The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00014305:00091

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
wJewisti Florid tin
Of Tampa
Volume 3 Number 7
Tampa, Florida Friday, February 13, 1981
m$mmmnm
Price 35 Cente
Carter Aide's Secret Mission
How Kreisky Pressed U.S. to Use PLO in Hostage Negotiations
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK -* (Jf A) Shortly after
Iranian militants seized the U.S. Embassy in
Teheran on Nov. 4, 1979 and took 60 Ameri-
cans hostage, Chancellor Bruno Kreisky of
Austria made strenuous efforts to induce the
United States to utilize the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization as the instrument for their
release and thereby extend at least de facto
Anti-Semitism
recognition to the terrorist organization.
The revelation of Kreisky's machina-
tions, the U.S. consultations with Israel that
immediately followed and the Carter
Administration's ultimate rejection of the
PLO channel, are detailed in an article by
former White House Counsel Robert Lip-
shutz whom President Carter dispatched on a
top secret mission to Vienna on Nov. 10,1979
Seminar
Feb. 25
"The Rise of Anti-Semitism in
Florida, the United States, and
throughout the world," will be
the topic of an open meeting of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
on Wednesday evening, Feb. 25,
7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
According to Dr. Carl
Zielonka, CRC Chairman, "The
-apid increase of anti-semitic
incidents throughout our country
and around the world has
prompted us to once again ad-
dress this issue. Many in-
dividuals in our community have
expressed their concern and we
want everyone in the community
to have an opportunity to parti-
cipate in this important
discussion."
Arthur Teitelbaum, Regional
Director of the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith will be the
guest speaker. Teitelbaum,
whose office is in Miami, has been
involved with the investigation of
many of the anti-Semitic inci-
dents in Tampa.
B'nai B'rith will co-sponsor the
Forum with the Tampa Jewish
Federation. The community is
invited to attend.
Former White House Counsel Robert Lipshutz (left) shown with former President Carter (right)
just before Lipshutz undertook a secret mission to Vienna to deal with Austria Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky's efforts to induce the U.S. to use the Palestine Liberation Organization as a go-
between in efforts to release the 60 American hostages taken by Iranian student radicals in
November, 1979. Looking on are Leon Charney, (second from left). New York attorney, and
former Israel Defense Minister Ezer Weizman.
Jewish Opinion Alienated from UN;
Waldheim Denies He'sArab Sympathizer
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) In a two-hour meeting
with Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim and his top advisors, a
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish Organi-
zations delegation has warned
that "growing disenchantment"
with the apparent anti-Israel bias
of the United Nations could
result in a major change in
relations between the United
Campaign Leaders,
Workers To Meet
The Tampa Jewish Federation-
United Jewish Appeal 1961 Cam-
paign will sponsor a Campaign
Seminar-Workshop for leadership
and workers this Sunday, Feb.
15. at 1 p.m. The Seminar will be
wld at the Jewish Community
Center.
Joel Karpay, Campaign Vice
Chairman for Worker Training,
has announced that personnel
from the Pacesetters Division,
Heritage Division, Special Gifts
Uivision and Women's Division
leadership have been invited to
Participate.
Leading the Seminar Work
'hop will be Gerald Flanzbaum,
Vice President of the Jewish
.federation of Central Jersey.
pw baum ,ormer Campaign
Chairman and a member of the
Advisory Committee of
"Operation Upgrade" through
which he has trained hundreds of
solicitors for U.J.A. throughout
the United States and Canada.
Flanzbaum, a lawyer, is a
veteran leader of many trips to
Israel and has traveled widely,
visiting Jewish communities
throughout Europe including the
Soviet Union and Poland. He was
a member of a fact-finding tour of
Egypt, Syria and Jordan and
established contact with the
Jewish communities of Cairo and
Damascus.
According to Karpay, "The
February 15 meeting will provide
our campaign leaders and
workers with the latest informa-
tion and know-how necessary for
, the success of the 1961 Cam-
,paguv
States and the UN.
Howard Squadron, chairman
of the Presidents Conference,
said one strong possibility was a
sharp cut in U.S. funding of the
international body. Currently,
Washington provides about one-
fourth of the UN's budget.
Squadron described the meet-
ing as "cordial but quite candid,"
adding: "Secretary-General
Waldheim conceded that the
general perception of the UN was
not to his liking but .rejected the
charge that he was personally
an ti- Israel.
"INDEED, Dr. Waldheim
insisted with some passion that
be was deeply committed to the
integrity of Israel with secure
and recognized borders; to the
cause of Arab-Israel peace and to
the application of UN Security
Council Resolution 242 as the
appropriate method of achieving i
that peace."
During the meeting with
Waldheim, which lasted about
twice as long as originally
scheduled, the Presidents
Conference delegation enu-
merated some of the reasons for
what they considered the "rapid-
ly declining reputation of the UN
as a force for peace."
Among the reasons are: the
infamous Zionism equals racism
resolution, which has bean
consistently reiterated in UN
resolutions on the Mideast and
on other issues, such aa women's
rights; the "overblown" treat-
ment of the Palestine Liberation
to speak with Kreisky.
The article, just released, also discloses
that Israel was consulted in the early days of
the hostage crisis as to whether a rescue
attempt was feasible and concluded that it
was not and that the U.S. had a "private
channel of communication with the PLO"
established sometime previously "with
Israeli concurrence."
According to Lipshutz's ac-
count, three days after the
Embassy seizure he was con-
tacted by a New York attorney
and friend. Leon Charney, who
also knew Kreisky and was told
that the Austrian Chancellor had
invited him (Charney) "and
someone else who could speak for
the American Government" to
come to Vienna to discuss the
hostage situation "and that such
a trip might be productive
toward releasing the hostages."
Charney was also the "personal
attorney and confidant" of the
then Israeli Defense Minister,
Ezer Weisman.
PRESIDENT CARTER
authorized Lipshutz to make the
trip. Secretary of State Cyrus
Vance instructed him to report
(through Assistant Secretary of
State Harold Saunders who
headed the American Iran Task
Force.
Lipshutz had his first private
meeting with Kreisky at the hit-
ter's home on Nov. 11, ac-
companied by Charney and the
U.S. Ambassador to Austria,
Milton Wolf. Subsequent meet-
ings were attended by Austria's
Ambassador to Lebanon, Dr.
Herbert Amry, whom Kreisky
described to Lipshutz "as a man
with the most knowledge about
and best relationship with the
PLO" who "would serve as a
Organization as a member-state
rather than a mere observer; the
Continued on Page 5
Continued on Page 8-
ATIME
TO BE
TOGETHER
Super Sunday
r Sunday |'8I
'Super Sunday' Set for March 11
Sunday, March 1, has been
designed as "Super Sunday," a
day when more people are
reached and more money raised
in a single day than ever before!
On March 1, the Tampa Jewish
Federation will join over one
hundred communities through-
out the United States in a
massive phone-a-thon to reach
members of the Tampa Jewish
community on behalf of the 1961
Tampa Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Beginning at 10 a.m., Sunday,
March 1, a battery of telephones
will be available in the Library of
the Jewish Community Center.
Workers will be aakod to work in
four, two-hourahifta. 10 a.m.-12
noon, 12-2 p.m., 2-4 p.m., and 4-
6 p.m. The telephones are being
made available to the Federation
by a special grant from the Pan
American Bank of Tampa. A
training period for telephone
solicitations will be held thirty
minutes before each session.
The Tampa Jewish Federation
is asking for volunteers to
participate int eh "Super Sun-
day" event. Please call the
Federation, 872-4451 to volunteer
for one of the two hour sessions
or fill out the coupon found in
this week's Fhridian.


Bfegrt
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. February 13
HtlfxfPg^t: SUk- VAVS DePufy JWV- A* Eisenman, Commander of Dade County,
JW>V; Leah Eisenman, Department President, JWVA; Richard A. Stiver, Director; Minnie
Posner, JWVA Auxiliary President and VAVS Deputy; Esther Piper, VAVS Representative
and Jerome Posner, VA VS Representative.
National Salute to Hospitalized Veterans
On Jan. 29. Leah Eisenman.
Florida Department President of
the Jewish War Veterans Auxi-
liary, along with Abe Eisenman.
Commander of Dade County,
Jwish War Veterans, made a visit
to the James A. Haley Veterans
Hospital. Mrs. Eisenman was ac-
companied by Minnie Posner,
Esther Piper, Anne Spec tor,
Molly Rich. Jerome Posner and
Sam Silk who are members of the
Albert Aronovitz Post and
Auxiliary 373 of Tampa. Fla.
During their visit. Mrs.
Eisenman and party talked with
Richard A. Silver, Director,
about hosptial programs and the
up-coming "National Salute to
Hospitalized Veterans"' to be
held on Feb. 13. The Jewish War
Veterans Post and Auxiliary 373
will participate in this event with
refreshments and escorting local
celebrities on ward visitations
throughout the hospital. Mr.
Silver presented a certificate of
appreciation to Mrs. Eisenman
on behalf of the fine support
given to the hospital by members
of the Albert Aronovitz Post and
Auxiliary 373.
JWV Gulf Coast Counties Council
The Jewish War Veterans
Ladies Auxiliary of the Depart-
ment of Florida, under the
leadership of Dept. President
Leah Eisenman. Miami, and with
the help of Dept. Liaison Minnie
Posner. Tampa, organized the
Gulf Coast Counties Council at a
meeting held at the Tampa JCC
on Wednesday. Jan. 28.
Gulf coast auxiliaries present
at the meeting were: Aux. No.
172 Venice-North Porth; Aux.
No.246 St. Petersburg; Aux. No.
373 Tampa; Aux. No. 409
Clear-water and Aux. No. 805
Port Richey.
Pro-tern officers were elected
and will serve until the Charter is
l.vuh Eisenman,
presented Irom National Depart-
ment and a regular installation is
held May 19.
Pro-tern officers are: President-
Minnie Posner. Tampa; Sr. Vice
President-Alice Lipkins. New
Port Richey; Jr. Vice President-
Syde Rosenthal. St. Petersburg;
Chaplain-Rose Harrison.
Clearwater; Patriotic Instruc-
tress-Charlotte Z. Foster. Venice;
Conductress-Hilda Jacobs.
Clearwater. Historian-Said
Wahnon. Tampa; Guard-Rae
Greenberg. St Petersburg;
Treasurer-Esther Piper. Tampa;
Recording Secy.-Irene Kety. St.
Petersburg; Corresponding
Sen Sarah London. New Port
Richey
Basketball Team Off to Tennessee
Seven men representing the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center are traveling to Chat
tanooga, Tenn., today to play in
the annual Shimmy Berman
Men's Basketball Tournament
this Saturday night and Sunday
morning.
Making the trip to the moun-
tains of Tennessee will be Lee
Tobin, Glenn Tobin. Barrv
TJSS Seeks Jobs
Tampa Jewish Social Service is currently working with
several Cuban refugees and is assisting in locating employment
for these newly arrived refugees. Your help is needed to find
work for five refugees 14 men and 1 woman) who are able and
willing to work. Their skills include: auto mechanic, mason's as-
sistant, cook, baker and maid. For further information, please
contact Neicee Newirth. 872-4451.
I"
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
I
Announcement
People are constantly asking. How do I receive The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa? It is the desire of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration to have this paper distributed to alt Jewish families in
Hillsborough County. Check with your friends and neighbors (or
the new family who just moved to town) and see that they are
receiving this paper. If not, clipping this form will add their
name to those who are kept current with the Jewish community
around the corner and around the world.
Please add my name to the mailing list for The Jewish Floridian
of Tampa.
I Name
I
I
I Address
I
I
I ZIP (must have!)
I
I
1 Phone
Mail to: Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa,
Fla. 33609
Meyerson, Rick Goldberg. Tim
Stoker. Ed Benedict. Daniel
Hahn and Kimmy Jacobs. This
will be the first time a team from
Tampa has been entered in the
tourney.
"We look forward to going and
having fun." said Lee Tobin.
spokesman for the group. "We
won't know the caliber of compe-
tition until we get there, but I'm
sure that the other teams will be
good."
Other men's temas will be
represented by the Atlanta JCC.
New Orleans JCC, Savannah
JCC, Chattanooga JCC and a
church team from Chattanooga.
The Tampa JCC team has been
participating in the City of
Tampa's Church league, and
having won the first half of
competition with a 9-1 record,
currently stand 3-0 for the second
half.
"The great thing about our
team is that we play as a team,"
added Tobin. "We have no in-
dividual stars."'
Boys Basketball
Openings are still available for
the Jewish Community Center's
High School Basketball team.
The team travels to Atlanta,
Ga., in early March for the
Marvin Blumental tournament,
held annually with other JCC's
from the Southern Region.
Any boy in the ninth to 12th
grade is asked to get in touch
with Danny Thro at the JCC
(872-4451) as soon as possible.
T2IJ-H t-hhi
Free Income Tax Help
Through April 14 there will be
Internal Revenue trained
volunteers helping people with
questions and or completing
their income tax forms at the
Jewish Community Center. They
will be available from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. on Tuesdays and Fridays to
give free help to older people and
low-income persons, including
handicapped and non-English-
speaking people (who bring their
own interpreters).
"To get the best use of the
Volunteer Income Tax Assistor"s
(VITA) time, we suggest that
people bring: (11 a copy of their
last year's Income Tax report
(1979); (2) statements on into-, I
and- taxes paid on your homTi.
1980; (3) records of mj*
payments not compensated b
Medicare or other insurant
(4) records of charitable cob
tributions made in 1980; (5| ^j
amount of Social Security q,
other income received in lggQ.
(6) interest on purchases |in!
eluding credit card purchases! in
1980; and (7) all statements on
interest and dividends received in
1980," says Donna Davis of the
Senior Citizens Project which is
s|>onsoring the service.
Tax assistors will help people
complete forms 1040 and 1040A.
Class Conducts Services
A special service will be
conducted by members of
Congregation Kol Ami's religious
school this evening at 8 p.m. at
the Community Lodge.
The two Hebrew Level I
classes have joined together for
this occasion. Members of the
classes will chant the prayers in
Hebrew and lead English
Readings.
"This is quite an ac
complishment for these
students," said Rabbi I-eonard
Rosenthal. "This is their first
year of Hebrew Language in-
struction and we are quite proud
of their accomplishments."
An Oneg Shabbat will follow
the service.
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition sad
Activity Program is sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marirrn
Blakley, she manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF FEB. 16-20
Monday: Beef-a Roni. Broccoli. Fruit Cocktail. Whole Wheat
Bread, Peanut Butter Cookies, Coffee or Tea
Tuesday. Meat Balls with Gravy, Parsley Noodles. Green
Beans. Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Roll, Apple Juice,
Coffee or Tea
Wednesday: Sliced Turkey with Gravy. Yellow Squash. Green
Lima Beans. Tossed Salad with Green Pepper, Tomato
Wedges. Thousand Island Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread,
Old Fashioned Carrot Cake. Coffee or Tea
Thursday: Meat I>oaf with Gravy. Whipped Irish Potatoes.
Spinach. Red Gelatin with Peaches. Italian Bread. Orange
Juice. Coffee or Tea
Friday: Chicken with Gravy. Yellow Rice, Mixed Vegetables.
Chilled Canned Tomatoes. Whole Wheat Bread. Canned
Pears, Coffee or Tea
Fresh Nova
Whitelish
Creamed and Pickled Herring
1906 S. DALE MABRY
TAMPA
PHONE
251-9258
, Rhoda L. Karpay
CRI, CRS
Specializing in
Commercial and
Investment
Properties
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
877-3004
Out of state Toll Free
1 (800) 237-2022

Tl-IJ-ll


Photos Prove UN
Mrges of Mutilation
[gainst Israel Untrue
Women's Division Pacesetter Luncheon

By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Liographic enlargements of
bodies of five terrorists killed
t Israeli forces in Lebanon Dec.
[have led senior United Nations
icers to admit they were wrong
ccepting the allegations by
kme troops under their com-
jjnd that Israeli soldiers had
Jutilated the bodies.
I UN Secretary General Kurt
taldheim set up a commission of
Iquiry to look into the matter
a Israel vigorously denied the
ges made by Dutch troops of
j; United Nations Interim Force
JLeabanon(UNIFIL).
ITHE EVIDENCE against ls-
Ll was a photograph of the
idies made three days after the
tcideent with a telescopic lens at
[distance of about one kilometer.
j showed only three bodies and
las taken to substantiate the
large that the other two bodies
lad been burned and mutilated
lith explosives.
The photograph was shown to
sraeli officers at a meeting
tween Gen. Emmanuel
fcrskine, the UNIFIL com-
ander, his deputy, Brig. Gen.
degaard, and the Israeli
ommander of the northern
iegion, (ien. Avigdor Ben-Gal,
ompanied by his aides.
Ben-tial asked for an im-
hiediaU' enlargement of the
Jhoto. When this was examined
by the officers a short time later,
II five bodies were visible, none
showing signs of burns or
inutilation.
ISRAEL ARMY sources said
degaard admitted he may have
been too hasty in accepting the
allegations of the Dutch troops
without further investigation.
But UN sources expressed sur-
prise at the admission and said
they would await the findings of
the investigating commission.
U.S. to Study
Saudi, Jordan
Arms Resale
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The State Department said that
it is looking into reports that
Saudia Arabia and Jordan are
delivering American-made mili-
tary equipment to Iraq, presum-
ably for use in the Iraqi-Iranian
war. There was no indications
when the Department would
comment.
The reports came as the French
government acknowledged that it
has sent four Mirage warplanes
to Iraq. On that matter, the State
Department said the decision was
for France to make and it would
not comment.
THE DEPARTMENT pointed
out, however, that the U.S. has
"stayed completely out" of the
Iraqi-Iranian war and has "en-
couraged others to do the same."
It was recalled here that the
Carter Administration came close
to accusing Israel of violating its
agreement on the acquisition of
U.S. weapons by using them in
retaliatory attacks on Palestinian
terrorists in Lebanon. Israel con-
tended that it used the weapons
in self-defense. The U.S. never
claimed that Israel was violating
the weapons agreement.
B'naiB'rith Women
Reyes Syndrome Project
B'nai B'rith Women Simcha
Chapter, Tampa, has been work-
closely with the Reye Syn-
drome Foundation in a campaign
inform the public about this
disease.
The BBW Reyes Syndrome
Committee, chaired by Roz
Marcus, distributed pamphlets to
all Hillsborough County
Elementary Schools. In addition,
members of the committee under
I the direction of Elaine Kelman,
manned a booth at Tampa Bay
I Mall to distribute literature
I about this dreaded killer of
^children, one of the ten major
lauses of death in children.
eye's Syndrome strikes swiftly,
generally after a child is recover-
ing from a viral infection. Many
times the disease is misdiagnosed
or not recognized.
Working with Marcus and Kel-
man on the Reye's Syndrome
Committee are Fran Dwoskin,
Joan Glausner, Donna Golson,
Shelly Herzog, Gertrude Miller,
Minday Resnick, Sheila Remen-
ter, Sandy Schafer, Connie
Spitolnick, Sydelle Vogel, Deena
Weinberg, Beverly Wickson and
Gloria Roy ne.
Roz Marcus, 962-2291, should
be contacted by anyone in-
terested in further information on
Reye's Syndrome.
Joan Saul, co-chairman of the Pacesetters Division, Marilyn Smith, Miami and*. Nelly Fried-
man, co-chairman of the Pacesetters Division stand on the stairs in front of Nancy Linsky and
Franci Rudolph, co-chairman of the Women's Division Campaign and Marsha Sherman, presi-
dent of the Women's Division of Tampa Jewish Federation. Marilyn Smith, a member of the
UJA National Women's Division spoke at the luncheon hosted by Nelly Friedman at her home.
Sharon Stein, Ann Rudolph, Francine LeVine, Loretta Linsky and Maalha Jsaak are shown en-
joying a glass of wine before lunch.
Maureen Rosewater, Women's Division chairman from Pinellaa County; Kay Jacobs, Mary
Kramer from Largo and Paula Zielonka. Mary, Nellye Friedman's daughter, it also a division
chairman for the PineUas County Women's Division.
Theresa Kessler, Connie Stein, Freida Buchman, Caroline Childers, Renne Druban, Lillian
Rosenthal and Oerry Linsky were chatting in one corner of the living room prior to the lun-
cheon


i*Bge i ne jewisn tionaian oj i ampa
What Makes Kreisky Run?
It is hard at this point to appraise the story
about Robert Lipshutz, former President Carter's
special assistant when Carter was in the White
House.
The report on our front page this week by
newsman William Saphire is based on a story that
Lipshutz himself circulated last week. We have no
reason to question its accuracy and are running it
based on our investigation into its facticity.
On the other hand, no less a distinguished
journalist than Victor M. Bienstock, whose
thoughtful articles appear on this page from time to
time and elsewhere in The Jewish Floridian, firmly
believes that Lipschutz was taken in by a trick when
he undertook a secret mission for President Carter to
Vienna to speak to Austria's Chancellor Bruno
Kreisky about using the "good offices" of the
Palestine Liberation Organization to bargain for the
lives of the American hostages in Terehan right after
their incarceration.
Bienstock is a former vice president and top
editor of the Jewish Telegraphic Agency in New York
for some 25-oddyears,and his sensitive nose for these
things can not be ignored.
The essential problem, as we see it, is not
President Carter or his Jewish aide, Bob Lipshutz,
now returned to the private practice of law in
Atlanta. The problem is what motivates Chancellor
Kreisky of Austria a Jew who has forgotten his
Jewishness.
A Craven Bunch
An El Paso, Tex. law firm has placed an ad in
the Texas Bar Journal looking for a "Christian at-
torney."
Shades of the past.
It is interesting that a law firm should use a Bar
journal in which to advertise its bigotry its desire
to violate the laws of this nation on equal access-
equal opportunity.
What is even more interesting is that the name
of the law firm in question is Craven & Craven. The
Britannica World Language Dictionary defines
craven as "lacking in courage; cowardly; a base
coward."
We could not have characterized the law firm
more aptly. It deserves the public criticism to which
it will surely be subjected.
Untapped Expertise
The Reagan Administration, which is con-
centrating on domestic issues, should not overlook
the expertise that is available in the organized
Jewish community. This is especially true of the
many American Jewish organizations which deal
with issues that concern not only Jews alone but all
Americans.
Organizations like the American Jewish
Committee, the American Jewish Congress, the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith and the National
Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council, as
well as others too numerous to name, all deal with the
entire gamut of problems this country faces.
Whether it is the economy, the major concern now of
the Administration; social problems, energy, urban
affairs, the separate concerns of the aged and the
young, crime, what have you, the Jewish community
can offer up some of the most sage advice to be found
in the United States.
Nor should the Jewish community be tapped for
advice alone. There are men and women who can
make important contributions to the new govern-
ment. Here, especially, women should be mentioned.
The Regan Administration appears to be having
trouble finding women to name to office.
Capitalizing on Changing Climate
WHETHER or not the West
Bank settlements are illegal is for
the first time less important than
an American policy statement on
them in this case, President
Reagan's view last week that
they are not.
This is true because for the
first time since the Nixon years
an American leader has declared I
categorically that it is absurd to'
yudge Israeli actions in the ab-
stract, that is to say, without
viewing them in the context of
'arger Middle East con-
siderations.
Reckoned in these terms, Mr.
Reagan argued that the legality
or illegality of the settlements
must be deckled on the basis of
the other countries in the area
how, for example, they regard
and are moving to implement UN
Res. 242.
IT IS A refreshing and wel-
come respite from the formula-
tion of Middle East policy to
which we have more recently
become accustomed, that is to
say, pumped out in the oil fields
of crude petrodiplomacy and in a
Leo
MilMllill
world sitting tacitly by as United
Nations debate in New York and
last week in Geneva becomes in-
creasingly anti-Semitic not
anti-Zionist or anti-Israel, but
frankly anti-Semitic.
It was in Geneva last week, for
example, where the refreshing
Reagan touch was felt so palp-
ably at a UN human rights con-
ference before which Michael
Nunn Jr., the new Reagan ap-
pointee as U.S. representative,
declared:
"I have heard in this chamber
attacks upon Zionism in accents
AtWp6*4tCMQAT
I of murderous hatred not heart
since the days of the Nazis T
as though this chamber hi,
retrogressed 40 years, as though
this is not 1981 but 1941, and 5
Geneva but along the Hitl.
Stalin axis."
ADDED NOVA: Yet in mv
very first days within this com.
mission, imagine my shock when
I heard ... so much hatred, so
many lies, such squalid racism
such despicable anti-Semitism -'
all in the sacred name of human
rights."
Refreshing, indeed, especially
when one recalls the last of the
General Assembly debates in
New York on the "Palestine
question" under the Carter Ad-
ministration, where U.S. Ambas-
sador Donald McHenry, always
so quick to lecture the "intran-
sigent" Israelis, sat on his hands
in calculated silence as Third
World delegates, one after tk
other, rose to spew forth a tirade
of anti-Semitism.
Will President Reagan be able
to sustain this new even-handed
view on the Middle East? My-
self, I doubt it, particularly when
I recall Egypt President Sadat's
warning to Reagan immediately
as he won so overwhelmingly in
November that Egypt would
consider it a personal offense if
the new President ultimately
showed a realignment of diplo-
matic "tilt" toward Israel.
IN ANY CASE, at least for the
moment the Israelis can feel that
they are not necessarily outlaws
in the eyes of all of the world, or
racists* and curmudgeons in
general. Perhaps, indeed, this is'
as good a time as any to em-
phasize the extent of Israel's
sacrifice in the cause of peace.
President Sadat is committed
to insuring the fact after history
that the sacrifice simply does not
exist. The enormity of the de-
ception he has been successful in
perpetrating can best be under-
stood in terms of a parallel drawn
between the deception and the I
best efforts of those anti-Semitic
"historians" who Insist there was
no Holocaust, that there were no
concentration camps, that the
number of Jews who succumbed
to the Hitler hordes is grossly
Continued on Page 9
Rocky Gives Human Rights a Cold Shoulder
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
liusint-ss Office: 3o6 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla. 1M0B
Telephone 872-4470
I'ubhcaUon Office: 120 NE 6St. Miami. Fla 33132
JPRKD K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Cdltor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
frmShoctwt
OfTMTf.HiA4>aTlsssislsOiliinMi
Published Fridays Weekly: September through May
Bl Weekly: June through August by The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Second (lass Poalagr PhII at Miami. Fla. U8PH47I -SIS
rttflcBttoa (ran* ) ragnrdlauj undelivered papers to The Jewish
P.O. BM IMfa, Miami. Fla. Ml tl.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Arta) J-Ytar Minimum Subscription 7.00
(Annual S3.SO) Out of Town Upon Request.
Thr >lrfl Ki* iji.ui maintain* ftu Irrr list
ttwvi Hi Are mharrttrra Ihrauffh mrrnngrffMel with th# Jewish S*SSSrs1
I'tosli rscttvlag tlw sseir was hevs sal sshscnase
ittM t* Tsjntn wksrek* tl. ssr
(Tin- .h-rtu.-l.-rt lnn IhrlrruniriMrtHBwfcii un- rlpimn InUm> CH A-yns IsNiH SlIHSl idn
...-.......,i -li.....I ...n..iii Th.- I- -
"riday. February 13, 1981
nlume3
ln rMfc*Mlmn
9-1 ADAR5741
Number 7
It all began with a press
conference that Chase
Manhattan Bank President
David Rockefeller conducted in
Buenos Aires in November. With
regard to concern over violations
of human rights in Argentina.
Rockefeller said, in effect, that of
course America should help
"uphold human rights in all parts
of the world." Then he went on to
say that if we keep lecturing and
publicly condemning regimes
with which we disagree, we
probably won't get the results we
desire.
Rockefeller seemed especially
worried that our repeated lec-
turing about human rights
"our attempt to impose our own
standards by threatening to
curtail foreign aid and trade"
is ill-advised. Let's stop being
self-righteous and offensive, he
went on.
THEN TURNING to develop-
ments in Argentina, he noted
that until 1976, when the military
took over, Argentinian society
came near to crumbling, with
"terrorists carrying out political
assassinations and kidnappings
on a scale that traumatized the
country."
So we are to understand that
now that Gen. Jorge Videla heads
the government, everybody can
breathe easier. The rate of in-
flation is down, foreign exchange
reserves are near $10 billion, the
economy is rapidly improving.
Robert
Segal
And the Videla regime "seems to
be trying to rectify the injustice
that occurred."
Let us turn now to the 1979
report on Human Rights
Practices for 1979 by the U.S.
Department of State. There have
been six military and six civilian
presidents in Argentina since
1955, that comprehensive and
authoritative review notes. Was
there a change then in 1976 and
after, as Rockefeller believes?
Again let's look at the VS.
report: "At this point, the Armed
Forces again took control of the
state, with the avowed goals of
promoting economic recovery
and ending terrorism and
corruption ... The Armed Forces
maintained the state of siege
imposed in 1974. closed
Congress, deposed the President,
and replaced all members of the
Supreme Court. Elected state
and local governmental officials
were replaced by military of-
ficers, and political party ac-
tivities, including the right of
assembly, were prohibited .
The security forces embarked on
a widespread counter-campaign
of vilence aimded at terrorists;
(and) many known or suspected
terrorists, as well as many
persons with no subversive
record, disappeared." (Italics
added.)
AMERICAN congressmen
who probed and reported on the
state of human rights around the
world know that Adolfo Perez
Esquivel, the Argentinian leader
of an organization promoting
human rights in Latin America
and latest winner of the Nobel
Peace Prize, knows it; Jacob
Timmerman, the Jewish editor
long held under house arrest by
the government of Argentina,
knows it. And the 71 outstanding
American religious leaders,
including 12 bishops, who have
urged Ronald Reagan to
denounce infractions of human
rights throughout the world,
know it.
But Rockefeller insists he has
been unduly criticized for a part
of what he said at his press
conference.
When Americans praised*
Mussolini for making the Italian
trains run on time early in the
century, they, too, isisted they
were being unduly criticized.
They were to learn later what an
extremist regime can do by way
of oppression, torture, denial of
Continued on Page 9
.'


fcfjcs*y*tnw

^Friday. February 13,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 6
fHMiffliiniimin
Sundheims to Take Sabbatical
By JUDITH ROSENKR ANZ
j^bbi Frank and Adrianne
Sundheim wUl be on sabbatical
leave the months of Junes, July
and August. Rabbi Sundheim is
ow in his 15th year at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek and he has
been ordained for 23 years.
"I'm looking forward to the
time for study and intellectual
pursuits. And I look at this as a
time for spiritual recharging,"
said Rabbi Sundheim. "I am also
excited about a period of having
no professional responsibilities."
The Sundheims plan to travel
but will also spend a part of the
summer in Tampa, too. It is
anticipated that a student rabbi
from Hebrew Union College-
Jewish Institute of Religion will
serve the congregation during the
rabbi's absence.
Sabbatical year is defined by
Webster's as "A year or half year
of absence for study, rest, or
travel, given every seven years to
teachers, in some colleges and
universities."
Fitting this definition is not
going to be difficult at all for the
Sundheims. They will leave June
15 for a five day study mission
specifically for Rabbis and their
families under the auspices of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis. This mission entitled
"An Overall Peace Settlement,
an Egyptian perception" will
meet with Egyptian intellectual
and politcal figures including the
Egyptian spokesman for foregin
affairs and a representative of the
American Embassy in Cairo.
Leaders in Stern Warning
Jewish Opinion
Alienated from UN
Rabbi Frank Sundheim
They will also attend Shabbat
services at the Cairo Synagogue.
"I can't believe I'm going to
Egypt!" Adrianne Sundheim
emphatically states. "Until the
advent of Camp David, Egypt
was off limits to Jewish people.
And now I can't believe it is real
that I will be there."
From Egypt they have the
option of taking a plane or a bus
to Tel Aviv en route to the CCAR
Annual Convention being held in
Jerusalem, June 22-29. Following
the convention both Sundheims
are enrolled in 3-week courses at
Hebrew University, after which
they pain to travel extensively
throughout Israel.
Returning to Tampa does not
mean the sabbatical is over. They
have planned their time so that
Women's L eague and Kashruth Discussed
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Kol Ami will be
tolding an important meeting on
Feb. 18 at 7:45 p.m. in the
Carrollwood Apartments' Rental
Office. Two items are on the
agenda:
Two representatives from
Women's League for Con-
servative Judaism will be present
to discuss the importance and
accomplishments of their
organization
Sisterhood President Sylvia
Levy said, "Kol Ami will soon be
affiliating with the United
Synagogue, the national
organization of Conservative
Synagogues. We in the
Sisterhood want to learn more
about the Women's League and
see how we can get involved."
Rabbi Rosenthal will also be
making a short presentation
about Kashruth that evening. He
will discuss some of the general
principles of observance and
indicate how they will be followed
in Kol Ami's new Synagogue
facility.
*1 i
The Hillel School of Tampa
(A Conservative Jewish Day School)
2801 Bay shore Boulevard
Tampa, Florida 33609
Registration open for the 1981-82 School Year
Class Size Limited to 20
Limited Openings in Grades 2-8
Open House
February 18
10 a.m. School Library
Testing Dates
Grades 2-8 May 5 & 6,1981
Grade 1 Individually arranged
MB
UNLIMITED
JANE KETOVER
TERRILL HAMEROFF
MARION MAHONEY
&540 North Dale Makry _. ,. -_. .
( fro. AlWrta^a) Fm* lighting and
Tampa, Florida accessories
935-2659 at Discount Prices
Adrianne Sundheim
there will still be time for a Uttle
travel in the U.S.A. and ad-
ditional time for thought and
reflection before September 1st
comes around.
Rabbi Sundheim speaks of
several writing projects he has in
mind for the summer. He also
mentions a service or two he
would like to write and some
thoughts he has for musical
compositions.
In recognition of Rabbi
Sundheims serving Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek for ten
years, members of the congre-
gation gave him a trip to the
World Union for Progressive
Judaism Convention in Jerusale
in 1977. This will be the fourth
trip that the Sundheims have
made to Israel.
From June 1st to September
1st Rabbi Frank and Adrianne
will be enjoying a three-month
sabbatical with all that the
definition implies: study, rest
and travel.
Continued from Page 1
permission granted to two ousted
West Bank mayors to conduct a
vigil on UN premises; the later-
disproved charge that Israeli
soldiers had mutilated the bodies
of PLO terrorists killed in
Lebanon; and Waldheim's
personal participation in the re-
cent Islamic summit conference
in Taif. Saudi Arabia, which
ended with a call for a jihad (holy
war) against Israel.
SQUADRON reminded Wald-
heim that the Jewish community
had helped lead U.S. public
opinion in support of the prin-
ciples of the UN but that in view
of the widespread disapproval of
these and other actions by the
UN and the office of the
Secretary General, "the very
future of American support for
the UN process is now being
widely questioned.
"We told Dr. Waldheim," he
continued, "that the Office of the
Secretary General had a
responsibility to bring this fact to
.he attention of all of the UN's
member states. Certain kinds of
conduct create certain kinds of
perceptions. If the UN wants to
change the perceptions, it must
change its conduct including
the unremitting series of anti-
Israel actions."
According to Squadron, Wald-
heim said he was obliged to carry
out the mandate of the UN
member states and that he did
lot control the UN's agenda.
HE ALSO said that his
iresence in Taif was "routine,"
hat it Was limited to the first day
>f the meeting, that his predeces-
rs had established the practice
jf attending meetings of various
rteads of states and that in his
remarks at Taif he had spoken of
the integrity of all member states
Df the UN
Asked about the "peace
medal" which Waldheim report-
edly gave King Khaled of Saudi
Arabia in Taif, he replied that he
had purchased the medallion in
the UN gift shop and that anyone
could buy one for himself.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
investments
AL LATTER, REALTOR
realtors
RIAltOtf
3216S.DaleMabrv
837-8543
Evening:251-S478
DON'T
|*HOODWINKE0
If TOU*RE Paying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure its Number 1.
tfcfcfei
W
Empire
POULTRY
LOOK for Empire's Famous;
Red, White and Blue Metal;
Identification Winq Tag -/
It Certifies that you
Empire } are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
EmpireTaste and Quality above the Rest
KOSHER
Empire Kosher Foods
ere distributed by
Tropic Ice Co.
Hialeah
(305) 624-5750
min


igeti
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, February 13, lggf
B% LESLIF AIDMAN
(Call me about your social
.., at 872-4470.)
Jennifer Fiahman, 16 year old daughter of Sam and Ellie
Fishman. recently left on such a fantastic 8 week trip that I just
had to tell you all about it Jennifer, a junior at Plant High
School, is participating in a program called "High School in
Israel." along with approximately 70 other teens from all over
the country. This organization, which is located in Miami and is
under the auspices of the Miami Federation, works out the
logistics of class credits, etc. with the participant's high school.
In Jennifer's case, she would have been taking a math and a
chemistry course at Plant this semester, therefore she will be
tutored in those subjects by the all-American faculty of the
IsraeliBoarding School (near northern Tel Aviv) where she will
be living and attending classes for the 8 weeks. Then, when she
returns to Tampa, she will sit for her semester exams at her
school here. In addition, while in Israel, the participants in th i
program attend classes most mornings in subjects such as
"History of Man" and "Western Civilization." Then, a portion
of the time, they will tour parts of Israel so that they can
literally visualize and "live" what they have been studying in
the classroom. At the end of the 8 weeks, the students will be
tested on their studies and the grades will be sent back to the
participant's high school. What a marvelous experience this will
be. We hope you are having a wonderful, wonderful time Jen-
nifer wed love to hear more about it when you get back to
Tampa.
A new Tampan has arrived, and her name is Anne Karpay!
Her Mom and Dad. Barbara and Dr. Richard Karpay, were just
thrilled about her arrival at Women's Hospital on Jan. 23 at
8:49 p.m. Anne weighed 8 pounds 9 ounces and 20 inches long.
Her excited Grandparents are Tampans, Rhoda and Irwin
Karpay and Virginia and Harold Canfield. of Knoxville. Tenn.
Anne is also fortunate enough to have a Great Grandmother
Roe* Karpay, of Hollywood, Fla. We are so glad you are here
Anne, and tell your Mommy to get back on her feet soon so she
can resume her duties as president of Ameet'/iHadaasah!
A rousing welcome to Elliott Benjamin Stern, new baby son of
Dr. Mark and EBen Stern. Elliott made his much welcomed
appearance on Jan. 18, at 8:02 p.m., at Women's Hospital. He
weighed in at 6 pounds 11 ounces and was 20 inches long. Dr.
and Mrs. David Miller and Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. Stern, all of
Chicago, are thrilled about the birth of their grandson. Also,
Elliott has a Great Grandmother, who resides in Chicago too,
Mrs. Benjamin Glaaaiiian. We are mighty glad you are here
Elliott hope to aee you socializing around town real soon!
Jeff Tobin, son of Geri and Paul Tobin, is really beginning to
shine in his career, especially for such a young man of only 25!
Jeff, who works for WTVT Channel 10, recently produced,
directed, wrote, and shot a great deal of the photography for a 30
minute documentary for United Way. called "Let's Face It."
Every local United Way has the option of entering their film in
the United Way of America Communications Contest. This year
COME TO
JERUSALEM AND
CELEBRATE THE
HEBREW UNIVERSITY'S
HISTORIC RETURN
TO MOUNT SCOPUS.
THE FIRST INTERNATIONAL
CONFERENCE OF THE FRIENDS
OF THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
JUNE28-JULY4.1981
This conference will bring together hundreds of Friends for
an in-depth look at the role the University plays in the life of
the State of Israel, as well as its profound ties with Jewish
communities everywhere.
Meet distinguished scholars and scientists in their class-
rooms, attend gala events, including a concert and July
Fourth Ball, a reception with Yitzhak Navon, the President
of Israel, lours and many other special events.
Join groups from Miami, Hollywood/Hallandale, Boca
Raton, and Palm Beach for special Florida Friends activi-
ties, including dedication of Florida House, a key link in the
University's historic rebuilding of Mount Scopus.
I am interested in attending the First International Confer-
ence Please send further information.
NAME
ADORESS
env____
STATE.
BUS PHONE
HOME PHONE
i.
Send to: American Friends of the Hebrew UrUversrty
300 71 at Street
Miami Beach, Fl. 33141 (306) too-7600
1063 agencies across the nation entered. Of all of these entries,
Let's Face It" took first place! What a remarkable statement
of your professional excellence, Jeff. You can be rightfully
extremely proud. Our congratulations to you.
Anna Lee and Jay Markowttz have a lot of interesting news
taking place in their family. Their daughter and son-in-law,
Sandra and Lt. Col. Martin Harwitz and their children. Kenneth
and Mavra Eileen are really keeping busy.
The Hurwitzes now reside in Fort Riley, Kan. Martin was
formerly stationed in the Pentagon in Washington. DC. and is
now Commander of a Battalion in Fort Riley.
Mavra Eileen is a freshman at the University of Florida where
she hopes to major in Medical Assistance.
Kenneth was recently selected to play the trumpet in the All
State Band for the State of Kansas. He was chosen from ap-
proximately 4,000 students throughout the state and was
judged on his musical talent and ability demonstrated at
auditions conducted at both the state and district levels." He
will be among 500 students selected to the fuur All State per-
forming groups band, orchestra, choir, and jazz ensemble.
The groups will perform at the Kansas Music Educators
Association Convention at the Century Convention Hall, Feb.
21. Kenneth is a junior in High School, a member of the Honor
Society, and is currently doing an independent study of com-
puter science. Well. Anna Lee and Jay. your family certainly
sounds busy and involved give them our regards, won't you?
Congratulations to Beverlee Grier and her granddaughter,
Mindy Beth. Beverlee recently won two first place ribbons in the
Florida State Fair's "Home Living Exhibition," for her
needlepoint pillow and for her Shui Bunka picture. Mindy Beth
won a first place blue ribbon for her quick-point picture. She was
the youngest participant in that competition. The awards were
given out Sunday, Feb. 1. We think y'all are terrific Beverlee
and Mindy Beth!
One Feb. 17 at 7:45 p.m. Ameet Hadasaah will hold a
monthly meeting and a most fascinating program at the
beautiful new home of Joyce Hartmann (who was one of the
original organizers of the Ameet chapter). Joyce will present a
program that evening entitled "China a Woman's View." She
recently enjoyed a two week visit to China with her husband, a
doctor who was there to lecture. Her program will include a talk,
slides, and memorabilia form her trip. Members from all of the
Hadassah chapters are invited to attend at 776 Little Road,
Lutz. Hospitality will commence at 7:45 p.m. and the program
and meeting begin at 8:15 p.m. Marda Sacks is in charge of the
evening's social. For more information, contact Adrienne Golub.
Meet Eleanor and Mark Rich man who moved to the Beach
Park area of town in October. The Richmans moved here from
San Antonio, Tex. where Mark was completing his residency in
Anesthesiology at Wilford Hall Hospital at the Air Force
Medical Center. He is now stationed at MacDill Air Force Base,
practicing anesthesiology. He will complete his military com-
mittment in the next 2'/i to 3 years and then hopes to go into
private practice. Eleanor is originally from Montreal but grew
up in Los Angeles, where Mark was born and raised. They are
expecting their first child in September. Eleanor teaches Special
Education at LeVoy School. Our new family enjoys swimming,
jogging, bicycling, and romping with their Golden Retriever
named Gold. We welcome you to Tampa!
Until next week .
Bat Mitzvah
Tiffani Stein
Tiffani Stein, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Donald Stein, will
celebrate her Bat Mitzvah
tomorrow morning at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will
officiate.
Tiffani is in the 7th grade at
Blake Junior High School where
she is a member of her Student
Council. In addition, she attends
Schaarai Zedek Religious School.
Joining Tiffani, her parents,
and her sisters Nigue and Stacey,
to celebrate this joyous occasion
will be out-of-towners: Grand
parents Belle and Izzie Harris,
Houston and Sophie Green,
Baltimore: Barry and Susy
Green and daughters and Dubby
Bulmash, Baltimore: Bobbie
Kirsten and son, Houston; Mr.
and Mrs. A. Weinberger, and Dr.
and Mrs. Jack Waldman,
Cleveland and West Palm Beach:
Sandy and Mel Rosenblatt.
Pittsburg; and Mr. and Mrs.
Jack Ross, of Plantation, Florida.
Marsha and Don Stein will
host the Saturday morning
kiddush luncheon in their
daughter's honor.
Having a Bar Mitzvah?
Wedding?
Contact Benme Steurns Orches tra
962-6373
Cnvajudnim
Batyav. private
With 8 hour shift 4 hours FREE* Service
Limit one per patient offer expires March 20,1981
a-round the clock
nursing care inc.
Providing Acute, Intermediate and Basic Levels of Care
RN's LPN's AIDES LIVE-INS COMPANIONS
Speech & Physical Therapists
Medical Equipment and Supplies
Ambulance Service
24 Hours Service/7 Days a week R7(L7(\P\K
2942 W Columbus, Tampa
MUITI STATE NURSING SERVICE
HOME OFFICE CHATHAM. NEW JERSEY
Large Florida Croup
- HIGH IN THE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
CAMPWOHELOfoG//tts
MORGAN LEW. DIRECTOR
CAMP COMET for boys
HARRY PURE. DIRECTOR
frt*~~*tt*"S COMET TRAILS for teenage boys
QUALITY 8 WEEK CAMPS COMPLETE!. Y SEPARA TE FACILITIES
Mcart
imn
Summit Add nit
12811 Old Rout* IS. Waynasboro. PA 17268
Tatophona (717) 794 2313 53fd Ye3r
Wmfr Addrns
1531 S W 82nd Court. Miami. FL 331441
Talaphona (3061 261-1800
^pHSn TrS '" Ur ^'".Planned program
9iMk~ o p i q -NAIURE SCIENCE ARTS
.lliPS ir"us,unw 19 lighted tennis courts. 4 outdoor
|j I^,?"?* 3?P ranes' H atM* fields. 3 craft shops
2 photo labs 2 theaters. 3 dining rooms. 320 acres of beautiful mKuiUun
forest w,th trails and streams. Mature, well qualified
Staff Inquiries Invited


^February 13,1981
Eraelis Pessimistic About
Possibility of Peace
LAVIV (ZINS) Most Israelis are not too optimistic
the chances for permanent peace with Egypt as a result
Camp David accords, according to a survey by the PORI
ute. 43.8 percent of the public does not believe that the
David agreement will result in a permanent peace,
^jed with 30 percent of those questioned who do believe
it will happen. 8.3 percent said that it depended on the
tion of the energy crisis and also on the results of the
n in the U.S.A., as well as the status of the problem of
lem- 17.9 percent expressed no opinion either way.
E SURVEY further finds that the ranks of the pessimists
le young and native-born Sabras, academicians, and those
', countries of origin were Europe or America. The op-
tic camp includes mostly those whose countries of origin
Asia or Africa. A second survey by the same Institute
ig with the popularity of former Minister Yigal Hurvitz
that 28.4 percent of the public was pleased with his
rmance while 44.8 percent were not. He has since resigned.
Anti-Nazi Protestants Rap
ise of West German Extremism
BONN (JTA) Three members of an anti-Nazi
stant group that opposed the Hitler regime have
ished an open letter in Mainz warning of the
gence of neo-Nazism in West Germany and abroad.
letter noted that during 1980 a wave of neo-Nazi
ity in several European countries, including Ger-
,\ resulted in the deaths of more than 100 persons.
urged the religious community to take immediate
n to alert the populace to the "creeping danger" of
The Jewish Floiidian of Tampa
Page 7
The Sisterhood of Congregation Rodeph Sholom held its annual Interfaith Program last week.
It was the 21st year for this project, chaired all 21 years by Ann Zack. Shown (left to right) are
Sisterhood President Betty Shalett, Rabbi Martin Sandberg, Elaine Gotler, Sisterhood Pro-
gram Vice-president; Dora Carrera, President, Church Women United of Tampa and Ann Zack.
(Back Row): Marina Ruffalo, Luella Montjoy, President, General Home Mission of Beulah
Church and Selvi Gunasekaran. The religions represented by formal presentations were
Judaism, Protestantism, Catholicism, Baptist and Hindu, (Photo by Audrey Haubenstock)
Tampa Jewish Singles
;m.
Adult Basketball
e Tampa Jewish Communi-
Center's Adult Basketball
wind down its regular
(' w
n
in the next two weeks,
ng for the championship
ument that begins Sunday,
learns are currently tied
for first place with 6-1 records;
American International Contain-
er, M.O.N.Y., and Chase Realty.
In fourth place is Quality Copy
with a 5-2 record and tied for fifth
is Holland and Knight and
Mexico Grande.
"Our league is well-blanced
this year," said JCC Pys. Ed.
Director Danny Thro. "On any
given night, a lower team can
sneak up and beat one of the
higher placed teams."
Games are played on Wednes-
day nights and Sunday after-
noons, and everyone is en-
couraged to come out and watch.
Don't forget to patronize the
team sponsors.
Tampa Jewish Singles is
looking at a great new season. On
Feb. 1, at the Jewish Community
Center, a Game Day was held.
Games were played and friends
and acquaintance were made by
members of the singles com-
munity of Tampa. A new
schedule of single events for the
season has been planned.
Feb. 16 a planning meeting will
be held at 7 p.m. at the JCC.
Following this meeting there will
be a volleyball game. This game
will begin a series of twice e
month games. (Remember tennis
shoes)
Sunday, March 1 Come ea
and enjoy! A Sunday Brunei
beginning at 11 a.m. will be held
at the JCC. Admission for all you
can eat is $3.50. R.S.V.P. a must!
Following the brunch, a softball
game will be played. So, batter
up! All welcome! And don't
forget your gloves.
March 21, Saturday evening at
8 o.m.. there will be a Club House
Party at La Plaza del Sol Club
House off Kennedy Blvd. Bring
your own dish or BYOB.
So, you can see for yourselves.
The Jewish Singles Group 21-35
years is off and running. How
about you?
For further information caQ
Pate' Pies Helferd at 872-4451.
R.S.V.P. required for all events, jj
Bernards otm
"Kosher Butchery
2095-C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 33615
/Between Belcher A Hercules)
PHONE (813) 461-9102
Prop. BERNARD MARKS
EMtmsss
Kosher
Passover
LAST
From $539.
IDEN ROC HOTEL
Miami Beach
uAPALAPA HOTEL
Acapulco
APRINCF:SS ISLE
< uracao
AMERICANA
Hawaii
EL SAN JUAN
|RESORT CENTER
Puerto Rico
RUNAWAY BAY
Jamaica
Ai-ANDALUS
Spain
S program* feature
IVurious accommodations
12 traditional Seders
|3 superb Kosher meals daily
| Entertainment fV7
""ox",! IS3LOTTT
Under Strict
ubbinical Supervision
T>=P: MASTERS
JO Brc ,i ; A rj Y
. 121?' 6HC '
J f'ee 80U .. 'I
Jewish Singles Parent Group
The Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center announces a
calendar of events for its new
Jewish Single Parent Group.
This group, co-sponsored by the
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
will offer a variety of discussions
pertaining to being a single
parent. There will also be social
events with and without your
children.
The calendar for March and
April is as follows:
March 9. 7 p.m.: Discussion
Group general problems and
how to deal with being a single
parent.
March 10, 7 p.m..Planning
Meeting.
March 31, 7 p.m.: Conflict:
Your Time or Theirs.
April 21, 7 p.m.: Sex and the
Single Parent.
A picnic with children will be
held in April.
Call Pate" Pies Helferd 872-
4451, for further information.

Accent On Travel, Inc.
EVA G RUM AN 3410 W.Kennedy Blvd. Tampa, Florida 33609 (813)877-8777 fmtH if /^t^^f I 4 3 IJM Hi 7w
Enter our world for Individual or group travel W *USlNt** V
Reservations for airlines-cruise-tours-hotels-rental cars
VIKKI
BRUNHILD
SILVERMAN
*
Awattabtetor
Mltzvot
r Entertainment
Wedding. Bar I
Musical Entertal
Specializing In
Israeli & Contemporary Music
Cantorlal I Religious Services
Miller's Seafood center
Fish Market
now has
Lox Chubs Herring
New York Bagels Blalyt
Barrel Plckels Smoked king
t
j2315 w. unebaugh Ave. 935-4793 ^
********


Pg*8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. February 13,
t^Uk
Carter Aide's Secret Mission
Kreisky Wanted PLO to Mediate
Continued from Page 1-
consultant to us and as liaison
with the PLO."
At the initial meeting, accord-
ing to Lipshutz, Kreisky insisted
that if anyone in the world could
persuade (Ayatollah Ruhollah)
Khomeini to release the
American hostages, that person
was Yasir Arafat, leader of the
PLO. and that the United States
should do business with Arafat."
IN THAT connection. Kreisky
pointed out that the PLO had
taken the lead in training
Khomeini's "guerrillas" and
military personnel "and that the
PLO and the militants who seized
the Embassy virtually were
interchangeable. Further, he
reminded us that Arafat and the
PLO were practially the only
ones who openly befriended
Khomeini and his people while
they were in exile from Iran,"
Lipshutz wrote.
"What Kreisky did not remind
us of were these facts (although I
was quite aware of them) that
Kreisky himself was the leading
advocate among European leao>
en for recognition of the PLO;
' hat the PLO obtains practically
II of its arms from the Soviet
Union; that Arafat at that very
loment was conferring with
rtussian leaders in Moscow. .
nd that the Soviets stood to pro-
fit greatly from friction between
I ran and the United States. ."
"Bruno (Kreisky) then, with all
the persuasiveness he could
nuster, urged me to meet and
..Ik with the PLO leader Issam
Sartawi, who was in Vienna" and
ho Kreisky described as a man
hose life "is in constant danger
lrom radical Palestinians"
.?cause he is "dedicated to the
ause of bringing peace between
Israel and the Palestinians."
Lipshutz said Kreisky insisted he
hould meet Sartawi "regardless
>f the fact that the U.S. had a
ommitment to Israel not to do
so ."
FURTHERMORE, according
o Lipshutz, "Kreisky stated that
" wanted our government to
ke 'demonstrable action'
enly and directly with the PLO
ich would be de-facto recog-
'ion of the PLO. .even though
tried to assure us that this was
t a quid pro quo to get Arafat's
intervention with Khomeini in
the hostage situation." Lipshutz
wrote that he remained non-
Meanwhile, Kreisky made
arragements for Charney to fly tc
Israel to meet with Weizman.
Weizman called together a
meeting of his top military and
intelligence advisers to discuss
II possible plans by which the
merican hostages might be '
scued, and actually allowed I
harney to sit in on at least part
'he meeting."
With respect to the phase of
te consultations, Lipshutz wrote
mt "Even though the Israelis
robably know as much about
heran and Iran and the Iranian
ople as anyone in the world,
izman and his advisors
ieluded that they would see
a way to conduct a successful
liiary mission to rescue our
tages."
AS FOR the Austrian-PLO
I imposition, Lipshutz wrote that
"Weizman told Charney that any
quid pro quo approach by the
S. to the PLO, even relating to
i Iranian hostage matter,
' j Id be a serious indication to
t i Israelis that the U.S. govern-
n nt did not have sufficient
p >lve to fulfill its commitments
the U.S. 'capitulation' in
t regard well might have a
t inal effect on the peace
t y proceedings because the
I d States' commitments in
t Egyptian-Israeli peace
r 38 are so vital even
though Israel fully recognized
that 60 American lives were at
stake in the Iranian situation."
Lipshutz continued:
"Charney believed that the
situation in Israel, both with
reference to its economic
problems and its political in-
stability, was so bad that any
miscalculation on our part
relative to contacts with the
PLO, could precipitate an Israeli
reaction which, although perhaps
emotional, might be the pretext
for drastic action taken for the
purpose of unifying the Israeli
people."
On Nov. 14, Lipshutz spoke
with Saunders by telephone from
Vienna and was told "that about
an hour earlier the decision had
been reached and 'the project had
been wrapped up.' Saunders
advised me as follows:
1) that the decision had been
made to pursue only the private
channel of communication with
the PLO which had been
established months earlier with
Israeli concurrence, and not the
public channel urged by
Kreisky." (The author does not
elaboarate on the nature of the
"private channel" or Israeli
concurrence.)"
2) that there would be no
public recognition of or quid pro
quo with, the PLO;
3) that I should explain this
decision to Kreisky, express our
appreciation for his assistance
and advice, and try to keep the
Kreisky connection war but not
hot. ."
SUMMARIZING the episode.
Lipshutz noted that throughout
the hostage crisis President
Carter's guiding objectives were
"to protect the safety and obtain
the release of the American
hostages and to protect the
integrity and national interests of
the United States. ... The Pre-
sident refused to deal with the
PLO (other than through non-
Dublic channels of com-
munication previously agreed to
by our government and by
Israel), despite the possible
assistance Arafat might have
given to obtain the release of the
hostages. Such action would have
violated our nation's agreement
with its friend, the State of
Israel, an agreement which was
made by Secretary of State Kis-
singer at the conclusion of the
1973 Arab-Israeli war.
"Further, he never publicly
revealed the close ties of the
Iranian government and
militants with the PLO, and
possibly the Soviet Union, which
revelation might have en-
dangered even more the lives of
the hostages. Further, despite
the tremendous political advan-
tage which would have been his
in the Presidential campaign,
Jimmy Carter never revealed this
'Austrian connection' and his
refusal to legitimize the PLO and
reward their terrorist actions,
even under these most tempting
of circumstances.
Community Calendar
Friday, Ft.. 13
(Candlelighting time 6:00)
Saturday, Feb. 14
JCC Couples Club 8 p.m. Jewish Wor Veterans "Sweetheart
Dance" 8 p.m. Brondpn Jewish Chavurah 8 p.m. Young
leadership Group II 8 p.m.
Sunday, Ftb.15
Congregation Schoarai Zedek Forum 9:30 a.m. Tampa
Jewish Federation Worker Troining 1 p.m. Jewish Com-
munity Center Jewish Wor Veterans and Auxiliary "Covered
Dish lunch" 12:30 p.m JCC Pre-School Spaghetti Dinner and
Magic Show -Open House 4:30 to 5 p.m. Show 6:15 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Rabbi Rosenberg of Jewish
Theological Seminary 7:30 p.m.
Monday, Fab. 16
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Committee Noon
Jewish War Veterans Board Meeting 1:30 p.m. B'bnai B'rith
Women Simcha Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 17
Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn" Noon ORT
(Bay Horizons) Board Meeting 9:30 a. m. and General Meeting
- 11:30 a.m. Jewish Towers Board Meeting 4 p.m. Hillel
Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hodassah-Ameet Regular
Meeting and Program "China A Woman's View" 7:45 p.m.
(ot 776 Little Rd., Lut*) ORT (evening chapter) General Meeting
- 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Ftb.It
National Council of Jewish Women Vice-Presidents' Meeting -
10 a.m. to Noon Hadassah General Meeting 10:30 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting 7:45 p.m. JCC
Yiddish Theater 7 p.m.
Thursday, Ftb. 19
JCC Food Co-op- 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ORT (evening and day-
time chaplers( Bowling 9:30 a.m. Hillel Parents Board Meet-
ing 9 a.m. Women's Division Campaign Cabinet 12:30 p.m.
Friday, Ftb. 20
(Candlelighting time 6:05) Congregation Rodeph Sholom -
Installation of Officers 8 p.m.
j
Adams Child Care Center of Lutz
"Offering the Best in Day care
Pre-School Learning"
Very Small Classes $25 week, Full Time
Stephanie Josefsberg, new owner
18217 Highway 41
949-6602
M Don't want-
No TRooSXE w Dooec
|Ai,tiR...Y'Got m
IO rtiHUTE* T Gff/
^
.1
pi
Ex-Hostages, Refusniks
Seen As 'Chips' to Bargain
BY JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Harvard law Prof.
Alan Dershowitz, who de-
fended Anatoly Sharansky
at his trial as a Soviet Pris-
oner of Conscience, sees
Soviet Jews and the Ameri-
cans who had been held
hostage in Iran as "chips in
the international bargain-
ing game."
Like the now freed Americans,
the Soviet Jews are "anxious to
breathe the air of freedom,'* Der-
showitz told about 170 members
of the House of Representatives
and the Senate and their aides at
a meeting on Soviet Jewry at the
Capitol last week.
THE MEETING, a biennial
gathering conducted by the
Union of Councils for Soviet
Jews, was sponsored by Sens.
Carl Levin (D., Mich.) and Pete
Domenici (R., N.M.), and
Representatives Michael Barnes
(I)., Md.) and Jack Kemp (R.,
N.Y.). Its purpose was to
familiarize new members of Con-
gress with the plight of Soviet
Jewry.
Dmitri Simes, a professor it
Johns Hopkins University and
himself a Soviet Jewish im-
migrant, said that the effort to
help Soviet Jews must be "real-
istic and persistent." Prof.
Richard Pipes of Harvard, an
adviser to President Reagan on
Soviet affairs, had to cancel his
appearance when he was called to
the White House.
During the session, a phone
call was placed to Dr. Alexander
Lerner in Moscow, but the con-
nection could not be made. The
Moscow operator said there was
no answer from Lerner. Davida
Manon, the Council's executive
director, discounted the
operator's statement, saying that
the call had been arranged in
advance and in person by a
traveler to Moscow.
DERSHOWITZ said ne-
gotiating with the Soviets was
much like using a vending
machine. He said one puts in a
coin, and if no candy comes out
one can put in another coin or
kick the machine, but "you can't
talk to it."
The Council, which was
founded in 1970 with six groups
and now has organizations in 28
cities, is headed by Robert Gor-
don, a Boston businessman.
Hebrew Day School Conference
Principals and administrators
of Hebrew Day Schools offering a
combined curriculum of Hebrew
and General Studies will meet in
Atlanta, Ga., for the fifth annual
curriculum conference of the
Hebrew Day School movement,
which today counts more than
500 schools in 37 states and give
Canadian provinces.
The conference, which will
meet from Friday, Feb. 13,
through Monday, Feb. 16, will
also be attended by seminary
deans, educational psychologists,
Hebrew Day School principals.
and staff members of Torah
Umesorah, the National Society
for Hebrew Day Schools.
Currently there are about 35
Hebrew Day Schools in a number
of Southern states such as
Alabama, Florida, Georgia.
Kentucky, Louisiana, New
Mexico, South Carolina, Ten-
nessee, Texas and Virginia.
Conference hosts in Atlanta are
Dr. Ephraim Frankel. director,
Hebrew Academy of Atlanta, an
elementary school, and Rabbi
Herbert Cohe, dean, Yeshiva
High School of Atlanta.
These art Hit conditions Out Cairatractk Utah most
effectives even after other methods (ad:
-.AWOtf.-y/W
rttinn.
BACK PAIN
NECK PAIN
^HEADACHES
aus,o
MAHt-s
' NUUBNf V, OH
I I PAW IN
/
ARM & SHOULDER
PAIN
HIP & LEG PAIN
*o2i INCHED NERVES
-c*S5W* PROBLEMS
Why sutler needlessly? Call to find out if
Chiropractic can help you.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
CHIROPRACTIC PHYSICIAN
IT
MUU
Ml
am mr
UMH MUMMY
IM*f flOMMUH
813/962-3608
Uol msuitnc* accepted as full ot partial ptymtnl
Woikeis Compensation No fault


leja/uiish Flarkforj of Tampa
#m&
Lci iMindlin
Capitalizing on Changing Climate
Continued from Page 4-A
jaggerated.
But the truth is that Israel's
sacrifice is huge. Prime Minister
Begin's instant, across-the-board
ow to return the Sinai to Egypt
_i the cause of an Egyptian
accord, and with no essential
\uid pro quo, is in itself proof of
this. Of course, there will be those
who argue that the return of the
Sinai is no sacrifice at all, since it
.was Kgypt's to begin with. But
Jthat sort of argument, rooted in
modern world covenants that no
nation can wrest land from
another through an act of war,
I has two defects.
THE FIRST is that nations
lare wresting land from one
[another through an act of war all
lover the globe and that the
[covenant is being applied to
Israel only. Did not North Viet-
Inam win all of South Vietnam in
[war? Did not the Soviet Union
[take over Afghanistan? Has not
I Libya engulfed Chad? Talk about
[the wresting of lands these are
I recent examples of the ingesting
\ol whole nations.
So that the unilateral applica-
tion of an international peace
principle can hardly be taken
seriously. More important, the
second defect in the principle is
that Israel's preemptive actions
merely anticipated Arab acts of
war against her that are ongoing
to this day. In this sense, they
were defensive, not aggressive.
The most recent Saudi Arabian
call for a jihad at the Islamic
summit conference in Taif the
other week is a case in point of
the kind of provocation to which
Israel is constantly subjected. Is
not the Saudi call an act of war?
Particularly that it was made by
none other than King Khalid
himself?
In the end, the world does not
appear to be fully aware of the
magnitude of the sacrifice Israel
continues to make in the cause of
peace. The Israel-Egyptian peace
agreement, from a public relation
point of view, shows Israel at a
constant disadvantage. This is,
of course, the Sadat know-how at
work, a know-how so skillful that
even the best of our American
Jewish community simply ache
with the desire to fall at his feet
in Cairo and kiss his hands in
gratitude that, at least for the
moment, he vows war no more.
THE EMPHASIS is thus on
I (1) the normalization of relations
with Israel and (2) the autonomy
I talks. Reckoned in terms of the
first, the normalization process is
a bumpy road at best.
The bruhaha the other week
over Israel's participation in the
International Book Fair in Cairo
is a clear example of this after
all the careful preplanning in the
cause of Israel's participation,
the Egyptians suddenly banned
Israel from the Fair and only
later okayed her presence there
1 among the European exhibitions,
' a step calculated to show Israel
as alien still in the heart of
Sadatenland as she is in the rest
of the Middle East.
As for the autonomy talks, this
is a constant Egyptian show case
calculated to demonstrate
Egyptian loving kindness and
Israeli "intransigence." Israel, as
Sadat plays his script, simply
won't make' concessions, a "fail-
ing" that may yet lead to the col-
lapse of the peace effort itself.
Then won't he be the hero and
Israel the villain?
But the truth is painfully
otherwise. For more on that, next
i week .. .
Labor Manifesto
Party to Okay AD Religious Branches
BY DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
I- The Labor Party has
pledged to "ensure recogni-
tion of all the (religious)
streams in Judaism, by
means of legislation if need
we," should it win the elec-
jtions this spring. That
formulation, worked out in
the 11th hour behind-the-
scenes consultations, was
the central plank in a State-
and Religion platform
adopted by the party's na-
tional convention.
It represented a compromise
between the "Young Guard" and
other liberal elements in the
party who sought a firmer com-
mitment to religious pluralism
and more conservative trends led
by Moshe Baram, a Cabinet
minister in the former Labor
"overnment, and MK Rabbi
"MciHichem Hacohen.
THE CONVENTION was due
to wind up with the ratification of
a new Central Committee com-
prising over 1,000 members.
Originally, Labor intended a
smaller Central Committee the
senior policy making forum be-
tween conventions. But pressures
from various sectors and interest
groups within the party resulted
"*i its enlargement.
Former Prime Minister Yitx-
hak Rabin kept a low profile
during the convention. The
"Rabin Camp" was said to have
some 26 percent of the new
Central Committee and to be
satisfied with that represen-
tation. Rabin won almost 30
percent of the votes in the leader-
ship contest with Shimon Peres
at the convention's plenary
sessions in December.
The party appeared deter-
mined to present an image of
unity and business-like prepar-
ation to take over the reins of
government later this year.
A poll published by Israel's
leading pollster, Mina Zemach,
showed Labor's solid majority
holding steady, though there
would be some erosion if former
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan
and former Defense Minister
Ezer Weizman decided to form a
new centrist party.
FORMER BANK Hapoalim
chairman Yaacov Levinson was
the "star" of the first day's
deliberations, presenting a sober
and impressive economic
program and in this way asserted
himself as the leading candidate
for finance minister. The "State-
and-Religion" issue was the focus
of debate during the second day.
A committee headed by former
Foreign Minister Abba Eban
drafted the original proposals
calling for "equality" between
the various "streams" (Ortho-
dox, Conservative and Reform)
and pledging legislation to enable
Rocky Would Give Human Rights
The Cold Shoulder Treatment
Continued from Page 4
basic rights, and eventual
murder.
If Jimmy Carter or Ronald
Keagan or any other President of
he United States, aware of the
#tter lessons taught the world
^extremist regimes, right and
eft, cry out against oppression
*herever it breeds, why try to
curb such protests?
HAD FORMER State
secretary Cordell Hull not in-
sisted on refusing to condemn
Adolf Hitler in the 1930s as he
Would have been denounced by
the American government, how
many lives might have been
spared?
Rockefeller might want to
reevaluate some of his
judgements on the relationship of
human rights to a nation's
economy. And surely, Ronald
Reagan will want to do con-
siderable soul searching before he
gives the generals and colonels in
certain Latin American countries
any reason to believe this nation,
conceived in liberty, will condone
destruction of individual freedom
anywhere.
non-orthodox rabbis to officiate
at weddings. But a last-minute
protest move led by Baram,
former UN Ambassador Chaim
Herzcg and Hacohen produced a
reconsideration that continued
throughout the night.
The reference to officiating at
marriages was omitted from the
convention resolution. It was
decided that this would be taken
up by the new Central Com-
mittee. The Convention pledged
itself to "ensure recognition" of
all the streams, a vague formula
that all sections of the party
could Uve with.
IN ADDITION, the conven-
tion passed resolutions calling on
the party, when in office, to
ensure religious facilities and
state budgets for the non-Ortho-
dox "streams" and calling on the
party to ensure as well that
representatives of the non-Ortho-
dox streams are elected to the
regional religious councils around
the country.
These bodies, which exist
alongside municipalities and
regional councils, disburse State
budgets for religious services and
have traditionally been by and
larged dominated by the National
Religious Party and Aguda
Israel, although the other parties
are also represented.
Similarly the convention called
on Labor Party representatives
in the municipalities and regional
councils to "relate with total im-
partiality to all the various
streams" and to ensure that
public services, public land and
buildings be made "available to
all the streams to enable them to
carry out their various life-
styles."
OTHER resolutions on state-
and-religion declared that: Labor
will revoke recent legislation
barring abortions for "social"
reasons and limiting autopsies;
Labor will act, by legislation if
necessary, to ease the plight of
those individuals and families
affected by special halachic
restrictions (bastardy) and
would-be immigrants similarly
affected; and Labor will oppose
restrictive "Who is a Jew" legis-
lation as proposed by the Ortho-
dox parties and supported by
Herut.
1 1 i
\ 1
! i ; V A R^^tI GO
i
L^
Famed former Prisoner of Conscience Edward Kuznetsov,
speaking at Columbia University, reminds his listeners to work
for the release of his Leningrad Trial co-defendant, Joseph
Mendelevich, whose photo is seen behind him. Kuznetsov's
appearance was co-sponsored by the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry. He was released from the Gulag in 1979 as part of
, a dramatic U. S. USSR prisoner swap.
Chiles Warns Aging Not
To Quit Social Security
WASHINGTON Outgoing
chairman of the Senate Special
Committee on Aging, Sen.
Lawton Chiles (D.jFla-l. has .
announced the release of a new
Information Paper entitled, I
"State and Local Governments
Terminations of Social Security :
Coverage." ,j
The trend for some groups to
drop out of the Social Security
program is of serious concern to
me," stated Chiles. "While loss of
Social Security coverage is not '
detrimental to every person in
every circumstance, it is clear
that some workers have been dis-
advantaged without clearly
knowing what they were getting
into."
Chiles added, "Perhaps the
single most valuable asset of
coverage under Social Security is
the annual, guaranteed cost-of-
living adjustment. Our research
did not find any system sub-
stituted by a state or local
goverment that could come close
to matching this very real
benefit."
Chiles said that "Anyone
considering the option of term-
inating Social Security coverage
should weigh the pros and cons
ivery carefully. We have tried to
provide an objective analysis of
the arguments for and against
Social Security. It is my hope
that this paper will prove
valueable to all those who are
faced with this important
decision.
Prepared with the assistance of
the Social Security Administra-
tion, the Paper updates and
earlier report released by the
Committee in September, 1976,
I entitled "Social Security
i Coverage: The Impact on State
! and Local Government
Employees." It includes an
analysis of the withdrawal of the
State of Alaska from coverage, as
i well as a dollar and cents look at
I the value of Social Security.
TAMPA JCC
Adah BhetbaJl
League Standings
Asof2-5-81
American
International 7-1
I Mony 7-1
Chase Realty 7-1
Quality Copy 6-2
Mexico Grande 4-4
Holland & Knight 4-4
Karpay & Assoc. 4-4
Trucks and Parts
of Tampa 3-5
Crown Realty 2-6
Air Animal 2-6
Robert's Produce 2-6
Dr. Robiconti's 1-7
Single copies may be obtained
free of charge from the Com-
mittee: Room G-233, Dirksen
Building, Washington, D.C.,
20510 -
What's new?
he Old Orleans Motel is the
newest talk in Tampa Well
lanned .enovafion is really
icking the motel relive it's dis-
inctive past' Not to mention,
he Maidi Gras Lounge is now
booking some spectacular show
groups from around the coun-
try So bring in the free drink
coupon below and come see
why the new Old Orleans Motel
is ,lie taik of the town1
135 beautifully decorc
room-.
5 newly furnished suites
Eii|C v......dining i n
Glares Steak House
Show G'Oup'. mqh'ly in th(
Maic: Grot Lounge
rrivqte rtv a rooms
R> n: hmc line servici I
Airport transportation
Two minutes from Tampa
Stadium
COCKTAIL in the
Mardi Gras Loung*
Fr* Drink with this coupon!
205 S NORTH DAU MAHY
TAMPA, FLORIDA 31*07
(13)R77-747I
VMOTlLj


News in Brief
the total may
Ben-Elissar to Quit Post as Envoy
Hun*
'Pna,
JEfcLSALfM
ta Casro m expatxad to be
Saeaon. a veteraa
diaUsaet war, hat served
111 mm Labor
Fame
Ma*ai Lav toid i
whd* no offtoal ihnatiii has I
th* Mmut u> be
aasssenuy canasnaao to serve as
AarfMaaador to Egypt Foreign
Mauaber Ytfzaafc
reported to
final) toi
Saaaon. 56. eurresstry holds th*
raafc of Spaaal Ambaaaador with
respoaaftiilsty for the Foreign
Ministry two European Affairs
drvwwaa. He aerved aarhar as
Israei's Ambaaaador to Turkey
and to July and m oat of Israel s
leadir>x experts oo Arab affairs.
coacers to Israel
Two subjects baarj to be taken
ap an the US arms sales to
which Israel v*ws
ad the creation of s
peace-keeping
farce to patrol Sinai after Israel
as evacuation of the
Apra.1982.
with
NEW YORK
Braflovaky.
- Viktor
MEXICO CITY
IXenee Minister,
Mexico
On Fein
coaajtry wii net boy the laract-
made Kftr jet fighters for its air
foree, but he praised the Israeli
army
Ixpez arrived in Israel Jan. 11
st the head of a 16-man military
delegation to inspect military
installations and. specifically the
Kfir, the fust combat aircraft
designed and built in Israel
[during his six-day visit, he in
ipactad the Kftr production line
at Israel Aircraft Industries.
Mexico reportedly had been
EbaAa B*n-Ehmr
Kereated m the Kir for
tune as part of a program to
reecfuip its air force It was ex-
pected to order 24 of the aircraft.
Bat the Kfir had to compete
agaaiet the American-made F-
I5E. and apparently the order
will not meter elite Lopez told a
press conference here, however,
that he "sew the Israeli army,
and A m out of the best in the
world."
JERUSALEM Foreign
Minister Yitzhak .Shamir will
meet with Secretary of State
Alexander Haig m Washington
later this month. News of the
meeting was released in
Washington by the Israeli
Ambassador. Ephraim Evron.
following his 45-minute talk with
Haig. Shame is understood to
have asked for the meeting to
establish contact with the new
American Administration and to
Obituaries
BtSOKS
Ko* IU4IWI hmrgtr. SS. bom June 27
1SS3. Riga MOMuiia 41*1 Ju SI. ISSI
at local hMfStai "be had bowi a reel
tent of Tampa aim* IBM She la aur
<*ve4 by two aona. Benjamin Bargcr of
Tame* ana Samuel Berger ol Miami
ru.. granactiUdrOTi ami 4 mat gran-
chlMren Rabbi Martin I Sandbar* of-
n rab 3 (reparation by Cheated Shal
Emaa In Uau of flowers. Vfistlflns are
to b* made to Rodeph Shoiom Syna-
BSpM
Lew,
ruoaral iwvlf tor lit Herbert
ljtwy, SS. war* held Monday. Fab. 1. Dr.
L*wy was born In New York CMy
had prsetlcad In Tampa atnee l3i
Ha
was a nl* mameer of ta* Amtntu
Podiatry Aasn and a member of th*
riortda Podiatry Aaan H* was a af
member of the Board of Director* of
Rodvpft Shoiom aynaaayije sod past
president and founder of
Shoiom Man Ch*. a at
KnlghU 'A Pytnlaa. a member of Veter-
ans of WWI and the irmwtt War Vet-
eran* of USA. a life member of B P O
Elks. American Legton and an honorary
member of the Florida Sheriffs Aasn
Survivors Induct* 2 nteree. Glens
flsrhansnci of Sarsaota and Barbara
Goldstein of Detroit. Mich a nchphew.
Julea Lewy of Jamaica. N T and 2
cousin*. Joy Malcolm of Tampa and
Milton Jacobs of New York. N Y la Uau
of flower*, friend* m*y make memorial
|iru to the Rodeph Shoiom Men (Club
the Soviet state and
psibhc order, has been trans-
ferred from Moscow s Botyrka
Anatory Sharansky
for 14
a was reported here by
Burton Levmeon. chairman of
the National Conference oo
Soviet Jewry.
Brauovsky. a kadmg activist
of the Jewish emigration
rnovesneu and editor of the
journal. Jews m the USSR,
was reported last month to be
senouaty ill by bat wife. Irina.
She said then that the m-
lerrogaicn of Brailovsky had
been temporarily suspended
because of hat medical coodxnn
Efforts to ascertain the nature of
his illness have been un-
succeasfuL
Braikrvsky has not been seen
by his wne, nor have formal
charges been leveled against him.
Levinaon said. He noted that the
transfer may mean that Soviet
author* an intend to continue
their investigation of the case
LONDON The British
'..eminent will begin an im-
mediate study of racist
imzattons and ia conaidenag
setting up special police units to
investigate racist attacks.
William Whitelaw. Home
Secretary, made this pledge after
talks with the Joint Committee
Against Racialism, a broad-based
body which includes represen-
tatives of the churches, colored
and the Jewish
ty. The committee,
formed four years ago to combat
the right wing National Front,
says it knows of at least 1.000
attacks on colored minorities in
the last 18 months and believes
Alexander
statements
of
WASHINGTON
rights will continue to be
issue to the Re' 7
Adniiniatration. Rep Jack kS!
(R.. VY'tc4d.meetir7hS
the International Council*K
B nth. Whfleprmsiag *j
Reagan and Secretary ofsJJJ, '
Hai {or their
Kemp noted that Haig has pjsij
greater emphasis on combattin,
world terrorism ^
The struggle for human
rights must go on," the
Congressmen declared "I don't
think the United States can
afford to signal the world that it'
is relaxing its fight (or human
rights.
Texas Law Firm's
'Christian'Only As
Spurs Inquiry Call
NEW YORK The American
Jewish Congress has called for a
Federal investigation of an El
Paso. Tex., law firm that placed a
help wanted ad in the Texas Bar
Journal seeking a "Christian
attorney."
In a letter to Eleanor Holmes
Norton, chairman of the Federal
Equal Opportunity Commission.
Stephen Gutow. chairman of the
AjCongress Dallas Chapters
Commission on Law and Social
Action, said. "We find it par-
ticularly troubling that lawyers
are willing to openly flaunt their
disobedience of the law in a
journal dedicated to the ad-
vancement of the legal
profession."
THE LAW FIRM. Craven &
Craven, of 2244 Trawood. El
Paso, placed a five-line classified
ad in the January issue of the Bar
Journal with the headline,
"Christian attorney wanted." in
capital letters -
The rest of the ad requested 1
resume and a "statement setting
forth your interests and the area
of law in which you wish to
practice." Persons admitted to
the Bar last fall are preferred, it
stated.
The advertisement carries a
"special meaning" for Jewish
lawyers, Gutow pointed out,
because it was "not that long ago
that many of the nation's most
prominent law firms excluded
Jews from employment or
partnership.
"Prompt action by the
Commission in this case will
reaffirm that equal employment
opportunity applies to the legal
profession as well as every
other." Gutow told Mrs. Norton.
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL PARK
Tampan Heritage Cemetery (Eat 1917)
a
A
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze section
Family Estate Lots
*
^
For a Limited Time you May Buy
One Space and Get One friii
(One space per household before need)
ACT TODAY STOP INFLATION
Provide Peace of Mind for Your Spouse
CALL TODAY 626-1171 Ash for Mr McCIII or Mr. ROSS
or mail coupon below:
m (itu hill enemv
[ j l iftouKJ l*e information of Burial lot*
1111 mould iwe information on Family Estate LOtt
i mould like information on Mausoleum crypti
State
zip
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
Needed: Furniture coordinator responsible for organizing apartment forl
new Soviet Jews arrival ____!
............* i.
"''-'' "......i.........,.- ...-.'*


ir, February 13.1981
The Jewish Floridiari of Tampa
Page 11
On the occasion of their retirement, the two top executives of MAS are shown being honored
at a reception and dinner at the Harmonic Club in New York City. Left to right are Harry
Friedman, retiring vice president, administration and finance; Edwin Shapiro, HIASpresi-
dent; Bobbie Abrams, vice president of HIAS and co-chairman of the event; and Gaynor I.
Jacobson, retiring executive vice president. Succeeding Jacobson is Leonard Seidenman,
until now director of HIAS European and North African operations. Friedman's successor is
Irving Haber, who was HIAS comptroller.
Headlines
Report Traces Rise in German Extremism
In recent years, there have been two major
developments within the right-wing extremist
movement in the Federal Republic of Germany,
according to the Minister of the Interior's Report
on Right-Wing Extremism: a decline in mem-
bership of large, organized right-wing groups
(since 1969) and an increase (since 1974) in the
number and membership of small, usually neo-
Nazi groups without strict organizational
structure.
Though the largest rightist organization, the
National Democratic Party, lost almost half its
1976 vote in the 1980 elections, the number of
right-wing groups in the country increased from
09 in 1979 to 75 in 1980, with a total membership
ol around 19,000 (1979: 17,300).
Since 1977, according to the report, the number
nl disturbances and acts of violence instigated by
extremists has more than doubled. In 1980,
rightist violence resulted in 17 deaths, including
13 in the Oktoberfest bombing in Munich.
New York Chief Judge Lawrence H. Cooke said
that his recent order banning official court
business in discriminatory social clubs will not
only combat bias but enhance the judicial system.
The chief judge made his remarks at a meeting
of (he National Committee on Discrimination of
ihe Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith held
n i he League's New York headquarters.
Also appearing at the meeting was Joan
Specter, a member of the Philadelphia City
< ouncil and author of that city's newly-enacted
ordinance against discriminatory social clubs.
Mrs. Specter described her efforts in
spearheading passage of the legislation which
prohibits Philadelphia from paying emplyees'
business expenses at discriminatory clubs and
bans city contracts with firms that pay their
employees' dues at such clubs.
JO really disparate metals, as well as some
metals and ceramics,.can now be bonded firmly
j .and permanently, using a novel process developed
V Drs. Lev Levin and Moshe Wein, of the
I department of Materials Engineering at the
Technion Israel Institute of Technology.
The most common methods of bonding metals
- welding, brazing and soldering are often
inapplicable, especially where two materials of
greatly differing characteristics are to be joined.
Accepted diffusional bonding-techniques and the
Process of explosive cladding also have their
disadvantages for some applications.
The technique utilizes the accelerated diffusion
which accompanies a recrystallization process at
the contact site of the matched pair. By this
means, high-strength bonds are obtained within
Jfinutes or even seconds.
Bonds so far produced include aluminum to
s,eel, duraluminum to steel, and any of these
metals to ceramics. Multi-layer "sandwiches," of
aluminum, steel and ceramics, have also been
produced.
Over 100 genetic disorders are known to afflict
the Jewish people, according to a new book en-
titled "Genetic Disorders among the Jewish
People," by Dr. Richard M. Goodman, professor
of human genetics at Tel Aviv University's
Sackler School of Medicine and the Chaim Sheba
Medical Center, published by the Johns Hopkins
University Press. Most of these diseases are
severe and affect the longevity of those afflicted,
says Prof. Goodman.
The book, the first authoritative reference work
on the clinical genetics of the Jewish people,
offers a broad overview of the historical
development and consequent heterogeneity of the
Jewish people: of the genetic diseases known to
afflict various Jewish ethnic groups (Ashkenazi,
Sepharadi, and Oriental); and of diagnosis,
prevention and therapeutic approaches to the
disorders.
Genetic diseases have existed for as long as
man has existed, says Prof. Goodman. His book
lists over 30 genetic disorders mentioned in the
Bible and the Talmud (not the same disorders
known to be common among Jews today), some of
which the sources clearly recognized as family
afflictions which could be transmitted by the
mother and or the father.
HIAS the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society
is now accepting applications for the fifth
annual Ann. S. Petluck Memorial Awards, which
will be presented at the agency's 101st annual
meeting in New York March 23.
Awards of $400 each will be given to three
refugees "who have made exceptional progress or
shown outstanding promise in resettling in the
United States." There are no restrictions on age
or sex.
Individuals or organizations representing them
may obtain applications for the awards by writing
to HIAS, 200 Park Avenue South, New York,
N.Y. 10003. Filing deadline is March 2. Winners
will be notified on or before March 9, and need not
be present at the HIAS annual meeting to receive
their awards and stipends.
The awards are named for Ann. S. Petluck, a
social work administrator who specialized in
immigration and refugee work, and who in-
fluenced the practice of migration casework and
helped reshape United States immigration law.
The number of Germans touring Israel reached
180,000 last year, according to Gideon Pat,
Israel's Minister of Economics and Tourism, at a
press conference in Frankfurt. Most of the
tourists, said Pat, stay one or two weeks and
some have been there before.
Pat also drew attention to the closer and more
evenly-balanced trade ties between the two
countries. German-bound Israeli exports in the
year's first nine months increased from $400
million in 1979 to $479 million last year. For 1980
as a whole, Israel exports may have reached
about $600 million worth of goods. Agricultural
products and flowers account for nearly one-
third; textiles, clothing, fashion for 23 percent;
and diamonds chiefly industrial for 22
percent.
Price Library of Judaica
GAINESVILLE The Uni-
versity of Florida announces the'
establishment of the Isser and
Itae Price Library of Judaica on
the University of Florida cam-
pus. Named and endowed by
Jack and Samuel Price of Jack-
sonville in honor of their parents,
the Price Library of Judaica con-
tains in excess of 50,000 volumes
in the broad fields of Jewish his-
tory, Judaism, rabbinics, Zion-
ism, and Hebrew Yiddish litera-
ture.
Two substantial research
collections have already been ac-
quired to support the Center for
Jewish Studies program: the per-
sonal libraries of Rabbi Leonard
C. Mishkin of Chicago and Dr.
Shlomo Marenof of Sarasota. The
organization and cataloging of
this collection, considered the
finest in the Southeastern United
States, is now opened to students
and researchers in Room 18,
Library East.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Tetzaveh
TETZAVEH And God ordained that the Children of Israel
maintain an eternal light for the sanctuary. Thus did the Lord
command Moses:
"You shall instruct the Children of Israel to bring you pure
olive oil to be used for a lamp to burn continuously. And aaron
and his sons shall set up this lamp the Ner Tamid in the
Tabernacle."
The Eternal Light was to burn evening and morning. Further,
God commanded Moses to appoint his borther Aaron and his
sons to serve as priests. They were to wear holy garments when
they performed their holy duties.
These were among the garments to be made: a breastplate, a
robe, an ephod (upper garment), a tunic, a headdress, and a
sash. All were to be made of gold, blue, purple, and scarlet
thread and fine linen.
The names of the tribes of Israel were to be engraved on two
onyx stones and placed in settings of gold on the shoulder straps
of the ephod. And in the breastplate -were to be set twelve
precious stones bearing the names of the Tribes.
In this manner were, the Israelites taught that although every
individual must serve God, a special group of devoted servants
must be at the forefront of spiritual leadership. EXODUS
27:20-30:10
(Th recounting of Hi* Weekly Portion of the Law It extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, *is, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 7S Maiden
-a?e,'Jlew .Tork'.N Y ,00M Jo$,*h Sc*lang '* president of the society
distributing the volume.)

Jewish Community Directory
J Schools
* Hillel School (grades 1-8)
Jj Jewish Community Center
3 Pre-School and Kindergarten
3 Seniors
3 Chai Dial-A-Bus (call 9a.m. to noon)
J Jewish Towers
jj Kosher lunch program
J Seniors' Project
B'nai B'rith
Jewish Community Center
Jewish Floridian of Tampa
State of Israel Bonds
Tampa Jewish Federation
a> Tampa Jewish Social Service
J.T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc.
839-7047
872-4451
872-4451
870-1830
872-4451
872-4451
876-4711
872-4451
872-4470
879-8850
872-4451
872-445;
225-2614
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
*
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Samuel Mollinger
Services: Fridoy, 8 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L 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 R0DEPH SN0L0M 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 SCHAA1AI 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 Lazor Rivkin Rabbi
Yokov Werde Services: Friday, 7^30 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m.
Tune in The Jewish Sound, Sunday 11 a.m. to noon 88.5 FM
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 5014 Patricia
Court #172 (Village Square Aprs.) 988-7076 or 988-1234
Jeremy Brochin, director >'/
Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. followed by Shabbot dinner at 7:15
p.m. (please make dinner reservations by 5 p.m. Thursday),
Saturday, 10 a.m. Sunday morning Bagel Brunch, 11:30 a.m.


!
Pi*el2
77k* Jcwith FloruHan of Tampa
Fridty.Febru*,,
A Time To Reach Out
Give us two hours of your time
on March 1 at the Jewish Community Center.
To call your friends and neighbors
To ask them to join you in helping our
fellow Jews at home, in Israel and
around the world through our
community campaign.
"Super Sunday" marks the national opening
of the 1981 United Jewish Appeal campaign. It is
your chance to make fund-raising history.
Join thousands of volunteers in federations
across the country in an all-out telephone drive
to reach more people and raise more money
in a single day than ever before
Give us two hours of your time on March 1.
To call your friends and neighbors.
To ask them to join you in helping our
fellow Jews at home, in Israel and around
the world through our community
campaign.
The calls you make may help determine the
quality of Jewish life in this decade.
Reserve your "Super Sunday" telephone now.
A TIME
TO BE
-I TOGETHER
Super Sunday
r Sunday I'81
SUNDAY^- MARCH 1

Return To: Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio Street, Tampa, Florida 33609
--------------------------------------------------------TEAR OFF AND MAIL-------------------------------------
Please reserve a telephone for me
Name ____________________
Address
Telephone # (Home)
Affiliation________
(Bus.)
I will be able to staff the telephone from:
D 10:00 am to 12:00 pm ? 2:00 pm to 4:00 pm
D 12:00 pm to 2:00 pm D 4:00 pm to 6:00 pm
NOTE: You will be requested to be at the phone center for Orientation and Training 30 minutes
before your session begini. y *"


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EM8RNZ9ED_2LQF8Y INGEST_TIME 2013-06-06T00:34:48Z PACKAGE AA00014305_00091
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES