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:
AA00014305:00080

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wjewislii Floridiar
Off Tampa
N amber 41
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 28, 1980
Frtd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
[jjecember 6
Federation Pacesetters to Hear Leon Dulzin
I'first" for the Tampa Jewish
federation will be the dinner
ling of the Pacesetters
n (minimum commitment
\ffjO), at the home of Marsh
Na Levinson, Saturday
cning. Dec. 6.
"The Pacesetters Division of
I Tampa Jewish
Federation/United Jewish
Appeal Campaign has
traditionally "set the pace" for
the entire community cam-
paign," according to Herbert
Friedman, chairman of the
Pacesetters Division.
Leon (Arye) Dulzin, chairman
of the Jewish Agency in Israel,
[Begin to Quit
If New W
ote is Called
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister
ilenachem Begin would be
nclined to resign and call
arly elections if his
overnment is once again
duced to a slender
Majority of three, as
appened when it barely
urvived a no-confidence
|ote in the Knesset Nov.
I. This was made clear by
source close to Begin
llowing the 57-54 vote on
otions of no-confidence in
he government's economic
olicies.
The source said Begin would
resigned had the vote been
d, even though there would
ve been no strict necessity for
i to do so. Similarly, he would
onsider his position untenable if
a future no-confidence motion
results once again in his govern-
ment being saved by the tiny
breakaway factions, as was the
case Nov. 19.
The government was saved, in
effect, by the last minute decision
of two members of the three-
member Ahva faction, a split off
from the Democratic Movement
for Change, not to vote against
the government, and a similar
move by independent Knesseter
Shmuel Flatto-Sharon.
THERE WERE recrimina-
tions after the vote in coalition
ranks after the vote against the
failure of the coalition whips in
recent weeks to woo the Ahva
members. Coalition sources said
today there would be an
assiduous effort to "talk to"
Ahva and make certain it voted
with the government in any
future test of strength.
The Ahva faction comprises
Continued on Page 6
I
Celebrate Chanukah At the |
Jewish Community Center
Chanukah, the Festival of
Light t>egina this year on Dec. 2.
|A joyous evening celebrating the
tienl Feast of Lights" will
park the first night. Come and
Ijoin the Jewish Community
|Unt..r for the kindling of the first
|Chanukah candle.
^Opening ceremonies will begin
IJms great event with the story of
Ithanukah. Children, the key to
Ithis night, will provide songs and
9.
music making this a happy
evening.
A special highlight will be a
giant Menorah.
There will be latkes (and other
delectable treats) and dreidels
and gelt. Lets all join together in
celebration of the miracle that
occurred so long ago.
Mark the date on your
calendar, Dec. 2, at 6 p.m. at the
JCC.
Musical Spectacular Sunday Jan, 18
The Tampa Jewish Federation t
"ill present a musical spectacular
*>r the entire community on
ounday evening, Jan. 18, 7:30
P-m. at the Tampa Theatre.
"Proclaim Liberty," produced
>d directed by Issachar Miron,
National Director of Creative and
Educational Programs for the
United Jewish Appeal, has been
"claimed in major communities
"foughout the United States.
*Sfodore Bikel and Lou Jacobi
"Ul head a cast of leading artists
and personalities through song,
musical playlets, and multi-
image audio visual. The program
stresses the parallels between
America and Israel, the
pioneering spirit, nation of
builders and our Jewish pride and
steadfastness for the con-
tinuation of our heritage for our
sake and for the sake of
humanity.
Tickets will be available by
mail watch for details in your
mailbox and the Floridian!
Leon Dulzin
will be the guest speaker. The
Jewish agency is responsible for
the human services provided to
the people of Israel through
funds received from UJA.
Dulzin has held the chair-
manship since June of 1978 and
also is Chairman of the World
Zionist Executives. His in-
ternational career as a Zionist
official goes back to 1931 when,
at the age of 18, he became
honorary secretary-general of the
Zionist Federation of Mexico.
Born in Minsk, Russia, in 1913,
he moved with his family to
Mexico in 1928. He was still in
his twenties when he became
president of the Zionist
Federation of Mexico, holding
the post for four years.
At the 24th Zionist Congress,
he became the first Latin-
American to be elected to
membership on the Jewish
Agency Executive and served as
the head of several of its
departments and on the boards of
leading Zionist economic en-
terprises. At the 26th Zionist
Congress which took place in
June, 1968, Mr. Dulzin was
chosen as Treasurer of the Jewish
Agency and has also served as
acting chairman upon the deaths
of the former chairmen, Louis A.
Fincus and Pinhas Sapir.
In 1970, Mr. Dulzin was a
Minister without Portfolio in the
National Unity government,
representing the liberal Gahal
Party.
Michael Levine is General
Chairman of the 1981 campaign.
For Men and Women
ORT Convenes Womens Plea
For Soviet Jewry Dec. 10
December 10 will mark the
10th Annual Women's Plea for
Soviet Jewry. This year men as
well as women are asked to
participate.
During the past decade the
Leadership Conference of
National Jewish Women's
Organizations, in cooperation
with the National Conference on
Soviet Jewry in the National
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Council, have involved
thousands of men and women
throughout the country in visible
and united displays of solidarity.
This year its efforts will be even
more crucial, in view of the Soviet
Union's offensive against the
Jewish immigration movement.
Immigration is down and for the
year ending 1980 will probably be
lower than in the previous two
years.
This year, Women's American
ORT is the convening
organization in Tampa.
Organizing the event in
cooperation with the Tampa
Jewish Federation, are President
of ORT, Toni Schultz; Gail Reiss,
Community Chairwoman and
past President of Region; and
Susan Brimmer, President of the
Region. The Women's Plea will
take place at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, on Dec. 10, from
10:30 a.m. to 12, and from 7:30 to
9 p.m. Two separate programs
will be offered during those
times. The program from 10:30
a.m. to i2, will include an
historical and contemporary
portrait on Soviet Jewry, in-
cluding a film entitled, "Where to
Wander, When to Rest, an
historical portrait." The con-
temporary portrait suggests
ways of understanding Soviet-
Jewish identity offering many
avenues for further discussion.
7:30 9 p.m.. Dr. Mitchell
Shapiro, Orlando, will present an
historical perspective and update
on S >viet Jewry anti-Semitism.
Dr. Shapiro is a graduate of the
National UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet and is an unusual world
traveler ... he documents Jewish
communities throughout the
world in his travels.
Dr. Shapiro has traveled to
East Germany several times,
Hungary, Poland, Israel on many
occasions, and other foreign
countries. Dr. Shapiro is widely
known to narrate the descriptive
slide presentation of his travels
within a dynamic historical
perspective linked to the tension
that surrounds many Jewish
communities in the world today.
Dr. Shapiro, an
ophthalmologist, is founder and
member of the board of directors
of the American Israel
Ophthalmology Society.
THIS IS A COMMUNITY
EVENT. EVERYONE IS IN-
VITED TO PARTICIPATE.
From the President
EEC's Chief Says Europe's
Fascists Have Lost 'Shame'
London Chronicle Syndicate
Neo-fascists in Europe have
perhaps lost some of their shame
and are prepared to come out into
the open, asserted Mrs. Simone
Veil in London last week.
Mrs. Veil, president of the
European Parliament, was in
Britain for a crowded two-day
visit during which she met the
Queen, Mrs. Margaret Thatcher,
the Prime Minister, Lord
Carrington, David Steel, the
Liberal leader, and Labor leaders,
including Peter Shore.
AT A PRESS conference held
at the end of her visit, Mrs. Veil,
who is a Jewish survivor of
Auschwitz and Belsen concen-
tration camps, answered ques-
tions on the aims and attitudes of
the European Parliament, with
particular reference to terrorism
and racism.
As president of the Parliament,
Mrs. Veil is in a similar position
to the Speaker of the House of
Commons. She is unable to give
personal or political answers and
can only represent the views of
the Parliament in a general way.
It was a surprise, therefore,
when in reply to a question about
the recent outbreaks of anti-
Semitism in Europe, Mrs. Veil
gave her personal endorsement to
the view that "anti-Semitism
cannot be separated from the
fight against racism. The Parlia-
ment has always protested
against racism in all torms. This
has to be one of the constant aims
of the European Parliament."
SHE ADDED that the fight
had to be pursued "in a way that
goes beyond the limited aspects
of human rights and takes in the
whole democratic meaning and
fibers of our community."
On international terrorism,
Mrs. Veil said that it was ex-
tremely difficult to know if it was
internationally coordinated or
not; if it was entirely neo-Nazi or
merely compounded of isolated
groups.
"It does seem that it is in-
ternational and organized," she
Continued on Page 9-



Page*
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 28 14
91 qUttfi
By LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social news\
,at 872-4470.)
For many years Congregation Schaarai Zedek has enjoyed
the privilege of joining with the ministry and membership of the
Palm Ceia United Methodist Church in an Annual Joint
Thanksgiving Service. Once again, this beautiful tradition was
experienced at 10 o'clock yesterday morning. This year the joint
service was held at the Palma Ceia United Methodist Church
and Rabbi Frank Sundheim was invited to deliver the sermon.
What a special way to begin Thanksgiving day each year. It is a
real opportunity to learn the value of pulling together, living
together, and worshipping together in harmony with all people.
May I take this moment to add my wishes for a peaceful,
happy, healthy and delicious Thanksgiving holiday.
Three rousing cheers for 14-year-old Jenny Golub, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Ralph Golub, who recently came in second for all
ninth graders in the county at the Hillsborough County Math
League Competition. As one of the students representing the
ninth grade of her school, Buchanan Junior High, she competed
with other ninth graders in any three categories of math prob-
lems selected by each competing student, from a list of many
areas of math. Each student is given a series of time problems in
those categories that he or she selected and then their scores are
evaluated.
In addition to Jenny's individual honors, the eighth and
ninth grades of her school came in first place in the entire
county.
Our heartiest congratulations to you Jenny we think you
are terrific!
On Nov. 12 the National Council of Jewish Women held a
most successful "Annual Bundle Party," chairperson Freda
Waller reports. Admission was a bundle of clothes for NCJW'a
Thrift Shop, located on Franklin Street. In return, you received
a delicious brown bag lunch. In addition, 37 prizes which had
been generously donated by local merchants were awarded; and
as an added surprise, the 15 beautiful potted plants decorating
each of the luncheon tables was given away to one lucky winner
at each table.
Working diligently on the luncheon committee were Lois
and Jules Tannen, Fran and Larry Bernstein, Sheila Feldman,
and Connie Rosenberg and husband Seth and daughters Robyn
and Wendi. Doing a super job of obtaining 37 donated prizes
were Lil Weinberger, Sadie Wahnon, Marguerite Spitz, Sara
Levine, Rebecca Stanficld. Jo Woolf, Miriam Marcus, Cathy
Heim, Magda Filer, Betty Kopleman, Marion Winters, Lee
Kessler, Sylvia Moskovitz and Rae Lionell.
In addition, the almost 150 who attended the "Bundle
Party" were entertained with a wonderful musical program by
the Jewish Towers' "Towerettes" under the direction of Ann
Spector, with Merv Snyder at the piano. The "Towerettes"
include: Gertrude Kern, Syd Fridkin, Helen Males, Mollie Rich,
Sadie Gregg, Sadie Wahnon, Stella Sanchez, Diane Luloff,
Esther Weinberg, Estrella Alicia, Carmen Mendez, Celia Silver-
man, Fay Backman, Ceil Pagan and Alice Israel.
Bring your children and share in a wonderful "Chanukah
Celebration and Party" being sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center, Tuesday. Dec. 2, at 5:45 p.m. Opening
ceremonies chairmen. Pate Pies, Rabbi Rivkin, and Robert
Goldstein inform us that they will begin the celebration with the
lighting of the first Chanukah candle on an awe-inspiring 16-foot
Menorah. There will then be singing by the Russian children,
participatory singing of Chanukah songs for all, the children will
play dreidle games and be given Chanukah gelt, and lastly there
will be a delicious latke party sponsored by the JCC Member-
ship Committee. Working on the latke feast will be Muriel
Feldman, who is the JCC Membership Coordinator, Jerilyn
Goldsmith, Leslie Osterweil, Sarah Cohen, Dan Salin, Bert
Laxer, Lois Schneider, Anna Lee Markowitz, Marilyn Zabaldo,
and Betty Sahlett.
What a wonderful way this celebration will be to start the
glowing holiday of Chanukah together!
One of ORT's (evening chapter) most successful annual
fundraisers will begin the weekend of Dec. 6 and resume Dec. 13-
24 in front of Wilson's on West Hillsborough. All of your gift
wrapping needs can be beautifully met by ORT whether you
purchased the item at Wilson's or not. ORT provides everything
from tape to technique and, poor in no time at all every one of
your packages will be beautifully wrapped at a very reasonable
expense. At the same time you will be supporting ORT.
Specifically, this project will provide funds to support M.O.T.
(Maintenance ORT Training), which is the first overseas project
established by ORT in the 1940s. It provides the high level
technical training which Israel needs to keep pace with the rest
of the world. So won't you be a part of this roost worthwhile
project by using ORT to take away your wrapping blues?
Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you, happy
birthday Jewish Tower friends, happy November birthday to
you: Freda Waller, Kathleen Cole, Irene Fried, Marie Sauto,
Fay Niegelberg, Alice Israel, Nancy McNerney, Ruth Lenvine,
Ben Kantor, Hilda Morris, William Shapiro, Agnes Tiernan,
Florence Gordon, Estelle Seigel and Mildred Wilkins.
Also, celebrating an anniversary this month are Mr. and
Mrs. R. Guito. Our congratulations to you.
Meet Mark and Sharon Gross who moved to Tampa a little
ovaC a year ago from Tallahassee. Mark is originally from
Rochester, N.Y., and Sharon is from New York City. Mark is an
accountant with St. Joseph's Hospital and Sharon teaches
English at Coleman Junior High School. The Grosses stay busy
in their free time with their two cocker spaniels, Chloe and Alta,
and with fixing up their new home in the Carrollwood area. They
are real Rowdies fans and also enjoy watching football. We are
so glad you've moved to Tampa, Mark and Sharon, welcome!
Until next week
Tn-M-at
. J-rl
U2AM
nan

HHnjiinM
Rabbi Sandberg Resigns
Rabbi Martin Sandberg has
announced his resignation from
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
effective July. 1981, with the
expiration of his contract.
Kabbi Sandberg came to
Tampa in July, 1979, and he
currently serves as president of
the Tampa Rabbinical
Association. His prior pulpit was
in San Juan, Puerto Rico.
Sam Verkauf, president of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
released the following statement
regarding the resignation of
Rabbi Sandberg. "Rabbi Sand-
berg's contract expires July,
1981. He has informed me he will
perform the obligations of his
contract until that time but he
will not seek the renewal of his
contract. Rodeph Sholom is
already seeking a replacement.
We anticipate no difficulty in
acquiring a qualified rabbi
whenever Rabbi Sandberg
decides to leave. Certainly we
wish him well in his future en-
deavors."
Sol Walker is chairman of the
committee to select a new rabbi,
according to Mr. Verkauf, and he
and his committee are already
involved in the selection process.
Following is the full letter of
resignation from Rabbi Sandberg
to Congregation Rodeph Sholom:
At the meeting of the Board of
expiration in July 0f 1981 I i
be seeking a position elsewher^
I want to thank you for hav
given me the opportunity
serve this congregation for lft
years. I wish you every successi
the future.
MiMHM
Rabbi Sandberg
Directors of our Congregation, on
Nov. 5, I read the text of a letter
that I had written to our
President, Mr. Sam Verkauf. The
letter read:
Dear Sam,
This is to advise you, and
through you our Board of
Directors, that I do not intend to
seek the renewal of my contract
with Congregation Rodeph
Sholom, as of the date of its
Bullets Fired At BB Building
In the early morning of Nov' 2,
a gunman fired nine bullets >
through the glass front door of
B'nai B'rith International Head-
quarters, the Jewish social
service organization at 1640
Rhode Island Ave. NW,
Washington, D.C., police
reported.
No one was injured by the
gunman, who fled in a car. A few
minutes later, shortly after 3
a.m., a caller, who said he is a
member of the Christian Anti-
Zionist League, telephoned The
Washington Post and claimed
responsibility for the attack.
Police and B'nai B'rith officials
says they have never heard of the
group.
"Obviously, this is frightening
and disturbing, but we have no
way of knowing whether it is the
activity of one deranged person
or a group," Daniel Thursz, B'nai
B'rith executive vice president,
said.
Security at the headquarters
building near Scott Circle has
been "extremely tight" ever since
a group of Hanafi Muslims took
over the building three years ago,
Thursz explained. A security
Dale Johnson
Joins JCC
The Jewish Community Center
Music School has announced the
addition of private voice lessons.
Dale Johnson will be instructing
the classes at the Jewish
Community Center.
Johnson received her music
education at the Toronto Con-
servatory of Music and the
University of South Florida. Her
artistic experience includes radio
performances with Lyric and
Ensemble Theatre. She per-
formed in oratorios with the St.
Pete Opera Company and was in
their production of La Traviata
with Roberta Peters. Ms.
Johnson is known throughout the
community for her work as
counselor with the Senior
Citizens Project at the JCC.
For further information
regarding voice lessons and other
music lessons please call Pate
Pies at 872-4451.
wmmm
guard was near the door when the
9 millimeter shots were fired, but
he was protected by bullet-proof
glass, Thursz said.
"Until more evidence is ob-
tained, we cannot see this as
anything more than an isolated
incident," Thursz said.
Sin
Rabbi Martin I. Sandb
This decision was reached fu
much thought, soul-searching
and in consultation with Jh
leadership of our synagogue.
the time I have served
congregation, I have worked _
bringing to fruition my ideals o{|
Conservative Judaism in owl
midst. I have recorded some!
success, but there are areas that]
still remain problematical. Oil
balance, I feel that I wish to|
pursue my Rabbinic career in a]
Congregation whose basicl
philosophy is more in harmonyI
with my deepest convictions. All
the same time, the Congregation!
can be better served by a rabbi I
who comes to them with
outlook that is more in con-1
aonance with the tenor of Tampa I
Jewry.
This Winter and Spring,!
Rodeph Sholom will interview I
candidates for the position oil
Rabbi. I urge all members to take I
an active interest in the selection I
process to insure that their vokt I
is heard and that the candidate I
who will he chosen meets yowl
hopes sod expectations. At the I
same time, I will be taking trips I
outside of Tampa to go on in-
terviews for other Pulpits. Maj^
we both be successful!
When I and my family leave |
Tampa this summer, we
leave behind many friends and!
fond memories. I wish you all the
very best and hope that we will |
meet again in the future.
Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg I
ONCE IN A LIFETIME!!
2. 3. & 4 Bedroom homes from $175 month!! ALL NEW!! Not even in
normal times have we had such terms. Excellent choice ol plans. One
call does it all. We're ready. 253-3171 ______ _______ ______,___:
We have one year Home Warranty
Protection Plan
83-3171 7109 a. Pile Maori
^f%
%0
Coming
December 10,1980
At
Jewish Community Center
Sponored By
ORT
In Cooperation With
The Tampa Jewish Federation


November 28.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
TJF Women's Division
%ns Women's Wednesday
Van Wezel Hosts Israel Ballet
In First Florida Showing
to Women's Division oi we
nM Jewtah Federation has
Jnsted Wednesday. Jan. 7,
jJlu'Women's Wednesday."
Invitations will be mailed to
LMh women in HLUsborough
booty shortly, announced
man Ann Rudolph. Her
_iittee which includes Ellen
Ttal. Donna Cutler, Joan
huler. Nancy Verkauf and
Women's Division President,
sha Sherman have been
king hard for months to put
exciting, informative day
The day will begin at 9:15 a.m.
six dynamic individual
kshop sessions, "Identifying
You Have Developed .
Marketability"; "Job and
Volunteer Opportunities for
iVoroen"; "Developing Personal
Potential"; "Financial Planning -
Credit Savings Investments";
"Stress Management"; and
"Time Management."
After a delightful lunch
arranged for by the committee,
well-known television com-'
mentator from Palm Beach,
Barbara Schulman, will speak.
For those women who could
not attend all the sessions of then-
choice in the morning (each
woman will be able to attend two
sessions), and for the working
woman duplicate sessions
will be held in the evening,
beginning at 6 p.m. with dinner.
Mark your calendar for
Wednesday, Jan. 7, 1981 now.
Begin 1981 with Women's
Division!
Exciting, Informative
Women's Wednesday!
Coming Wednesday, January 7,1981!
Circle the date NOW You'll be sorry if you miss itl
Letter to the Editor
June 30,1980
lewish Community Center and
tuff
' o Marjorie Amaldi
ar, Dear People,
This letter is written in heart
lit appreciation and deepest
atitude.
Coming to the Center in
(ration, I was clutching at
proverbial straw. What I
eized were the hands of a caring,
Dncemed and able crew manning
i snug, warm and protective life
oat.
Trying to accept the wonderful
elp numbly and thankfully my
ile has been restored. Having
pne through a period where I
and felt only despair, gloom
nd pain; I am now beginning to
and feel light, hope and
auty.
Through the art programs
iffered at the Center the desire
u been rekindled to show this
ht, hope and beauty to others
ough my art work and
anting.
I do not know what Divine
Guidance led me to the Jewish
ommunity Center, I only know
lit could not have been a better
pace. 1 do not know if there is a
[Heaven but if there is hope it is
i good as the Center and I hope
fl go there.
Thank ycu all for. your help and
[guidance, for the wonderful
I classes in painting (I hope I can
Jin some way thank Sarah for her
I help and understanding) and
haligraphy, for the Senior
I Citizens programs, Dial-A-Bus,
I meal program and everything.
Thanks to Mr. Finkelstein,
Dee, Donna, Dale and
Marjorie. Thanks to the won-
derful people who provide the
funds and donate their time for
these programs.
Bless you life savers.
Eternally grateful, I remain,
William S. Darrow
P.S.: I sincerely hope you will
grant me the honor of calling the
Center home.
This letter was received by
Marjorie Amaldi, Activities Co-
ordinator of the Senior Citizens
Project of the Jewish Community
Center. With the permission of
Mr. Darrow, we reprint the letter
in its entirety.
We add our salute to all the
staff of this program who
brighten the days for so many!
The Sisterhood of Sarasota's
Temple Emanu-El takes great
pride and delight in sponsoring
the first Florida showing of the
Israel Ballet this coming April
22, 1981, on Wednesday evening,
at Van Wezel Performing Arts
Hall.
The performance will mark a
first appearance in Sarasota, as
well as in Florida, for this superb
classical dance company.
Therefore, it is not surprising
that the Sisterhood thinks a
seven-month advance notice is
not too soon to spread the good
word and start ticket sales.
Tickets are currently on sale
through a call to Mrs. Arnold
(Sylvia) Drapin at 921-2524. Van
Wezel, as you know, is a dream
performance hall for both the
artist and the audience. It is
visually and acoustically perfect
from any seat in the house.
Regular tickets are on sale at
$11.50, $10.50 and $9.50.
Donations of $60, $100 and $150
entitle the donor to two ticekts in
a specially reserved section, the
donor's name printed in the
program, and admission to a
reception following the per-
formance for refreshments and an
opportunity to meet and talk
with the dancers.
The Israel Ballet, just Bar
Mitzvah age, has achieved in-
ternational recognition and
acclaim for its exceptional
classical dancing. It has danced
to rave notices' in South and
Central America, Europe, and the
United States and Canada. The
company danced recently at the
Athens Festival in Greece where
Alexander Godunov and Eva
Evdokimova appeared with the
company in Swan Lake Act II.
Nureyev went to the Festival
purposely to see Godunov and
Evdokimova perform with the
Israel Ballet. In an interview
with the Jerusalem Post critic,
Berta Yamplosky said. "Nureyev
Kol Ami Plans Chanukah Party
A fun filled Chanukah
celebration is being planned by
Congregation Kol Ami for Dec 7,
7 p.m., in the Carrollwood
Elementary School Cafeteria.
The party will feature a
candlelighting ceremony,
singing, latkes and other treats.
A special attraction will be a
professional magician performing
tricks and illusions for the ex-
pected crowd. There will also be a
puppet show by Kevin and
Sandra Cores.
Men's Club president, Michael
Eisenstadt, chairman of the
event said, "We want our party
to be a treat for the entire family.
A lot of time and energy has gone
into its planning. We expect a
record turnout."
The Congregation has taken a
giant step forward in its building
plans. The concrete slab has been
completed and the outer walls of
the Synagogue are rapidly going
up.
"It's a real pleasure to see
progress being made," said
President Allan Fox." "It is
gratifying to see all of our work
and efforts becoming a reality."
was at our performance. He sat in
the front row and clapped en-
thusiastically. He came
backstage and said he did not
know that Israel had such a nice
i classical company."
It didn't 19 years ago, when
Berta Yampolsky and Hillel
Markman gave up their suc-
cessful personal careers as
featured dancers with the Ballet
Rouse de Monte Carlo and
decided to start a ballet company
in Israel. For reasons they cannot
explain, they were under the
impression that a nucleus of
ballet dancers had gravitated to
Israel between 1948 and 1967 in a
manner reminiscent of the Israel
Symphony, formed from
members of European sym-
phonies who escaped the
Holocaust. Unfortunately, a like
situation did not exist insofar as
ballet was concerned. So Hillel
and Berta risked their life
savings to start a company,
gather the best Israeli dancers
available, recruit quality dancers
throughout the world, establish a
school, and begin an intensive
classical training program that
would produce ballet dancers of
consequence. Clearly, the world
of ballet is not for the faint-
hearted.
Eventually, even the world's
greatest choreographers par-
ticipated in the growing success
of the company. The greatest
works of Balanchine. Lichine,
and others became part of their
repertoire. Berta and Hillel
choreographed stunning works
like "The House of Bernarda
Alba," "Shades," "Carmen," and
I "Devorzak Serenade." Latest of
' the world's finest dancers who
has guested with them include
Edward Vilalla. Alexander
Godunov (just joined the
company), and Eva Evdokimova.
They now play the Habima six
series a year. Many ballet mavin
are referring to them as one of the
brightest new jewels in the dance
world's tiara.
This 13 year old company has
earned praise all over the world.
During their last tour in the
United States: in Chicago "The
dancers were up to the standards
of any major classical troupe,
strong in technique and supple
virtuosity" ... in Las Vegas
"The dancers were obviously
well-trained and high-spirited"
... in Norfolk "It is clearly an
inventive and daring outfit who
favor fully developed ballets
rather than brief effects a
major dance force" ... in
Hartford "The Israel Ballet set
the. Bushnell Memorial stage
ablaze Sunday afternoon with
one of the finest ballets ever
choreographed." Time after time,
the company has been described
with words tike "fulfilling,
creative, energetic, dependable."
For sheer joy of dancing, this
celebrated company performs to
exhilarate the spectator wherever
it dances. Theirs is excellent
dancing, exceptional
choreography and superb
costumes. They give a theatrical
spectacle using movement as
language. Its eloquence becomes
beguiling and rich.
Alexander Godunov joined the
company recently, but un-
fortunately for Sarasota, he will
not dance in the April 22 per-
formance because of an out-
standing prior contractual
commitment.
Don't pass up the opportunity
to witness and enjoy this
exhilarating event. Call Sylvia
Drapin for tickets at 921-2524 or
write to her: Mrs. Arnold Drapin,
2445 Rrverbhiff Parkway No.
214, Sarasota, FL., 33581. The
Israel Ballet will be at Van Wezel
April 22, 1981. Be sure you are
there by ordering your tickets
now!
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r'age 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
~.-
_^dayjNovember 28,19
tJewisH Floridian
of Tampa
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Telephone 872-4470
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Friday. November 28, 1980
Volume 2
20KISLEV5741
Number 41
Zionist Sabbath
Some 50,000 South Florida Zionist families will
be joining a million Zionist families across the nation
in marking Zionist Sabbath this Friday evening at
services ushering in the Sabbath weekend.
The object of the American Zionist Federation,
umbrella organization of affiliated U.S. Zionist
bodies, is a laudable one to remind us that the
purpose of the Zionist movement did not end with
the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948.
On the contrary, because of the increasingly
threatening situation in which Israel finds itself
today, the Zionist commitment to the survival of
Israel must be as steadfast as it was to Israel's birth.
To sharpen the awareness of American Zionism,
the observance this weekend will aloo emphasize that
November, marking the month of partition in
November, 1948, and the signing of the Balfour
declaration on November 2, 1917, both happy oc-
casions, is also the month of the following:
Kristallnacht, November 9, 1938, when in one
night some 600 synagogues were burned to the
ground by the Nazis in Germany;
November, 1975, the date of the first infamous
equation of Zionism with racism by Third World
countries acting in consort with the Arab bloc at the
United Nations.
It is bitternesses such as these that must be
balanced against the most recent November oc-
currence of significance for Israel and Zionism this
one the peace mission of Egypt's President Anwar
Sadat to Israel in 1978, the first step that culminated
in the Camp David Accords.
Bitter-sweet is this November history, and
Zionist Sabbath will help to mark it.
Father Drinan
It is sad that Rep. Robert F. Drinan was forced
to resign from his seat as a U.S. Representative (D.,
Mass.) by the Roman Church which he serves as a
priest. Now comes the establishment of the Robert F.
Drinan Human Rights Information Center in Madrid
as a tribute to Father Drinan for his magnificent
achievements in the field of human rights.
The Helsinki Accords, signed by the United
States, the Soviet Union and European nations in
1975, pledged to respect cultural, religious and
human rights of minorities and to allow emigration
for the purpose of reunification of families.
More than anyone else, Father Drinan knows
that the Soviet Union may have signed in Helsinki,
but has done nothing about honoring its pledges.
The Center in his honor will serve as a major
source of information in Madrid during the latest
deliberations of the signatory countries begun at the
end of last week. The Center will carry on the human
rights work he has performed so ardently for the past
decade in the United States Congress.
Swiss Army Officers'Drive For
Soldiers' Home Raises Furor
By TAM AR LEVY
GENEVA (JTA) A
campaign by a group of Swiss
army officers to raise 750,000
Francs to build a soldiers' home
in Israel has created a furor here
since it was announced last week
in the privately published but
government subsidized military
periodical, Schweitzer Soldat
A prominent figure in the
campaign is Martin Raeber, a
rightwing politician and reserve
army officer who is in the publk
relations business. The leftist
Zurich weekly, Die Weltwoche
accused Raeber of having beer,
"bought" by Israel. The weeklj
claimed that his PR firm handle*
the accounts of El Al and other
Israeli companies.
MIRIAM Shomrat, Charge
d'Affaires at the Israel Embassy
in Bern, declared the charges
were absolutely unfounded and
claimed they were manufactureo
by the Arab lobby.
In addition to the army of-
ficers, the project in Israel is
supported by several prominent
Jews in Zurich. The Defense
Ministry, which subsidizes Sch-
weitzer Soldat, and the Foreign
Ministry are both opposed to the
fund-raising drive as contrary tc
Swiss neutrality. But the;
cannot stop the project because it
is in private hands.
CONGRATULATIONS to
Nancy Reagan. She has beat her
husband by a country mile in the
matter of making important
appointments.
Ronnie seems to be dragging
his feet over cabinet personnel,
but Nancy has already desig-
nated who her press secretary
will be, and at what salary too,
something like $39,0OO-plus a
year, if memory serves me.
IT'S EASY to see who is the
incisive one in the new First
Family. The reason is apparent.
After all, who is the more im-
portant?
What troubles me is that we're
losing a pre-teen at the White
House. On the other hand, we can
take delight in the fact that Amy
Carter broke strategic ground for
the next pubescent personality
Leo
Mimllin
there, whoever that may be in
some future administration.
The one Reagan-Carter debate
on the eve of the election has
already revealed to an anxious
nation the extent of Amy's intel-
lectual contribution to the
shaping of her father's policies on
nuclear energy. Judging J
Jimmy s report on that
tribution, her input to hi8 ^
puter memory bank on atomi'
physics, we must conclude that
ihe is a whiz.
NO MORE, the image 0f,
snotty kid at the White Houal
with acne and pre-orthodontit
teeth riding the publicity waveof
violin lessons and skates. Hence
forward, pre-teens s|jcltl''
schooled in space age science
with perhaps a seat for him / hen
in the cabinet.
And certainly a press secretary
of his / her own so that a weary
President does not have to keep \
the country updated on dip-
lomatic developments in the pre-
teen set of White House affairs.
After all, if First Ladies can have
their own PR honchos, why not
the klever kid klaque too?
Meanwhile, so far as the
Keagans are concerned, now that
the Nancy appointment is done
with, the rest is mere com-
mentary.
CONGRATULATIONS to the \
Revisionist Zionists of America i
for making fools of themselves'
the like of which no other Jewish I
organization in memory has ever I
achieved.
This, not for the want of'
trying, either. But can you
imagine Jews slinking up to the
Rev. Jerry Falwell with an award
in hand memorializing the im-
mortal Ze'ev Jabotinsky?
Here is the United States,
racked by the extent of the con-'
servative victory in the Novem-
ber elections, turning to droves of
hindsighting sociologists for
their assurance that the victory is
not, in fact, an endorsement of
the power of evangelical Chris-
tianity in American politus
HERE ARE distinguished
Jewish leaders, such as Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, calling for an
interdenominational bastion of
Continued on Page 9-A
Affirmative Action Name of the Puzzle
How to advance the status of
minority group persons without
penalizing industrious and hard-
working members of America's
majority constitutes a challenge
the Supreme Court says it will
tackle anew in the next few
months.
Affirmative Action is the name
of the puzzle.
In three memorable efforts, the
Court has tried to find an
equitable way through the
complex of competing interests.
Lawyers, business men, and
leaders of civil rights groups are
still studying the rulings in the
Bakke, Weber, and Fullilove
cases for guidance. This term, the
Court will be occupied with
Minnick v. California Depart-
ment of Corrections.
IN THE new case (Minnick).
two white male corrections of-
ficers are challenging the
California prison system devised
to increase the number of
minorities and women among
prison employees. The plaintiffs
had sought promotion only to
find themselves blocked by the
Affirmative Action guidelines.
The learned jurists will have to
do considerable head scratching
this time around.
And while the Court is moving
towards a decision, it is worth
noting that some black leaders
who have been the staunchest
supporters of Affirmative Action
and have benefitted perhaps
more than members of other
groups, seem now to be having
second thoughts. For they find
that Affirmative Action con-
stitutes a push up the ladder for
S:ft::::W:W:W::::!::::::y
! Robert j
Segal
Hispanics, Chicanos, Vietnam
War veterans, the handicapped,
the aged, and women. Tote up the
numbers for these groups, and
you will find you are talking
about a huge segment of the
American populace.
"There is the danger of groups
hurting one another by needless
competition," Eleanor Norton,
director of the Federal Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission, observed recently.
And another civil rights official
put it this way: "The major
problem is that many of the black
activists have no understanding
of the problems of sexism, and
many women's groups have no
understanding of racism."
IN ANOTHER important
development, six of the nine
Supreme Court justices have
given a strong boost to the
principle of Affirmative Action.
Congress, these judges said in
effect, is entitled to earmark 10
percent of a $4 billion public
works program for some of the
business units that are controlled
at least 50 percent by a number of
minority groups. This means that
Congress can be aware of skin
color and can put federal money
to work to help compensate for
acts of discrimination against
blacks.
Take color into consideration
when it is government money
that is being put into con-
struction? Well, maybe; but
Justice Potter Stewart has
dissented vigorously. He has
reasoned that the government
itself is now practicing
discrimination by favoring
blacks. "The color of a person's
skin and the country of his
origin," he has declared, are
immutable facts that bear no
relation to ability, disadvantage,
moral culpability or any other
characteristics of con-
stitutionally-permissible interest
to government."
Here let it be said that no
group in America has struggled
more conscientiously with the
Affirmative Action dilemma than
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council That
body has consistently stressed
the imperative to base these
programs on individual need-
And the NJCRAC has raised
constant warning flags against
the establishment of quotas.
BITTER EXPERIENCE in
European countries where the
quota concept was born and
sadistically practiced against
Jews has been a never-to-be-
forgotten ordeal.
"We regard quotas as in-
consistent with principles ol
equality," the NJCRAC position
paper states.


November 28,1980
The Jewish FU>ridiangTampa
Page 6
FflyeSchenk Youth Center
Offers Youngsters a 'Second Chance'
By ANITA LEBOWITZ
KIRYAT MENACHEM,
I JERUSALEM Max Wiesel is
, stubborn man. "I don't ask
Ukot they want to learn. I
Llreadv know, far better than
Ley, what they need to learn. I
uk them how they want to learn.
[That's the biggest difference
I between this kind of school and
[\he others they have attended."
Max needs to be stubborn. As
I the director of the Faye Schenk
IYouth Aliyah Center, in Kiryat
Ijlenachem, Jerusalem, he is
I responsible for 82 youngsters,
liges 13 throught 16, enrolled in a
I program that offers what may
[tell be their last chance for a full
life as productive members of
|Israeli society. (
directs the learning
for troubled students.
have come to Fay*. Schenk
Katamon Met, Tet, Shmuel,
vi, Musrara, and other
sed neighborhoods in
can. at jsto that mmirs no
"* pay almost no i
where there are i
other brothers and i
into too few rooms that
hyays too small. They come
rom neighborhoods suffering
rom a severe lack of human and
[immunity services, medical and
iental facilities, and, most im-
portantly, the kind of hope and
pirit that is a part of life in
Israel.
Typically, these youngsters
*ve not functioned well in the
raditional school systems. They
ire the disciplinary problems, the
tow learners, the children whose
amily lives often failed to offer
the support needed to succeed
icademically. At Faye Schenk,
ind at other Youth Aliyah
centers throughout Israel, these
hildren are offered a second
hance.
It's not an easy task for the
youngsters; their commitment
must be total. Students attend
classes six days a wekk, from 8
tin. to 4:30 p.m. They leam
basic educational skills
reading, math, language
supplemented by an intensive
nudy plan that includes
vocational and .social skills such
as metal work, carpentry,
secretarial training, salesman-
ship, public relations, ad-
vertising, and hairdressing. After
> break for the evening meal,
they return for cultural programs
in music, dance, art and history.
The students take organized
tours throughout the country in
order to study archeology,
agriculture, industry, and to
learn about life. At times they are
required to bring their parents for
meetings and consultations with
teachers, counsellors, and even
with the director. It is all part of
the carefully structured program
of Youth Aliyah.
Faye Schenk is far more than a
school. It's designed as an entire
life experience. The students are
organized into a parliament,
meeting on their own and then
with the director, several times a
week to discuss problems and
new programs. They are involved
in every stage of decision
making, under the careful
guidance of a trained staff. This
process i in itself a seripuis part
of. their education. Here I
develop leadership
discover the Strriirtf
evolution of a social c
and
to deal with
f&" disappointment of finding-
that their plans cannot be im-
plemented.
Books, transportation, food
all necessities an provided by the
program. Because these are
students with special problems,
they must receive special at-
tention.
When a particularly frustrated
youngster refused to follow the
advice of counsellors, the
director, and his peers, Max
decided to meet with the father.
"It was not easy," Max
related. "The father was almost
never home. After several broken
appointments, I was finally able
to contact him only to have him
tell me that he couldn't take time
away from work for a meeting."
Max persisted, pressuring the
father for some commitment of
time at any hour, in any place.
They finally met at six a.m.,
before the father left for work.
With parental involvement, and
cooperation from Max, his
colleagues, and the other
students, the youngster is now
receiving the special attention he
needs and is responding
positively.
The Faye Schenk center is one
example of the programming that
is available through the Jewish
Agency's Department of Youth
Aliyah. supported in a large part
by contributions through the
United Jewish Appeal. Since the
establishment of Youth Aliyah,
nearly 200,000 children have
graduated from its facilities.
Most have gone on to become
respected, productive members of
Israeli society. Today, Youth
Aliyah continues to have an
enormous impact on Israeli life,
providing an opportunity for
thousands of children in need of
special service. However, Jewish
Agency budget cuts have forced
severe reductions in the program.
Unless additional funds are
raised, Youth Aliyah will admit
2,000 less youngsters in the
coming year.
To Max, and all of the hard-
working staff, the busy chatter of
children reflects the growing
health and vitality of new lives.
When Max opens the door to a
classroom of thirteen year-olds,
ha sets more than children
studying the history of
He, was an <~
"part of Israel a raters.
A math classroom at Faye Schenk Youth Attyah Center: The
teaching method calls for individual attention.and helps to
create enthusiasm /^ie^kT^ /ai?^ '
students.
.',-'
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It's A touqh place to Live
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Community Invitation to participate in
plea fop Soviet jewRy
December 10,1980
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street
10:30 a.m.-Noon
and
7:30 p.m. 9 p.m.
Sponsored by
Organization for XVehabilitation and 1 raining
and
1 ampa J ewish ederation


fUU~ 4
Pae6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Novembers
Adult Basketball at JCC
The 1980-81 version of the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center's Adult Basketball league
gets underway Wednesday night,
Dec. 8, with a record 1? teams
participating this year.
Over 125 players, both male
and female, comprise this year's
league, all enjoined in a com-
petitive, yet friendly, at-
mosphere.
Starting on Dec. 3, the league
plays on Wednesday nights and
Sundays, taking a break late in
Ilecember and resuming in early
January until the end of
February. The first week of
March, the teams compete in a
single-elimination tournament for
the overall championship.
Kach team this year will be
David Shear (fourth from left), is shown receiving the Democratic Legacy Award of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith at an award dinner in Tampa in October. Looking on (from
left), are Julian Lane, dinner chairman; Mrs. Lane and Mrs. Shear; Justice Arthur England,
Jr., of the Florida State.Supreme Court, who was guest speaker; and Burton Young, Miami
attorney, past president, Florida Bar. Shear is immediate past president of the Florida Bar and
a member of the Florida Regional Board of the ADL.
Don't Teach Him Ethics
Herut Ousts Weizman for Defection
JERUSALEM -
Israel's Former Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman
was Sunday ousted from
Prime Minister Menachem
Begin s ruling Herut Party.
Last week, Weizman voted
against Begin in a no-
confidence vote which
Begin won narrowly by 57-
Weizman was Begin's
No. 2 man in the party. His
"no" vote was as objection
to the country's rampant
inflation rate, which
Weizman declared Begin's
government has done
nothing to control.
"These are not the people who
will teach me ethics," he was
quoted on Israel radio as saying
following a five-hour debate by
Herut which voted 12-1 to oust
him. There were two abstentions.
WEIZMAN DECLARED that
he will retain his seat in the
Knesset despite demands that he
relinquish it.
Begins Herut Party is not the
only one under fire. The
Opposition Labor Party under
the chairmanship of Shimon
Peres is being torn apart by the
increasingly vigorous struggle
between Peres and former Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin

Pathways
Counseling
Center
Announced the Opening
of their Offices in
Brandon and Tampa
Dr. David H. Richter
Psychologist
Rudina H. Richter. MA
Counselor
By Appomlmrnl Omh
Phone 251-6799
m Hounl
Ezer Weizman
Rabin is himself currently the
subject of renewed scandal over
the 1977 incident involving his
wife's foreign currency con-
viction. That incident has been
reincarnated by the French
magazine. L'Express, which is
currently alleging that an Israeli
businessman paid the $27,000
fine levied against Mrs. Rabin by
Israeli courts. Rabin was forced
o resign from the premiership
because of the incident.
THE BUSINESSMAN is
identified as Bezalel Mizrachi.
Last year, Mizrachi won a libel
spit against an Israeli newspaper
for calling him a leader of
organized Israeli crime.
LExpress is alleging that
Peres has a copy of a check by
Mizrachi that proved Rabin had
accepted Mizrachi's payment of
the court fine in behalf of Mrs.
Rabin.
Rabin is now calling the article
a "vulgar and malicious lie." He
has demanded that Peres make a
sworn statement that he has no
copy of such a check. Rabin also
appealing to a French court over
the weekend to block distribution
in I srael of the issue of L Express
containing the allegations. The
appeal was rejected.
FOR HIS PART. Peres has
offered to help Rabin in a libel
suit he is planning against
UExpn t
In the heated debate leading to
the oustei of Weizman from
Herut. Avraham Schechterman.
central committee chief of the
party, characterized Weizman "s
actions as those of a man who is
"simply no longer a meml"
the llenit Parts
Weizman himself addressed
the party secretariat for W
minutes and then left the session
before the debate opened. He has
meanwhile announced plans to
form his own party under the
leadership of former Foreign
Minister Moshe Day an.
Officers Elected
The B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida has elected new
officers to serve during the
second quarter of the school year.
Jeffrey Minches will remain as
president, Cindy Cogen is the
new first vice president and
Sharon Juris is second vice
president. Scott Sweed will be
secretary / treasurer.
Following the successful
campus appearance of Moshe
Dayan, under Hillel's spon-
sorship plans are now underway
for the visit of Elie Weisel to the
USF campus on Jan. 22. His visit
will include a public speaking
engagement. The final plans will
be announced shortly.
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Sponsors and the teams' caS
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at its finest well almost"
And remember to support the
basketball sponsors.
Begin to Quit If New
No' Vote Called
Continued from Page 1
three distinct personalities:
insurance millionaire Shlomo
Kliahu. who voted against the
government Shawfiq Assad, who
at the very last minute
mysteriously absented himself
from the Knesset chamber; and
Akiva Nof, who decided at the
last minute to abstain. Kliahu.
Ahva's chairman, said he had no
explanation for Assad's behavior,
alter the three faction members
decided unanimously to vote
against the government.
Former Defense Minister Ezer
W i i/man. who was ousted from
Herut as a result of his vote
against the government, is one
more Knesset vote will have to be
counted against the coalition
whenever the cttailCJ arises to
force its resignation and trigger
early elections.
MKANWHILE. the Labor
Party opposition is preparing to
topple Begin "s government.
Shimon Peres, the party's leader,
said that it is urgent to bring
Israel "back under proper
economic management." He
stated that "we intend to in-
troduce a planned economy, an
economy where work is as
profitable as speculation.'
Peres added that, for his own
part, he will do everything in his
power to build on the relative
success of the no-confidence vote
on Nov. 19. by harrassing the i
government v\ i| h no-confidence
motions at every opportunity.
Some" observers believe that I
next month's inflation figures,
expected to be as high as this
month's becaua 'he oil price hike
will make itself felt, would
present an appn priate bas
the opposition ,y again.
During th. lebate in the
Knesset, former I reign M
Moshe iyan ivv an
independent MK said I will
vote no i., one
cannot ti dence in 200
percent flu Thi
refereno o un
that the inflal final
quarter ol 1981 expect* ; to be
around 2iKi pero
DAYAVSA ., ,lgas
the economic situation is not
improved there is no point in
discussing the autonomy op-
tion or the '.Jordanian option'
in the West Hank autonomy
settlement because "we will not
have an option for any option.
We will have to do what others
tell us to do."
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i^d


Friday. November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
Utri-county (Hillsborough, Pinellas, Polk) Chanukah Rally will
[be held in Tampa's City Hall Plaza, Sunday, Dec. 7 at 5 p.m.
I "Many dignitaries will join with representatives from com-
\munity organizations in a joyous ceremony in which Florida's
{largest Chanukah menorak will be lit," according to Rabbi
\Lazar Rivkin. Music and a clown show along with free prizes,
\free Chanukah gelt for children and free refreshments will make
\this a fun-filled family event.
T*
/;
*L
-v

Yeshiva Diaspora Band appeared Tuesday night, Nov. 11,
pr the Tampa Theater under the sponsorship of Chabad House.
Pictured (left to right) are Avraham Rosenblum, Ben Zion
Solomon and Simcha Abramson. The audience was extremely
tsponsive to the blend of traditional themes put to modern
\merican melodies performed by the American rock musicians
^turned yeshiva students in Israel (Photo by Fred Bellet)

--A*
2315 w. unebaugh Ave. 935-4753 ^
A*
*fr
Millers seafood center
Fish Market
now hat
Lox Chubs Herring
New York Bagels Bialys
Barrel Pickets Smoked king
November
Is Get Acquainted Month
with Tampa's Newest Art Gallery
OCouoeau G/assic Sa/feries, 9nc
During this time
* we are ottering
15% off
on Fine Art
by
Boulanger Calder Delacroix Moti
Your golden opportunity
1o purchase fine art
lor your own home ... or lor elegant gifting!
D '-FRIDAY 90-3:00 SAT ll)-12:3w
Bat Mitzvah
Kol Ami Sisterhood's 50's party, "Rock, Roll and member"
was held Nov. 15. Dressed in 50's style, the croi was very
well-costumed! Entertainment for the evening ncluded a
magician, disc jockey, dance contests and skits. There were
contests in the twist, hula-hoop, and for bubble-gum blowing.
Prizes for the best dressed male and female (50's fashion) were
awarded
I'<'/<' Sharon Haas
FELICE SHARON HAAS
Felice Sharon Haas, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Robert L. Haas,
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
tomorrow morning at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
officiate.
Felice is an 8th grade honor
student at Coleman Junior High
School. She is in the PEP Club at
Coleman, has won many
swimming medals and plays
tennis. In addition she was a
cheerleader for the JCC, in Junior
Youth Group.
Celebrating this important
occasion with Felice and her
family will be her grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roskin, Sun
City, and Mrs. Ruth Haas from
St. Petersburg, Florida; her
sister Kara, who is attending
Medical School at Tulane
University in New Orleans; her
sister Robyn. who attends Duke
University; her aunt and uncle
Edye and Shelly Haas from New
Jersey; her great aunt Frances
Cahn, from New York; her great-
uncle Joe Haas from New York;
and great-uncle Martin Sylvan
from Miami Reach.
Friends of Dr. and Mrs. Haas
will co-host the Friday night
Oneg Shabbat with Mr. and Mrs.
Elliot Osiason (who are
celebrating the birth of their first
grandchild); and Bob and Lois
| will host the Saturday morning
kiddush luncheon at the Temple
| and an evening reception at their
l home in Felice's honor.
Single Parents Forming
This is a chance to get together
with others for social and in-
formative events. The JCC will
set up a planning meeting based
on the response from people
wanting to get involved. For
further information, call Pate
Pies 872-4451.
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center announces the
formation of a Single Parent
Group. In a comfortable, in-
formal setting participants will
share concerns about changing
relationships with family or
friends, raise questions about
parenting alone or as an absent
parent or "being" single again.
'Don't Forget
The Khmer'
The plight of Cambodian
refugees in Thailand is explored
on, "Don't Forget the Khmer."
airing Sunday, Nov. 30, at 9 a.m.,
on WUSF-TV. Channel 16.
Don't Forget the Khmer is a
KO-minute documentary film on
the medical relief efforts in the
refugee camp at Khao I Dang,
dose to the Cambodian border.
The program traces the
commitment of American
medical personnel sent to
Thailand, and includes interviews
with these volunteers.
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3218 CHEROKEE AVENUE
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33611
WE GUARANTEE A QUALIFIED SITTER IN YOUR HOME
FOR A FEW HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK
farecipes
for the
Kugel, strudel, latkes, compote and
chicken. California Dried Figs add the
flavor. When you do your holiday shopp
ing, be sure to get this free recipe folder
wherever you buy dried figs.
Enjoy the fruit that has been a
tradition for thousands of years.



Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 28 ]
Brand Name Foods Offer Purim Treats
Pudding
Gram-Wlehes
12
1
Vi
l'/i
Many Chanukah gift lists will benefit from Honey-Fig Loaf
cakes. Homemade for special friends, these loaf cakes keep
moist longer than many cakes, A good alternative to very'
expensive fruitcakes. .
.
Double Sunshine
Honey Graham Crackers
Package (4-serving size)
Instant Pudding (Vanilla
or Chocolate)
cup creamy peanut butter
cups cold milk
Add milk gradually to peanut
butter, Blending until smooth.
Add pudding mix. Beat slowly
with hand beater or at lowest
speed of electric mixer until well
blended, about 2 minutes. Let
stand 5 minutes. Break double
crackers into 24 squares. Spread
filling '/> inch thick on 12 of the
crackers. Top with remaining
crackers. Freeze until firm
About, 3 hours. Make 12 sand
wichea. Sprinkle with c/wiiec
tioners sugar before serving if


V.
rig c,

Gifting
uUIvCaa99 tOt
for a Chanukah or
At last an alternate to the vary
gift-giving at holiday time- Whether it
other remembrance, this Honey Fig Loaf Cake ia an ideal small
gift since it keeps woB, especially if refrigerated or frown. The
spicy cinnamon, dove, allspice flavorings combined with sweet
exotic chopped dried figs and nuts makes a tasty, though not-
too-rich cake. It to great for snacking with glass of tea or cups
of the special spiced coffees. Note that the recipe makes two
loaves; make one for your own family's enjoyment.
Here's a food processor hint from the California Dried Fig
Advisory Board: Remove stems from dried figs and add figs
with half the sugar called for in the recipe to the food processor*
bowl. Turn motor on and off quickly several times to chop finely.
If you don't have a processor, use kitchen scissors, dipping them
into hot water frequently to chop figs easily.
Dried figs are one of nature's most wholesome natural fruits
and they offer more calcium than any other fruit, in addition to
the fiber that is so necessary in our modern diets. They are also
storehouses of the quickly assimilated energy sugars of fructose
and glucose.
6 eggs
1 cup sugar
1 cup honey
2 tablespoons oil
3'/i cups unsifted all-purpose flour
1 '/ teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon each allspice, cinnamon
'/a teaspoon cloves
1 cup finely chopped dried figs
(in grinder or food processor)
1 cup finely chopped nuts
In a large bowl, mix eggs, sugar, honey and oil. Stir in flour
baking powder, baking soda and spices. Fold in figs and nuts.
Pour batter into 2 greased and floured loaf pans. Bake in a pre-
heated slow oven (300 deg. F.) for 1 hour or until firm to the
touch in the center. Unmold and cool on racks. Cool thoroughly
before cutting into slices. Makes 2 loaves, 8'/ix41/tx2'/i.
Cooking Kosher with
Colombo Yogurt
Colombo Yogurt, K-Certified Kosher, can be used as a
natural substitute f. sour cream or mayonnaise and can sig-
nificantly reduce the calorie and cholesterol content of your
recipes. It's also more nutritious than sour cream and costs less.
Used instead of water in bread and cake recipes, Colombo
Yogurt adds extra flavor, moisture and richness.
For a special recipe book entitled "Cooking Colombo"
that's packed with lots more tips and recipes, send 25 cents or a
self-addressed, stamped envelope to: Colombo, Inc., Dept. J,
One Danton Drive, Methuen. MA 01844.
QUICK AND EASY BORSCHT WITH YOGURT
' 4 cup butter or margarine
1 small onion, finely chopped
'/ cup flour
lA cup vinegar
2 1 Id. cans julienne beets or sliced beets
(cut in strips)
2 10'/i oz. cans consomme OR 4 bouillon cubes*
in 3 cups water
Salt and Pepper
Topping:
1 cup Colombo whole milk plain yogurt
1 tap. beet horseradish (optional)
Melt butter in saucepan. Add onion, cook until transparent.
Blend in flour. Add vinegar, blend, add beets and consomme.
Heat thoroughly. Taste before seasoning with salt and pepper.
Pour into warm soup bowls. Top each bowl with a spoonful of
vogurt topping. Yield: 6-8 servings.
Shamas Casserole
1 package (8 oz.) medium egg noodles
*/i cup butter
'/ cup chopped onion
1 clove garlic, minced
1 package (lOoz.) frozen chopped spinach,
slightly defrosted
'A teaspoon salt
V* teaspoon black pepper
' teaspoon leaf tarragon, crumbled
'/ teaspoon ground nugmet
1 container Breakstone Cottage Cheese (8 oz.)
'/ cup Breakstone Sour Cream
2 tablespoons bread crumbs
Cook noodles, following label directions: drain; return ?*
kettle. Toss with 2 tablespoons of the butter. to
Saute onion and garlice in 4 tablespoons of the butter in.
large skillet until softened and golden. Add spinach aak
pepper, tarragon and nutmeg. Cover; cook over moderate heat i
minutes. Uncover, continue to cook until liquid to evaporated.
Add spinach mixture to noodles. Add cottage cheese and
sour cream; blend thoroughly. Turn mixture into a enwK
cup casserole. s"<*a-
Melt remaining butter in a sniaU iikillet; add bread crumb.
blend with fork until thoroughly ceated with butter. 8prfaSi
over top of casserols.
1 8-oz container Soft
Philadelphia Brand
Cream Cheese
3 tablespoons sugar
3 tablespoons milk
Vi teaspoon vanilla
3 tablespoons sugar
Combine all ingredients,
beating until light and fluffy.
Variation:
Lemon Sauce: Omit vanilla
and add one tablespoon lemon
juice, one teaspoon grated lemon
rind, and a dash of nutmeg.
Orange Sauce: Omit vanilla and
milk and add Vt cup orange juice
and 2 teaspoons grated orange
rind.
Vi
1
1
1
1
soup for special dinnerparties and hincheona.
2 tablespoon* butter or margarine
1'3 eupchopped onion
y, pound sliced mushrooms
cup flour
quart chicken broth
tablespoon co rnstarch
tablespoon cold water
cup (8 oz.) Breyers Plain Yogurt
Chopped dill or chives.
Saute onion and mushrooms in butter until moisture
disappears. Sprinkle flour over mushrooms; mix. Gradually add
chicken broth, stirring constantly. Cover and simmer 10
minutes. Puree in blender, in small amounts.
Dissolve cornstarch in water; blend into yogurt. Add 1 cup
of hot soup to yogurt; stir yogurt into hot soup; heat. Taste for
seasoning, adding salt and pepper if desired. Garnish each
serving with chopped dill or chives. Makes 6 cups. Serves 6-8.
Kasha Tabbouli
1 cup cooked kasha whole, coarse or medium
1 / 3 cup chopped green onions
approx. 15 fresh mint leaves, chopped
'/ cup chopped parsley
1 large tomato, seeded and chopped,
salted to taste
1 tblsp. lemon juice, red wine vinegar
and oil dressing
Romaine lettuce leaves.
Tabbouli is best prepared with kasha that has been cooked
in chicken broth. Combine all ingredients, using sufficient salad
dressing to moisten kasha (about 3-4 tablespoons!. Chill for at
least 2 hours before serving. Place Tabbouli in center of plate,
surround it with Romaine leaves to be used as "scoops" to eat
this tangy appetizer. (A food processor speeds preparation.)
Serves 4-5 as hors d'oeuvre or 2-3 as salad course.
A Toueh off
Warmth
1/3
cup sugar
1 < cup cocoa
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 drop aromatic bitters
Freshly brewed Sanka
brand decaffeinated coffee
Whipped Topping
X>r use '/i cup instant
instant cocoa mix
Or use freshly brewed
' Maxwell House Etoctra
Perk coffee or Brim
decaffeinated coffee, or
brewed Maxwell House
A.D.C. coffee
To prepare base, combine
sugar, cocoa, lemon rind and'
bitters; mix well. Store in
refrigerator in jar with tight-
fitting cover. Makes Vi cup, or
enough for 16 servings.
For each serving, place 1 Vi tea- |
spoons base in coffee cup. Stir in
coffee and 2 teaspoons liqueur
Sweeten, if desired, and garnish
Holiday White Cake
3 cups sifted cake flour
1' \ cups sugar
4 teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon salt
'A cup Mazola margarine
3A cup milk
4 egg whites
1' a teaspoons vanilla >
Grease and lightly flour 2 (9xl'/i-inch) layer pans. Sift
together flour, sugar, baking powder and salt. In mixing bowl of
electric mixer stir margarine jusf enough to soften. Add flour
mixture and Vi cup of the milkt heat'2 minutes on medium speed
of electric mixer or 300 strokes by hand. Add egg whites, vanilla
and remaining >A cup milk; beat 1 minute with electric mixer or
150 strokes by hand. Pour into prepared pans. Bake in 375 deg.
oven 25 to 30 minutes or until cake tester inserted in center
comes out clean. Makes 2 layers.
Note: Batter may also be baked in one <13x9x2-inch) baking
pan, 4 tier baking pans (9, 7, 5 and 3 inches) or 36 (2'/i x IVi-
inch) cupcake pans.
Vanilla Fro.ting:
2 Mazola margarine
1 pound confectioners sugar, sifted
2 unbeaten egg whites
Dash salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
Stir margarine to soften. Gradually add half the con
fectioners sugar, beating until smooth. Add egg whites and salt,
beat until light. Gradually add remaining sugar, beating well
Stir in vanilla. Makes about 3 cups or enough to frost top and


Frkiay
.November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page&
J Anne Frank Diary in Dispute Again
By MAURITS KOPUIT
| london Chronicle Syndicate
ANTWERP The Amster-
dam based Anne Frank Foun-
dation says that it itends to
Iprosecute Richard E. Harwood,
|he author of the pamphlet, Did
\Six Million Really
lapoloKi" for
Die?, the
Nazi wartime
Jtrocities published in Britain in
1974.
It has been alleged, and never
Kriously denied that Richard
a member of the National
Ipront directorate, was the author
I0f the 28-page pamphlet which,
Ijimmc other things, claimed that
|j"/if Diary of Anne Frank was a
ery.
BEFORE it proceeds with the
proposed action against Har-
[wood, the Foundation will await
Ithe outcome of a trial now being
[held in West Germany.
In one case, the Supreme Court
Karlsruhe is expected to rule
i Dec. 16 on an appeal by Heinz
a neo-Nazi writer and pub-
lisher from Odenhauaen, against
i conviction in 1978 for slander
nd defamation after he dis-
buted literature describing the
Holm i ust as a lie and The Diary
\fAmif Frank as false.
Roi h was fined 500,000 marks
labnut $250,000) or six months'
nprisonment.
Fascists
Without Shame
Continued from Page 1
dded The danger was that in
kder to clamp down on such
Torism, democracies "may
i iihoritarian measures and
nit civil rights. We must not
into this trap and set aside
reedoms."
The president stated that there
as some speculation as to
whether neo-Nazis were being
psed by terrorists or the neo-
Nazis were using them. What
as certain was that after the
Kar in many countries in Western
Europe, right-wing groups
["didn't dare to emerge. Perhaps
ow they have lost some of their
hame."
MRS. VEIL refused to answer
estions on the Middle East,
ough she was strongly pressed
> so by an Arab journalist.
ie told the questioner that
ere was right on both sides and
at there should be justice for
Palestinians along with the
rantee of full security and
i for Israel.
The case against Roth was
brought by the late Otto Frank,
Anne's father, who died in
Switzerland in August, aged 91.
IN THE MEANTIME, the
Foundation, which Otto Frank
established to promote world
betterment and to perpetuate the
ideals enshrined in the diary, has
been active to counter the effects
of a report in the West German
news magazine, Der Spiegel,
which alleged that parts of the
diary are not authentic.
According to the magazine, the
results of tests earned out by the
West German Federal Criminal
Investigation Institute have
shown that parts of the diary
were written with a type of ball-
point pen which came on to the
market in 1951.
Joke Kniesmeijer, an official of
the Foundation, said that not
only had Der Spiegel misinter-
preted the report, but that the
examination had concluded that
the diary had indeed been written
prior to 1950.
Kniesmeijer added: "All that
was involved was the addition of
some 15 words written in green
ink, inserted to clarify the
meaning of some phrases and
correct grammatical errors."
SHE SAID that despite efforts
by the Foundation to correct the
report in Der Spiegel, the damage
has been done, and now other
newspapers have carried the
story, probably on the basis of
the magazine's reputation for
reliability."
In fact, the diary, which is kept
in a vault in Basle, was subjected
to a scientific examination in
1958, when a West German
handwriting expert, Dr. Anne-
Marie Huhner, said there was
"undeniable evidence" that the
diary had been written by Anne
Frank.
Subsequent tests also proved
that the diary was written in the
identical ink used by Anne when,
in 1942, she sent postcards to her
grandmother, then living in
Basle.
Last year, the British author,
David Irving, called on Otto
Frank to send a sample of the
original manuscript to London
for tests by an independent firm
of experts.
IN THE introduction to the
German edition of his contro-
versial book, Hitler's War, pub-
lished in Britain in 1977, in which
he claimed there was no evidence
that the Nazi leader knew of the
mass killings of Jews in the
Holocaust, Irving questioned the
authenticity of the diary.
It contained the statement:
"Many forgeries are among
records, including The Diary of
Anne Frank."
However, the reference
removed in later copies.
Cor Suijk, a member of the
Foundation's staff, expects
further attempts to discredit the
diary, recalling that in 1978, Otto
Frank successfully prosecuted
Ernst Roemer, a Right-wing
extremist from Hamburg, for
alleging that Mr. Frank had
"invented" the diary.
ROEMER'S APPEAL against
his conviction led to the
examination of the manuscript
by the West German police.
Suijk is quite adamant that
"certain groups in Germany are
intent on disproving the authen-
ticity of the diary because no
book on earth has so forcefully
focused attention on the per-
secution of the Jews."
Kniesmeijer commented: "The
excuse used to be, 'Befehl ist
befehl und Ich habe es nicht
gewusst' (An order is an order,
and I know nothing about it).
Now, the accusation that Ausch-
witz is a 'myth' is commonplace.
"But so long as such charges
are made, the Foundation will do
all it can to bring the accusers to
trial and prove that what hap-
pened did indeed happen."
Some Congratulations
Are in Order
Continued from Page 4
defense against the Rev. Fal-
well's Moral Majority and the
evangelical demand for a "Chris-
tian Bill of Rights" because
Schindler sees in Falwell, the
Moral Majority and others of
their ilk Gary Jarmin, of
Christian Voice, for example a
threat to the traditions of a
secular American state.
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel has
nothing whatever to do with a
turn in Protestant "love" of Jews
is not Dr. Bailey Smith of the
Southern Baptist Convention
still knee deep in his anguish
about "Jewish noses"?
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel is
merely a by-product of Baptist
belief that Israel reborn is the
fulfillment of New Testament
revelation but that, the vile
anti-Semitism of the Gospels is
not therefore repudiated.
AND HERE are the Re-
visionist Zionists washing the
ilthy feet of the Falwellites with
Jabotinsky medals to their chief.
Congratulations again for
cisive Zionist perception.
m-
CONGRATULATIONS to the
estimated 82 million Americans
who watched the Dallas episode
answering the question, "Who
shot J.R.?" I marvel at their
obsession.
My impulse is to ask another
question: "Who cares?" But this,
I realize, comes from an uniniated
peasant with snobbist ten-
dencies.
These are the very same
Americans who saw the alleged
debate between President Carter
and Ronald Reagan and who
voted Reagan into office in the
landslide of their political
judgment.
This says a lot for the con-
sistency and trustworthiness of
Nielsen ratings. Or is it for the
consistency and trustworthiness
of American voter perceptive-
ness?
On Eve of EEC Summit
New Prexy Offers Views on Mideast Peace
Special to Jewish Floridian
Luxembourg Foreign
Minister Gaston Thorn is
the new president of the
European- Economic Com-
munity's Economic Coun-
cil. The EEC meets Dec. 1
and 2 to continue the pur-
suit of its Middle East
peace initiative as an al-
ternative to the Camp
David Accord.
In a speech to the United
Nations General Assembly in
September, Thorn said the
following on the Middle East:
"AT THE ROOT of the Middle
East problem lies the necessity to
reconciliate the two essential
realities which are the State of
Israel and the Palestinian people
and to make them live together.
Therefore, the recognition of the
right to exist for Israel and the
exercise of self-determination for
the Palestinian people will be at
the foundation of the nego-
tiations that will lead to a global
peaceful solution. Israel must,
therefore, end the territorial
occupation it maintains since
1967. In this respect, the Israeli
important role that the
Jerusalem question plays for
everyone involved, the Nine do
not accept unilateral initiative
with regard to changing the
status of that city and emphasize
that any agreement in this
respect should guarantee the free-
access to the holy places ... A
solution to the Middle East prob-
lem naturally entails the ad-
hesion and cooperation of all the
parties concerned. The principles
I have outlined apply to all of
them without exception and
therefore to the Palestinian
people and to the Palestinian
Liberation Organization which
will have to participate in the
negotiations."
settlements represent a grave ob-
stacle to the peace process. The
Nine consider that these settle-
ments together with the demo-
graphic and land property
changes operated in the occupied
Arab territories, are illegal with
respect to international law.
"Given also the particular!v
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Phone: 251-5790


Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. November
28,19
The New Anti-Semitism
French 'Collected Unconscious'
New Senate Chief
By MURRAY ZUCKOFF
DETROIT (JTA) Anti-
Semitism in France was
described here by a French
Jewish communal leader as "the
- beast that is buried in the French
collective unconscious." But
according to Bernard Attali, a
leader of the Fonds Social Juif
Unifie, this latent, insidious anti-
Semitism is directed against the
corporate body of French Jewry,
not against individual Jews.
Attali told several hundred
delegates attending a plenary
session on anti-Semitism during
the course of- the Council of
Jewish Federations' 49th General
Assembly that anti-Semitism in
France in the recent period is due
to French politics in relation to
Israel, the rebirth of an extremist
ideology among French new right
intellectuals which is garbed in
the language of pseudo-science
and metaphysical philosophy,
and the economic crisis which
requires a scapegoat.
"THERE IS a link between
economic crisis and anti-
Semitism," Attali said. "With
inflation, unemployment and un-
certainty, there is a search for
scapegoats."
Attali noted that it is sim-
plistic to limit the cause of anti-
Semitism to France's critical
policy toward Israel and its flir-
tation with the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization. While
French official policy toward
Israel is based on being "oil-
minded" and France is not
supplying Israel with military
hardware as it did in the past,
"Israel still benefits from the
immense reservoir of French
friendship," he said. Attali stated
that the French Jewish com-
munity is taking action to assure
that this reservoir does not dry
up.
In addition to the anti-
Semitism fostered by the eco-
nomic situation and the new
right, another factor is the pro-
liferation of articles in the French
press on the nature of Judaism,
the Holocaust and anti-Semitism,
Attali observed. This has had
both positive and negative effects
on the French psyche, he said.
Insofar as the issue of anti-
Semitism is being publicly
debated it constitutes what he
termed a "therapy of truth." It
also exorcises the dilemma on the
part of French Jews as to
whether public discussion helps
to clarify the issue or provides an
arena for the enemies of the
Jewish people to insinuate then-
views with impunity, Attali said.
Negatively, the ongoing public
discussion has tended to reduce
the issue of anti-Semitism to a
"banlity," he noted.
THE PRESENT state of mind
of French Jewry is one of anxiety |
and determination, Attali said.1
However, he stressed, "If the
terrorists of the Rue Copernk
(synagogue bombing last month)
wanted to marginalize us, isolate
us, or ghettoize us, they failed"
because there was an almost
universal condemnation of the
bombing in France as well as
abroad. '
He pointed out that diverse
elements religious, trade
union, socialist, communist and
human rights organizations
drew closer to the Jewish eam-|
munity in their avowal that there]
must be no more Nazism. (
Attali said that these elements
may have acted for egotistic
reasons, to publicize their own
views, but there we* no question
that the general feeling on the
part of all these element* was
that the defense of Jewish rights
was at the same time a defense of
human rights.
Nevertheless, Attali warned
that "we are only at the begin-
nings of our trouble. We must
prepare ourselves for new trials."
THE PANEL discussion that
followed was, in the main, an
exercise in platitudes, general-
izations, non sequiturs and
banalities about the danger of
anti-Semitism in the United
States and abroad. The grossest
pronunciamento on the issue of
anti-Semitism was offered by
Joel OUander, assistant director
of the National Jewish Com-
munity Relation Advisory Coun-
cil (NJCRAC1.
When a delegate, during the
discussion period, asked the
panelists for their assessment of
the Moral Majority and other
theo-politicians and domestic
ayatollahs, and expressed
concern that while these elements
appear to be pro-Israel but never-
theless seem to bear the poten-
tial for becoming focal points for
organized anti-Semitism, OUan-
der observed that anti-Semitism
in the United States "is like
having the flu; it may be uncom-
fortable, there may be a fever, it
may produce headaches, but not
pneumonia" because American
society "is basically healthy" and
the role of Jews within the
society has been established in
positive ways.
The danger, OUander said, is
whether the Moral Majority may
try to impose its particular
stringent ideology on American
society and insist that its views
are the only correct ones based on
their reading of the Bible. Asked
by another delegate what kind of
flu shots American Jewry needs
to avert the fever and headaches,
Phil Baum, associate national
executive director of the Amer-
ican Jewish Congress, opined
that as long as democracy is
trong the likelihood of organized
anti-Semitism is negligible.
BAUM SAID it is "a gross
error" to identify the Moral
Majority with anti-Semitism. He
noted that the Moral Majority
and the Christian right do not
represent "conventional anti-
Semitism," and the historical
context within which they
function is not the same as that
which gave rise to classical anti-
Semitism and Nazism in this
century.
Baum said the new form of
anti-Semitism regards the rights
of the individual Jew to be above
reproach but regards the common
rights of the Jewish people as a
whole to be non-existent. The
anti-Semitism of Hitler, which
openly attacked Jews as in-
dividuals, is on the decline and is
diminishing to a point that it no
longer poses a serious threat to
the Jewish people, Baum said.
Milton EUerin, director of the
Trends Analysis Division of the
American Jewish Committee,
said terrorism "has become a
political fact of life around the
world, and I don't believe we're
immune to it here in the United
States." The best antidote to the
rise of neo-Nazism "is to make
democracy work," he said. "In
every aspect of your daily life,
create a climate where this poison
wUl not work."
A RESOLUTION adopted by
the Assembly stated that in-
creasing anti-Semitic activity in
the United States "must be
vigorously combatted" but that
acts of violence against Jews and
Jewish institutions in the U.S.
"have not been as flagrant or
numerous as those recorded in
Europe." Noting that increasing
anti-Semitic activity is "a cause
of concern to the Jewish com-
munity," the resolution never-
theless stated that this activity is
"not linked to a coordinated anti-
Semitic campaign."
Israel Withdraws
Nuclear Resolution;
Blames Arab Bloc
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
Israel, in a surprise move,'
withdrew a draft resolution it had
introduced here last week for the
"de-nuclearization of the Middle
East," blaming lack of response
from the Arab countries.
Announcing the move in the
General Assembly's Political and
Security Committee (First Com-
mittee), Ambassador Arie Eilan
of Israel's UN Mission, said
Israel withdrew its draft reso-
lution "with great regret" and
warned that "those who have
rejected Israel's offer in this com-
mittee must bear a very heavy
responsibility in the eyes of man-
kind."
Eilan cited the "adamant re-
fusal on the part of so many Arab
states to respond to Israel's calls
for de-nuclearization of the
Middle East" as the reason for
Israel's decision to withdraw its.
draft resolution.
THE DRAFT called for a con-
ference of ail Middle East states
aimed at reaching an agreement
for the non-proUferation of'
nuclear weapons in the region. It
was only the third time that
Israel has submitted a draft reso-
lution since it became a member
of the UN in 1949.
Israeli diplomats have long
neen calling for such a conference
and such calls were included in
the speeches by Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir and his pre-
decessor, Moshe Dayan, in their
addresses to the General
Assembly.
Arab rejection of the Israeli
proposal was made clear in their
statements in the First Com-
mittee. But EUan said, "We
shall, however, persevere. The
task we have set ourselves is too
serious to be abandoned because
of the exigencies of the parlia-
mentary situation. Our offer still
stands."
EILAN ACCUSED Iraq and
Libya of seeking to introduce
nuclear weapons into the Middle
East. "The whole world knows
that Iraq and Libya are making
enormous efforts to acquire the
nuclear option for the price of
oil," he said. "Do the rulers of
those countries ever realize that
the particles that make up a
nuclear fall-out know not the
difference between Jew and Arab,
between Moslem and Christian?"
the Israeli envoy asked.
Percy Calls Palestinians
Key to Mideast Peace
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Sen. Charles
Percy (R., 111.), who will be
chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Com-
mittee in the next
Congress, stressed the view
that there can be no peace
in the Middle East without
a solution of the Palestinian
problem and that the U.S.
must take a "very serious"
intermediary role to find
one.
He also reiterated his long
standing opposition to Israeli
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin 's settlement policies which,
he said, have not "been con-
ducive to the peace process."
PERCY offered his views in a
statement and in response to
questions at a press conference at
the Capitol in which he covered
such subjects as U.S. weapons to
Saudi Arabia, the role of human
rights in foreign policy and future
peace efforts in the Middle East.
"Obviously, Middle East peace
is essential to the security of our
country and many, many other
countries," Percy said. He pre-
dicted that the Reagan Adminis-
tration wUl give it "a very high
order of priority.''
Asked if Reagan aides have
indicated their views to him on
Middle East matters, Percy said,
"I have not had a definitive
position taken by them as to the
next step. I think that will all
come after the confirmation
hearings for Secretary of State,
when we have that team in place.
The Secretary for Middle East
Affairs must also be confirmed so
we're not down the road far
enough to start that process He
added, "1 don't have any insight
as to what their next step will be
other than it is a matter of very
high priority."
EXPRESSING his own views
in response to questions, Percy
said the Palestinians were mis-
perceived in this country with
respect to their numbers and who
they are. "An unlikely perception
in some quarters, even in this
country, is that the Palestinians
are a relatively small group, ter-
rorists and so forth," Percy said.
"But the Palestinians are
scattered all over the Middle
East three and a half million
people; they are highly educated.
They are professionals, they are
doctors, lawyers, diplomats. But
they yearn for a resolution of this
problem. We cannot and will not
have peace in the Middle East
until we recognize that it must be
solved," he said.
At another point, Percy
remarked, "I have always known
that some solution must be found
to the Palestinian problem. I
have taken the position against
the settlement policy of the Begin
administration and I mads it
very dear to them. I have not felt
that this has been conducive to
the peace process. But I think
there have been things on both
, sides that have not been helpful."
PERCY ADDED, "It is hoped
now that the new Administration
can really focus in on this
problem We will have to act
i as ws have acted in the last four
years as an intermediary group
that would take a very serious
role in trying to resolve this
problem because it does involve
our own vital interests."
Asked if be saw any resolution
Sen. Charles Percy
without recognition of the Pala-
tine Liberation Organization,
Percy replied: "AU I would My a
what I said when I left the
Middle East five years ago that
there would be no real peace in |
the Middle East unless we recog-
nize that a solution must be!
found to that problem."
Asked if he favored the supply
of enhanced weapons to Saudi
Arabia in view of the Soviet
presence in the Middle East,
Percy recalled that he had
supported weapons sales in the
last Congress with the appropri-
ate restrictions. "In this case, the
Administration should take the
initiative. The initiative should
not be taken by Congress," he
said. "I would like for the new
Administration to take a look at,
it and send the legislation down."
Not Enough
Graves
CAIRO (ZINS) When the
Jews of Moses's time met dif-
ficulties, they complained, "Are
there not enough graves in
Egypt, that you have taken us to
die in the desert" (Exodus 14:11).
Today, the situation has
changed. There are not enough
graves in Egypt. At Basateen,
the largest remaining Jewish
cemetery in Egypt, thousands of
broken graves speak silenty of
what was one of the world's
greatest Jewish communities, a
community whose members
included such scholars as Philo,
Maimonides. Saadia and the
biblical prophet Jeremiah.
Hundreds of thousands of
living Egyptians inhabit the
tombstones and mausoleums of
the Jewish cemeteries in Cairo.
More than 98 percent of the
tombstones have been stripped
for their highly valued marble
slabs, and goats graze freely
among the graves. There are
fewer than 500 Jews in Egypt.
Come!
Celebrate
Laugh!
Enjoy
at the
Grand
Chanukah
Rally
Sunday, December 7
5 p.m.
Tampa City Hall
Plaza
i Kennedy Blvd.


November 28,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin (left) receives from Ivan J. Novick,
president of the Zionist Organization of America, the ZOA's Theodor Herzl
Gold Medallion Award. Presentation ceremonies were at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York on Nov. 11, where Begin called the medal 'the greatest honor
I could have had.'
Headlines
Bacteria Can Teach Us About Energy
Purple Bacterium, which loves the Dead Sea, is
arousing the curiosity of scientists. Dr. Benjamin
Ehrenberg, a biophysicist at Bar-Ilan University,
is among those trying to find out how this bac-
terium manages to convert light energy into
chemical energy to sustain life. The chemical
energy can be found in a molecule in the bac-
terium, he believes.
His experiments have led him to understand
the mechanism by which protons (hydrogen ions)
are pumped out of the molecules (bacterium
rhodopsin) and collect on one side of sheets of the i
bacterium creating energy potential. When the
protons return they activate the process.
Dr. Ehrenberg, who uses the scattering of laser
liclu in his experiments, is also studying the
mechanism of vision the changes which happen
in the eye after absorption of light by the pigment
(rhodopsin).
Touring for the first time and making its only
slop in the Southeast, the exhibit, "Danzig 1939:
Treasures of a Destroyed Community," will be at
Kmory University Dec. 21 through Feb. 5,1981.
Housed at the Jewish Museum in New York
under the auspices of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, the exhibit is one of the
finest collections of important Jewish religious
items to have survived the Nazi holocaust. It will
be displayed in the new Schatten Gallery in the
Woodruff Library on the Emory campus. The
gallery was made possible through a gift from Dr.
William E. and Barbara C. Schatten of Atlanta.
Dr. Ithamar Gruenwald, head of the Depart
ment of Philosophy at Tel Aviv University ir
Israel. has been appointed to the Rabbi Arthur D.
Kahn Chair in Hebrew Literature at Yeshiva
University, Dr. Sid Z. Leiman, director of
graduate Jewish education and dean of Bernard
Revel Graduate School, has announced.
The Rabbi Kahn Chair was established through
a major gift from members and friends of
Congregation B'nai Emunah of Tulsa, Okla., in
honor of its spiritual leader, who has served the
congregation some 30 years. Dr. Gruenwald has
been appointed to the Chair for the spring
semester beginning in February. 1981.
Dr. Gruenwald, who has taught at Tel Aviv
University since 1967 and whose field is Jewish
mysticism and apocalyptic thought, will teach
three new courses at Bernard Revel.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of Temple Emanuel,
Englewood, N.J., and a professor at Columbia
University, was principal speaker at the Mordecai
M. Kaplan Centennial lecture on Sunday, at the
Society for the Advancement of Judaism in New
York City.
Theme was "Mordecai M. Kaplan: Recurrent
Questions, New Answers." A panel chaired by
author Charles E. Silberman and consisting of Dr.
franklin Littell, chairman of the Department of
neligion. at Temple University. Dr. Deborah
Oash Moore of Vassar College, and Dr. John S.
"uskay. educational director of the 92nd St. Y,
New York, responded to Rabbi Hertzberg's
presentation.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz of Congregation
Adath Israel, Washington, D.C., and a former
president of the Rabbinical Assembly (Con-
servative): Rabbi David Polish, Rabbi Emeritus
of the Free Synagogue, Evanston, 111., and former
president of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis (Reform); and Rabbi David Brusin of
Niles Township Jewish Congregation, Skokie,
111., and a former president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical Association, are the co-
chairmen of the Rabbinical Committee which has
been formed in honor of the Centennial
celebration of the birth of Mordecai M. Kaplan,
founder of the Keconstructionist movement.
More than 300 rabbis, Conservative, Reform
and Reconstructionist, have joined the committee
to honor Rabbi Kaplan. During the Centennial
year, rabbis on the committee will lead courses on
Kaplan's thought and devote sermons and lec-
tures to his ideas and contributions. The Sabbath
of June 5 and 6, which immediately precedes
Mordecai M. Kaplan's 100th birthday on June 11,
has l>een designated as the Kaplan Centennial
Sabbath.
Reacting strongly to an administration
decision to allow the sale of natural gas pipeline
equipment to Russia, Sen. Rudv Boschwitz of
Minnesota, said "This act demonstrates an utter
lack of logic and consistency and the double
standard of the trade embargo against the
Soviets."
Boschwitz has long supported an embargo of
technology sales to the Russians, but opposed the
halting of grain sales. "The administration has
violated the spirit of the embargo," Boschwitz
said, "by refusing to sell grain on the one hand
and approving the sale of essential industrial
equipment on the other hand."
Two-time Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright
Edward Albee has been named chairman of the
Brandeis University Creative Arts Awards
Commission. He succeeds playwright, poet and
critic Harold Clurman, who died earlier this year.
The Creative Arts Awards Commission,
composed of leading figures in a variety of fields
in the creative arts, plans and coordinates the
annual Brandeis Awards ceremonies held in April
at the Guggenheim Museum in New York City.
The expansion of Israeli banking facilities to
major commercial centers around the world is
proving a valuable bulwark for Israel's hard-
pressed economy.
In a celebration marking 30 years of American
activity, Bank Leumi Le-Israel officials from
Israel and the United States emphasized this
week that credit for Israeli enterprises and
governmental undertakings has been
significantly enhanced through the broadened
ad ivilies of Israeli banks abroad.
Following the acquisition of 13 branches of the
Irving Trust Company, doubling its network, the
Hank Leumi Trust Company of New York, it was
>rt*d, has achieved assets of $1.8 billion, of the
I ital Balance Sheet of $16.7 billion of the Bank
I Leumi Group. Israel's largest financial body.

community
Calendar
FRIDAY, Nov. 28
(Candlelighting lima 5:14)
SATURDAY,Nov. 29
Jewish Towers Monthly Birthday party 7:30 p.m.
SUNDAY, Nov. 30
Congregation Kol Ami "Shop-A-Thon" noon National Council
of Jewish Women Chanukah Party 1 to 3 p. m.
MONDAY, Dec. 1
Congregation Schaorai Zedek Sisterhood Board Meeting 10
a.m. and luncheon and Regular Meeting noon Hillel USF -
Area Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival Genera! Meeting 7:45 p.m. B'nai B'rith Women
Board Meeting 8 p.m. Hadassah/Ameet Board Meeting 8
p.m.
TUESDAY, Doc. 2
Congregation Rodeph Sholm "Lunch and Learn" noon
Hadassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m. First Night of Chanukah
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival Chanukah Special Event at
dusk JCC Chanukah Celebration for the community 5.45
p.m. at Jewish Community Center
WEDNESDAY, Dec. 3
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board a.m. and
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Ex. 1 p.m. Con-
gregation Schoarai Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Bowling 9 p. m.
THURSDAY, Dm. 4
ORT (evening and daytime chapters) Bowling 9:30 a.m. JCC
Food Co-op 10 a.m. \o 12:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division "Community Day" 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 9. to 10:30 a.m.
Women's Division "Community Day" -6 to 9 p.m.
FRIDAY, Doc. 5
(Candlelighting time 5:14)
************************************
Jewish Community Directory
J' Schools
. Hillel School (grades 1-8)
' Jewish Community Center
* Pre-School and Kindergarten
*i Seniors
Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
J| Jewish Towers
*' Kosher lunch program
*
*
*
I*
*
f
Seniors' Project
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
879-8850
872-4451
872-4451
J Tampa Jewish Social Service
Ij**********************************
*
*
*
*-
*
*
*
*
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
962-6338/9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N
Dale Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday, 8 p.m.
at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola Saturday, 10 a.m. at
Independent Day School, 1 2015 Orange Grove Dr.
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi 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 Lazar Rivkin Rabbi
Yakov Werde Services: Friday, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 1 1 a.m. to noon 88 5FM
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center. University of So Ih Florida 50'4 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Apts.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochii director v.
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m fol'owed Dy Shobbat dinner at 7-15
p.m. (please make dinner reservation: day);
Saturday. 10 a.m. Sunda> ) Bage'Brunct I' 30 a.r-

.


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
News in Brief
Friday- November28
Arabs Buying Big in Atlanta
ATLANTA A Saudi
Arabian family has purchased
the 29-story Life of Georgia
Tower and the four-story Life of
Georgia Center garage in down-
town Atlanta for an estimated
$26 million, according to a recent
story by Vida Goldgar. editor of
The Southern Israelite.
Goldgar reported that the pur-
chase here is only one of many
real estate developments by
Abdul Latif Jameel and his sons.
Yousef and Mohammed. The
Southern Israelite learned about
the family and the Netherlands
Antilles corporation they own.
Jameel Holdings (Bermuda)
Ltd.. through the local office of
the Ami-Defamation League of
B'naiB rith.
Jameel also plans to build a
S24 million office tower in
Orlando. Fla.. and also recently
bought Miami's tallest tower.
One Biscayne Tower, for more
than $49 million. Goldgar
repotted.
Jameel's American representa-
tive. Lewis Harmon, was quoted
in the Sfiami Sews as saying
Yousef Jameel told him he had no
restraints" against investing in
an area in which many Jews are
involved as long as "they had no
restraints against him." Harmon
also said that Jameel's Miami
law firm has a number of Jewish
partners and that in Los Angeles
they are represented by a firm
that is predominantly Jewish
JERUSALEM Tension
continued to run high on the
West Bank as local Arab leaders
protested the wounding of 10
Arab youths bv Israeli soldiers
last Week while Chief of Staff
Gen. Raphael Eitan defended the
troops action as necessary to
maintain public order.
Violence flared briefly in
Nablus where Israeli forces fired
into the air to disperse student
demonstrators near the high
school.
There were no repetitions of
the rock-throwing incidents that
occurred in Ramallah and El
Bireh when Israeli patrols opened
fire wounding 10 youngsters,
three of them women. The Mili-
tary Government said the
sporadic nature of the incidents
and the fact that they have sub-
sided confirmed its assumption
that the unrest was of local origin
ManaaMHMMMM
WASHINGTON Special
Ambassador Sol Linowitz.
reporting on the status of the
autonomy talks, said here that
"Through their serious and con-
structive efforts over the past
month*. Israel and Egypt have
begun to bridge their differences
on even the most critical, com-
plex and emotional issues" that
separate them.
Linowitz made his report to the
Subcommittee on Europe and the
Middle East of the House
Foreign Affairs Committee on
the general progress of nego-
tiations for autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip Un-
fortunately, he said, "the nego
tiating process has been made
even more difficult in recent
months by a host of external and
tangential disturbances and dis-
tractions which have diverted
attention from the central issues
under discussion.
NEW YORK A record total
of 82 women are studying for the
rabbinate in Reform and Recon-
structionist seminaries during
the current academic year, ac-
cording to an annual Jewish
Telegraphic Agency survey./
Ordination of the seven women
as Reform rabbis brought to 29
the total of Reform and Recon-
tructionist women rabbis or-
dained since 1972 whan Sally
Preisawl wae named by the
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion (HUC-JIRl
as the first woman rabbi in
America.
JERUSALEM Some 1.000
American Jews walked from
downtown Jerusalem to the
Western Wall in an expression of
solidarity with Israel's procla-
mation that united Jerusalem is
its capital. The event, known as
the Great Jerusalem Pilgrimage,
was organized several months
ago at the height of the criticism
of Israel for passing the
Jerusalem Law. The pilgrimage
was organized in the U.S. under
the auspices of the American
Zionist Federation and in Israel
by the World Zionist Or-
ganization.
Mayor Teddy Kollek spoke to
the group at the Western Wall
and told the members that he
appreciated this symbolic Amer-
ican Jewish support for united
Jerusalem. However, he added.
"You should go a step further.
Some of you at least must come
here (on aliya). One member of
every family.
K1AMESHA LAKE. NY. -
As she accepted the presidency
for a second two-year term. Mrs.
Goldie Kweller charged the 200
delegates at the national con-
vention of the Women's League
for Conservative Judaism with
the task of "rechanneling our
values end priorities and
changing* them from self-satisfied
'me-ism" to community we-
ism.'
Mrs Kweller of Kew Garden
Hills, NY., heads the largest
women's synagogue organization
in the world, with 210,000 mem
bers in 810 Conservative sister-
hoods in North America and
women's groups in Latin
America and Israel.
"We are also charged with the
task of turning the tide of family
fragmentation, creating in its
place a family restoration." she
said.
NEW YORK Representa-
tives of the Jewish community in
;.'
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin addresses
American Jews planning to make aliyah to Israel withii
next two years at an Aliyah Assembly in New York on No
organized by the Israel Aliyah Center and the North A me,
Aliyah Movement. It was the first time an Israeli
Minister has made a direct appeal for American aliyah
visiting the United States.
the metropolitan area called on
Attorney General Robert
Abrams to convene a special
meeting of the District Attor-
neys, police officials, and others
responsible for law enforcen
in the metropolitan area to]
with the growing number of 1
Semitic acts of vandalism]
harassment.
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