli mihtary and political
circles are unhappy over the joint U.S.-Egyptian military
exercises to be held late next month or early in December.
According to reports from Washington, 1,400 American
military personnel are due in Egypt to participate.
Official reactions have been low keyed. Deputy
Defense Minister Mordechai Zipori observed that "the
sending of American troops to Egypt was expected
against the background of the developing pattern of
relations between Egypt and the U.S. It is a matter that
concerns two nations friendly to us and we can do nothing
about it." It was learned that the subject was raised
during the US.-Israeli strategic talks here earlier this
month.
BUT ISRAELI military circles are not concealing
their displeasure. One top ranking officer said the news
that the U 5. is sending troops for joint exercises with the
Egyptians is not happy news. These circles accept the
idea that events in the Persian Gulf have forced the US.
to demonstrate its presence in the region in response to
Soviet penetration through their recently signed friend-
ship pact with Syria.
They believe that while the combined exercises of
Egyptian and American military personnel may not have
an immediate effect on the balance of power between
Israel and its neighbors, they could, in the long range, un-
balance the present situation.
ISRAEL IS preparing, meanwhile, for the good will
visit of the giant American aircraft carrier John F.
Kennedy at Haifa this week. The JFK and its escorts will
bring more than 7,000 US. Navy officers and men to
Israel for a week of rest and relaxation.
While the JFK is welcome, political circles here can't
help comparing this good will gesture with the more
meaningful U .S.-EitvDtian joint exercises.


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October ?i
ICoach Eddie Krinsky, of Long Island, N.Y., who was selected by the Egyptian Basketball
Federation to work with the country's national basketball team during the summer and early "
[fall, is shown demonstrating play tactics to one of the Egyptian players. The Egyptian
{Basketball Federation selected Krinsky, who was co-coach of the 1979 ohampionship U.S.
\Maccabiah Basketball Team. It is expected that he will be asked to return next summer for j
[another tour with the national teams of Egypt.
Headlines
Treasury Mum on Arab Assets
Honoring a secret agreement with Saudi
Arabia and Kuwait, the U.S. Treasury Depart
ment has refused to disclose, on a country-by
country basis, the United States-based assets and
investments of Middle East oil states, according
to the September issue of Petro-Impact, a bi-
monthly publication of the American Jewish
Committee's Institute of Human Relations that
reports on "petrodollar influence in American
affairs."
The agreement, according to a report on a new
study by the House Committee on Government
Operations, "has hampered U.S. government
efforts to devise sound U.S. policy on foreign
investments."
Though the Administration has denied the
secret agreement's existence, several documents,
as well as statements by former Treasury
Secretary William Simon, confirm that OPEC
investments are published only by general
category, such aa under "Asian" or "African"
investments. The Treasury is so committed to the
agreement that full disclosure has been withheld
from Federal investigating committees, the
Congress and the Department of Commerce's
Bureau of Economic Analysis (BEA), which has
primary responsibility for monitoring in-
vestments in the United States.
Ambassador Yehuda Z. Blum, permanent
representative of Israel to the United Nations,
presented the major address at the opening
banquet of the 13th National Board Conference of
Women's American ORT in Houston.
The address was delivered to 800 delegates of
Women's American ORT, representing 140,000
members of the organization in over 1,200
chapters from coast to coast, on Monday. Claire
Pyser was conference chairman and Gerri Prince,
conference co-chairman.
Also speaking at the opening session was
Edward Kuznetsov, one of the five Russians
exchanged for two Soviet citizens, convicted in
New Jersey of spying for (he USSR former
Prisoner of Conscience, and Jewish emigration
activist, who was imprisoned for his desire to live
in Israel.
Calling attention to the irony of the situation in
[ which an Arab state that has been consistently
supported by the U.S. is now giving assistance to
Iraq, a state whose ties are with the Soviet Union,
J Rabbi Arthur J. Lelyveld, president of the
[ Synagogue Council of America, has called on the
I O.S government to "cease supplying arms and
imic assistance to Israel's rejectionist neigh-
bent on the destruction of Israel, our only
ible ally in the Middle East."
L-lared Rabbi Lelyveld, "Our country must
|rn to distinguish between summer friends and
f genuine friends. Friendship cannot be purchased
but is the product of shared ideals and shared
social purposes.
In his remarks, Rabbi Lelyveld noted that
"Jordan has been the recipient of our persistent
evenhandedness and has been supplied by the
U.S. with material and foreign aid. Iraq, a client
state of the USSR is according to Jordan's
Hussein, the only Arab state that Tends strategic
depth to the Arab cause since Egypt has em-
barked on the Camp David process.
In an interview on Israeli TV, Jean Amalrique,
one of the main editors of the Parisian daily, Le
Monde, stated that those Israelis who argue that
the assertion of French President Giscard during
his visit to the Arab countries on autonomy for
the Palestinians are in conflict with American
policy on that subject, are quite ajfatal
That view, said the newsman, is simplistic and
not in accordance with reality. He argued that
French President Giscard was merely articulating
out loud that which the leaders of the American
administration can only permit themselves to
believe in private. However, following the U.S.
elections the Americans will not hestitate to take
the road which has been indicated for them by the
President of France.
Commenting on that interview, Avraham
Schweizer writes in Ha'artu that so far as the
Arab countries are concerned Western Europe,
under the leadership of France, does not conform
with America's policy but is in opposition to it.
According to this writer, Western Europe aims at
recapturing its position in the Middle East, from
which it was excluded following World War II. ]

The first Nation Builder Mission of the Jewish.
National Fund departed on Sunday for a fact-
finding visit to Israel and Egypt, it waa an-
nounced by Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, executive vice
president of the Fund.
The one-week mission comprises prominent
American Jewish leaders from ail over the
country who are inspecting first-hand remarkable
current JNF achievements in transforming the
land of Israel. They are visiting Egypt for an off-
the-record briefing with U.S. Ambassador Alfred
Atherton, who'will receive them in the U.S.
Embassy in Cairo, and with Eliyahu Ben-Elissar,
Israel's Ambassador to Egypt, who will report to
the mission at another session.
Bishop Valerian Trifa, who gave up his U.S.
citizenship and faces deportation for concealing
his membership in Rumania's fascist Iron Guard
and his leadership of a 1941 pogrom in which
thousands of Jews were killed, is one of the
hunted Nazis and Nazi collaborators spotlighted
in the current issue of Keeping Posted.
Autonomy Talks Put
Off 'Til After Polling
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
I >iM-ussions on resuming the
West Bank-(iaza autonomy talks
between Egypt. Israel and the
U.S. have been put off until after
the American Presidential
elections Nov. 4, and the
proposed summit conference
between the leaders of the three
nations was postponed in-
definitely pending additional
preparatory sessions.
This was the upshot of the two
days of meetings held here at the
invitation of the U.S. between
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
All of Egypt, Israeli Interior
Minister Yosef Burg and U.S.
special ambassador Sol Linowitz.
They discussed their results at a
State Department press con-
ference led by Linowitz at which
it was apparent that little if any
changes had taken place on the
major questions awaiting
resolution.
IT HAD been envisioned
previously that President Carter,
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
and Prime Minister Menachem
Begin of Israel would meet in
Washington in mid-November.
But Linowitz said that the
summit meeting would not take
place until after many other
meetings concerning
preparations to ensure its suc-
cess. He indicated that January,
1981 would be the earliest date.
The U.S. envoy said the parties
would not want "to go to a
summit unless we were certain it
is timely and productive."
Linowitz announced that, over
the next two weeks, the U.S.
would prepare a revised
memorandum of understanding
stemming from the latest
tripartite discussions and the
representatives of the three
nations will meet on Nov. 17 "in
the area" presumably
Egypt or Israel to disd
further summit conferd
arrangements and the provisj
of autonomy. He indicated
the Nov. 17 meetinK will not,
on the ministerial level
Linowitz also said that i
Jerusalem issue will not be
eluded in the new memorandl
of understanding. Ali and Bl
both made it clear that ton]
not offer their positions
Jerusalem at the meetings
concluded here. Linowitz
served, "We have agreed thj
not the time to deal with
Jerusalem issue." F'ressed
whether the Arabs of ,
Jerusalem would panicipawl
the autonomy talks. Line
replied, "That is one of
issues."
LINOWITZ, Burg and ,
were unable to agree, in tA
appearance before the press!
response to a question as f
whether there is now grea
urgency about the ovil
strategic picture in the Mir
East due to the Iraqi-Ira
war, or if the Palestinian issu
still seen as their top priority.
Ali said, "Of course
Palestinian problem will
now the top issue in the Midj
East and will stay as such i
we come to a comprehend
peace settlement in the area"!
said the Egyptian position,!
conveyed to the U.S.. is thatf
Palestinian problem is '
cornerstone or cqre" of
Middle East problem Burg!
the Arabs should look toward!
Persian Gulf "to see
devastating a war can be
should understand that from I
Libyan-Egyptian border to
Jordan River and the Sy
border, there is peace
there is Camp David and
autonomy talks."
Gaza Strip Governor
Orders Prisoners Freed
JERUSALEM -^ (JTA) The military govt
the Gaza Strip, Brig. Gen. Yitzhak Segev, has ordered j
release of 33 Arab prisoners as a gesture toward t
Moslem population on the eve of the Moslem feast of
AlAdha.
The release was also regarded as a gesture of i
will toward the Egyptians on the eve of the five-day I
visit by President Yitzhak Navon beginning Oct. 26.nl
of those released are security prisoners, the others:i
criminals. But it was stressed that none was convicted j
serious crimes. In addition, the governor reduced
sentences of 21 Arab prisoners.
RhodaLKai
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Friday. October24,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Leo Maudlin
Why Keep Blaming
Continued from Page 4
victims of the German Nazi era,
wherever they may live, who now
are eligible for participation in
the Federal Republic's social
security system.
There is no way of repaying the
Nazi damage done to that once-
glorious German Jewish com-
munity, and no one has in official
terms attempted to say that the
country's Wiedergutmachung
program (economic restitution to
individuals and the State of
Israel) can ever hope to balance
the books of the commitment to
evil under the Nazis by stamping
as "paid in full" the agony of the
six million Jewish victims of the
Nazi scourge.
Still, Wiedergutmachung
represents an official Federal
Republic effort to make economic
amends in the hope that these
amends can ease the lives of at
least some of the victims, or
those of their heirs.
AND HOW can we forget the
long and difficult debate in West
Germany over the Statute of
Limitations and whether the
Statute should be permitted to
run out with respect to the con-
tinued search for Nazi war
criminals and the prosecution of
their cases?
On July 3, 1979, this debate
culminated in a triumph for the
forces urging continued search
Barking Up
Wrong Tree
Continued from Page 4
(visible in its abandonment of the
Shah, its irrational pressures on
Israel and South Lebanon, its
failure to arm the valiant, now
almost forgotten, Afghanis, and
its general appeasement of the
Soviets, OPEC and the PLO) is
most terrifying as a repetition of
the moral weakness that
preceded World War II.
The parallel is too dangerous to
be ignored.
and prosecution. I was in Bonn
on the eve of the crucial Bundes-
tag vote. I sat in the offices of Dr.
Hans de With, Secretary of State
for the Ministry of Justice, who
told me, "If we fail ... no new
cases can be brought against
Nazi war ciminals" after January
1,1980.
"Nobody." de With declared,
"can exclude the fact that after
that date criminals, and evidence
against them, will not be
discovered.
"And should they be dis-
covered, why then the Public
Prosecutor will simply be forced
to say, 'Sorry, but it's too late.'
The unspeakable nature of the
crimes we are talking about must
not be lost in their proper focus:
It can never be too late. '
AM I saying there are no neo-
Nazi or foreign terrorist forces
inspired by them and the Hitler
past currently operating within
the Federal Republic?
Of course not. I remember
another meeting in Bonn last
year this one with Dr. Gerhard
Kohler, in charge of internal
intelligence for the Vervassungs-
schutz. a kind of West German
CIA for the Ministry of the
Interior.
Kohler s job was to master-
mind the surveillance of what are
tactfully called "risky
foreigners." These include neo-
Nazis on the extreme-right and
Communists on the extreme-left.
The list of people Kohler then had
tabs on, the list of cases that were
being prepared for prosecution
based on Veruassungsschutz sur-
veillance information, read like a
Who's Who of terrorism.
NOT ONLY did my columnist
friend to whom I made reference
at the start argue that the
Federal Republic has taken the
view that terrorist activities were
not a danger to the state; he also
declared that the German
position has been that "in a
democratic state they had the
right to exist."
Clearly, the work of the
Veruassungsschutz denies the
first of his principles. And with
respect to the second, the fact is
Georgetown Gets Second
Arab Million Gift
Continued from Page 1
president, the Rev. Timothy
Healy, who said "the Oman chair
will enhance Georgetown's
mission to provide a liberal
education by strengthening our
competence in one of the great
classical civilizations a civil-
ization about which unfor-
tunately even educated Amer-
icans know far too little."
JUST ONE month previously,
Georgetown accepted at 1 million
endowment from the government
of Kuwait for the Center, the
largest given to it up to that
time. Libya and the United Arab
Emirates each have given
750,OOO. Other Arab states that
wve contributed are Jordan,
Egypt. Saudi Arabia and Qatar.
Prior to its SI million grant,
Oman gave the Center $100,000
*hen it was established five
years ago and later gave an
additional $20,000, besides
scholarship contributions to
Georgetown's "intensive summer
Arabic programs." the university
said
w'th the lstest endowment
"man gave. Georgetown has re-
105.000 frorr, the eight
student body consists of only 38
undergraduate students.
WHEN THE Kuwait gift was
announced, the university's
public relations director, Wesley
Christenson, said it is "very ob-
jective'and as balanced as any
studies program." However, the
American Jewish Committee's
director of special programs, Ira
Silverman, said the Center has "a
clearly marked pro-Arab, anti-
Israel bias in its selection of cur-
riculum material, its faculty
appointments, and speakers."
The Center is directed by
Michael Hudsen, who has often
defended Arab perceptions
regarding Israel. Georgetown
also has six undergraduate
courses in Judaic studies.
Christenson said that of the uni-
versity's 12,000 students about
15 percent are Jewish-
Germany?
that the Federal Court banned
the National Socialist Party
(Nazi) as early as in 1952. The
ban, Kohler told me, "is a
juridical, not a political decision.
It is the Federal Court that has
decided against the Nazi Party in
the sense that if you legalize your
enemies, then your enemies are
free to attempt to destroy you."
It is true that prototype neo-
Nazi organizations have not been
banned on the basis of a 5 percent
clause in the Federal Republic's
election laws that assures that
fractional parties are ineligible
for seals in the Bundestag, and
so such organizations can never
really achieve either public credi-
bility or a political base from
which to operate, however small.
Why ban them, argued Kohler,
if you maintain constant surveil-
lance of their activities? And if by
denying them a political base
while permitting them their
ceremonial activities you prevent
them from claiming martyrdom?
None of this says that frac-
tional neo-Nazi cells and their
constituents therefore escape the
scrutinizing eye of the Veruas-
sungsschutz.
THE TRUTH is that, con-
stantly sensitive to its Third
Reich ancestors, the Federal
Republic can conceive of little
that it wants leas than a re-
emergence of anti-Semitism, and
it is probably more vigilant
against that possibility than any
other western power, including
the United States.
What muddles this otherwise
clear view of a potential anti-
Semitic condition in West
Germany today is the recent
emergence in Bonn of a strong
pro-Arab stance in the formu-
lation of its Middle East policy.
This has meant a progressively
weakening support for the State
of Israel except in "window dis-
play" terms, which is to say UN
Res. 242 demanding Israel's
return to its pre-1967 borders.
Already in the summer of 1979,
I could see the effects of this new
policy in Bonn, a petrodiplomacy
suggesting that support for
Israel is an increasing political
liability. Clearly, the shift in
attitude away from Israel, and
Bonn's unique "special relation-
ship'' with Israel as conceived by
the late Konrad Adenauer, have
not been lost either on the neo-
Nazis or the extreme-left
terrorists.
BUT THIS new attitude
toward Israel pervades the entire
free world today, not just the
Federal Republic, and it is an
attitude which has been picked
up by the Third World countries
and the Muscovite minions to
advance their petrodiplomatic
interests.
Why, for example, does the
Jewish community in America
come only recently to a recog-
nition of the horrors of French
policy in the Middle East? I have
been pressing this issue for years,
but only now, because of the un-
paralleled growth of anti-
Semitism in France, is there a
sudden awareness of the dis-
gusting opportunism of that
country.
Ditto for England and the
United States. Do we not see a
radical shift toward terrorism

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generally and anti-Semitism
specifically in these lands? As in-
creasingly the George Balls
among us find it cordial and even
comfortable to appear on
television and cite Israel as a
burden to be borne by national
policy-makers, the result is en-
couragement of terrorism and
anti-Semitism as a form of social
coercion to abandon the
ostensible burden.
WHAT MUST be clear is that
the Federal Republic of Germany
is no more guilty of this change in
attitude than we are, and that the
spread of anti-Semitism linked to
"anti-Zionism" (a code word for
too many political forces to
enumerate in this column) is no
more endemic there than here.
In fact, the deterrents in the
Federal Republic, if anything, are
more complex, more clearly sup-
ported by official policy and more
likely to be effective in Germany
at least in immediate terms than,
say, in France. By contrast,
witness the scandalous do-
nothingism of French police to
the spate of anti-Jewish attackers
there in the recent past.
This does not mean that the
reelection of Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt the other week does not
worry me. As architect with
Foreign Minister Genscher of
West Germany's new policy
toward Israel, Schmidt's victory
at the polls may very well give
newer levels of energy to Bonn's
frank petrodiplomacy and to
the extreme-right and left to
interpret this in unaanctioned
terrorist terms.
THE EQUATION is simple:
Israel reduced to a burden equals
Jews in the body politic com-
mitted to policies not in the best
interest of the body politic equals
the sudden respectability of
"therapeutic" anti-Semitism
which has been declared a priori
equal to "racism." The tortured
logic is pathetic, but there is a
strong international force willing
to purvey it. And there are
pockets of neo-Nazi and left-wing
Communist hatred willing to buy
it.
What Schmidt apparently fails
to see is that you can't suddenly
support the Palestine Liberation
Organization at the expense of
Israel without encouraging the
PLO to believe that you approve
of its terrorist methods, no
matter how vigorously you may
tell the PLO that that is an un-
viable conclusion.
As my columnist friend wrote:
"There is a distrubing irony in
this. We see the Soviet Union,
through the PLO, aiding a Nazi
organization which would topple
the West German Government
whose leaders are the strongest
advocates today of detente and
who are the most zealous sup-
porters of the PLO demand for
political recognition."
But if it is a paradox in the
affairs of Chancellor Schmidt, it
is also a paradox for Giscard
d'Estaing and Jimmy Carter and
anyone else who thinks he can
separate an anti-Israel attitude
from indigenous anti-Semitism.
AND IT is also a paradox in
our own affairs, if of a different
order. Unlike the great political
leaders of whose new attitudes we
disapprove, we may very well see
the connection between so-called
anti-Zionism and anti-Semitism.
But our fears are rooted in an
historic view of the result
another holocaust. And for some
strange reason, we are motivated
in a Pavlovian sense to link the
concept of holocaust with
Germany.
We hence see the holocaust,
any holocaust, in romantic and
even sentimental terms a
paradox if ever there was one. We
are all for things like "Marathon
Runner" and "Boys from Brazil"
and "Julia" and, indeed, that
finest of television soap operas,
"Holocaust" itself. But we are
not interested in a realistic view.
We want no real documentation
of the past or studies of its im-
plications to our future.
We want Dustin H off mans and
Laurence Oliviers and Gregory
Pecks to excite us. We even enter
into dull and purposeless inter-
national debates over Vanessa
Redgrave and her appearance aa
an actress I in the inner sanc-
tums of our romantic fantasies
via Fania Fenelon. How dare she
defile our sanctification of the
past, since she now represents
the PLO?
1 But trouble with all this is that
the PLO also knows how to build
gas chambers. All enemies of
Israel, all enemies of Jews do. In
our obsession with the German
experience, let ua not forget that
it is an experience that can
readily be reproduced by others.
Before we blame the Germans
entirely for the renaissance of
anti-Semitism in our time, we
ought to look to our own blind-
ness first.
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Stadium



Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 24, lggo
Clergymen Unite
Take Aim at New Christian Right
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
tJTA) Rabbi Marc
Tanenbaum, national
interreligious affairs
director of the American
Jewish Committee, joined
with three Protestant and
Catholic clergymen in
denouncing public policy
positions of the "new right
evangelicals" or "the new
Christian right." While
supporting participation in
the political process of all
Americans, the clergymen
told a new conference here
test week that the activity
is a threat to both church
and state.
Besides Tanenbaum, the
participants were Dr. Jimmy
Allen, past president of the
Baptist Convention, and now
president of the Radio and
Television Commission; Msgr.
George Higgins of the Catholic
University of America, and
formerly of the U.S. Catholic
Conference; and Dr. Charles
Bergstrom, executive director of
the Office for Government
Affairs of the Lutheran Council
in the U.S.A.
DR. STAN HASTEY, Wash
ington bureau chief of the Baptist
Press, told the Jewish
Shalom Committee
The Shalom-Tarn pa
Newcomers Committee, spon-
sored by the Tampa Jewish
Federation, has completed plans
lie next welcoming party
honoring newcomers to the
Tarn; community.
The informal dessert party is
scheduled for 7 p.m., Saturday.
Nov. 8. at the home of Kay and
Maril Jacobs.
An el fort has been made to
contact new arrivals, and in-
vitations already have been
.nailed. However, the committee
wishes to stress that this is not a
closed event, and they would like
to enlist the aid of anyone who is
aware of a new family, couple or
single person. It is not too late to
have someone invited.
If you know of someone who
may be interested in attending.
or if you are new to the area,
please call Rhoda Davis at 872-
4451.
Telegraphic Agency that
Tanenbaum and Allen "came up
with the idea and invited the
other two to join" in the news
conference.
"No responsible and fair-
minded American questions the
right of fellow Americans of
Evangelical Christian or any
other religious or moral per-
suasion to participate fully as
citizens in the political process
nor to advocate the adoption of
public policy positions which
reflect their ideological bent,"
Tanenbaum said.
He pointed out. however, that
"during the past 15 months,
there have been a number of
actions and statements by major
spokesmen of this newly forged
alliance of several Evangelical
Christian leaders and ultra-
conservative political organizers
which have become deeply
troubling to many of us, and
which require, we believe, careful
analytical scrutiny by both
presidential candidates and by
the American people."
HE NOTED that "a number of
major spokesmen of 'the new
Christian right assert that their
primary purpose in this election,
and through related political
activity on the local levels, is to
Christianize America' and to
establish 'a Christian republic'
That is a myth and it is an
ideologically dangerous myth for
American democracy which must
not go u neon tested. '
Allen said there is a "clear and
present danger to the health and
well-being of both the church and
the state involved in religious
and political extremism." He also
said "we have to be extremely
careful to give the other side the
same freedom that I would want
for myself."
Higgins told the press con-
ference, "I am disturbed by their
repeated and not very subtle
emphasis on getting out what
they indiscriminately call 'the
Christian vote' or even more
ominously, creating in this
country a Christian republic'
One doesn't have to be doc-
trinaire in his interpretation of
the principle of religious freedom
Do you ever fill in surveys and
wonder if anyone bothers to read
them? Do you ever think that it is
only done to make you think they
are interested?
In announcing the 1980-81
series of Broadway in the
Sunshine, producer, backer and
all around man responsible, Zev
Huffman, announced the results
of the People's Poll. This was the
questionnaire in the programs for
the last show of the season. And
yes, they were interested in the
answers, and each and every form
returned was read.
The results? "Annie" was the
favorite show in every way. Best
Show, Best Actor and Best
Actress. "A Chorus Line" was
the runner-up for Best Show, but
"The Best Little Whorehouse in
Texas" had the runner-up Best
Actor and Best Actress.
Most of the remaining
questions dealt with the ODinions
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been'
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY yOW* CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are: __
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY! .872-4451
(pick up available for large items)
of the audience regarding the
Bay front Center facilities and the
time of the performances. There
was one section of the survey
which tried to form a profile of
the audience as to age and
distance traveled to the theater.
And the shows for this coming
season? The audience votes for
what they wanted to see for the
next season determined the
lineup.
Buffman announced that the
season will open with the national
tour premiere of Neil Simon's "I
Ought To Be In Pictures." This
will be the first performance of
this show outside of New York
City. "Dancing' ", Bob Fosse's
sensational musical, will follow,
and the third production will be
"Oklahoma!" which is once again
on Broadway. The fourth show is
not yet definite. It will be either
"Children of a Lesser God" or
"Mornings at Seven." The
closing production will be the
current Broadway hit, "They're
Playing Our Song."
The next time you are handed a
survey, better fill it out carefully.
Someone may be listening!
Obituaries
KOTLER
Funeral services for Mr. AlanC. Kotler,
33. ol 7106 Gateway Ct. were held at th
graveside In Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Cemetery. Rabbi Martin I. Sandberj.
Koaeph Sholom Synagogue, officiated.
A naUve of Tampa, Mr. KoUer waa a
member of Rodeph Sholom Synagogue
and operator of Mona Lisa Art Supplies
Survivori Include his wife, Mre. Unda
Kotler; son, David KoUer of Tampa;
daughter, Molly Kotler of Tampa;
Cirents. Mr. and Mrs Morris KoUer of
argatc, and a slater, Mrs. Karen Bor-
aack of Tampa PreparaUon by Cheated
Shel Ernes. Arrangements by Curry's
Funeral Home.
FRIEDMAN
Funeral services for Julius Friedman,
SI, who passed away Oct. ll, were held
graveside In MyrUe Hill Cemetery A
naUve of New York, Mr. Friedman had
resided In this area since IMS and waa a
retired salesman and also a retired
Lieutenant Colonel In the Air Force,
who served In World War I and World
War II. He waa awarded the Purple
Heart. Mr. Friedman waa also past
commander of the American Legion
Post In New York. Survivors Include his
wife. Rose, of Tampa; a son, RonaldD.,
also of Tampa; a daughter, Ethel F.
DeVarquez of France; a brother, Dr.
Bemet Friedman of Connecticut, and a
sister, Mlsa Sadie Friedman of Phlla
delphla. Full military honors were con-
ducted by the MacDUl Honor Guard.
STEINBERG
Kuneral services for Daniel Steinberg.
68. of 3*11 Horatio were held at the
side in Myrtle Hill Memorial
I'ark. American Igion 1'ost No 6 con
and separation of church and
state to be put off. indeed to be
frightened, by this kind 0f
political extremism."
BERGSTROM read ,
statement that "the American
Lutheran Church, the
Association of Evangelical
Lutheran Churches and the
Lutheran Church in America
firmly disagree with Christians or
coalitions of Christians who plan
political action under the guise of
religious evangelicism, worship
or revivalism on 'in the name
of Jesus'. "
Higgins cautioned Tanenbaum
"with deference" that he "should
not push the church-state issue
too far," observing that the
Jewish community might find
itself in "great difficulty over
"the very strong statements'" for
Israel in the New York Times.
:-::
Community
Calendar
Friday, Oct. 24
(Candlelighting time 6:33
Congregation Schoatoi Zedek Sisterhood Fashion Show 10
People's Poll Determines Theater Season
Saturday, Oct. 25
JCC Couples Club -8pm. Anti-Defamation League Dinner 6
p m National Council of Jewish Women Social 7 to 1 1 p.m
SCHZFTY "Sleep-In" e JCC Tampa Community Players 8 p m e
Young Leadership Group II 8 p.m. Jewish Towers Monthly
Birthday Party 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 26
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary Regular Meeting 10am
H11 lei School Picnic II a.m. to 4 p.m. JCC Tampa Community
Players 8 pm.
Monday, Oct. 27
Federation Community Relations Committee 7:30 p.m.
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Temple David Board Meeting 11:30 am e Temple David
Regular Meeting noon
Tuesday, Oct. 28
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board 6 p.m. and
Regular Board 7:30 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom
"Lunch and Learn" noon
Wednesday, Oct. 29
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Opening Board
Meeting 10 am Congregation Rodeph Sholom Executive
Board 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) Bowling 9 p. m.
Thursday, Oct. 30
JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ORT (evening and day-
time chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek Adult Education 8 p.m. e JCC Tampo Community Players
8p.m.
:
8
i

I
3
Friday, Oct. 31
(Candlelighting time 6:27) ;
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services. Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabb. Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N.
Dale Mabry 01312 (Countrywood Apts.) Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. ol
Independent Day School. 12015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 e Rabbi Martin Sondberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Refon*
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 e Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College
Park Apts. e 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 730 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
R'NAI R'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director e David Dee, program associate
Services Friday. 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbat dinner at 7 15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m Thursday.
Saturday. 10 a m Sunday morning Bagel Brunch 1130 am


.October 24,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
\iews in Brief
1,000 M-60 Tanks Due for Israel
LaSHINGTON Vice Pres-
Walter Mondale has dis-
j that Israel "will have sub-
tly more than a thousand
best M-60 tanks." Ob-
said this was the first
Ue number of tanks Israel is
Iduled to receive over the next
[years has been revealed.
> Vice President made his
rtsure as he and Patrick
L the vice presidential run-
,nate of Independent presi-
$ candidate John Ander-
addressed more than 500
pies to the 82nd national
jition of the Zionist Or-
fcation of America.
(oodale stressed to the
-ates that "the people of
cast no votes in our
_ h, but they and Zion-
everywhere have an
._ stake in the results of
li." He noted that the Carter
linist ration "has provided
military assistance and
_ a broader range of
f technical, capable military
tnce to Israel" than "any
Administration in Amer-
| history."
, AVIV Prime Minister
them Begin said that the
| carried out by Israeli forces
uth Lebanon last week was
|the first of its kind and will
> the last. He said the oper-
was yet another step in
Is continuing preemptive
-gainst the terrorists.
I military communique issued
I the attack said at least nine
were killed, and six
iigs were destroyed, along
fortified positions and
The attacking forces,
*J of paratroops and an
try brigade, suffered no
'allies and returned safely to
bases, the communique
I targets were Jarmaq and
i villages northwest of the
River, According to the
nunique. these were bases
which artillery and
kusha rocket attacks were
Ithwl against Israeli border
kes and against the Christian
|kc in south Lebanon. They
I manned by about 20 ter-
l ist ol them members of
Iraqi-sponsored Arab Lib-
ion Front which is held
knsihle tor the attack on Kib-
|Misga\ \m i arlier this year,
pLADELPHIA The trial
perused criminal Wolodymir
Vice President Mondale
Osidach, which opened here Sept.
25, and was briefly adjourned
earlier this month due to his hos-
pital ization with chest pains, is
scheduled to resume Nov. 17, it
was reported by Jewish Ex-
ponent News Editor David
Gross.
At that time, the prosecution
and the defense will submit their
"requests for findings of fact and
conclusions of law' showing
that each side feels the evidence
has proven and the law requires
and present their final
arguments.
The defense rested its case last
week without Osidach having
taken the stand on his own
behalf. Defense Attorney Louis
Konowol had offered to let the 76-
year-old Logan resident testify as
long as his time on the stand was
limited, but he also submitted a
physician's letter asserting that
Osidach, who has a history of
heart trouble, could testify only if
his medical condition was
"stable."
PARIS Neo-Nazi Marc
Fredriksen, leader of the out-
lawed Federation of European
Nationalist Action (FANE), was
sentenced to 18 months im-
prisonment last week on charges
of incitement to racial hatred.
But 12 months of the sentence
were suspended. The 46-year-old
former bank clerk was also fined
3.000 francs (S750) and 30,000
francs ($7,500) in damages to five
anti-Fascist and veterans
organizations which had brought
the civil suit against him.
Fredriksen was not in court.
He is still hospitalized for serious
injuries sustained when he and
other neo-Nazis clashed with a
group of Jewish militants at a
Paris railroad station.
Jean Schewin, president of the
court, said the Fredriksen articles
in his neo-Nazi newspaper. Our
Europe, constituted "a serious
breach of the peace" and were
offensive to millions of people.
One of Fredriksen s contentions
is that the Holocaust never
occurred but was a hoax invented
by Jews to extort money from
Germany.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
Department of Commerce has
agreed to disclose an estimated
quarter million pages of secret
documents disclosing the names
of the American companies that
participated in the Arab boycott
of Israel during an 11-year period
that included two Arab-Israeli
wars.
Secretary of Commerce Philip
Klutznick, who made the an-
nouncement, said the Depart-
ment's decision settled a Free-
dom of Information Act suit filed
on March 3, 1977 by Mark Green
and the Corporate Accountability
Research Group.
Klutznick called the settlement
"a constructive resolution of a
complex public policy issue. It
reconciles the Administration's
longstanding commitment to
openness in government with the
obligation of government to
protect confidential business
information."

ftftftflflflftrSjjrjftflfl^^
Bush Accuses West Of
\Hypocrisy in French Bombing
Continued from Page 1
portion over the weekend.
[wording to Bush, "There is a
between the virulence of
1 demonstrated on the Rue
*mic (in Paris) and the
frism that threatens Israel,
" is sheer hypocrisy to
tonn ami Jewish terror in
*e on the one hand while at
same time giving moral
fort in the United Nations to
Palestine Liberation
nation."
Nevertheless," Bush charged,
^y Western democratic
nmenu, have practiced that
a. "ypocrisy in recent years
junch allies of the U.S. -
~g. I regret to say, the
"nt of the U.S."
SH SAID he was "appalled
ui"!?1- t'mes over the
r*J. indeed the two-faced
?. of the Carter
ntration and its UN
wtative in dealing with the
'"fthePLO."
liSl11"1 "the PLO and
^b_no doubt about this
Kmpre than an in-
aWaaaB^^^^M
this Administration, regardless
of the views held by President
Carter's former UN Ambassador
and current campaign surrogate,
Andrew Young."
Israel's Ambassador to the
U.S., Ephraim Evron, who
preceded Bush on the speakers'
platform, struck a balance
between Democratic and
Republican administrations in
their positions toward Israel. He
recalled U.S. "involvement" in
the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty
and spoke of the "bipartisan
support" since Israel's inception
and before, "the friendly act by
the American people, initiated
and sustained by the leadership
of both parties."
EVRON CREDITED former
Secretary of State Henry
Kissinger with having "started
the way to peace" in January,
1974 when the first
disengagement agreements
between Egypt and Israel were
reached and the interim
agreements that followed. "It
was that beginning that led to
Camp David and beyond," Evron
said.
p^pMpjpapjpMpjpjpMB-p-
It's a Sin to Be Silent,
Anderson Tells Crowd
NEW YORK Funeral
services were held here for Ladis-
las Farago, the writer who
claimed in 1972 that Martin Bor-
mann. the high-ranking Nazi
official, was living in Argentina.
Farago died last week at the age
of 74 after a brief illness.
A Hungarian-born former
journalist, Farago was the author
of more than a dozen books on
world affairs, but he became
world-famous through his
contention that Bormann. who
was Hitler's deputy and the one
regardes as responsible for the
mass murder of Jews and Poles
during the Nazi era, was alive in
Argentina and did not die, as
assumed, at the end of the war in
1945.
Farago made his contention
concerning Bormann in a series of
articles in The London Daily
Exprt ss in November, 1972. In
those articles he said that Bor-
mann was one of a number of
high-ranking Nazis who had
escaped to South America and
that Bormann was then a pros-
perous, 72-year-old businessman.
But in 1973, West German
officials announced that a
skeleton uncovered during con-
struction work in West Berlin
was all that remained of Bor-
mann. Farago, however, stuck
with his contention and expanded
on it later in a 1974 book called
Aftermath.
BONN The German pub-
lisher, Axel Springer, has issued
a sharp warning against neo-
Nazism in the Federal Republic,
and said that the new wave of
anti-Semitism is clearly linked
with Bonn's anti-Israeli stance.
In an editorial in the daily news-
paper. Die Welt, Springer
especially criticized the West
German policy of giving more
political weight to the Palestine
Liberation Organization, which
has been involved with supplying
training facilities to German neo-
Nazis.
Springer owns one of the
biggest publishing houses in
Western Germany, and has been
permanently criticizing Bonn's
Rabbi David Polish, founding
rabbi of Beth Emet, said, "If
America does not destroy racism,
racism will destroy America."
Robert Schrayer, president of the
Jewish Federation and Jewish
United Fund of Metropolitan
Chicago, who introduced
Anderson, read telegrams from
Sen. Charles Percy (R.. Ill) and
Gov. James Thompson.
The Lovelace Park rally proved
a fiasco for the Nazis. Eleven
showed up, one carrying an
American flag, the others
carrying shields with swastikas.
They were surrounded by 60
policemen inside a cordoned off
area but did not manage to speak
as the fiercely anti-Nazi crowd
shouted epithets and pressed
threateningly against a six-foot
fence barrier.
THE CROWD included
members of leftwing groups and
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
(NAACP). Many participants in
the campus rally went to
Lovelace Park "to bear dignified
witness," as Rabbi Knobel said,
"to the distress at seeing Nazi
symbols in Evanston." The rabbi
was among the group carrying
signs reading, "The Jewish
People Live," and "Freedom Yes,
Nazis No."
The Nazis left after five
minutes under heavy police
escort. Their parting gesture was
to unfurl a sign reading
"Holocaust 6 Million Lies."
Four or five spectators were
detained by police for trying to
break through the barriers.
Prexy Von Wechmar
Continued from Page 1
Jews. "Where are the boundaries
of evil?" he asked. "If we don't
draw them here, where will we
draw them? I submit it is a sin to
be silent. I m here with you today
because I consider it my duty to
be here with you. I say what Jews
have said for thousands of years
Hineni."
Sol Goldstein, chairman of the
Public Affairs Committee's
subcommittee on individual
liberty and Jewish security,
himself a Holocaust survivor,
declared, "In times of evil, in-
difference to evil is evil itself. As
Jews and as human beings we
must never forget what the Nazis
did to us. Never again, not in
Jerusalem, not in Paris, not in
Evanston. We have come to this
place to attest that we live."
MAYOR JAMES Lytle of
Evanston told the gathering that
"issuing a permit for the Nazi
demonstration was the most
repugnant act I've had to per-
form. But there is a price one has
to pay for freedom." Father John
Pawlokowski, of the University
of Chicago Divinity School, said,
"I am here as part of the
determined group of Christians
against anti-Semitism in the
churches. I am convinced that
this is not a Jewish battle but a
battle for all."
Rabbi Peter Knobel, of
Congregation Beth Emet, the
Free Synagogue of Evanston,
said, "Today must be a begin-
ning until the dominion of hatred
is banished from the world."
Continued from Page 1
cidentally, to the days of Bonn's
Felix von Eckardt), visitors may
find themselves attending an
Andy Warhol vernissage, a party
in honor of Leonard Bernstein's
retirement as a conductor or a
gathering of stage stars.
The Baron's fellow-diplomats
set great store by the stimulating
atmosphere the German couple
succeed in creating.
Von Wechmar is also happy to
host pressmen, representatives of
his erstwhile career, telling them
with a wry expression that at
United Press in pre-deutsche-
mark days he earned a salary of
800 reichsmarks and two cartons
of cigarets.
After a spell as Eastern Europe
correspondent for ZDF, the
second channel of West German
TV, he finally switched sides to
work as press spokesman for the
Social and Free Democratic Bonn
government of Chancellor Willy
Brandt and Foreign Minister
Walter Scheel. But even as a
state secretary he retained, as
head of the Bonn government's
Press and Information Office, a
clear understanding of press
requirements and a confidence in
journalists' fairness and
reliability that has stood him in
good stead in New York as well
as Bonn.
AT THE UN, where there have
been two German ambassadors
for the past seven years, Rudiger
von Wechmar is synonymous
with German; a new Germany
shorn of prejudice and with a
ready, open ear to the world.
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IN
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NA' I


^ffi-^s^ss-,-:w

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October

We believe supporting
Ronald Reagan is in the
best interest off Israel.
And a secure Israel
is in the best interest of the
United States.
in this election year of painful choices, we, the undersigned, believe
Ronald Reagan is the right choice for everyone who is concerned with
the future of Israel.
we have reached this conclusion after much deliberation and a
careful study of the current administration's record of promises
made to Israel and broken.
we have reached this conclusion after hundreds of hours of
discussion, debate andyessoul-searching.
we have reached this conclusion after carefully weighing the abilities
and character of the candidates.
we believe Ronald Reagan is the right choice because of his clear and
unequivocal stand against the plo. Because of his support of Israel's
west Bank settlements. Because of his belief that Jerusalem is Israel's
lawful and historic capital.
And most important, Ronald Reagan is the right choice because he
believes Israel should be counted on as a trusted ally and a strategic
asset in a part of the world where we have precious little of either.
He does not view Israel as an embarrassment.
He knows that all the old cliche s about America's moral obligation to
the survivors of the Holocaust mean nothing in today's OPEC world. His
support is based on a far more practical (and believable) foundation:
A STRONG AND SECURE ISRAEL
IS IN THE BEST INTEREST OF THE UNITED STATES.
That overriding fact is why we, Democrats and Republicans, urge you
to vote for Ronald Reagan in this most crucial election year.
Mimi Abel
Miami
L. Jules Arkin
Miami
Les Barnett
Tampa
Maurice Berkowitz
Miami
Dov Dunaevsky
Miami
Leon Ell
Miami
Stanley Freifeld
St. Petersburg/
Ben Greenbaum
Tampa
Maril Jacobs
Tampa
Herbert Katz
Hollywood
Jay I. Klslak
Miami
Hymen Lake
Orlando
Edward C. Levy Sr.
Miami
Harry Levy
Miami
Roger Mock
Tampa
Sharon Mock
Tampa
Mabel Parker
Miami
Mel Pearlman
Orlando
Abe Resnick
Miami
Jim Resnick
Miami
Robert Russell
Miami
Gorden Seskln
St. Petersburg
Mort Silberman
Fort Lauderdale
Mel Sembler
St. Petersburg
Harry B. Smith
Miami Beach
Joshua Stone
Miami
Joyce Swarzman
Tampa
Elliott Zerivltz
Orlando
Dr. Carl Zielonka
Tampa
Paid for by Edward C. Levy Sr


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