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:
AA00014305:00077

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
pJewisti Floridian
2- Number 38
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 7, 1980
fndShochtl
Price 35 Cents'
eo-Nazi Surge Sparks British Alert
IAURICE SAMUELSON
JDON (JTA) -
communal leaders
gone on alert
fing the receipt by
MP Frank Allaun of
er bomb. It is feared
I this could spark a
third wave of such attacks
in the past four years.
Although the letter did
not explode, and although
Allaun is known more for
his extreme leftwing
political opinions than for
his connections with Jewish
causes, the incident is
regarded as symptomatic of
a new surge in neo-Nazi
anti-Semitism in Britain.
MUCH OF this activity is
fragmented and uncoordinated.
The National Front, the leading
neo-Nazi group, split into five
segments last year and there are
probably another five neo-Nazi
groups. This means that as a
force at the ballot box, the neo-
Nazis are further from success
than they ever were. Never-
theless, what they lack in
cohesion the British Nazis more
than make up in virulence.
One of the most sinister group
calls itself Column 88. It
\thtnfi suit and caftan from the Gottex Egyptian collection.
ol Success
touting Business
If Fashion World
It does Britain's
lElizabeth wear when
Igoes swimming?
lo," of course.
It's "Amigo"? It's a
|g Mexican style of
and cover-up, de-
|by Leah Gottlieb.
who's Leah Gott-
|Now You're asking.
ue the fashion world, few
her name. Yet many
"ds of women wear her
Leah Gottlieb makes
! suits She makes bikinis,
that's the now word
?piece suits and match-
Icover-ups so beautiful
worn in every possible
M occasion, at any time of
nght. The name of the
Gottex.
Ij is the world's leading
Surer of bathing wear.
And it's an all-Israeli firm.
Exports hit $10 million last
year, and should be 25 percent up
on that figure this year. That's a
lot of bathing suits. And every
one is designed and manufac-
tured by Leah Gottlieb.
A slim, slight, grandmotherly
figure, Leah Gottlieb keeps a
close watch on her product from
the moment of its conception
until it goes on sale in a top U.S.
or European store.
WATCHING her at work is a
lesson in total control. Activity
goes on around her. Her daughter
Miriam Scher is over from New
York to select for the coming
winter "cruise season." Her other
daughter, Judith, who knows the
Israeli side of the business (and is
a flourishing designer in her own
right), sits opposite, advising.
One or two more people from the
U.S. Gottex office are present.
Continued on Page 5
celebrates Hitler's birthdays,
holds para-military summer
camps, invites overseas Nazis to
its celebrations and repays them
by visiting Nazi functions
abroad.
Little is known of its leader-
ship or structure but it is believed
to recruit the most fanatical and
ruthless members of other Nazi
groups. Thought to have some '
arms, it is particularly keen in
recruiting people of military
background and once tried to
form cells in Britain's territorial
army.
ANOTHER virulent group is
the British Movement, the
successor of the British National
Socialist Movement which was
active 20 years ago. Now as large
as any of the factions of the
fragmented National Front, it is
extremely anti-Semitic,
distributes most of the anti-
Semitic hate propaganda in
Britain, including copies of the
Protocols of the Elders of Zion,
and is believed to be partly
financed by an Arab state,
probably Libya.
The National Front, which
fielded more than 300 candidates
in the last general election, broke
up because of personal squabbles.
The various break-away groups
are now trying to unite, together
with the British Movement,
which scorns the National
Front's attempts to deny that it
was anti-Semitic.
oronary Caper
Rap Rabbi for U.S. Operation
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Ashkenazic Chief Rabbi Shlomo
Goren has come under severe
criticism in the press and public
opinion here for having gone to
Cleveland for a quadruple bypass
operation by an American
surgeon. The operation was per-
formed successfully by Dr. Floyd
Loop who performed a similar
operation on King Khalid of
Saudi Arabia two years ago.
The criticism is two-fold.
Goren is being taken to task for
having surgery performed abroad
when hundreds of similar
operations are performed each
year at Israeli hospitals. People
are also incensed over the rights
and privileges of important
public figures to have their
medical expenses covered by the
public purse, including expenses
incurred abroad.
THE GOREN case has stirred
debate here over the various laws
and regulations awarding
medical benefits to VIPs. These
laws and regulations are not
entirely clear. Some top level
persons, including government
ministers, are entitled to public
defrayment of their medical
expenses and those of members
of their families. Several news-
papers have called for a thorough
overhaul of the entire system so
that such benefits are limited
only to the highest office-holders.
The question of when the
public should pay the medical
bills of officials who receive treat-
ment abroad is also being aired.
In Goren's case, his Israeli
physician. Dr. Henry Neufeld,
chief of cardiology at the Sheba
Medical Center, did not recom-
mend that the Chief Rabbi go
overseas for surgery. But Goren's
family decided on the Cleveland
Clinic and Neufeld provided the
Americans witb.his full medical
history.
This issue has been brought to
the Knesset in a motion sub-
mitted by Labor MK Gad
Yaacobi.
UJA Florida Regional
Conference In Orlando
December 12-14
The United Jewish Appeal
Florida Regional Conference in
cooperation with the Florida
Association of Jewish
Federations and the Council of
Jewish Federations will be held in
Orlando, Dec. 12-14, at the
Orlando Hyatt Hotel. Morton
Silberman of Miami serves as
UJA, Florida Regional Chairman
and Jim Shipley of Orlando has
been appointed Conference
Chairman.
Conference subjects to be
covered in seminars and plenary
sessions will include: Women's
Division, Young Leadership,
Reaching the Uninvolved,
Worker Training, Sunbelt
Fundraising, Missions, World
Jewish Needs, Community
Relations, Congregate housing,
Jewish education, and Jewish
youth.
The Conference is designed to
help the Florida Jewish com-
munities to meet the challenges
in 1981.
Federation and agency
leadership are urged to reserve
the dates of Dec. 12-14.
Shalom Tampa Newcomer Party
Saturday November 8 8 p.m.
The Shalom-Tampa Newcomer
Committee, a project of the
Women's Divison of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, will honor
Jewish families to Tampa with a
"Dessert Pary," Saturday, Nov.
8, 1980, 8 p.m., at the home of
Kay and Maril Jacobs. (Note:
time change from 7 to 8 p.m.)
It is the intent of the Shalom
Committee to hold welcoming
events at least twice a year with
neighborhood get-to-gether
events functioning in the interim.
Previous successful parties have
welcomed as many as 90 Jewish
people to Tampa at separate
events. The informal gatherings
are designed to bring Jewish
families together, acquaint them
with the community and its
services. Synagogues, etc.
Members of the Shalom
Committee include: Adrienne
Golub and Ricki Lewis, co-
chairman; Jan Bloom, Harriet
Cyment, Barbara Goldstein,
Yvette Eichberg, Elaine Kelman,
Judy Jacobson, Sandy Neuman,
Vicki Paul, Liz Rappaport, Fran
Silver, Eileen Baumgarten, and
Muriel Feldman.
For anyone interested in
becoming more involved in the
Jewish community, finding the
places to go, things to see, etc.
The Shalom-Tampa
Newcomer parties is the place to
start.
For reservations to the Nov. 8
"Dessert" party, and additional
information, call Rhoda Davis at
the Tampa Jewish Federation,
872-4451.


'* "w'j/fiWr i- \ *?.** Jh

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November
7, IS
Shoresh-Hoots
Journey Toward Understanding a People and Country
l .toffee Vah Gogh
Van Gogh is one
CaW and Paula Zielonka took
their children, Stephen, 12, and
Caryn, 9'/i, on a United Jewish
Appeal family Mission to Israel
this past summer. It was Carl
and Paula's third trip to Israel
and their children's first. Paula, a
superb note taker agreed to share
their experiences with our
readers. This is the seventh and
final installment covering this
trip.
July 13.1980
9 p.m. Amsterdam
We arrived in Amsterdam from
Israel at 9 p.m. and it was still
light. We went straight to our
hotel, a very interesting place
which was renovated from
seventeen 18th century buildings
which surround several court-
yards.
July 14. 1980
10 a.m. Touring Amsterdam
Today, the weather was rainy
and cool, like a winter day in
Tampa. We walked to Dam
Square, the Queen's Palace, and
the Central Station, where we
took a canal trip. Because of the
rain, it was difficult to see
everything. After the canal trip,
we took a tram to the
Kijsmuseum and walked through
the many floors and rooms of
exhibits. In addition to the
famous Dutch painters, Rem-
brandt. Frans Hals, and Ver-
meer. there were displays of
china, wood carvings, doll houses
and medieval arts.
We next went
Museum. Since*V
of my favorite artists, seeing so
many Van Goghs thrilled me! His
paintings often look like a mass
of colors at doae range, but the
colors mMr^Mifor'Hn landscape,
portrait, or still-life at a more
distant perspective
July 15,'fBlY.,
9 a.m. Anne Frank House,
Amsterdam '
Anne Frank was an amazing
child whose talent and life were
crudely and cruelly ended by the
Nazi monsters at Bergen Belsen.
She was first sent to Auschwitz,
then transferred to Bergen
Belsen only months before the
conclusion of World War II. In
the cattle-car conditions at
Bergen Belsen, she tied of typhus
at the age of sixteen. Anne
reminds us of the thousands upon
thousands of talents and the
millions of children and people
murdered by the Nazis. Knowing
the talent of this one child, one
can surmise about the number of
works of art that will never be
seen, the music that will never be
heard, the poetry that will never
be recited, the inventions that
will never be developed, the
theories that will never be
dreamed. Albert Einstein sur-
vived, but Anne Frank and many
like her did not. The loss to the
world and to civilization is
beyond comprehension.
11 a.m. Portuguese Synagogue,
Amsterdam
Attending services at the
Portuguese Synagogue with all of
the thousands of brass can-
delabras lit must be an exquisite
site. The wooden floors show the
wear of thousands of feet over
three centuries. The synagogue,
built in 1675, was a place of
worship established by the Jews
expelled from Spain and Portugal
at the end of the 15th century.
11:30 a.m. Jewish Muweun.
1 Amsterdam
The Jewish Museum is housed
in an ancient guardhouse that
once served as a gate to the city
of Amsterdam. It contains
Jewish religious and historic
memorabilia from recent and past
generations of Jewish existence
in Amsterdam.
2 p.m.-Bus Trip to
Delft and The Hague
Leiden, an ancient Dutch city
where Rembrandt was born, is '
where the first university in the
Netherlands was built. Leiden
University was established to
honor the fact that the city of
Leiden was able to successfully
repel a Spanish invasion.
In Delft, only two factories
that handpaint pottery in the
18th century manner remain as
functioning factories today. The
idea for Delftware came from the
Orient, as sea traders brought
china back with them from the
Netherlands. Vermeer was also
born in Delft.
The Hague is the center of
Holland's government, the seat
of Parliament, the location of
foreign embassies, and the
capital of the Netherlands. Queen
Beatrix will live in one of her two
palaces here when renovations
are completed.
Schrevenhengen is a fishing
village on the North Sea with
wide beaches, lighthouses, and
picturesque fishing boats.
Madurodam is a miniature
village dedicated to George
Maduro by his parents. George
Maduro. a Dutch Jew, was killed
by the Nazis in Dachau during
World War II. The miniature
village contains the famous
buildings and sites of the
Netherlands done to scale.
Stephen and Caryn were
fascinated with seeing the
miniature copies of buildings
they had already visited, as the
Anne Frank house and the
Portuguese Synagogue, and with
the working models of the air-
port, freeway system, and canals.
July 16, 1980
10 a.m. Bus Tour to Volendam
and Marken
On the way to Volendam, the
bus passed over several polders,
lakes that have been drained by
windmills and by using dikes and
canals in order to provide land for
farming. We also passed
Monickendam which means
"dike built by monks." A dike
Caryn Zielonka in a window in
the annex of the house where
Anne Frank and her family
hid during World War II.
was built to protect the village
from the waters of the Zuider Zee.
Marken, a small village of
2,000 people who dress in
traditional costumes, was for-
merly and island but a dike was
built in the 1950s connecting
Marken to the mainland and
making it a peninsula. Because a
polder is being built quite near
Marken, the isolation of the
village will be gone, probably
causing great change in the
village.
Vlodendam is a Catholic
fishing village, whereas Marken
is a Protestant village. Volendam
is very commercially and tourist
oriented. The lace-curtained
windows, neat homes with im-
maculate gardens are quite
quaint, though.
2 p.m. Stedelijk Museum,
Amsterdam
After viewing many
questionable works of modern
art, we came upon the museums
treasures rooms filled with
magnificent Chagalls, Monets,
Picassos, Cezannes, and other
famous works. Seeing these
amazing creations after wading
through so much that, to us,
lacked in artistic value, was a
delight.
TNT Discovered at Chabad
Don't get upset TNT stands
for Tallis and TefUlin which USF
Students and members of the
community are reaquainting
themselves with each and evey
Sunday morning. For too long
the uniquely Jewish approach to
prayer has been left as something
experienced once at Bar Mitzvah
and then filed anway never again
to be used. In reviving this
meaningful tradition Rabbi
Yakov Werde program director
at Chabad House said, "I want
people to experience the meaning
of the personal approach to
prayer."
The minayan, which is con-
ducted both in English and
Hebrew and embellished by
explanations by Rabbi Werde
begins each Sunday morning at
9:30 a.m. at Chabad House 3600
In Madurodam, Caryn Zie-
lonka stands before the model
of the Portuguese Synagogue
in Amsterdam.
7 p.m. Same Saba, Amsterdam
Sama Saba is noted for its
Indonesian Ruistaffel (Rice
Table), a culinary experience to
have at least once. Ruistaffel
consists of rice served with about
twenty sides dishes of meats,
vegetables, fruits, and nuts, plus
dishes that combine these
elements. One dish was more
spicy than the next, some being
much too spicy for more than a
taste. Having glutted ourselves
on the many unusual delicacies,
our stomachs were glad that we
would be returning home the next
day.
July 17.1980
10 a.m. London
We have come to London in
order to return to the United
States. El Al had cancelled its
Amsterdam to New York flight;
so we took British Airways to
London in the morning, trans-
ferring to an afternoon Pan Am
flight to the States.
With seven hours to wait in
London, we decided to rent a cab,
and to see as much of London as
possible. Derek, our cab driver,
took us immediately to
Buckingham Palace to see the
changing of the guards. Then he
drove us around the city,
showing us Parliament, West-
minister Abbey, Trafalgar
Square, the Tower of London,
Tower Bridge, Picadilly Circus,
and Hyde Park.
At Westminister Abbey tl
Queen's Rolls-Royce was nirwl
in front of the Abbey and itSI
closed because the Queen and |S
Queen mother were visiting it.
We next went to No i
Downing Street. We surmJ
that John Anderson must
there meeting with Marrara
Thatcher, judging from theUn*
we arrived there, the crowd
gathered around the PrinJ
Minister's residence, and the I
vigilance of the security guards.
As we drove from site to site 1
the crowds of people and thel
constant traffic made the throne
seem like wall-to-wall people and!
cars. Although Derek said that
the crowds were normal, he
admitted that a sale at London's
largest department store,
Harrod's, had probably swelled
their numbers.
Many of the townhouses wi
saw along the way had been
renovated, and now looked quite I
elegant. In addition, small parks!
with beautiful gardens dotted
such neighborhoods as Ken-
sington, Chelsea, and Belgrave
Square.
We enjoyed our quick ex-
cursion through London, seeing I
for ourselves places we had!
previously only heard of or read |
about in books.
Upon returning to the airport,'
we discovered that due to a l
computer mix-up in seating
arrangement, the flight was
delayed, causing us to miss our
connection with a Delta flight to
Tampa. MORAL: Always plant]
generous amount of time to
transfer from an international
flight, or plan an overnight]
stopover in New York.
July 18.1980
11:30a.m. -Tampa
We finally arrived at Tampa
International at 11:30 a.m. a
very welcomed sight. We were
glad to return home, but we have
gained many memorable ex-
periences in Israel and
Amsterdam and many lowly
friends.
aV
WOMEN'S WEDNESDAY IS COMING!
SCORE YOUR CALENDAR FOR
WEDNESDAY. JAN. 7. 1981
Watch your Floridian for upcoming details!
Fletcher Ave. in the College Park
Apartments.
Following the program light
refreshments are served com-
bined with lively discussion of
current Jewish issues.
Any person seeking to find a
personal connection to
God through prayer is invited to
attend.
For further
977-4960.
information call
Rabbi Rosenthal To Speak
On Christmas/Chanukah
The "Once a Month Lunch
Bunch" will meet November 31
at the Jewish Community Center
from 12 1 p.m. Rabbi Rosenthal
of Congregation Kol Ami.
will speak on "Christmas
Chanukkah The Con-
troversy." The issues he will
cover include:
how to explain the difference
between Christmas and
Clianukkah to your children
how similar Christmas and
Chanukkah are
how to respond to public and
private Christmas celebrations
how do children respond in
school and
how to deal with the com-
mercialism of Chariukkah.
An optional lunch and drink
can be provided. Make your
reservation with Pate at the JCC,
by November 10th.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue
Services: Friday, 8pm
evening minyan
251-4215 Rabbi
Saturday, 9 a.m.
Samuel Mollinger
Daily: morning and
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
962-6338 9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbis Study, 12101 N.
Dole Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday 10 a.m. ot
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0L0M Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Ho/zan W.lham Hauben 'Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
am Daily: Minyan, 7 15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabb. Frank Sundheim Ser-
vices Friday 8 p.m. Saturday, 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue. College
Park Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lozar Rivkm Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Fr.day, 7 30 p m Saturday, 10 a.m.
lone in The Jewish Sound, Sunday- 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, Un.versify of South Florida, 5014 Potncia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director
Services Fr.day, 6 30 p.m followed by Shabbat dinner at 7:15
pm. jpiease make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday);
Sunday mom.ng Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.
Saturday, 10 a


1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Education: The Road
Wo Jewish Experience
nilation, intermarriage
cults are diseases that
the modern Jew.
jy incurable, they eat
last visage of a once
i people But the cure has
"; Education!
tity and pride have their
ijlion in education. Know-
, is the key to personal ful-
Bt, and education must
i the young,
rfore the Sun Coast
Iva Academy proudly an-
the opening of its
0001, Talmud Torah
providing essential
wledge combined with
Movable .Jewish experience.
Irraham Herman, a recent
at,, of the Rabbinical
Miami, who has come
ia to direct the program
with him years of ex-
in education. Said
n, affectionatly known as
jemele Melamed," "A
nf Jewish experience means
[than just knowledge, it is
a foundation for the
Life is full of challenges,
aving a solid personal
Rogul Appointed Director of
JWB's Washington Office
June A. Rogul of Silver Spring,
Md has been appointed director
of the Washington office of J WB,
it is announced by JWB
Executive Vice President Arthur
Rotman.
Mrs. Rogul has served as the
Washington representative for
both the American Israel Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC) and
the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry. In 1971 and 1972
she was Assistant to the Director
of the Prime Minister's Com-
mission on Disadvantaged
Children and Youth in Jerusalem,
whose chairman was Golda Meir,
From 1966 to 1970 she was
Community Organization
Specialist for the D.C.
Redevelopment Land Agency.
Mrs. Rogul received her B.A.
degree from the Jackson College
of Tufts University in 1964 and
her MSW degree from the
Columbia University School of
Social Work in 1966 with a
specialization in community
organization.
As part of its function, JWB's
Washington office will work on
obtaining grants for its affiliated
Jewish Communitv Centers and
Avraham Berman
identity is a guarantee for
success."
(lasses are held on a three day
a week, two day a week, and
Sunday school schedule.
Introductory lessions are offered
at no charge. For more in-
formation please call Rabbi
Yakov Werde, dean of Sun Coast
Yeshiva Academy at 977-4960.
Jack Anderson To Host
'Government As It Is9
merican Cancer Society Asks
in Volunteer Transportation
\elp
i Hillsborough County Unit
e American Cancer Society is
; the Jewish Community to
hem in the oragnization of a
er transportation
i. To implement such a
volunteers are needed
ve cancer patients to
ent centers or to their
offices. Volunteers will
Mdto
available one momipg or
on once a week, once every
fweek, or even once a month.
ransport patients from
'oshe Dayan To J
\mt USF Campus
[Don't forget! The B'nai
Irith Hillel Foundation at
Jniversity of South
da and the University of
nth Florida Lecture Series
co-sponsor a visit by
bshe Day an to the USF
i. Dayan, former
*h minister of foreign
lairs and current member
the Israeli legislative
dy, will speak at the
jniversity of South Florida
on Nov. 12 at 8 p.m.
yan will address "Middle
Jt Perspectives."
2.000 tickets are
tted to he available in
>nce at the University
Information Desk, in
Hillel office, and at the
*h Community Center.
ny tickets remain on
it 12., they will be
ble at the door. Don't
hearing this dynamic
onality.
their residences to the place of
treatment and return.
3. Serve as drivers no earlier
than 9 a.m. and no later than 4
p.m.
Due to the great number of
volunteers needed, we are asking
your help in filling the time slots.
We will need at least five
volunteers each morning and
each afternoon for the five days
per week. A volunteer may not be
railed upon each week but should
be available if needed.
If you need more detailed
information, please call the
American Cancer Society at 872-
4425.
"Government As It Is," a
provacative, three-part series
examining the U.S. government
and hosted by Jack Anderson,
Pulitzer Prize winning columnist,
airs Saturdays at 10 p.m.,
beginning Nov. 8, on WUSF-TV.
Channel 16.
Each week, "Government As
It I?" takes a fresh and
pragmatic look at the evolution
and present operation of one of
the three governing branches
created nearly 200 years ago in
the Constitution: The Executive
Branch, The Legislative Branch
and the Judicial Branch.
The series features a wealth of
historic photographs and film
clips along with pointed com-
mentary with many national
leaders.
In program one, "The
Executive Branch," Anderson
focuses on the personalities and
political crises which have made
the American presidency what it
is today.
The Executive Branch"
includes interviews with former
President Gerald R. Ford, Sen.
Frank Church, and former
presidential press secretary Ron
Nessen.
JCC Couples Club Announces
a 'Western Ho' Down'
On November 15, in the JCC
Gym at 8 p.m., the excitement
begins when Buz -Nocera, a
professional square dance caller,
calls the evening to a great start.
He will play favorite Country and
Western tunes only if ya'H
promise to grab your partner and
doce-do on the dance floor. The
evening is only highlighted by an
old time boxed supper auction.
So for a real down-home time,
bring your comfortable dancin'
Claudio Arrau Recital
To Benefit the FGCS
shoes, long sleeves worn by the
men and a Kosher style boxed
supper. Have your boxed supper
decorated so-all the men folk can
fight over the fix-ins!
Beer, soda and coffee will be
provided. Advance reservations
per couple are: $6, JCC members,
$8 non-members. At the door
the price will be: $8 JCC
members, $10 non-members.
Please make checks payable to
the Jewish Community Center or
call Muriel Feldman at 872-4451.
Claudio Arrau, acclaimed one
of the key-board masters of the
century, comes to Tampa's
McKay Auditorium on Sunday
evening, Nov. 9, to play the
music of Beethoven, Schumann.
Debussy, Chopin and Liszt in a
recital to benefit the Florida Gulf
Coast Symphony.
The 77-year-old pianist has
become an artistic legend, and his
appearance in Tampa is a rare
opportunity to see and hear this
musical giant play the music for
which he is best loved.
Patron tickets are $50 per
person. Regular seats are $15.
$12. and $7.50. Anything above
$7.50 in ticket price is tax-
deductible.
For tickets call 877-7380 or
896-2486 toll-free from Pinellas
County-
HILLEL at USF
is looking for a person
to work 15-20 nours per
week during scnool to
do publicity, errands and
some student programming.
Prefer grad student age.
Some Judaic knowledge. Call
Jeremy Brochin 988-7076
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o by
Sandy Schafer
A,
in
Acrylic
Lucite
and
Plexiglass
Giftware
"h Gift Items
** Parties
'anuatjor,
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The address of the JWB
Washington office is 510 C St.,
N.E.. Washington, DC. 20002.
JWB contributes to the quality
of Jewish life in North America
as the major service agency for
Jewish Community Centers, YM
& YWHAs and Camps in the
U.S. and Canada and as the
sponsor of the Jewish Media
Service, JWB Lecture Bureau.
Jewish Book Council and Jewish
Music Council. It conducts a vast
array of programs designed to
strengthen the bonds between
North America and Israel, and is
a member of the World Con-
federation of Jewish Community
Centers. It is the U.S. Govern-
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providing the religious, Jewish
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Jewish military personnel, their
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JWB is supported by local
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tffH&Sr?: ?%$*&& |^^^BH
Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. NoveobaB^5'
N(
Vanessa's Back Again
We had hoped that, somehow, the Fania
Fenelon story would die not the agony suffered by
victims of the Nazi scourge who beheld the callous-
ness of CBS-TV in casting Palestine Liberation
Organization propagandist Vanessa Redgrave in the
starring role, but the opportunity afforded Redgrave
to make hay out of this frank corporate heresy.
Apparently, we were wrong. Now comes
Redgrave to announce to one and all that her goal for
the universe is for Israel to be swept off the face of
the earth. Somehow to justify her ambition, she
suggests that her role as Fania Fenelon "proved"
that she is not an anti-Semite, only an anti-Zionist.
If CBS and Arthur Miller, author of Fenelon's
filmization of her story, aren't too busy counting
their money, perhaps they can finally come to see
that their argument in behalf of their decision to hire
Redgrave was arrant nonsense from the very
beginning.
It was their Ivory Tower reasoning that came up
with the rationale that art and politics are two
separate things that Redgrave's life as a PLO'nik
had nothing to do with her performance as Fania
Fenelon. She had been chosen, they said, because she
was allegedly best for the part.
Oh yeah? Redgrave, who this week called for
extermination of Israel, doesn't think so. She's still
propagandizing for Yasir Arafat. And she's using her
performance in the miserable CBS production to
"prove" the Tightness of her position.
Dr. Neumann Passes
Especially at a time when the Zionist movement
is being delegitimized by Third World power politics,
it is important to take note of the passing of what
ZOA President Ivan J. Novick this week called "the
last of the giants who led in the struggle for the
establishment of the State of Israel."
We refer, of course, to the late Dr. Emanuel
Neumann, who died some two weeks ago at the age
of 87.
Twice a president of the Zionist Organization of
America, Dr. Neumann was in the august company
of other such distinguished leaders of the movement
as Dr. Abba Hillel Silver. From these Olympian
heights, it is difficult to imagine whom to add to
their number.
It was Dr. Neumann who. as early as 1943,
organized and directed the work of the Commission
on Palestine Surveys that presented an investment
proposal of approximately $200 million in irrigation
facilities and hydroelectric power development in the
Jordan Valley.
He will be missed in our time. For new spokes-
men and new teachers are needed, now that the anti-
Zionist campaign for delegitimacy gains both ac-
celeration and terrifying respectability.
An Important Lesson
Jews should learn an important lesson from the
recent experience in Evanston, Illinois: when the
community is united, Nazis run.
This is what happened in Evanston when 5,000
people gathered at Northwestern University in a
counter-demonstration to a rally being held by
American Nazis at Nearby Lovelace Park. The Nazis
stayed only for five minutes when they found a
hostile crowd of some 2,000 persons.
American Nazis have fled from other announced
rallies in recent years when they found community
hostility. Now in the wake of the upsurge of Nazism
as demonstrated by the bombing of a Paris syna-
gogue Oct. 3 in which four persons were killed, it is
essential to show this community support both here
and in Europe and elsewhere where the Nazis and
others pout their ugly brand of anti-Semitism and
racial hatred.
mm

Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office: MBS Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla SSflOH
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office: 120 NE. 6 St.. Miami. Fla 33132
E5?DK'.?2 Editor and PubUaher Executive Editor Associate Editor
FrtdSftOClM
Ta* Jewish FlarMlaa Dm* Nat Ouaranw The rUahrutfe
Of T1*> Merchants* Aalvarllsarf In ItaOaJoraas
Published Fridays Weekly: September through May
Bl-Weekly: June utrooh August by The Jewish Floridian of Tamp*,
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(Annual $3.59) Out of Town Upon Roouott.
The Delegitimizing of Israeli J
THE ALARMING rise in anti-
Semitism can not be dismissed as
a seasonal thing. Neither is it
classically religious in its in-
spiration as waves of anti-
Semitism were in the past. Wit-
ness the feelings of anti-Semitism
in the African nations, which
certainly do not share with the
Europeans the doctrinal appeal
to hatred of the Jews rooted in
Christian thought.
Anti-Semitism today has dis-
covered a more effective means of
promoting its purpose. Anti-
Semitism today is a political
movement which, in fact, is
careful to clean its skirts of as-
sociation with historical Chris-
tian hatred of Jews. By dealing
with Jews (read Israel for Jews)
as Zionists, the latest incarnation
of anti-Semitism avoids the
charnel house stench of a violent
Christian past and takes on the
mantle of respectability that po-
liticizing any social or economic
phenomenon is natural heir to.
UNDERSTOOD in these
terms, the new anti-Semite
doesn't hate Jews: in fact, he is
quite willing to court any Jew
who would be willing to join him
in his war against political Juda-
ism (read Zionism). From this, it
is quite clear to see why Africans,
for example, are at ease in their
anti-Semitism, even though from
a white westerner's point of view,
African racial or religious bigotry
is a downright absurdity. The
African can simply say, just like
any other anti-Semite today, that
what he feels is not bigotry; it is
simply a political statement.
AQIAKTAMOHQ QlAtfTS
Zionism is thus the he
only because it is coi
the status quo, and is
sense an extension of
imperialism pledged by dt
to war against the Ifl,
movements of Third
nations. Zionism is
heavy because it U coiw.
the status quo ante, to a
condition through thai
emergence of Israel that ei
2,000 years ago and, the
that existed before Third
liberation movements
selves. How much
vanchist can you get than!
So that anti-Semitism w
not in fact committed to ani
genocide against the Jt_
least not overtly, but it is
mitted to the depoliticizati,
the Jews instead. Except fa,
French, who are hardly subt
their bigotry, this is an imp
distinction to understand,
tinction that even a Pi
Liberation Organization..
is always careful to make.
And what better way
politicize the Jews than
politicize Israel itself,
ultimate political expr
Since the major forces of
Semitism today have tl
found it impossible to dec.
Israel in the way that hist
always dealt with tl
situations in the past, which
say war. they have come up]
what may ultimately prove
an even more effective sin
to dtlegitimize Israel, to
that the establishment of|
State of Israel was an illc
of the United Nations
show cause why this act sh
be repealed.
THE THIRD WORLD,
by weight of numbers cor
UN thought, if not quite yet I
right action except in its vai
powerless agencies such
UNESCO and the ILO, has:
found it relatively easy to
this campaign of delegitin
The reason is that the wa
nations, whose strength ei
the veto control of the St..
Council, do not appear willir
check the campaign. Pa,
diplomacy is of course the i
consideration in their decisir
Continued on Page9
Carter Queried on His Mideast Stand
By AN!
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A 7,500-word
report to the Senate
Foreign Relations Com-
mittee on U.S.-Israeli
relations prepared by its
Middle East staff
specialists questions
President Carter's
statement that a
"reassessment" of relations
between the two countries
has not and will not take
place under his
Administration and
stressed "the need" by the
U.S. "to understand and
address Israel's security
and economic problems."
The report was prepared by
staff members Harry Schochet
and Graeme Bannerman fol-
lowing their July visit to Israel
and was presented to the Com-
mittee on Oct. 15 by Sen. Richard
Stone (D., Fla), chairman of its
subcommittee on Near Eastern
and South Asian Affairs. It is
expected that hearings on Middle
East issues will be held by Stone
when Congress returns from its
Presidential election recess to
conclude this session's business.
"THIS REPORT," Stone
wrote the full Committee in a
memorandum, "raises a number
of serious questions regarding
the Administration's handling of
Israel's security and economic
*loscili
Polakoff
problems and makes specific
recommendations regarding
ways in which this committee can
address these problems."
In an interview following the
report's release Stone was asked
by the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency about Vice President
Walter Mondale'a statement Oct.
\* to the Zionist Organization of
Americas 82nd national con-
vention here that appeared to
vary with the report's criticism of
U.S. military policy.
Pointing out that Israel's
strength is being increased by
U.S. aid. Mondale said "the
reason that they (Israel) will have
substantially more than a
thousand of our best M-60 tanks,
the reason our Joint Chiefs of
Staff and our Undersecretary
of Defense just went to Israel to
work with her leaders is that the
President sent them on these
missions and made these
(if cisionfl **
HOWEVER, neither Stonei
the Committee staff had
formation on the 1,000 tanks, i
could information on
delivery be obtained frol
Administration sources.
"I've never heard about
1.000 tanks." said Stone thr
whose subcommittee the
ministration would start seeM
Congressional authorization
delivery. "But even if they w8
to be provided, how is payme
to be made?" Stone asked.
"Israel is out of money If jl
Administration had not escalat
the arms race in the Middle ta
to the disadvantage of Israel, twj
situation would not have ansen
Committee specialist 1
Israel could make its own tanwi
Their report showed that U N
Israel co-production ";.a"'
vanced "Merkava Tank aUo*
Israel to produce it at a saving
of $400,000 per tank, and n
project "has substituted lor w
otherwise needed purchase |
approximately 170 M-60 tanks.
IT ADDED. "This progr""^
a good example of provide
funds for Israel to ProduclfQ':i
own products while it purchawj
substantial q"ant,t!ecfn,a
materials in the United Staw*I
This tank project is in neea i
further funding."
Commenting on that_ report
Stone said, "Present U.S. poWyj


Move'mtffift.'lWO
The Jewish FtiHittiintyftonpii
Page 5
Jewish Towers
By ANNABELLE SAFIER
nil article is being written at
L ftp/ifs? 0/ my beloved friend.
Lom Marcus, uAo during the
[,, /10/ida.vs roo* me (o Temple
4 returned me to the Towers.
tcamt into our beautiful lobby
I gat to impressed, since it
, 4>n neiWy decorated, that
, remarked "AnneBelle, why
(,,'( yew 11 n7c an article about
Sjtwiih Toners, so that it may
,recorded for others to share."
there it is.
The lobby brings to my mind
to immortal song "I dreamt that
[dwelt in Marble Halls." While
, made of marble, to me,
euphorically they are marble,
HUtiful. colorful, carpeted, the
js adorned with original
lintings by local contemporary
Jtists. To rest our tired bodies,
Jie are supplied with comfortable
fcunges and padded arm-chairs.
As I gaze through my picture
uidow, situated on the tenth
or, and contemplate the cloud
formations, so interesting and
tJusive. and then as I look at the
jidscape, beautiful, green and
stful and at night the num-
dess colored lights, beckoning
us. giving comfort so the
ghts do not feel so lonely, I
Iponder and say "Praise God for
people who made this
Ipossible: praise them all for the
|jk>ry of Jewish Towers."
In 1975 the Jewish Towers was
omplted and made ready for
tupancy. I chose to spell it
HOME. For home it is for a
iiverse population, consisting of
[people of numberless ethnic
backgrounds, of various religious
hresuasions and many cultural
Interests.
One element in which they all
Ishare is the fact that all have
Ireached the venerable age of
sixty-two and beyond, referred to
las elderly and who also share a
[common element, knowm as
fLimited Income.
This awareness reached the
[heart of a woman who was among
the early Jewish settlers in
[Tampa. Her name was Rose
[Solomon Segall, a wife, mother,
[home-maker, an active partner in
[her husband's business, and a
Ivolunteer welfare worker. This
[little dynamo had a dream, a
I dream which possessed her, a
Idream for a home for the elderly,
I to be established by the Jewish
Community of Tamp. As time
*ent on, her husband's long and
M>tal illness kept her from
working at the dream, therefore
dmonishing her to turn over its
I implementation to others. So she
' t the torch and turned it over to
three women in their prime, who
orked diligently and per-
petually for six years until that
dream became a reality. In my
heart I referred to them as faith,
pe and charity, for that is what
their constant devotion refelcted.
Their real names are: Ladle
I Rosenberg Poller. Jean Verkauf
[wnnett. and Florence Argintar
I laws, a beautiful, unselfish trio.
At last the project was
completed through the spon-
*>'ship of the Tampa Jewish
federation. The result is a
dutiful sixteen story building.
wt"ch stands tall, proud and
"jestic, pearly white, a jewel for
Jf to gaze upon in wonder. There
"* stands, beckoning to those
"> need to enter.
t brings to mind words
V**** by the open-hearted
***, Emma Lazarus, which
PPear on the Statue of Liberty
from which 1 shall lift a few
*rds out of context. "Give me
X11 jired' your pr' vour
gaoled masses yearning to be
?. the teeming tempest tossed
me I lift my i^np begMe the
W*n door." The door of the
.Jtort1 Towers is like the "Gates
Old Testament, for these gates
are open to all who are qualified
to enter; who find shelter and
security during the latter part of
their lives.
The Towers is situated next to
our Jewish Community Center
which renders additional service
and pleasure to all of our
residents including a swimming
pool, shuffle-board and cultural
activities. Social welfare and
public relations for the advantage
and wellbeing of our residents
and others handled by Tampa
Jewish Social Service and Tampa
Jewish Federation both housed
at the Jewish Community Center.
There is also a daily luncheon,
hot and full course, made
available five days a week at the
Jewish Community Center
subsidized by the Government,
and the payment by recipients is
minimal or gratis and is optional.
Another added feature is the
abailability of transportation for
shopping, doctors, dentists, etc.
This transportation is called
"Dial-A-Bus," and is made
possible by the Tampa Section,
National Council of Jewish
Women and the Tampa
Federation. Another bus is also
made available by Tom Reed for
shopping, pleasure tripe, theater,
etc.
In our own building we have a
beautiful lobby, a patio, a
recreation room for all social
events, including a montly birth-
day party, annual Chanukah and
Christmas Party, thus including
Jew and non-Jew for their mutual
pleasure and participation. Also
in our recreation room we have a
kitchen which enables us to serve
refreshments for our events. We
have a card and smoking room: a
beauty parlor and barber shop to
contribute to the maintenance of
our personal appearances. Our
personal mail boxes are
established inside the building,
thus assuring the delivery of our
social security checks or other
mail from possible vandalism.
We also have a lovely laun-
dery, which incidentally, is a
rendezvous for socializing that is
akin to the ancient and even
current areas where women
gather at the river to wash their
clothes in primitive fashion and
incidentally gossip and socialize.
We have programs furnished by
the Jewish Center Towers
Association and an outstanding
group, called "The Towerettes"
led by Ann Spector, who still
have enough spirit left to con-
tinue singing. We have two
pianos and a beautiful organ
which was donated to us by our
two generous residents, Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Hoff.
Our executive secretary is the
lovely and beautiful Juliet
Rodrigues who with charm,
limitless ability, and able
assistants is always ready to
listen, respond, and improve our
lot. Added to their service is a
group serving daily, the Jewish
Towers Volunteers.
College boys are stationed at
the desk all night to strengthen
our feeling ot security.
Last, but no least, we must
bring attention to Walter Kessler
and also a group of leading
citizens who have assumed the
burden of watchfulness geared
for our benefit.
My beloved David and I were
among the first to establish
residence at the Towers. Five
years later at age 92, he was
called to his eternal rest, secure in
his heart that his beloved Anna
Belle, his wife for sixty-five
years, would find shelter and
security under its benevolent
wings until called away to join
him.
1 meditate in closing, as Robert
Frost wrote. "The woods are cool
and dark and deep. I have a
rendezvous to keep and miles to
Cool Success
Booming Business of Fashion World
bad
Continued from Page 1
Someone brings coffee and
grapes. Someone else brings in a
small granddaughter (Leah Gott-
lieb has six grandchildren).
All sit on the floor. A model
changes into a swimsuit. adds a
caftan, a jacket, changes into a
bikini, adds a jalabiya, a burnus,
pants, a shirt, goes back to
change again.
PHONES RING. Below and
around us, the Gottex cutters,
machinists and checkers keep the
factory humming. In the whole-
sale shop, masses of carefully
folded, plastic-wrapped finished
items are chosen and sent away
to stores throughout the country.
In the other shop around the
corner, Israel's bargain-hunters
buy zug bet and are proud to
show the Gottex label to their
friends at the pool next day.
Somewhere else, typewriters
chatter.
And at the calm center of it all
is Leah Gottlieb, dressed in a
blue or grey or beige dress with a
delicate print to match her deli-
cately accented Hungarian
Hebrew.
That slight accent is a constant
reminder of Leah Gottlieb's
origins. A reminder of how she
and her husband, Armin, arrived
in newly born Israel in 1949,
virtually penniless, but with the
urge to make a new life in a new
country.
Her husband's family had run
a raincoat factory back in
Hungary. Leah had taken a
fashion course. So, naturally,
they began in the raincoat busi-
ness in Israel, making raincoats
for other firms, then for them-
selves.
BUT RAINCOATS were not
among the biggest sellers in
Israel. So the Gottliebs switched
to bathing suits.
In the first year of operations,
they began exporting to Malta.
Nowadays, the list of well-
known women who wear Gottex
is long from Nancy Kissinger,
who has a standing order for 10
complete sets a year, to Sallie
I^ewis, wife of the U.S. Ambas-
sador to Israel. Samuel Lewis
(Sallie Lewis shares Queen Eliza-
beth's good taste and chose
"Amigo," too).
"Gottex makes a complete col-
lection for young and old," said
Leah Gottlieb.
"We do maternity bathing
suits, and bathing suits for
women who have had a breast re-
moved in a cancer operation. We
make some bathing suits for men
but that's not very in-
teresting. And, of course,
children's suits."
Not to mention the sportswear
and evening-wear collections de-
signed by daughter, Judith. But
that's another story.
Forty-five percent of Gottex's
multi-million-dollar export sales
goes to the U.S. "America is
most open to fashion, more open
than Paris."
LEAH GOTTLIEB begins her
day early, sitting in the roof
garden of her home high above
Tel Aviv. "I get my best ideas
then, as I sit there and watch the
early morning sun."
Where do these ideas for
prints, for styles, for complete
collections come from? From
art exhibitions, from art books,
from an old lamp or from an un-
expected "something" that
catches her eye.
Thus, the hit of the current
collection, recently shown to
hungry buyers during Israel's
Fashion Week the Egyptian
collection. This collection, in
beiges, browns, turquoise blues,
Middle Eastern arid tones, grew
out of a visit to New York's
Metropolitan Museum of Art.
"I WANTED to see the Haps-
burg Collection and had to walk
through the Egyptian depart-
ment to get to it. And there I saw
the many lovely frescoes. They
stuck in my mind."
At 62, Leah Gottlieb is a
grandmother. She may even look
like a grandmother. But she is as
modem, as far-out, as any
fashion-conscious 15-year-old.
As one fashion commentator
said: "Sometimes she comes into
work boiling inside with an idea.
And when it comes out as a
finished bathing suit, it is
always, always good."
Israel Scene
T^.^ i_ afi tv a
Jewish Community Directory
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J Jewish Community Center
Pre-School and Kindergarten
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*
*
Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
Jewish Towers
Kosher lunch program
Seniors' Project
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
Tampa Jewish Social Service
839-7047
872-4451
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870-1830
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This advertisement is neither an offer to sell nor a solicitation of an offer to buy
any of these securities. The offer is made only by the Prospectus.
New Issue/October, 1980
$22,000,000
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Price $5,000 per Unit
The limited partnership is offering units, consisting of a $2,500
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First mortgage financing of approximately $16,000,000 will be provided
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Copies of the Prospectus may be obtained in any state where these
securities may lawfully be offered by calling, toll-free, 800-331-1750
(Operator 400) or contacting *
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selected dealers, including:
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Moseley, Hallgarten, Estabrook a Wooden Inc.
Elkins a Co.
Batsman Eichler, Hill Richards
Incorporated
Legg Mason Wood Walker
Incorporated
,mmm


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November1;
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By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470.1
The recent holiday of Holloween is sort of the trigger for the
next few months, which promises to be chocked full of parties,
feasting, gifts, etc. Yet. amidst all of the fun and frivolity don't
become so engrossed in the holiday activities that you fail to
take time for your family, your friends, or just a passerby who
may need a helping hand. You know, this time of the year is
especially lonely for those who have no family nearby. Do you
know of someone who is probably going to be eating
Thanksgiving dinner by themselves? Why not invite them to
join with you and your family-afterall. what is one more when
you are cooking a 23 pound turkey anyway! Let's all make a
commitlement to watch out for each other-for our fellow Jew.
this holiday season. Okay?
Sound the horns Marissa Diane Rosen thai, baby daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Stanley Roaenthal has arrived. Marissa was
born at Womens Hospital at 6:47 a.m. on Oct. 11. She weighed 8
pounds 711 ounces and was 21" long. Older sister Monica, who
is 712 years old. and brother, Danny, 5' i years old. can hardly
keep their hands off of their new little doll baby!
Proud Grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. Seymour Grupp of
Forest Hills. New York. Mr. and Mrs. Norman Rosenthal. of
Cranbury. New Jersey, and Mrs. Ruth Roaenthal. of Miami
Beach. Marissa's thrilled Great-Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Moe Goldberg, of Miami Beach.
We are so excited to hear about your newest addition
Stanley and Alice lots of happiness and good wishes.
The Bay Horizons Chapter of Women's American ORT
(Organization for Rehabilitation through Training) is having a
Sunday Brunch to benefit students at the Bramson School in
New York City, an ORT school dedicated to helping students
acquire vocational skills.
The brunch will be held Sunday. Nov. 16 at the home of
Esther and Walter Posner. 4047 Priory Circle. The deluxe menu
will feature lox and bagels, white fish, kugel and pasteries.
Brunch will be served at noon, following cocktails beginning at
11:15 a.m. Dalia Mallin. 4204 Winding Willow Drive, will take
reservations by check or phone until Tuesday. Nov. 11, at $7.50
per person. ORT members, husbands and guests are welcome.
Modeling In Congregation Schaarai Zedek's Sisterhood
fashion show last Friday were nine "expert" amateurs from the
Temple. Strutting down the runway in the fashionable "preppy"
clothes from "The Daffodil" and the stylish tennis and jogging
togs from ".The Swinging Set" were: Franci Rudolph. Beverly
Boas. Lois Older. Leslie Aidman. Micbele Goldstein. Sue
Greenberger. Barbara Rosenthal. and Sly via Segall.
In addition. Lee Oidason. the only male showed off the
latest tashion in men's tennis clothes A delicious brunch, was
deliciously enjoyed by all. proceeding the fashion show. What a
nice way this was to get together and raise money for
Sisterhood's many worthy causes, at the same time!
Last week the JCC's "Once A Month Lunch Brunch" met
for their October get-together. The featured speaker was Rhoda
Terwilliger on the subiect "Can a Woman Succeed in a Man's
World?" Rhoda emphasized the identification of problems and:.::
opportunities that women face today in choosing their careers.*:
She based her speech on her wide experience in a number ofg:
busineess careers. Rhoda is definitely an optimist about theg
potential women have today when assuming responsibility for.;.;
their own careers. Her lively and informative presentation wasg
enjoyed by all. ::
Do you have trouble remembering things if you don't writeg
them down immediately? Do you ever have trouble reading road |
maps and following directions? If the answer is yes, then this::::
possibly could be symptomatic of a learning disability.
Dr Helen Banes and Nancy Lewis, educational consultants g
at Achieve. Inc. will speak on the "Diagnosisand Identification::::
of Learning Disabilities" at the Hillsborough County Medical g
Auxiliary at the home of Mrs. Andy Boyer, 4947 Bay Way *:
Drive, Tuesday. Nov. 11. Luncheon will be served at noon and i::
reservations should be made with Hospitality Chairman
Myriam Castellanoby Saturday Nov. 8.
Members and guests of the Hillsborough County Medical $
Association Auxiliary are invited to attend.
ORT's annual Mm festival held last week was a huge |
success. With the guidance and help of the Hillsborough County .;::
Department of Health and Rehabilitative Services, dozens of |
Adult
Education
at Kol Ami
Congregation Kol Ami's Adult
Education Series on "Rasjc
Judaism" has been greeted with
excitment and enthusiasm. In
sessions held in October
members of the study group
learned about the Jewish
Calendar and the festival of Rosh
Hashana.
The
formal
sessions
consist of a
presentation by Rabbi
Leonard Rosenthal, followed by
informal discussion and
questions. A social hour rounds
underpriviledged children were able to enjoy a morning at the:::: out the evening.
movies seeing the film "The Clown and the Kid." all of this:::
compliments of ORT and their many generous contributors::;:
(both individuals and businesses). What would we do without all :
of our marvelous organizations? Let me know what yours is:
doing lately -1 d love to be able to tell the community.
Senator Claude Pepper, dedicated to the Welfare of theg
Elderly, captivated his audience as a guest speaker at theg
Jewish Center Towers, recently in the recreation hall to a full y.
capacity crowd, over 125 residents. Honorable Claude Pepper, :
83 years of age. a Democrat, was a delightful guest speaker 8
affording his constituents almost an hour of deep pleasure, and
entertainment." according to Juliet Rodriguez, manager of the|:j:
Jewish Towers. ::
The newly-formed Kol Ami Kadimah USY group recently |
elected officers for the coming year. Amy Hirshorn was elected :$
President and Sheryl Zalkin. vice president. Neil Shaw will %
serve as Secretary. Robin Shaw, Treasurer, and Erica Schiff- g
man. Tammy Ham berg and Jeff Won! will serve on the:*
Telephone Committee. ::
Advisor. Sol Schiffman. said that the group is off to a great jg
start. He anticipated many exciting future events, and hopes tog-
quickly become involved in regional Kadimah activities.
The next meeting of Kol Ami Kadimah USY will be on Nov. :
9 at 7 p.m. in the home of Allison Berger. The first 15 minutes:*
will be devoted to a business meeting, which will be followed by ::
a Gong Show. H
While there is no charge for
this activity, participants have
elected to donate $ 1.00 per person
per session which will go towards
the purchase of a set of
" Encycolpedia Judaica" for the
Synagogue library.
For those participants who
wish to do research on their own,
a bibliography has been made
available and arrangements have
been made to purchase some of
the books through the
synagogue.
Two meetings have been set for
Nov. On Tuesday, Nov. 4, Yom
Kippur was the topic of
discussion. A Chanukah
Workshop will be held on Nov.
18. The rituals, customs and
ceremonies of the "Festival of the
Lights" will be shared in a "how
to do" format.
Meet Morris and Laurie Hanan who moved to the Beach ::
Park area of town just three months ago from Long Beach. ::
Calif. Morris is originally from Montgomery. Ala.. and Laurie is ::
originally from Chicago. The Hanans have two children five- :;:
year-old Joseph, who attends kindergarten at the Jewish Com-::
munity Center, and one-year-old Jill. Morris is a gastroenterol- :>
ogist in private practice and Laurie is a labor and delivery room ::
nurse at Women's Hospital. Our new family has joined Con- >:
gregation Rodeph Sholom and Laurie is a member of ORT. In $
his spare time. Morris is a football fanatic" (those are his wife's ;::
words). We are so glad that you've moved here Morris, Laurie, a
Joseph, and Jill. A warm and sunny welcome to you.
Until next week ::
* Chassidic Rock
*
J Group To Perform
ui a ;ti axi a .......................^
NCJW Bundle Party
The Jewish Family
MBHHBnMHHaMBSHnMB
From NACHBS. the
Mil sletter of the S'ational
leenriaFilMl of Jewish Family.
Children's and Health
Professionals
Rabbi Raymond A. Zwerin's
Viewpoint
Presented at a S'ational
Conference of Jewish Communal
Sennes by Rabbi Raymond A
Zwerin I Temple Sinai Denver.
Colorado! The following excerpt
highlights his definition of a
Jewish family.
Is there today a difference
between the Jewish family and
the non-Jewish family? At any
time in the past, the answer to
that question would have been an
automatic and resounding yes.
Where we lived, how we spoke.
what we ate. what we did in
community set us completely
apart. The answer M not so
automatic today. I have asked
confinnands and young adults
and converts and grandparents
how Jewish and non-Jewish
famines differ and more often
than not what I get is puz-
zlement I ask it of yon now and
hope that when I nave finished,
you w41 spend a law women* n
mailing with it. For I am
convinced that definJtfawiaat the
vary core of autnantifieatioo. Yov
have to know what you are befon
you can know what to do and ho
wall yon are doing
11 All families may provide for
the physical needs of their
members: Jewish families also
enrich family life by sharing the
food, symbols and ritual objects
of the Jewish culture and to the
extent and sensitivity with which
they do that they foster and
imprint Jewish identity on family
and its members.
21 All families may provide
love and emotional support:
Jewish families also encourage
and enable all family members to
include in their love and support
hTlal Yisrael Jews everywhere
31 All families may provide
companionship: Jewish families
throughout history have always
had the God of Israel as a con
slant companion.
4) All famines may have
children in order to continue the
human race: when Jewish
families have children, they alsc
assure the continuation of the
Jewish people.
5) All families may teach
children how to act; when Jewish
families do this, they also convey
the sense of discipline which is
the very basis of living by the
Commandments
The Annual Bundle Party of
the Tampa Section. National
Council of Jewish Women will be
Wednesday. November 12th. 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center Auditorium
Admission is a bundle of clean,
saleable merchandise plus two
articles on hangers.
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR. TheJtuish Floridian.
The Jewish Community Center
is currently offering Con-
versational Hebrew with its fall
classes. The class needs 5 people
for it to begin. It will be taught
by Mrs. Bryn. an excellent
teacher.
This is the opportunity to start
learning Hebrew. Don't wait.
sign up now!
ALLEN BARON
y IF IT IS STERUNGYOU
KNOW IT'S THE FINEST
Call Free Oial Direct
(305)866-8831
*26
mammmn m immmnwtm n Man
All merchandise collected this
day will be used to stock the
"Bergdorfs of Lower Franklin
Street." the Council Thrift Shop.
This store is the backbone of
Tampa Section's service to
Tampa.
Many local merchants have
contributed prizes to be awarded
during the Bundle Party. Always
a lot of fun. everyone is welcome
to attend the Bundle Party
(providing they bring along their
bundles!). Fred Waller is
chairman of the Council Bundle
Party.
The Diaspora Yeshiva
Band. Israel's premiere
musical Jewish Chassidic
rock h'roup. will be per- *
forming at the Tampa *
Theater on Tuesday. Nov. 11 -
at 8 p.m.
The five young Jewish J
rock
artists, former rock per- .
formers from America. t
express in a progressive rock
style a blend of Jewish and *
contemporary values to *
produce the most authentic *
* Jewish rock sound performed ^
* today.
a- Their United States tour is *
under the auspices of the ^
* B'nai B'rith I.cture Series. *
* They j re being sponsored in
J Tampa by the USF Chabad *
*



*

*
*
House and Jewish Student
? Center Tickets are available
? at Tampa Theater, Bayfront
? Center. Uni\ -ity of South
- Florida, and department
*. stores and record stores in
the Bay Area
6) All families may teach
values: Jewish families also teach
speafkalh Jewish values, among
them that this life is good, and
that we can be co-workers with
God in the budding of a better
Me* Mid Ok '
RESERVE NOW
najEsr kosher cms**
at S7I7 Canasta
UM1USA
Bernards tujd
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2095C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 33515
farewwn BHcfr a Hftutetl
Place your Thanksgiving orders early!
PHONE (BT3I C 1 1102 Pro* BERNARD MARKS
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2315 W
Millers Seafood Center
Fish Market
now has
Lom Chub* Hirring
N9w York Bagels Billys
Bsml P.ckels Smofted king
A-
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935-4753 ^


tyf November 7,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Avodah Dance Ensemble To Perform Tonight
A unique
service of words.
0C and dance will prerented
nieh't Nov. 7, at Congregation
toarai Zedek by the Avodah
gee Ensemble of Tallahassee.
je program will include an
lerpretation through dance of
, Shabbat evening service
ng with several concert pieces.
i program constitutes a
at of the visit (although not
repetoirel of the Avodah
jce Ensemble to Schaarai
rfek. The group appeared four
ago in a memorable per-
nance.
[other performances schedulted
,nng the dancers visit to
mpa arc a Saturday evening
rformance at the Jewish
ers Rec Room, sponsored by
;Sr. Citizen's program of the
irish Community Center. This
am, at 8 p.m. is open free of
ge to all Seniors and their
its. Sunday evening the
|vodah dancers will perform in
University of South Florida
[n: at 7:30 under the spon-
iship of the B'nai B'rith Hillel
undation at USF.
|These programs are being
de possible by Avodah,
jregation Schaarai Zedek,
I the State of Florida through
Fine Arts Council, Depar-
Lent of State with the AVODAH Dance Ensemble will perform the Shabbat Service
hstance of the National .--, .. c -ji.C'l*o in.
owment for the Arts, a at ^on8regatlon Schaarai Zedek tonight at 8 p. m. The group
deral Agency. ""'" &ve a ^ance concert Saturday night at the Jewish Towers
,, ,.,nn.H n Recreation Room, 8 p.m., and at the University of South
Ihael ^.Sa^cSJSS. Floridf S& at 8 P-m: *** USF gymnasium. Pictured is a
kggie Cortez. Lori Kat- scene from Shevat Achim Gam Yachad.
pttw'vw:':':':^^
terhenry, and Judith Lyons. All
the company members are either
completing or have Master's
Degrees in dance.
AVODAH Dance Ensemble
integrates modern dance and the
ancient use of dance as ritual.
Based on Jewish religious,
cultural, and historical themes,
the company's repertory is
designed to fit a variety of
performing churches and
synagogues. AVODAH'S per-
formance in non-traditional
settings serve the important
function of presenting dance to
people who may not attend
concerts.
Dr. Joanne Tucker, the artistic
director and choreographer of
AVODAH combines professional
training at Juilliard and the
Martha Graham Studio with a
Ph.D. in drama from the
University of Wisconsin.
New Member Shabbat
Congregation Kol Ami will
host a New Members Shabbat
tonight, November 7, at 8 p.m. at
the Community Lodge on Waters
and Ola.
Families and individuals who
have joined Kol Ami in recent
months will be introduced to the
Congregation and honored at the
service.
Hillel School
Slno^?
llel School. Say that name
y in Tampa and an image
s to mind. An image of
its at daily Torah services.
image of happy contented
ish students learning Judaic
lies as well as secular studies
ig their school day. A
lent body of 141 students is
r image which comes to
One hundred forty-one
dents with 19 faculty
bers.
nfortunately, another image
also come to mind. That of
cessful school with a budget
lem. Now, there is nothing
iual about projects in the
ish community having
;et problems, but in this
, the problems exists after
t $15,000 in private con-
ations over and above the
,000 contributed toward the
by the Tampa Jewish
ration.
It is the budget situation
has the Hillel Parents
iation working so hard on a
it for the school, "A Gift of
Joan Williams is the
idem of the Parents
iation and the benefit is
handled by Lois Older
by Marilyn Farber.
ie Lvnn is chairman of the
[T* FAMILY JACOBS
Mm YEAR
November 22 event when some
lucky person (or persons) will
receive gold bullion (or the cash
equivalent) in the amount of
$10,000.
What is it that makes Hillel
School so attractive to so many
parents? What is it that Hillel
School offers that other schools
do not? One answer is smaller
classes. Another answer is a
school which is very student
oriented. But the main answer is
the Judaic Studies program.
The Judaica Department has
five teachers: Rabbi Theodore
Brod, Sylvia Rich man, Miriam
Moscowitz, Jeanne Sandberg and
Ella Bryn. The latter two are the
wives of Rabbi Martin Sandberg
and Rabbi Nathan Bryn.
"Just what is the Judaica
Department?" those unfamiliar
with Hillel School ask.
Hebrew is a major of the
Judaica Department, Sylvia
Richman teaches Hebrew to the
primary grades, Jeanne Sand-
berg and Ella Bryn teach from
there, including Modern Hebrew
(the difference being Hebrew as it
is spoken today and Hebrew as in
the prayerbooks) Miriam
Moscowitz teaches Judaic
History, Ceremonies and
Customs to grades 5 through 8.
Rabbi Brod teaches all classes
during the course of the week,
concentrating on the older ones.
"I tell Bible stories to the first
and second grades," Rabbi Brod
said, "But from there on we
really work." He explained that
in the fourth grade they con-
centrate on the weekly Torah
portion, in the fifth and sixth
grades they work on Chumash
and Rashi. The seventh grade
studies the Prophets and the 8th
grade studies the Talmud.
That means that in addition to
the secular curriculum, all
students during the week have
Hebrew, History, Ceremonies
and Customs and Torah or
Talmud depending on the grade
level.
This is the program that
parents seek out Hillel to provide
for their children. This is the
program that has the Parents
Association working so hard on a
benefit to help balance the
school's budget. This is the
program adding to Jewish life in
Tampa.
iOCEANFRONT
BOARDWALK
m 25th t COLLINS
BEACH. FLA. 33139
J0SM ow y..f
Coo,ry,.4c
',f""'"'"'n,"',''1
. ""-"<' Sur..0B
"KtUDES MEALS
''Nil 0., Okl Occ
ot m.oomi
JACOBS 0*n#/./Mgmf
'22
I Phone
305) 558-5721
Rhoda L Karpay
QM.CM
We sell only
"Haimisher"
houses!
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
AVODAH'S unique integration
of dance, drama, voice, and ritual
began with the collaboration of
Dr. Tucker, choreographer, and
Dr. Irving Fleet, composer. The
first joint work of Dr. Tucker and
Dr. Fleet was "In Praise," a
dance cantata based on the
traditional synagogue service. It
has been woven into an actual
religious service, but "In Praise"
(like all the repertory) is a
choreography whose impact is
universal. "In Praise" and
"Sabbath Woman" will be used
tonight, during the formal
Shabbat service.
In addition, AVODAH will
present two selections from its
concert repetoire. "Mother of the
Bride," set to the music of
Purcell's Trumpet Voluntary is a
comic piece depicting the
traumas of the "mother of the
bride." It is short and full of
humor. The more serious
presentation will be "Shevet
Achim Gam Yachad,*'
("Dwelling Together in Unity").
This piece utilizes the Biblical
quotation: "How good and
pleasant it is that brothers dwell
together" and explores in dance
how individuals and communities
interact, celebrate, help, nurture,
or care for one another. It is set to
music by the modern American
composer, Lukas Foss, and
evokes the Hasidic mood and the
Hasidic belief that one learns
about God through relating to
other people.
The Prune Juke
Setf-lmprovement
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remembei; any improvement you
Ibyourbealtti."


u
.Thk Jiatah'mkihHitfTtimpa
Friday, November ,
Project Renewal
games next month, Dani
make sure they get full value.
"A lot of parents here u
simply don t know how tn in
with their kids.' he saw 3
open the game packages readu.
instructions with tk.
Sometimes the kids will pi,"
trial game, sometimes thevl
come back with questions And
they get the right answers WJ
dont want a kid to walkout,
here with a game he's too youi
to understand or too big to
interested in."
NEVER TOO OLD TO LEARN: Abraham L. Raich, a 58-year-old former oceanographicl
chemist, and one of the nation's pioneering statisticians, has embarked on a new career, en-l
rolling in the pre-Semichah (ordination) program at Rabbi Isaac Elchanan Theological]
Seminary, an affiliate of Yeshiva University, to study for the rabbinate. Raich, from Pueblo,
Colo., is hoping to become a 'small-town rabbi He's shown standing among students in
Rabbi Nissan Alpert's class, whose younger charges appear unfazed by the presence of a\
member of 'the older generation.'
Headlines

Church-State Separation Weakening I
The constitutional guarantee of separation of ^'''i^BBBMMBBMBHiBBB**
church and state is being weakened by recent || has announced the appointment of Ane Geva as I
court rulings and local government actions, p executive vice president and regional manager in 1
according to a nationwide survey. g the United States.
The survey, prepared by the Ami-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. was presented to thel
League's National Executive Committee meeting j
j in Dallas by Kenneth J. Bialkin, Committeef
chairman.
The findings, according to Bialkin, reveal a
"disturbing trend of officially instituted religious j
activity in the nation's public schools which
violates the constitutional rights of persons who ]
do not wish to participate in such religious j
practices."
The encroachment of religious activities in I
schools is attributed to a trend toward more con-
servative social attitudes in the public at large,
the growing strength of Christian evangelical
efforts to inject religious practices into public
institutions and the willingness of judges to I
accommodate perceived community desires even I
though constitutional principles may be eroded in j
the process.
Biennial Convention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism, women's arm of the
Conservative movement, which has 810 affiliates
in five countries, is expected to draw 2,000
delegates when it gathers at the Concord Hotel in
Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., for five days of sessions
beginning Nov. 16.
A major program discussing "The Impact of
Feminism on Today's Jewish Woman" will
feature a dialogue with Betty Freidan, a key
founder of the feminist movement, and Dr.
Willard Gaylin, clinical professor of psychology
lat Columbia University's College of Physicians
[and Surgeons and President of the Institute of;
Society, Ethics and the Life Sciences at the
Hastings Center in Westchester, N. Y.
World and Jewish crises will also be considered
in study, plenary and workshop sessions led by
Dr. Gerson D. Cohen, chancellor of the Jewish
Theological Seminary; Israel's Ambassador tc
Washington, Ephraim Evron; and Rabbi Sey-
mour Cohen, president of the Rabbinical
Assembly of America.
Geva previously served as managing director of
American Israel Bank Ltd., a subsidiary of Bank
Hapoalim, with branches throughout Israel. He
succeeds Avi Olshansky, who has returned to
Israel to take up a senior position with the bank.
The regional management offices are located in
Rockefeller Center, New York.
Bank Hapoalim, a leading bank in Israel,
maintains a network of branches, offices and
affiliates worldwide, with three full service
branches in the New York area, as well as
branches and offices in Boston, Chicago, Phila-
delphia, Los Angeles and Miami.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmtmmmtm n niniw
The Mordecai M. Kaplan Centennial year will
be inaugurated at a celebration at New York's
Waldorf Astoria on Nov. 22, it was announced
jointly by Martin Abelove, national Kaplan
Centennial chairman, and Rabbi Ludwig Nadel-
mann, president of the Jewish Reconstructionist
Foundation. U.S. Secretary of Commerce Philip
M. Klutznick and Sen. Carl Levin (D.. Mich.)are
honorary chairmen of the National Kaplan
Centennial Sponsors Committee.
In connection with the Mordecai M. Kaplan
Centennial, the Reconstructionist movement has
| launched a $2,000,000 campaign to broaden the
scope of the Reconstructionist Rabbinical
i College, and to establish outreach, youth, adult
| education, new publication and liturgical
programs.
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
A new booklet entitled Israel and the U.S.A.:
\A Comparison of Two Allies has been published
! by the Jewish War Veterans of the U.S.A., it is
! announced by National Commander Irvin Stein-
Iberg.
"This unique publication is the first of it?
kind," Steinberg declared. He said that "in recen'
; months the mass media have given dispropor
: tionate attention to differences between Israel
| and America. This booklet emphasizes funda-
! mental similarities between the Israeli experience
and that of our country."
- SJMHIIHSJSJIHBJBJBJBJMNHHMMMMM^MIBNMIMHI
Bank Hapoalim, headquartered in Tel Aviv,
Stressing that bilingual educational programs
can aid newcomers to America in attaining "the
knowledge and credentials they need to achieve
success in American society," the American
Jewish Committee has urged the adoption of such
programs so long as they are based on the belief
that America continues to have one common
language, English, "in which all people should be
proficient."
A resolution to that effect was approved by the
agency's top policy-making National Executive
Council at its annual meeting at the Bond Court
Hotel in Cleveland last week.
The AJC stressed that bilingual instructional
programs should integrate students early into the
linguistic, social, and economic mainstream.
The Anti- Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has awarded Bayard Rustin its Joseph Prize for
Human Rights "in recognition of the civil rights
leader's lifelong battle in behalf of blacks and all
minorities around the world.''
Rustin, board chairman of the A. Philip
Randolph Institute and president of the Black
Americans to Support Israel Committee, was.
described by ADL as "a man ahead of his time."
The little bookshop in Tel
Aviv's Hatikvah quarter stands
out among the small workshops
and stores which line the broad
street. Because of its freshly
painted sign and its well-
arranged displays, brightened by
green plants behind sparking
clean windows. And because it's
so improbably there in Hatik-
vah, Israel's largest Project
Renewal neighborhood and
means so much to the quarter's
residents.
The little bookshop is one of
the first things local citizens
asked for when Project Renewal
came to Hatikvah- It is a tribute
to the innovative philosophy of
Project Renewal and to the in-
sight of the town planners that
the request was not frozen at
once beneath a snowfall of
statistics. The high adult
illiteracy rate and incidence of
teenage drop-outs could have
been devasting arguments
against it. "Who'll buy the
books?'' asked some doubters.
The local Steering Committee
stood fast. Its persistence and
enthusiasm helped gain the
approval of the bookshop by the
succession of higher echelons
which constitute Project
Renewal's system of checks and
balances.
The initial response from book
distributors and shop operators
were not encouraging the people
had read the statistics too, and
they were not in business for
Hatikvah's health. An offer of
rent subsidy to the operating
firm was persuasive. The Sifri
Company found it was even able
to offer all of its books at
discount prices.
The Hatikvah bookshop
opened on June 15, 1980, eight
months from the idea's con-
ception. Sales began on the
sidewalk three days earlier
during the Hatikvah-Renewal
Book Fair, planned to coincide
with the annual fair in Tel Aviv's
Municipal Square which usually
attracts tens of thousands.
Hatikvah residents bought more
books at their local fair than Sifri
sold at its Tel Aviv.
Seen from the sidewalk two
months after its opening, the
interior of the bookshop with its
red carpet and steel shelves
lacquered a soft yellow-green
is inviting. Inside, whenever"they
have a moment, shopkeepers
Dorit and Dani, straighten the
rows and replace books on the
shelves.
Dorit manages the shop for
The Sifri Company. She is an
attractive young woman in her
twenties. Her professional
background is in publishing and
she possesses the sort of strength
and discipline which enabled her
to teach herself Russian when the
Army posted her to an immigrant
absorption center. Dani is her
assistant and eventual successor.
He is thin, dark and active. A
native of Hatikvah, he acquired
his unobtrusive and helpful
manner while working with his
brothers at a neighborhood
record shop.
By noon this day, both Dorit
and a teen-age summer helper
have kicked off their shoes. It's
school textbook time, and the
store has been filled all day.
Young parents. Children of all
ages in Israel's summer uniform
of shorts and T-shirts. A
grandmother carrying a list in
her hand and her money tied in
the corner of her hankerchief.
In the shop, there is a corner
filled with games, from bingo to
logic training, with the accent on
the educational. Attracted and
interested, many children drift
wer to this corner, but few asked
.heir parents to buy the games.
Not after spending half a month's
salary for school books and
clothes.
Maybe next month? Maybe.
But if there's any money for
The bookshop has an ui
room, reached by an insi,
staircase, where stock is
kept. "I'd like to invite H
kindergarten teachers up there
says Dorit. "Maybe even th
teachers of the first few grai
and introduce them to these log*.-,
games and some of the new]
books. And maybe we'll have
story-hour for the children."
"Pictures too." One can seei
full-fledged gallery spring up in
Dani's eyes. "Not famoui
painters. You know. Local artisti
and maybe some nice pnnu.l
Colored ones. People here
color. They need color.''
Until that time, there are I
books. Strikingly, there are
comics, no catastrophe epics, nol
assembly line thrillers. Thel
Babylonian Talmud is there,!
along with the latest works onl
child-rearing. Dictionaries and!
the Hebrew version of thel
Encyclopedia Britannica are in I
ample supply. There are Israeli!
history books and Israeli!
literature, old and new. Hebrew!
translations of 19th century and!
modern classics. And shelves]
upon shelves of age-grouped|
children's books.
Some of the adult buying j
patterns are unexpected, ac-
cording to Dorit. "You wouldn't J
expect to sell many Western!
cookbooks in this neighborhood I
where the traditional Oriental
foods are so tasty. But we sell a |
lot. Whatever attracts them, "
know at least three middle-aged I
women who learned how to reed |
from these cookbooks."
Dorit, sensitive about the
reputation of the neighborhood
which she has grown to love, says
there has been no pilferage at the
workshop. "The people here are
proud of this shop. They think of!
it as theirs."
A boy of about 15 leans his
metalized high-back bike against
the showwindow and enters the
shop, sporting jeans, jogging
shoes, necklaces, wraparound
sunglasses and a phosphorescent
crash helmet. He plunks a
textbook list down on the
counter. While Dani is getting
the books together, the boy
wanders around the shop. When
his schoolbooks are ready in an
attractive plastic bag, he adds a
translation of "Zorba" and the
latest book by the Hebrew poet
Yehuda Amichai to the pile. He
pays and leaves. Not a word is
spoken.
Dani looks after him like a
proud and anxious father.
"I know this kid. He's still a
little unsure of himself behind
those sunglasses. But some day,
he'll talk to me about those
books, and I'll put him together
with a couple of other kids who
read. This store is going to help
him turn around."
Dam believes Project Renewal
will turn around Hatikvah as
well. "The more you find right
here in your own neighborhood.
the better you feel about yourself
And the better you feel about
yourself, the more you can do.
Which is, perhaps, the best
one-sentence description of
Project Renewal.


Friday. November 7
I960
The Jewish Floridian ef Tampa
**

Leo Mittdlin
The Delegitimizing of Israel
Iraq-Iran War Brings Arab
World Division into Open
NEW YORK (ZINS) According to the
[ New York Times, Iraq's war with Iran has brought
t into the open the long existing basic division in the |
I Middle East. It has divided the Arab world. It has |
I drawn the United States and the Soviet Union more |
I deeply and directly into the area. It has been a blow |
I for the Palestinians, and it has given Israel a respite |
| by moving the Israeli-Palestinian issue off the center
i stage.
THE SOVIET UNION, in signing a formal I
j treaty of friendship with Syria, reentered an arena, I
I for practical purposes, which has been excluded for |
I years. Quoting Arab diplomats, the paper says, that |
the treaty has extended a Soviet protection umbrella I
over Syria and, by extension, part of Lebanon as |
well. According to the diplomats the Syrians have
been worrying about the possibility of an Israeli pre-
| emptive strike against them; they believe that the
I treaty with Moscow has removed this threat.
They say that the treaty may also make Begin
I think twice before going formally to annex the
I Golan. They also believe that the treaty removes the
f threat of any large scale Israeli military intervention
| in Lebanon.
The Iraqi-Iranian war has also resulted in a
I major American gain in the region. The U.S. has
I been able to transform its latent alliance with Saudi
1 Arabia into a real one. The Saudis not only accepted
I but requested radar surveillance plans and with them
I an American presence they had long rejected, the
I Times says.
Will I I ill IIIIHHinWHI
Continued from Page 4
it is in the new anti-Semitism
itself.
A major technique in the war
against Israel's legitimacy is the
international "debunking" of the
Holocaust. Much has been
written about this, although few
observers have yet to see it in the
sense that the Holocaust was
conceived as a religious and racial
act. while the "debunking" of the
Holocaust is aimed at recasting it
as a political event.
In any case, the campaign
against the Holocaust by the new
anti-Semitism therefore leaves
Jews without allies. The western
nations, except on the most
abstract ceremonial level, offer no
resistance to the anti-Semitism
itself.
THERE IS an exception to
this, and the exception is a hard
one to deal with. It is the Soviet
Union. The western nations are
perfectly willing to forget the
Holocaust, whether for political
or religious reasons. It is all the
same to them.
Why, for example, should the
French care? They contributed tc
the Holocaust with an anti
Semitic delight that even today
can hardly be disguised. And. in
the end. what did the western
nations as a whole see of tht
Holocaust anyway? But the
Soviets must perforce have
longer memories about past
history because they beheld the
Holocaust from the vantage
point of a front row seat to the
horror.
The main "manufacturing"
centers of Nazi genocide were
largely in eastern Europe, which
the Soviets saw firsthand well
before any of the western allies
carried out their inaugural acts of
liberation of a Hitlerian death
factory.
PRIOR TO that, they were
witness to the Nazi proclivity for
mass murder during the invasion
of their own country, which they
were able to document without
the hindrance of last-minute,
feverish efforts by the invaders to
cover up their dirty work as had
occurred in the east European
concentration camps.
The reason is that Germans
were never in any one place in the.
Soviet Union long enough to be
able to do anything about that.
The German mass murders were
therefore more external than in
eastern Europe committed
without benefit of a con-
centration camp setting that
could disguise the work within.
There is also a sense in Poland,
in Hungary, in Czechoslovakia
that the Nazi death centers were
foreign to them, the result of
invaders who built them, and
therefore unreal. In this, Ger-
many today shares the very same
sense of the Nazi brutality.
Because most of these death
centers were not on German soil,
they are also external and hence
foreign to them. And for some, it
is the jumping off point for the
view that such death centers
never existed at all.
The Russians have no such
strained cosmetic perceptions.
They shout from the rooftops
that the Nazi violence was done
to them. They were its victims
because of their active resistance
no less than the Jews were its
victims because of their passive
acceptance.
IT IS a strange simultaneity of
experience for Jews, a strange
marriage of bedfellows. It is
strange because the Russians,
who document and mark' the
Holocaust with the same zeal as
the Jews, are at the same time
perpetrators and supporters of
the current international move-
ment to delegitimize Israel. They
are among the most virulent-
! practitioners of world political
I anti-Semitism.
How does Soviet zeal for
documentation of the Hitler
Holocaust show itself? Can Jews
ever come to experience the
benefit of the common cause be-
tween them? For more on thus,
another time .
International Monetary Fund
Refuses Bank Leumi Membership
Christians Declare
'Statement of Concern' for Israel
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Christians throughout the world
have been urged by a group of
prominent church leaders to rally
behind Israel and the Jewish
people who are endangered by
"ruthless acts of violence."
In a "Statement of Concern,"
the Catholic, Evangelical and
Protestant theologians deplored
the actions of those who try to
isolate Israel from the family of
nations"; affirmed the United
Nations as an international
'orum hut condemned those who
manipulate its agencies for their
rnti IMael campaigns"; called for
a solution "as just to the
nuin Arabs as it is to the
but pointed out that
provocative and destructive"
pronouncements and actions by
the Palestine Liberation
Organization nullify con-
ttructive efforts for peace and
illation in the Middle
j-ast und declared "our support
* a united Jerusalem as the
capital of Israel" and commended
we exemplary fashion" in which
Israel has assured access to the
nl>' places and protected
ftliKious rights.
THE STATEMENT, repre-
senting the "voice of conscience"
01 multitudes of Christians,"
*as adopted unanimously at a
Kdigious Convocation in
support of Israel" hosted by the
*nti Defamation League of B'nai
"** t its national
headquarters and the Halloran
House Hotel.
In the principal address to the
opening session, Dr. Paul Van
Huron, professor of religious
studies at Temple University in
Philadelphia, declared that
support of Israel is "a moral
imperative" for Christians. He
declared that Christians "are
called by God to Israel's sup-
port."
He described Israel as "God's
experimental workshop" and said
this "has been shown to us by
God's action in rescuing a
particular band of slaves and b)
bringing them into a particular
place and commending them to
live in that land in a particular
way."
THE REV. Kdward Flannery,
advisory committee member of
the Secretariat for Catholic-
Jewish Relations of the National
Council of Catholic Bishops, said
in a "Statement of Hope" that
Israel is "a symbol of hope" to
Christians and Jews.
He declared that attempts by
Arab propaganda and Soviet
imperialism to ghettoize Israel
and make it a pariah nation must
be resisted. He asserted that "it
is paramount in the face of this
massive opposition which Israel
suffers that those who see clearly
rally to Israel's side, fight the
forces of anti-Zionism and give
assurances to the Jewish people
that they are not friendless and
will not have to go it alone."
In a similar "Statement of
Hope," Dr. Walter Harrelson,
professor of Old Testament at the
Vanderbilt University School in
Tennessee, noted that the
National Council of Churches is
preparing a final policy
the Middle East
NEW YORK The
International Monetary
Conference, a federation of
some of the world's most
important banks, has re-
fused membership to Bank
Leumi of Israel, which
stands 90th in international
banking, but extended an
invitation to a Saudi
Arabian bank, considerably
smaller, which refused it.
This is revealed in the
latest issue of Boycott Re-
port published by the
American Jewish Congress
and edited by Will Maslow
and Richard Cohen. The
Report is issued nine times
a year.
THE ACTION was taken by
the board of the International
Monetary Conference, composed
of eight American banks, in-
cluding two from New York
Chemical and Citibank.
The board agreed that Bank
Leumi had the qualifications but
rejected the application in fear
that admission of an Israeli bank
would make it impossible for
Arab banks to join, none of which
is member now, according to
the AJCongress report.
The publication lists com-
panies which have complied with
or rejected Arab requests for
information as to their
"Jewishness" or that of their
employees. Those that refused to
comply and turned down
business with the Arab states
include:
Advance Glove Manufac-
leadership of the churches of this
land will hold fast to their
support of the State of Israel, will
never waver in that support, will
reaffirm and deepen their
commitment of faith in the
lengths that bind Judaism and
Christianity together."
was advised that bids from a
Saudi company will not be
received from "any Jewish-owned
firm," and American Life
Insurance Co., Wilmington, Del.,
.vh ich received a request from the
lordanian Ministry of National
5conomy requesting a list of
'Hatchet Man' Reelected
NEW YORK The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith today expressed "outrage" that Mieczyslaw
Moczar, "an anti-Semitic hatchet man," has again been
elected chairman of Poland's Supreme Chamber of
Control, the agency which investigates corruption, by the
Polish Parliament.
Charging that Moczar was responsible for the 1968
purge of thousands of Jews, Abraham F. Foxman,
associate national director of the League, declared:
"It is unconscionable behavior to continue honoring
this ruthless former police chief who has committed so
many atrocities"
company employees and their
religion for renewal of a license
for insurance operations in that
country, refused to comply.
Buck Engineering Company,
Farmingdale, N.J., refused an
invitation from Syria to bid on a
contract which specified that it
would be cancelled if the con-
tractor used Jews in fulfilling it.
Cooper Industries, Houston,
refused to comply with a
specification from Qatar that if
components are made by a
Jewish company, the name
and/or the brand be omitted
from the invoice.
CH2M Hill International.
Portland, Ore., rejected a con-
tract from the Saudi Arabian
Ministry of Municipal and Rural
Affairs that called for a list of the
nationalities and religion "of all
professional staff." International
Engineering Company. San
Francisco, refused to comply
with a Saudi request for a list of
the religions of certain personnel.
Also, Wallace International
Ltd., Dallas, did not comply with
a request from Egypt for the
birth, nationality and religion of
all its directors.
COMPANIES WHICH did
comply with boycott
requirements included: Beck
International, Dallas, which
supplied statements to Saudi
Arabia certifying that the 15
employees for whom it asked
visas belonged to Christian
churches; and Central Scientific
Company, Chicago, which com-
plied with an invitation from
Syria to bid on a project calling
for certification on visa ap-
plications that their employees
were Christians.
According to the minutes of
the recent meeting in Tunis of the
Arab League a copy of which
was obtained by Boycott Report
a ban against Iranian com-
panies that had formerly dealt
with Israel was lifted following
the breaking of all ties between
Iran and Israel. Boycott offices in
16 non-Arab countries were
continued, including the U.S.,
and new offices were opened in
Canada, Kenya, Spain and
Sweden.
Because of the "heavy burden"
on the boycott of fice in New York
in light of the large American
trade with Israel, and the need
for "standing guard in view of
American laws" against the
boycott, two additional offices
will be established in the U.S.,
according to the minutes of the
I Arab League Council. The
whereabouts ware not disclosed.


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 7, \m
Olympian Work
Jabotinsky Was an Architect of Israel's Statehood
By MEN ACHEM BEGIN
Prime Minidler of Israel
It was the summer of 1940. For
the second time in 25 years, the
lights went out in Europe. But
the darkest of nights descended
upon Jewry, whom the enemy
sought utterly to destroy. In
those days, a cry went up to
heaven, the likes of which had not
been heard since God created
man. and man created the devil:
u hy had u-e not hearkened to the
call ofJabotinsky (
For indeed, when the Jewish
masses were standing on the
brink of the abyss, it was he who
appeared before them not as
prophet of the Holocaust, but as
a man bearing the message of
redemption, and pointing the
way to rescue. He made
superhuman efforts to carry them
across the abyss to the land of
the living, to the shores of safety
before they were overtaken by
the sword. However, led astray
by their leaders, they refused to
listen. Now, in their sorrow and
despair they recalled his words
but there was no one who could
save their situation.
For us, his students, who
drank deep at the fountain of his
wisdom, witnessed his struggles,
and accompanied him throughout
his wanderings, he was the
leader, the commander, the
teacher. Above all, to us he was
the bearer of the message of hope.
And when he died there died
with him the hope itself. How
would we be able to continue
living without him? How would
we find our way in the murky
darkness that surrounded us?
Would we be able to raise the flag
again? Would we know without
him how to save our people,
liberate its land and give it a
State of its own? That is what we
asked ourselves in our loss and
despair.
BUT JABOTINSKY, in the
course of the 40 years of his |
activities, had molded and
directed a generation which
would assure continuity and go
on striving in his image the
image of a fighter who believed in
his mission, the image of a rebel
and dissident. In this, he gave
supreme expression to his im-
measurable greatness.
Who is the fighter who believes
in what he fights for? Surely it is
the man who is always prepared
to .begin anew in order to im-
plement his beliefs. This
preparedness is imprinted in the
history and traditions of the most
militant among nations the
Jewish people.
The Tablets of the Law were
shattered and had to be handed
down a second time; the First
Temple was destroyed and the
Second Temple was erected on
the site of the first; the sanctuary
was defiled, purified and
rededicated: there was the rising
of the Zealots and the Bar Koch-
ba revolt, Jerusalem and Yavne;
the going out into exile and the
Return at some mysterious
call to the homeland. Despite
everything, the Jewish people
was always ready to begin anew |
this was the supreme com-
mand that had been given to. and
accepted by, Israel.
IT IS THIS command of
Jewish tradition that Jabotinsky
took to heart and turned into a
- guide and mentor for himself. He
was always ready to start afresh.
He never despaired. He always
believed in the justice of his
struggle, and. always fought for
bis beliefs. He was always ready,
whenever one instrument was
shattered, to set up a second.
Who is the dissident-rebel? It
is the man who, convinced of the
truth of his mission, ia prepared
to be in the minority, to breathe
the atmosphere of hatred.
Zeev Jabotinsky was born on Oct. 17, 1880. On the
twentieth anniversary of the death of Jabotinsky [he
died in August, 1940) Herut leader Menachem
Begin, now Israel's Prime Minister, addressed his
followers in Ramat Gan's Dov Gruner Square. Dov
Gruner was a member of the Irgun Tzvai Leumi
Etzel underground army, commanded by Begin
and loyal to the teachings of Jabotinsky. Gruner,
who was caught and hanged by the British became a
symbol of the Resistance struggle, described in
Begin's book 'The Revolt.' These extracts from
Menachem Begin's tribute to Jabotinsky convey
what Jabotinsky meant to his followers in terms of
leadership, loyalty and personal example. The
Jabotinsky centenary [1880-1980] is now being
marked in Israel and all over the Jewish world:
contempt, and yet endure and
persist in his revolt for a just
cause. This is the man who not
only does not acquiesce in reality,
but who looks upon a change of
reality as a command from above.
This preparedness to cede
from the majority and to rebel
is also embedded in the deep
recesses of Jewish tradition.
From it earliest appearance in the
arena of history, the Jewish
people drew apart trom the many,
gave up the comforts of joining
their ranks, and continued to
rebel against them, despite all the
sacrifices involved in such revolt
and dissidence.
Again, Jabotinsky acted in
accordance with this national
tradition when he came to rescue
his people from the fate that its
enemies had decided for it. From
the episode of the Jewish Legion
during World War I. to his ef-
forts to establish a Jewish army
during World War II,
Jabotinsky s path was the same.
THIS PATH he mapped out
for himself, not only by his
thoughts, his writings and his
speeches, but particularly by the
model that he provided by his
own life to the generation that
follows his teachings. For that
reason, despite the departure in
the very midst of the days of
destruction and enslavement, of
the bearer of this hope, the hope
is not lost.
Among Jabotinsky s deeds
and achievements are the Jew-
ish Legion; the idea of the Jewish
State which he carried and im-
planted in face of those who
denied it; the idea of a Jewish
Army which he bore aloft in face
, of scorn; and the armed revolt
which blazed the road of
redemption for the nation. He
who acted thus what con-
nection has he with the tragic
figure which people seek to
ascribe to him? Surely his is the
glory of victory.
The tragedy of his time is not
Jabotinsky's but of the people
who refused to hearken to the
voice of the prophet of truth but
followed not for the first time
in its history false prophets.
For this they paid a bloody price,
the likes of which were unknown
even in our tear-stained history.
The tragedy is that of the erring
leaders who snatched fragments
of thought from him, scraps of
ideas, but tragically late in the
Kara Lynn Haas Elected To
Phi Beta Kappa at Duke
Kara Lyn Haas, daughter of
Or. Robert and Lois Haas, has
been elected to Phi Beta Kappa
at Duke University. Kara
graduated from Duke last spring,
and is now in her first year of
medical school at Tulane
University. At Duke she received
a Bachelor of Arts degree (Magna
Cum I.audci and a Certificate in
Biological Chemistry.
While in Durham, Kara was a
Obituary
GARDNER
(iravmide funeral services for Samuel
Gardner. 86. of 3306 McKay Ave were
held Monday afternoon. Oct. 27. In
Schaarai Zedek Cemetery Rabbi Frank
N. Sundheim officiated. Mr Gardner
was a founder, former President, and
Chairman Emeritus of Industrial
Supply Corp He was born In MaUpan,
Mass and had lived In Tampa most of
his life. He was a graduate of Hills-
borough High School, a member of Con-
gregation Schaarai Zedek and a mem-
ber of Company H. He was a Navy
veteran and had seen action In WWI
Survivors include his wife. Mrs Rose
Gordon Gardner, a son. Henry Gardner,
a daughter Mrs Dorothy Gardner
Green, all of Tampa, six grandchildren.
Rlsa Ann Gardner. Cathy Lynn Gard
ner. Ellen Gall Gardner. Lawrence
Arnold Green. Sharon Helene Green and
Maxlne Renee Green; and one great
grandchild. Maxwell Gardner Green
Friends may make memorial gifts to
the University of South Florida foun-
dation for the College of Medicine.
Kara Lyn Haas
Religious School teacher at Beth-
El Synagogue and served as
treasurer and a founding member
of the new chapter of Alpha
Kpsilon Phi Sorority. She was on
the Duke University Student
Advisory Council, was on the
Dean's List and received a
National "Women in Finance"
Fellowship. She was a finalist for
an Angier Biddle Duke
Scholarship.
Now at Tulane, Kara is the
recipient of a Tulane University
Dean's Honor Scholarship. She
has been research assistant to the
Chief of Pathology and nuclear
medicine assistant to the Chief of
Nuclear Medicine both at
University Community Hospital.
day, and even now are not
prepared to admit that he waa
their author and try to transform
the copy into the original. But
will that be of any avail to them ?
Surely there is nothing more
secure or real than the victory of
truth.
IS THERE anyone, apart from
Herzl. who in our time, has died
and whose spirit lives on like
Jabotinsky? At the beginning of
the Revolt, I said to a friend that
when I issued the order it was as
though I heard the voice of
Jabotinsky Head of Betar,
commanding me to give it. That
is how we all felt. It was under his
leadership, even after his death,
that the Revolt was carried out.
And he lives on, like a writer
who lives not only in his writings
but mainly through his readers.
Vhfw2.!:h a"niversa'>of
your death, 1 hereby announce m
the name of the tens of thousand*
of your veteran disciples, and in
the name of the Una of thousands
of followers who have been won
over to your teachings after th*
emergence of the State, that
during the days of the Holocau
and destruction and subjugatan
we did aa you commanded us: w'(
rose, u-e revolted and M
liberated. Even though the road
may be long and difficult, we
shall continue to carry out your
teachings the integrity of the
Homeland, the Return to Zion
the unity of the Jewish people'
freedom for the individual]
justice in society unto the last
day of our life on earth, until,
with God's help, we shall im-
plement them.
Court Hears Appeals
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Supreme Court opened its
hearings this week on the appeals
by mayors Fahd Kawasme of
Hebron and Mohammed Milhim
of Halhoul against their
deportation. The appellants
remained confined to Ramie jail,
and their attorney, Felicia
Langer, argued that the
proceedings should not begin
while they are absent from the
courtroom. It was finally agreed
that the two mayors would
appear in court on Monday.
The courtroom was jammed
with the families and friends of
the deportees, members of their
respective town councils, foreign
and Israeli journalists and
representatives of the Red Cross.
Two Communist MKs, Meir
Wilner and Charlie Biton, were
also present.
The opening argument by
Langer was that the deportation
order against the mayors violated
Jordanian law which still applies
on the West Bank and was
contrary to international law.
The State, represented by at-
torney Dorit Beinish, presented
an opinion which the high court
has accepted in previous cases.
ACCORDING TO Beinish,
while the Jordanian constitution
prohibits the deportation of a
citizen, the Supreme Court has
held in the past that the
emergency regulations of the
Palestine Mandate superceded
Jordanian law. The regulations,
which apply in both Israel and
Jordan, permit deportations for
security reasons.
Langer countered by noting
that in practice, the Jordanian
authorities have not deported
citizens since they give
precedence to their constitution.
Kawasme and Milhim
meanwhile ended their 10-day
hunger strike. They said they did
so out of respect for the Supreme
Court which was about u> hear
their case. Meanwhile, a wave of
demonstrations and stone-
throwing incidents on the West
Bank in support of the mayors
caused the Military Government
to issue stern orders to the
population to desist. West Bank
mayors were warned not to
participate in any demon-
strations.
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November 7.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
npa Jewish Federation-Leadership Development Program
Uts first event of the 1980-81 year at the home ofLilli and
Kaufmann. Richard Zinn, Leadership Development
itional Cabinet Member from Miami, led the general dis-
tsion. Grouped around the room, from left, Paula Zielonka,
Goldstein, Barbara Goldstein, Nina Luxenberg, Chad
xenberg, Celia Bachman; (front) Jeff Bloom and Mike
\trnoff. (Photo Audrey Haubenstock)
I
I
nail discussion groups were led by the Leadership Develop-
tnt Steering Committee. The evening was an educational and
rial success. For more information contact the Tampa Jewish
'eration, 872-4451. Seated (from 12 o'clock) Kathy Sokol,
vine Sugarman, Jane Rosen thai, Barry Kaufmann, Celia
chman, and Jerry Sokol. (Photo Audrey Haubenstock)
ft
1
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
F|ie Federal Times, a
fashington weekly reporting
*velopments affecting govem-
nt personnel, says Jewish
nployees at the U.S. Depart-
M of Housing and Urban
welopment (HUD) have
'ganized to combat anti-
nitism within the agency.
n it- current edition, the
Fleral Times said that the
oployees are "troubled by a
*rceived insensitivity of up-
''management-federal em-
Ptyees and "are organizing a
,.*lsh caucus to protect their
PJits and push for more active
|'0rcement of equal em-
|Pvment opportunity."
'NTKRVIEWING HUD
[Pwnnel about the article by
"mston Wood, the Jewish
l '*<*raphic Agency learned that
Je*ish group is being formally
tPmzed both for professional
"" cultural purposes as well as
"combat unfair treatment.
^*as pointed out that several
,* of discrimination against
Am?/IT t)en Presented to the
LBrith T81'00 League of Bnai
one case rum entered
Carter Mideast Policy Questioned
Saturday night program of the Leadership Development
up was Jewish identity which incorporated discussion on
rUest Jewish memories and issues to consider for future
pierations. Seated, from left, in this discussion group are Jeff
om, Larry Cyment, Cheryl Chernoff, Liz Rappaport, Sandy
human, and Josh Nelson (back to camera). (Photo Audrey
jiaubenstock)
Jewish HUD Workers
Combat Anti-Semitism
was that time off for Jewish
holidays has been refused in some
instances although federal policy
is to accommodate religious
personnel.
In cultural pursuits, the
Jewish group plans an exhibit at
HUD in conjunction with the
Jewish Book Month Nov. 2-Dec.
2 which is under the national
auspices of the JWB Jewish
Book Council and to organize
Hebrew conversation and Jewish
heritage classes. Of the ap-
proximately 4,000 employees at
HUD's main offices here, about
300, or less than 10 percent, are
believed to be Jewish.
HUD OFFICIALS told JTA
that HUD Secretary Moon
Landrieu is concerned about the
discrimination allegations and is
seeking to eliminate them. As
Mayor of New Orleans, Landrieu
developed a reputation for strong
support for civil rights, the of-
ficials said.
His staff is working with the
Jewish group," a Landrieu aide
told JTA. If there is
discrimination he'll do what he
can to eliminate it" Thus far.
however, no list of grievances has
been presented and "no formal
Continued from Page 4
toward Israel and the Middle
East is shortsighted. It is helping
to accelerate the Middle East
arms race and to endanger efforts
to convince Israel to take the
additional risks that will be
necessary to reach agreement on
the peaceful future of the West
Bank and Gaza Strip.
"Undermining Israeli con-
fidence in the U.S. as a long-term
ally is not the way to successful
peace negotiations," he said.
"Yet, Israel's doubts and in-
securities have been heightened
by the U.S. in many ways."
Noting "Israel is an.important
strategic asset to our country,"
Stone said the Administration
has been increasing sophisticated
weaponry to Saudi Arabia and
coordinating joint military exer-
cises with Egypt which it also is
supplying with major weapons
while down-grading Israel's
strategic importance.
"WE ARE giving and selling
military weapons to countries
that refuse to join the peace
process," Stone added. "And by
rewarding Jordan, Saudi Arabia
and others for refusing to talk
peace, we are penalizing Israel for
the major concessions it made in
the Camp David agreement. This
makes no sense since peace is our
goal."
Pointing out that the report
"shows how counter-productive
our policies are to the chances of
expanding the peace process,"
Stone raised these questions:
"What incentive do the confron-
tation states have to turn from
belligerency to peace? What are
we trying to prove in denying
ourselves the military expertise
and regional knowledge of our
strongest ally, the State of
Israel? What are we trying to
prove by escalating the arms race
in the Middle East? And what are
we trying to prove by requiring
that Israel's weakened economy
bears still larger defense bur-
dens?"
While the report was prepared
prior to the signing Oct. 17 of the
U.S.-Israel oil agreement that
assures U.S. supplies to Israel in
time of emergency although at
the highest U.S. prices paid for
imported oil, the report's con-
I elusions set forth a number of
'other "tangible steps" to
| alleviate Israeli concerns.
THESE INCLUDE a recycling
of Israel's debt servicing into
programs which can strengthen
Israel's economic base by im-
proving its ability to export
goods and technology to the U.S.
Another suggestion is lifting of
U.S. restrictions on Israel's
military export sales which would
' allow Israel to sell military items
which it produces or which is
. surplus to its needs to third world
countries which are friendly to
the U.S.
International financial
assistance also is recommended.
Israel is excluded from develop-
ment capital under most inter-
national financial institutions
because its per capita income
level is too high but these insti-
tutions do not take into account a
country's per capital debt.
Israeli participation in U.S. aid
projects for Egypt was urged.
This could serve "as a natural
bridge" for stimulating Israel-
Egypt normalization eco-
1 nomically and be a source of eco-
nomic benefit to Israel, the report
said.
"THERE CAN be no doubC
that the body politic of Israel is
undergoing great political, eco-
nomic and security stress
much of which has arisen as a
direct result of the Camp David
process," the report said. "Israeli
political, economic and military
leaders have been surprised, dis-
couraged and even angered by
what is perceived as a lack of
interest and understanding by
the U.S. of the effect of the peace
process upon Israel."
Community
Calendar
FRIDAY, Nov. 7
(Candlelighting time 5:22)
Temple David War Veterans Program 8 p.m. Congregation
Schaorai Zedek Avodah Dance Ensemble Services 8 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Service in honor of new members 8
p.m.
SATURDAY, Nov. 8
Federation Young Leadership Group I 8 p.m. ORT (evening
chapter) Bridge Night 8 p.m. JCC Tampa Community Players -
8 p.m. Jewish Towers Rec. Room Avoaah Dance Ensemble 8
p.m.
SUNDAY, Nov. 9
JCC Tampa Community Players 8 p.m. Avodah Dance En-
semble at University of South Florida sponsored by Hillel at USF -
USFGym -7:30 p.m.
MONDAY, Nov. 10
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board Meeting noon
Congregation Kol Ami Membership Coffee for Sisterhood 8
p.m.
TUESDAY, Nov. 11
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and
Tampa Jewish Social Service Industrial Employment Advisory
Committee noon Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood
Dinner and Meeting 6:30 p.m. Hillel Board Meeting 7:30
p.m. Diaspora Yeshivo Band Tampa Theater 8 p.m
sponsored by C ha bad House-USF
WEDNESDAY, Nov. 12
National Council of Jewish Women General Meeting and
Bundle Party 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival Study Group 7:45 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami Men's
Club Board Meeting 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) Bowling -
9 p.m. Moshe Dayan speaks at the University of South Florida
Gym 8 p.m. Sponsored by the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation.
THURSDAY, Nov. 13
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC
Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Hillel Parents Board
Meeting 9 a.m. Jewish Towers Residents/Management
Meeting 1:30 p.m.
FRIDAY, Nov. 14.
(Candlelighting time 5:18)
North Florida BBYO Fall Convention
- UiU
Learn- noon

Volunteering is reaching out your hand into the darkness and pulling another's hand back into the light then finding out it's your own.
Mrc Simmon*,

Call today Tampa Jewish Social Service 872 4451 Y-J//I


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November?
Navon Agrees
Eight-Point Program Revealed
** r*mr*Ba a. mr m* CPVTPrl GllKiortc nr\t Mkor.lnn
By YITZHAK SHARC,II.
MIT ABUL KUM. Egypt -
(JTA) President Yitzhak
Navon and President Anwar
Sadat announced here their
agreement on an eight-point
program to expedite the nor-
malization process between
Egypt and Israel. It is expected
to be ratified by their respective
governments and become
operable in the near future.
The two Presidents, who met
for 80 minutes at Sadat's villa in
this Nile delta village where he
was born, also discussed the
Egyptian-Israel autonomy
negotiations for the West Bank
and Gaza Strip. But they had no
statements to make on that
subject except for the expressed
hope that a breakthrough in the
autonomy talks will be achieved
soon.
"AS TO autonomy, we have
agreed that there should be more
effort put into a full autonomy
process and this is the role of our
governments." Sadat said, in-
dicating that Navon is not here to
discuss the autonomy issues.
The Egyptian President noted
significantly that autonomy and
normalization were treated on
different levels and were not
directly connected in their talks.
Addressing a joint press con-
ference in the garden of his
residence. Sadat said, "Let us not
link this and that."
He conceded that Egypt and
Israel hold different views on the
question of full autonomy. But as
to normalization, "we have to do
everything to consolidate the
relations between Israel and
Egypt," he said.
Sadat gave Navon the honor of
announcing that the subjects on
which they agreed will be
presented to the joint Israeli-
Egyptian committee which will
convene at an early date either in
El Arish or Beersheba to confirm
the agreements and put them
into action.
The following points were
agreed to with respect to nor-
malization:
THE transportation of
commercial goods by truck be-
tween Israel and Egypt across
Sinai. Hitherto freight traffic has
moved by air or sea, more ex-
pensive in the first case and more
time consuming in the other;
Egypt will reinstate the tourist
visa arrangements, revoked
several weeks ago, for Israelis
and others who wish to visit the
Santa Katerina monastery in
Sinai from Israel; El Al, Israel's
i airline, will add a flight to Cairo
J for a total of four flights a week.
I Nefertiti. the Egyptian airline.
: already has two flights a week to
Israel.
There will be also a mutual
j exchange of exhibitions between
the two countries demonstrating
I achievements in agriculture.
| industry and culture; a joint
headquarters will be set up to
study the peace process and
consider what can be done to
enhance it; there will be exchange
visits between Israeli and
Egyptian youths beginning next
summer; delegations of scien-
tists, editors, industrialists and
representatives of the various
nches of commerce will ex-
change visits; an Egyptian
cultural delegation will visit
Israel shortly to discuss cultural
exchange between the two
countries.
Sadat announced that ad-
ditional projects discussed were a
future highway linking Eilat with
Egypt across Sinai and an
Egyptian-Israeli railroad.
THE MEETING: was a follow
(up of the two-hour' formal
meeting held by Sadat and
Navon at the Abdin- Palace in
Cairo. They agreed at that time
that a second formal wast Jag was
needed to conclude discussion of
several subjects not resolved at
their initial get-together.
Both Presidents had their
moments of embarrassment at
the press conference. Sadat
appeared upset when a reporter
asked if he would cede Yamit. an
Israeli town in northern Sinai, to
Israel as a gesture of good-will.
He replied that such a move
would be contrary to the Camp
David agreements. "It would be
against all that has been agreed
and understood. I cannot make
gestures on land or sovereignty,"
he said.
Navon seemed disconcerted
when he was asked if he had
instructions from Tel Aviv to
refrain from dealing with the
question of autonomy. "Not1
every report from Tel Aviv is
true." he said.
ANOTHER issue raised by
Navon was the continuing search
for the remains of Israeli soldiers
still listed as missing in action in
the 1973 war. He said the
Egyptians have been very
cooperative in that matter and
will continue to extend any
assistance necessary in the
search for the MI As.
All in all, Navon's two official
meetings with Sadat seem to
have gone well. The Israeli
President stressed after their
initial discussion that he had not
come to Egypt to negotiate in
detail over outstanding issues
but to air and review the
situation and consider ways and
means to promote the continuing
negotiations.
He said rthat Sadat has been
consistent in his approach to the
issues and stands by the adress
he made to the Knesset on his
historic visit to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
AT AN impromptu press
conference, Sadat said,, tne
question of "full autonomy" had
been raised, emphasizing the
word "full," and also the issue of
Jerusalem which he sees as
related to it. "Yes, we have raised
the question of Jerusalem," he
said. "After all. this is part of the
general autonomy issue."
Significantly, the Egyptian
media, including its French and
English as well as Arabic
publications, gave extensive
coverage to the Navon visit.
Front page articles and
photographs were devoted to
Navon, describing his personality
in detail.
Liberty, Equality and Fascism?
: t|MR J NIVNOLOt TOCACCOCO
Mew SatemUttra
T*5.|1.-.Q4ai


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