The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00121

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^eJewiislh fkyridiari
lolun*
54 Number 44
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 30,1981
f'ISOChK
Price 35 Centa
hreat of Terrorism Spreads to U.S.
PLO Vows Assassination of Jews Here;
Declares 'The Enemy are Known to Us'
called back to help lobby U.S.
Senators in behalf of President
Reagan's push to sell AWACS
planes to Saudi Arabia.
oltices there that the bombing
had been staged by the Jewish
Defense League to emphasize
that the Camp David accord
should be "buried with Sadat."
AMMAN, Jordan American Jews are being threatened with assassination by
,e Palestine Liberation Organization. A PLO official declared here Sunday that his
[organization will retaliate against American Jews if the United States continued with
handled in Rome. These sources
noted that Raab was in fact
its
plans to extradite Zaid Abu Eain to Israel.
MEANWHILE, in New York,
the Egyptian Government
Tourist Office was bombed early
Sunday. An anonvmous tele-
phone caller telephone news
JDL officials have denied all
responsibility for the bombing,
but they agreed with the prin-
ciple that the Camp David ac-
cords are dead.
By declining to review an
appeals court ruling, the
J.S. Supreme Court has
opened the way for the ex-
radition of the 21-year-old
Palestinian to stand trial
[for planting a bomb that
killed two persons and
ojured 36 in Tiberias in
|May, 1979.
Eain has been held in a
Chicago jail since August, 1979,
Iwhen federal appeals courts
affirmed a lower court's decision
that there was sufficient evidence
|for extradition.
EAIN MAY still appeal
gainst the extradition to Sec-
y of State Alexander Haig.
|The accused youth contends that
[there was insufficient evidence to
link him to the bombing and that
Ithe offense was a political one,
(exempting him from the existing
extradition treaty between the
|U.S. and Israel.
In Amman, Hamed Abu Sitta,
la senior member of the PLO's ex-
Itruiive committee, declared that
lllaig can overrule this deci-
sion At the same time, he
named that if Washington does
loot intervene, then the PLO
revolutionary courts "would try
all those American citizens that
joined the Israeli army, or con-
tributed towards the enemy's war
efforts, accomplices in all the
ugly crimes against the Palestin-
ian people."
Sitta added: "Those
(Americans) who have helped the
enemy (Israel) are known to us,
and we can reach them."
SITTA'S WARNING came at
an extraordinary time. In Rome,
U.S. Ambassador to Italy
Maxwell M. Rabb was recalled
to Washington largely because of
a threat by terrorists to kidnap
and assassinate him. Rabb
appeared in Washington Monday
surrounded by an extraorinarily
heavy armed guard of security
personnel and wearing a bullet-
proof vest.
The 71 -year-old Rabb, ap-
pointed to his post by President
Reagan, is Jewish. Reports
linked the threats to a report that
Libya's Col. Khadafy had sent
out word to assassinate Kabb in
retaliation for the American
shooting down of two Libyan jets
at the end of the summer.
But Administration sources
have denied at least in part the
story reported in Sunday's New
York Times, adding that the
threat could easily have been
Howard Sinsley Appointed j
I Community Relations Chairman |
Hope Barnett, President of the
ITampa Jewish Federation has
[announced the appointment of
iHoward Sinsley as Chairman of
Ithe Community Relations Com-
mute Dr. Carl Zielonka, CRC
I Chairman for the past several
I years is the retiring chairman.
The Community Relations
I Committee is made up of or-
Iganizational representatives and
la broad base of community
leadership. The committee and
I many subcommitees have dealt
with problems of anti-Semitism
I in the community, black-white
relationships, ecumenical efforts,
sponsored the annual Holocaust
j remembrance and interpreted Is-
I rael to the community.
In announcing the appoint-
ment, Barnett stated, "We are
please to have Howard Sinsley
assume this reponsibility. I am
confident that Howard's back-
ground and wide community ac-
I tivities will serve aa a resource for
Ithe necessary community rela-
tions activities."
Sinsley is currently serving as
President of Congregation
I Rodeph Sholom. He is a member
I of the Federation Board of Direc-
tors and serve* on the Tampa
Howard Sinsley
Jewish Social Service Industrial-
Employment Committee. He is
Director of Program Develop-
ment for Hiusborough Com-
munity College.
Prior to his present position at
HCC, he was involved pro-
fessionally in Radio and TV news
editing.
The Community Relations
Committee is now being formed
and wul meet in the early part of
November. The first issue the
Committee will address is the re-
cent influx of the KKK in the Bay
area.
Jerusalem Old and New At
The Jewish Community Center
This is your last weekend to see the wonders of ancient Jerusalem at the Jewish Community Center
t___m xi,.. MIfinor Itmrli notarial exhibit will be ooen to the Dublk through November 2. The hoi
I yuur urn << ..-.- -, ---------------------
Tampa. This traveling Israeli pictorial exhibit will be open to
are Sunday from 1 tolp.m and Monday from 2 to 4 p.m. Pho
m
to the public through November 2. The hours
lr^tos: Audrey Hauoenstoch.


Page2
Tk*Jmri*h Floridian of Tampa
1981 CJF General Assembly to Probe
Major Issues on Federation Agendas
NEW YORK. NY Over 100
workshops, four major plenaries
and six important forums reflect-
ing every major issue facing Jew-
ish Federations at home and
abroad are included in the agenda
of the 50th General Assembly of
the Council of Jewish Federa
tions which convenes November
10-15 in St Louis
Preliminary registration fig
urea indicate an **~*~t of
well over 2.500 representatives
from the 200 Jewish Federations
in the United Slates and Canada
which comprise the CJF. Five
delegates from Tampa plan to
attend.
The opening GA Plenary Ses-
sion on Wednesday evening.
MlM 11. will mark'the official
commencement of CJF's 50th
Anniversary Year The major ad-
dress of the evening will be de-
livered by CJF President Morton
L Mandel of Cleveland The
Plenary will also include the
premiere showing of "50 Years."
an audio-visual review of the past
half-century- of North American
Jewish history as seen through
the eyes of CJF Past Presidents
"Covenant and Community, an
original musical composition
ith narrative, will also highlight
the opening Plenary.
On Thursday evening, the As-
sembly will convene again for a
second Plenary session on
American Foreign Policy and
Jewish Concerns The Saturday
evening Plenary will be devoted
to a special cultural offering, and
the closing Plenary session on
Sunday morning. Nov. 15. will
include videotaped highlights of
the entire 1961 G A.
Six forums are planned to pro-
vide intensive discussion on
topics of primary concern to tne
Federation community in 1962:
"The Jew in the Non-Jewish
World"; "Ethiopian Jews A
Community in Peril": "Jews in
the Soviet Union: Managing the
Current Crisis": "Peace in the
Middle East The Role of North
American Jewry" and "Jewish
Concern for Women's Rights:
Opportunities and Responsibili-
ties for Federations ." On Friday
afternoon. November 13. the final
forum. "Jewish Communities in
Distress Around the World." will
be preceded by a march to the old
Courthouse in St Louis to
ite solidarity with all
Jews
Shabbat observance will in-
clude a Friday night address.
"The Jewish Immigrant Experi-
ence in North America. 1881-
1981 The Saturday Oneg Shab-
bat will be devoted to a public af-
fairs seminar concentrating on
the Reagan Administration's po-
licies on key domestic and inter-
national issues
Also included in the 1981 GA
program will be sessions on is-
sues such as Soviet-Jewish In-
tegration into North .American
Communities. The Needs of the
Jewish Disabled. The 1982 Can-
paign: Cable Television. The
Jewish Familv The CJF-B'nai
B'rith Study on HOW: Jewisn
Singles in Community Life: De-
dining Federal Dollars for
Human Services: Taxes and
Philanthropy The New .Anti-Se-
mitism. The Changing .Arab
World: Jewish Cornmunity New
papers: and others
Women s Division leaders are
planning a variety of specialized
which wfll host approximately
200 winners of local Federation
Leadership Development
Awards. Student leaders from
campuses throughout North
Am
GA.
will also take part in the
The CJF is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish populatoin of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Coun-
cil serves as a national instru-
ment to strengthen the work and
the impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in devu-
through the exchange"^
ful experiences to assure th2*
effective community mZj0*
throturh establishing *$
for fund-raising and SJ*?*
and through joint national :
rung and action on common^
poses dealing with local, re,
national and international %
JCC Senior Gold Medalists
sessions, as is the
shin Develooment
CJF Leader-
Committee.
What a wonderful affirma-
tion! We all know that many
senior adults are very active and
that they are whole heartedly in-
volved in every' aspect of life.
And this past weeks events
demonstrated just how vital they
are." exclaims Marjorie Arnakii.
Recreation Specialist with the
Senior Project
Marjorie is referring to the first
annual Hillsborough County-
Senior Games, which were held
October 16 and I?, at the Univer-
sity of South Florida. The Jewish
Community Center sponsored the
Hobby Show for this event
Eighteen other events were spon-
sored inctud'ig track and field.
swimming, tennis, and a talent
show
The following participants of
the JCC's Senior Project took
four gold medals in this county
wide competition Morris Weis-
man and Ophelia Canalejo won
the dance contest Paul Zolinsky
won first place in the men's table
tennis competition and Darthy
Dolitan placed first in the table
tennis competition. William
Darrow was awarded first place
and Judges Choice for his
paintings
In addition to the gold medals
won. the JCC Senior Project
participants won three of the five
fine art prizes, and placed in the
macrame and pottery shows, and
in the pool competition.
All of these winners were
honored at a banquet sponsored
by the Senior Nutrition and A,
Aging Services. in November
the gold medal winners willZ
peteon the state level at Sanf^
HlfllllllllllllllllllllltllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllHHHIIIIIIIfllllllllllllllllllllii
USF College of Fine Arts to
Present Major Holley Jazz Trio
The Major Holley Jazz Trio,
featuring three of America's most
prominent jazz musicians, will
perform in concert at 8 p.m. on
Nov. 5 at the Tampa Theatre.
The concert, sponsored by the
University of South Florida Col-
lege of Fine Arts, is part of a Na-
tional Endowment for the Arts-
supported jazz residency at USF.
In addition to the Holley Trio,
the residency will bring the
Dwike Mitchell-Willie Ruff Duo
to Tampa in February.
The Major Holley Trio includes
Holley on bass, pianist Jaki
Byard and percussionist Oliver
Jackson.
Holley. bom in Detroit in 1924.
HUB
xJfci? cttJarf
About tXoun
By LESLIE A1DMAN
iCaUaaeabow yoar i
at 873-44711
Parent's Group, is co- I
aaa
We are thrilled to hear that Michael Davis Shine
arrived' Michael the new baby sone of Swan and St
Shine He was born Wednesday.'October 14 at Women s Hos-
pital at 1 40 a.ir This new Tampan weighed seven and a half
| pounds and was 20 inches long In his proud Mom swords. He
haw dark rec* hair, skinny legs -how wil he ever plav nttle
league***', and is absolutely adorable Michael s thrilled
Grandpar.-nts are Tampans Aadrey and Mark Shine and End*
Bersse Davis, of Jacksonville AH of our good wishes and
= H
told vou about SO year old CaaaW
of Bnrt and Darethy rlashaat. when she was
First Homer Up in the Miss Florida Subarst~ Pag
Iearn Well Candy has rnaasaei J on with her beanoful and
: winning ways and has been packed as a fiaahst to be aa the
Miss Florida USA Pi gram" to be held this month an Daytona
i Beach. One hundred gads *m oampece for that state tatitThai
S pageant the bigguat beaut event as Florida s haatory The
= winner is selected baaed on eight qoebties (beauty", face.
= figure poise, grooming, personality, aataliginti. aaad yt^g
= sfiBag1 Cincy a a junior at Florida State University She at a
.aess Major and a aaambar of Pi Beta Phi Sonny Her
= parenis and her 16 year old tester Jam wffl be in the .
;Caadyoa
ot oaar friends at the Jewish Towers cast be ate
on who
Sophie N
ikraase. Betty
Itirjr Ber:
imowTtz. Deha
: the month of Ooobv sad we woaad Mate to teC
I people ere
mm. EathmOppeamaim^nliGeaea. abates
WooK. Maurice Wallace. Wilfred Meabe. Gus
Green. Faame Noam. Marat Ltopu. Irvang Rav
Grace Ware. Gregory DnJemi. Miriam
Sara Levane. Frank Harrington
* Hesse
Tamers
to honor T<
barthdavs both dnrmg the month of September and daring the
of October. A
of To
trate equipment to be used m the mam branch pre-school. She =
will explain the purpose of each piece of equipment.
Parents will have the opportunity to purchase the equip- 1
l for the school, through a donation, in someone's name or 1
honor or memory Donations may range from $5$ 100
Cehna Forrester. Chairman of the
ordinaung the food for this event
Congratulations to the new 1981-82 officers of Congregation =
Rodeph Sholom Kadima
^l*reaident. David Kaahner Executive Vice President.
Snaaane Levine: Programming Vice President. Tamara Sugar =
Religious Vice President. Aady Gordicier; Treasurer. Sam I
Shakovsky. Corresponding Secretary. Matthew Hilk; Chair- =
rneo-Stapding Committees: Membership. David Taylor and I
The new board is already hard at work planning Fall and i
es for the chapter
Rodeph Shalom USY ers met at Rabbi and Mrs Kenneth
Bergers home on Sunday. October 18 for a Rap with the 1
" .h*/-b-que This was the first of mam meetings be- =
tween Rabbi Berger and the youth of Rodeph Sholom
On November 6. 7 and 8. Rodeph Sholom USY ers wi)J host 1
tb* Mercaz sub-regional convention. Over 150 USY ers from =
chapters all over the west coast and central Florida will be in =
attendance The convention theme will be "Kabbalah The Jew- :
isfc Mysticism The keynote speaker wfll be Rabbi Jeffrey :
l^Tt SO??**!* 7* HUW Foud**n the Universky of i
South Florida. Members of different chapters wfll conduct serv-
Keslor^ congregation and participate in discussion groups,
roacn aaasjonB and performance of mitzvot
-no'.T2ldYUSlrl"t*,,da hM' W*,COme t0 R^f* i
taSfclT^^^t",Doctor rleayeAobbms Reuven comes =
*ne tmraramm Coordinator of Judaic Studies Reuven
to the Tampa community wealth of background and
itoe areas of Jewish education His past ex-
combmrd ^J^~ "^JSS?!*0'.Bt C*mp fUmmh He
I'nii -i rT i H* Literature from Columbia
I mversaty and the Jewim Theological Seminary. v*"uraD-
'Womh ofCongregatwn Rodeph Sholom have already
^L-irSL!^ 9?h*Pk'* P*on m4 are look-
maaanyeaciung and rewarding events that he and
I board are planning in the coming year. *~i
Geerge Nathaa who moved to Country
hi
hat/Tlf!!? ^fn>m Birnham. AlabarnVTne
BS. five vtar nlA T_jj____i._ _
3
Gfo^worksforLuiohVftopwiS
has ioumH r^__..__.-_v\
larch George works for Linnc' ~
fc* ^^.!P*e*t*>a Kol Am
Hadassah George loves to plav golf and
U* JCC Membership Committee and
o are new m town will call bar if
: x i
T-ie---i
began studying violin at a
seven, but switched to the bassat
18. He has played with virtually
every major jazz musician from
Duke Ellington to Bennv Good.
man to Woody Herman! Holley
has conducted children's pro-
grams at the Newport and
Boston Gk>be Jazz Festivals,
serves as guest lecturer at
schools and colleges throughoa
the country' and performs regu-
larly.
Jazz, in Holley s opinion,
should be known simply as
"America's music. It was born
here, created here and nobody
else can take that away '
Jaki Byard is not only an ac-
complished virtuoso on piano,
but plays credible trumpet, bass,
trombone, guitar, flute, vibra-
phone and saxophone as well He
is also innovative composer, ar-
ranger, bandleader and educator,
currently teaching at the New
England Conservatory of Music
and the Julius Ham School of
Music.
Also born in Detroit, percus-
sionist Oliver Jackson began his
professional career in 1949 per-
forming with Wardell Grav.Billy
Mitchell. Thad Jones and Berry
Hams. Upon his arrival in New
York in 1956. he subsequently
plaved wth Earl Hines. Oscar
Peterson. Erroll Garner. Teddy
Wilson. Sy Oliver and many
more. He has performed at all the
major jazz festivals and toured
Africa with Lionel Hampton and
South America and the Soviet
Union with Earl Hines
The jazz residency, in addition
to the support from the National
Endowment. is additionally
funded bv the Hillsborough
Count v The residency was ini-
tiated by Dr John L. Smith, as
sociate prof es wr of music at USF
and Assistant Dean of the College
of Fine Arts. According to Smith,
the residency has been created W
... increase involvement in
jazz education and programming
to the extent that the USF-
Tampa Bay community will
develop into a major and vital
center for the study, research.
programming and perpetuation
of jazz The project is a contuw
ous and necessary expansion ot
the three-day artist-m-reaidena
program which has been going on
at USF for the past several
years."
In addition to the pubbc con-
certa, the residency wfll induo>
act rviues in the USF deparune2
of music and for the Hillsborough
County Public School System
Tickets for the Major Holley
Jazz Trio concert are f6.50. H
and S3. Free rush tickets will be
available one half hour prketo
curtain for NSF students**"
valid ID For further information
and reservations, call the Univer-
sity Theatre box office at 9^
. noon to 4:30 pm..
days, or the Tampa theatre bo*
office at 2234t81. noon to 5 p--
weekdays.



.October 90,1981
i
Da van Memorialized
"
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Begin, Navon Pay Respects to War Hero
JERUSALEM (JTA) _
mier Menachem Begin and
sident Yitzhak Navon both
their respect to Moshe
o in poignant statements
Begin first met Dayan in
and Navon knew him since
Idays when both served under
mier David Ben Gurion. In
appreciation of Dayan, Begin
"Ever since we first met, in the
Lderground in summer 1944, I
ad a special sense of respect and
oiration for Moshe Dayan
fighter for Israel, indeed one
our greatest warriors of all
times.
"Moshe Dayan was both a
soldier and a statesman, and in
both capacities he served his
country with great devotion and
loyalty. He loved Eretz Israel
with all his heart and soul .
every hill, every valley, every
path and tree.
"IT IS NOT true that he was a
hard man. I can say from my own
experience of him that there is no
truth in that legend; he had a
sensitive soul, the heart of a poet.
He was a man without fear, and
therefore he wan able to serve as
an example toothers..."
Terrorist Found Guilty in Israel;
Tried Hang-Glider Infiltration
STSZd because he is a fa^A **>
Lor was found guilty of mem- "ftL v ?add5d/'. Chnatian
Another terrorist succeeded in
reaching Israel on a glider
powered by a small engine. He
held an Israeli hostage for several
court but told the ITIM Israel homB but tia Iaraeli ^^^ un.
News Agency later that he ex- harmed and the terrorist was
pected a stiffer sentence and was capturwi. He k due to go on trial
sorry that television
I Liberation Front. His mission
[was to blow up the Haifa oil
| refineries.
The terrorist said nothing in
cameras
soon.
IMeryl and Sharon Pershes, Hillel School .Eighth Grade students
\artpictured at the Hillel Picnic at PhiUipe Park.
"When we think upon his life,"
Begin said, as a pioneer and a
soldier, the long centuries of ex-
ile, persecution and humiliation
"seem to disappear, and we re-
turn in our minds to the days of
Joshua and Caleb, Gideon and
Jephtah, Jonathan and David,
Avner and Yoav, Judah Macca
bee, Yannai and Bar-Kochba For
he was their brother, their son or
grandson their blood flowed
through his veins."
But the centuries of Jewish
suffering cannot be erased, the
Premier continued. They are part
of our history and they make
the modern-day renaissance of
Jewish martial valour and na-
tional self-respect "all the more
marvellous." Dayan was "one of
the greatest (of Jewish fighters),
and thus he will live on, from
generation to generation."
NAVON, in his assessment
which was broadcast to the na-
tion, said: "Moshe Dayan will be
remembered for his great contri-
bution in imbuing the spirit of
fighting bravery into Zahal, and
for his fruitful and original think-
ing in the field of foreign policy.
"For many long years he sym-
bolized, to this nation and to the
world, the young generation of
Israel fighting for its survival. In
recent years he was the untiring
pursuer after peace.
"Moshe Dayan was always a
controversial figure. You could
never be indifferent towards him.
You couldn't ignore his per-
sonality, his deeds and his
thoughts. Every step that he
took or statement that he made
immediately reverberated and
occasioned either enthusiastic
approval or energetic opposition.
"But both his supporters and
his opponents were united in re-
garding him as a very special
oerson. an original and multi-
faceted figure He was a man
of the earth, a product of the
land, a moshav member, always
an early riser. He fought for
every inch of land and knew the
value of every agricultural imple-
ment. At one and the same time
he was a roughedged sabra and a
sensitive poet and a brave and
cunning warrior. May his
memory be blessed."
STATEMENTS OF apprecia-
tion were also issued by promi-
nent people in Israel and abroad.
Nearly all referred to Dayan's
pragmatism, originality of
thought and his charisma.
Messages of grief and con-
dolences arrived from many
world leaders, including Presi-
dent Reagan of the United
States, President Francois Mit-
terrand of France, and President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt. All
described Dayan as a visionary in
search of peace.
Former Secretary of State
Cyrus Vance, who worked with
him on the Camp David accords,
and former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger, who worked
with him on the separation of
forces and interim agreements
with Egypt after the Yom Kippur
War, spoke of his "brilliant intel-
ligence" and "originality of
thought." Kissinger referred to
him as "a good friend" and aa "a
man in advance of his time."
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir described Dayan as "one
of Israel's greatest sons ... a
man who will be remembered as a
great soldier who followed an
original path, in advance of his
own time."
LABOR PARTY Chairman
Shimon Peres spoke of his long-
standing friendship with Dayan,
since both had been chosen by
the Labor Party and Ben Gurion
to represent the party at the
World Zionist Congress in 1946.
Peres described Dayan, who had
served in various Labor Party
posts until he broke with it in
1977, as a "man of great wisdom
. and original mind."
Tributes to Dayan also came
from West Bank Arabs who
spoke of their admiration for his
efforts to ensure coexistence be-
tween Jews and Arabs even
though they said they could not
agree with his approach of
political ideology.
Cypress Gardens Senior
Season Discount Coupons
CYPRESS GARDENS -
Senior Season discount coupons
which allow for a special ad-
mission rate at Florida Cypress
Gardens may be obtained from
the Orlando Area Chamber of
Commerce.
Senior Season, a project of the
Orlando Chamber, is celebrated
every year through a number of
programa and activities
organized for and by senior
citizens.
Cypress Gardens is observing
Senior Season '81 by hosting a
"big band" concert and dance
Nov. 15 and a Hero and Heroine
contest Dec. 11 along with
offering the special Senior Season
discount on admission.
To obtain further information
on the discount coupons, contact
the Orlando Chamber at (305)
425-1234. Or, interested persons
may pick up coupons at the
chamber office, 75 East Lake
Ivanhoe Blvd., Orlando.
.-a to*** toe lU* .air*' aUaU*

re***" -> p*"-
, 5prtn9 i
j W School Dads enjoying the picnic wen Mark Lewis, Sonny
\Jacobson and Mel MacDonaUL
WoiMofMffc**
Is Now la
Come See
The Lights
Mia
Wall
M.7IT
Mon. Tims. TW. f -* lot. t-5
1713 S. Lol Av. Hi. #T2-0tSS
Cwiwr Handera e Mvrf. 4 U* *??
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 30, m.
Terrorism in the U.S.?
It was clear that ultimately it would come to
this. A Palestine Liberation Organization official
Sunday warned American Jews that they will be tar-
gets of PLO assassins if the United States extradites
Ziad Abi Eain to Israel for trial on charges that,
alledgedly, he planted a bomb in Tiberias in May,
1979, killing two and injuring 36.
Were the issue not the extradition of Eain, it
would be something else at some time in the near
future. The way in which Libya's Col. Khadafy has
been threatening his enemies in the U.S. for quite
some time now should, if nothing else, have been the
tipoff. .' .
Thus, the legacy of unchecked international
terrorism becomes ours, no longer being confined to
Europe and the Middle East.
We must agree with official Israeli statements
this week that the bombing of a synagogue in Ant-
werp on Oct. 20 resulted directly from a growing in-
ternational tolerance of the PLO's dastardly crimes
as colorful freedom-fighting.
The threat this week by Hamed Abu Sitta, a
senior member of the PLO's executive committee in
Amman, that "Those (Americans) who have helped
the enemy (Israel) are known to us, and we can reach
them," should be intolerable, not just to American
Jews, but to Americans of all political and religious
persuasions.
All Americans Targeted
A case in point, if Sitta's threat fails to be con-
vincing, is the sudden recalling on Sunday of out
Ambassador to Italy Maxwell Rabb. It so happens
that Rabb, a Reagan appointee to the post, is Jew-
ish. But Rabb's recall from Rome was as a con-
sequence of a reported Khadafy threat to have him
assassinated in retaliation for our shooting down of
two Libyan jets late in the summer.
This sort of terrorism goes beyond the narrow
parochialism of Rabb's religion. It strikes at the
heart of American integrity in the arena of in-
ternational diplomacy. It should anger all
Americans, not just American Jews. Ditto, the
threat by the PLO's Sitta that Palestinian "revo-
lutionary courts" will try American Jews who have
"contributed toward the enemy's (Israel's) war ef-
forts ..."
AWACS Votes Anyway
All of this puts an even more dismal light on the
vote Wednesday evening in the U.S. Senate on the
AWACS sale to Saudi Arabia. We go to press before
the vote takes place. In retrospect, it would be
impossible to call the vote it was reported Monday
to be that close.
But Saudi Arabia is being presented to
American public opinion as a "moderate" nation.
Even more terrifying is the inexorable drift of Egypt
into the Saudi camp following the assassination of
President Sadat at the same time that Saudi-PLO
ties grow stronger every day.
Given these circumstances, and the implications
that the drift holds for peace in the Middle East, par-
ticularly so far as the Camp David accord is con-
cerned, a "yes" victory in the AWACS case would be
a disaster.
Still, up until Wednesday at 5 p.m., President
Reagan was pressuring members of the Senate to do
just that to vote "yes." What will it take for
Americans to recognize that Israel is not the villain
in the Middle East?
Will blazing PLO bullets and bombs on the
streets of the nation be the catalyst that brings our
national awareness back into reasonable consonance
with the realities of today's spiralling terrorist ex-
perience?
Jewish Floridian
of Tmapa
i Bivd. Tum. Fla 1MO*
m-44T0
NMiMl.Offic.llONnS.M^FUmll
nUEO. SHOCHET SUZANNE 8HOCHBT JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
aaDaaa Nat Owmm The I
* Ail!!la HaOil! i
Piillllfcll
Ma
I -naay-a-Wmklr lii-lni Una*May
B+WaaHr Jnaa taraaaa rVajM or Tha Java* Plaraaaa nf Taaapa
Saooad CUaa PoaUfa Paid at Miami. Fla U8P8411410
al ailHliallia IVra Sa7* paaaaj papers u The Jewish PlarUaaa. P.O.
Baa (1V73. MMaaJ. Ph. SUM.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES. I Loral Afaal 2 Year Minimum Suberripuon 17 00 lAaaual-U SOhOut of
Town Upon Raquaat.
Tha Jewieh Floridian maintiana no "frea lisi Paopla receiving the papar who have not aubacribad
djractly ara subscribers through arranfamaat with tha Jawiah Fadaratioa of Tampa whereby SIM
par yaar ia daductad from thair contnbutiona lor aubacriptioa to tha papar Anyone wishing to
-^aeal such a aubacription should ao notify The Jewish Floridian or Tha Federation.
Friday, October 30,1981 2 HESHVAN 5742
Volume 3 Numbee37
A Non-Romantic IRA Analysis
THE GERMAN newspaper,
Frankfurter AUgemeine Zeitung,
came closest the other day to a
realistic assessment of the agony
in Northern Ireland.
The newspaper opined that
"The IRA's success if it can
talk of such in light of ten hunger
deaths is limited to a stream of
weapons and money from Ameri-
ca, where old Irish Republican
romanticism has gained new
impetus."
It is an exaggeration of the
truth to suggest that Irish Amer-
ican "romantics" are the
dominant source of weapons now
in the hands of the Irish Repub-
lican Army. But the Frankfurter
AUgemeine is correct in its asser-
tion that colorful, which is to say
inaccurate, American public
opinion is the stuff on which the
IRA feeds in its struggle to throw
the British out of Northern Ire-
land.
INDEED COLORFUL Ameri-
can public opinion, which is to
say totally erroneous opinion, is
the stuff on which many political
mythologies abroad feed in their
ideological struggles. A case in
point is the expanding, sloppy
sentiment among Americans to
see Saudi Arabia as a
"moderate" Arab nation. Or PLO
Chief Yasir Arafat as a man for
all reasons that the imperatives
of American Realpolitik should
muster to stage a dialogue with
him.
Arafat's errowth as a romantic
figure is of the same order
as the Irish Republican Army's,
and if we hesitate about accept-
ing this equivalency, there is al-
ways the manipulative "free
press" to help the equivalency
along.
For example, an official Arafat
visit to Austria was cancelled in
August when Austrian police un-
covered a terrorist plot to assas-
sinate him. The story was
reported widely at the time. But
it became grist for the manipula-
tive "non-news" mill of the press
last week again which, in its cam-
paign to make Arafat respectable
and cram him down our throats,
featured a sensational repeat of
the same story in front page
headlines quite as if it had never
been reported in August at all,
indeed as if the uncovering of the
plot had just occurred.
EGYPT'S PRESIDENT
Sadat had just been atS
nated, and look what that dSJlir
Sadat s romantic quotient which
is to say what that did for a Z
gulariy twisted view of Sadtt.
Bfe, work and times. The decision
to repeat the Austrian Arust
scenario was the best paaJS
way for the propagandists who
masquerade as editors in the
ivory towers of America's sweaty
Fourth Estate to reach into the
hearts of Ivory Soap-minded
Americans and have them em
brace this scruffy, unshaven
"hero as another one of those
"freedom-fighters" we are in.
stantly supposed to adore, hit
pungent bath towel he wears for*
hat and all.
Beaides, hadn't Arafat been
given a bad shake? Wasn't the
Austrian story in Augu
blanketed into obscurity by
Sadat's visit with President
Reagan in Washington, which
stole his headline thunder? If
nothing else, romantics always
require just retribution in order
to maintain the symmetry of
their lives.
In the case of the Irish Repub-
lican Army, there is hardly a need
for the same sort of hard sell. The
AUgemeine Zeitung hit it
squarely on the head when it
made its wry observation about
Irish Americans and their star-
struck but politically dim-witted
sympathizers.
ISNT IT after all true that
every Irishman looks and sounds
like that old film star curmudge-
on whose career began is
Dublin's Abbey Theatre, Barry
Fitzgerald? Ditto Victor Mc-
I.auglin? Your heart just has to
go out to people who speak
English so that it sounds like an
opera. Or who agonize that it is a
long, long way to Tipperary and
"the sweetest girl I know." Think
of I'ul O'Brien as the priest of the
"Fighting Sixty-Ninth," or as
Knute Rockne. In either case, the
war is the same, and you must
love the cause equally with its
heroes.
This kind of sentiment rates
Why, Mr B*gln you're rty!"
The Argus
Continued on Page 9-
A Fishy Story
Bv CARL ALPERT
HAIFA There's something
fishy going on in Israel. Perhaps
it began when Jonah found a
highly original solution for his
housing problem, but in our
times it seems to have started in
1938 when the first pairs of carp,
male and female, were brought
here from Europe and became the
progenitors of the country's fish
population. Today Israel is
dotted with fish ponds, populated
by countless hundreds of
thousands of the fleshy fish
which has become almost a
dietary staple of many Israelis.
Another, more recent immi-
grant, is the dolphin. This easily
trained marine mammal has al-
ready become something of a star
in show business. Several trained
American dolphins were brought
to Israel with their bagful of
tricks and introduced to local
dolphins taken out of the water
off Israel's coast. The idea was
that the olim would teach the
sabras how to oerform It worked
well for a while, but then Israeli
intelligence began to assert itself.
Whatever the visitors would do,
the Israelis felt they could do
better. If Israelis could design
new planes and release hostages
at Entebbe and win wars in six
days, why should an Israeli dol-
phin not be equally resourceful?
Tel Aviv's Dolphinarium has be-
come an overnight success. It is
reliably reported that the dol-
phins make uncomplimentary re-
marks to each other about the
spectators all in Hebrew, of
course.
Now there is another tourist
attraction at the hot springs of
Hamat Gader, on the further side
of Lake Tiberias. About 100 alli-
gators were flown in from Florida
and if all goes well they and their
offsprings will be slithering
through the swampy nature pre-
serve being flooded for them. Nile
crocodiles were common in Pales-
tine for hundreds of years and up
to recent times there was a whole
colony of them near what is now
Hedera until settlers began
draining the swamps. The project
opens up many possibilities, in
addition to entertaining tourists.
This could provide a new, effec-
tive threat for Israeli mothers
who seek to control their uncon-
trollable little sabras: If you
don't behave, I'll throw you to
the alligators!
From a more constructive
point of view, one can look for-
ward to a new export industry of
wallets, belts, shoes and other
products of the flourishing alliga-
tor farms. To be sure, we're going
to need a lot more swamps to
support that industry, but the
Israelis who were ingenious
enough to dry up the swamps,
can be counted on to show equal
ingenuity in restoring them. New
zoning laws may forbid agricul-
ture, industry or housing
developments in areas reserved
for swamps!
That's not the end. Marine life,
of a sort, made other headlines in
Israel not long ago when a
Sephardi member of the Knesset,
Ra'anan Na'im expressed his an-
ger at what he felt was Ashkenazi
repression by saying, in effect:
"Gefilte fish makes me vomit!"
The colorful expression captured
the essence of certain forms of
Ashkenazi culture, and a national
debate broke out over the relative
merits of Lithuanian gefilte fish,
highly spiced, and Polish gefilte
fish, much sweeter. All the com-
plexities of the Ashkenazi-Se-
phardi confrontation were neatly
reduced to a marine metaphor.
For weeks gefilte fish was a na-
tional slogan, a trademark, a cap-
sule expression of a major na
tional problem.
When a group of Israelis living
near Na'im objected to bis re-
mark on the grounds that it
fanned inter-communal divisive-
nestf one paper headlined the
story: "Neighbors Carp About
MR's Quip. The country was
swept by a wave of dinner parties
at which gefilte fish was ostentt-
tiously served alongside tne
Sephardi delicacy, couscous, w
indication of national unity.
Between the carp and the *
gators, the dolphins and tne
Kfilte fish, it would app-g
raelis have really eTne.oHc^
deep end. The question is:
we keep our heads above wtf*
People are having a whalesot
goodtime, but there's no need w
fish in troubled waters. Anyo
who crabs about the new 1P
must feel like a fish out of water.
and nobody will pay tttionW
his crocodile tears. And anyone
who thinks this is just a plot or
the public relations _**.
angling for business, J0*1 "L
ing to draw a red herring acrw
the path.


fttfcy, October 30.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
ADL Study Shows
Terrorists Target West European Jews
SAN FRANCISCO -
ijXA) West European
jews are the targets of in-
ternational terrorism even
though they are relatively
secure in their respective
countries, according to a
survey by the Anti-
Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith. The survey
was released on the eve of
the ADL's National Ex-
ecutive Committee meeting
here at the Fairmont Hotel
which concluded Sunday.
Abraham Foxman, ADL's
associate national director and
head of ita International Affairs
Division, said the survey re-
vealed that Jews and Jewish
institutions "face very real
threats-incuncluding threats to
their physical safety because
of bombings, assassinations,
attempted assassinations, as-
saults and vandalism." The
countries examined by ADL were
Austria, Belgium, England,
France, Italy and West Ger-
many.
TERRORIST ACTS are not
only aimed against Jews, Fox-
man declared, but, increasingly,
against American military per-
sonnel and installations in
Western Europe and against oth-
er European groups and in-
dividuals in an attempt to de-
stabilize society and bring down
democratic governments.
The perpetrators of these acts,
he said, are well-organized net-
works of terrorists and ex-
tremists including the Pal-
estine Liberation Organization,
other Arab terrorists, neo-Nazis
and far left extremists that
cross national boundaries.
The ADL study further noted
that many terrorist factions on
the right and left cooperate with
each other in attacks on Jews, Is-
raelis and Zionist groups. PLO
terrorists, the report went on,
train West European right wing
paramilitary groups, and Libya
funds ultra-leftists, who provide
support for PLO and other Arab
terrorists in Europe.
Many or all of the groups
operating in Western Europe, the
report said, have been responsi-
ble for terrorist incidents in the
past two years, the most promi-
nent of which were the fatal
bombings of synagogues in Paris
in October, 1980 and Vienna last
August, the murders of a West
German businessman and a non-
Jew who headed the Austria-Is-
raeli Friendship Society earlier
this year, and the slaying of a 15-
year-old Jewish boy in Antwerp
in July, 1980 when a hand gren-
ade was tossed at a bus carrying
youths to a Jewish summer
camp.
NOT ONLY are Jewish lives
threatened, the ADL report said,
but Jews are victims of many
other types of anti-Semitic acts
carried out by neo-Nazi and other
right wing extremists and para-
military groups.
These include harassment and
intimidation through militant
rallies and marches designed to
provoke violence and attract
Cornell Prof. Wins Nobel;
Shares Prize in Chemistry
With Japanese Researcher
NEW YORK (JTA) Dr.Ronald Hoffmann, a
professor of physical sciences at Cornell University, will
share the 1981 Nobel Prize for Chemistry with Kenichi
Fukui of Japan for theories developed independently on
the course of chemical reactions, the Royal Swedish
Academy of Sciences announced in Stockholm.
Hoffmann, a naturalized citizen who is Jewish was
born in Zloczow, Poland in 1937 and emigrated to the
United States in 1949. His research aimed at theoretically
anticipating the feasibility of chemical reactions have
been applied in many fields, including the development of
special plastics and other materials. He is best known for
his work in the 1960's at Harvard University with the late
Prof. Robert Burns Woodward, winner of the Nobel Prize
in Chemistry in 1961.
The $200,000 prize will be shared by both Hoffmann
and Fukui, who also developed similar theories on
chemical reactions in separate research work, the
Academy said.
Letter to the Editor
LETTER TO THE EDITOR:
ear Friends:
Remember "The Great Bagel
Give-Away," the Macabiah for
*' ages among Haifa, Tel Aviv
Md Jerusalem, the delicious
alafel, pizza and ice cream?
Israel Independence Day 1961
was truly a memorable day for
everyone.
We are now in the planning
stages for Israel Independence
Day 1982. It's time for us to
gather our eager workers as well
as any suggestions. Once again,
*e will be repeating our success-
ful Maccabiah.
On Friday, November 6 at 9:30
"> in the Jewish Community
^enters Library, our Bret
general meeting will take place.
Anyone interested in playing a
part in making this year an even
greater success is welcome to
attend. If you cannot make this
meeting, but are still interested
in working on Israel Indepen-
dence Day, please contact us.
We are looking forward to see-
ing you on November 6.
Sincerely,
SUE BOROD,
Co-Chairman
Israel Independence Day
988-6000
JERILYN GOLDSMITH.
Co-Chairman
Israel Independence Day
986-8900
headlines; acts of vandalism such
as cemetery desecrations; inti-
midating letters and threatening
phone calls, and the widespread
distribution of "vicious" anti-
Semitic and anti-Zionist propa-
ganda materials through news-
papers and handbills.
The terrorists, according to the
ADL findings, operate effectively
despite the fact that they are few
in numbers and do not have mass
follow ings and despite the fact
that West European Jews are
prominent in public and pro-
fessional life and reside in nations
which have a "healthy" state of
democracy.
The threat may grow even
greater in the future, the report
went on, with unemployment and
economic uncertainty the his-
toric situation for scapegoating
Jews contributing to the im-
pact of anti-Semitic acts and
propaganda.
TURNING TO the menace
posed by the PLO, the report de-
clared that the "PLO and its
assorted factions continue to de-
monstrate the ability to bomb
and shoot selected targets,
virtually at will. Their ability to
do so rests in large measure on
the fact that they enjoy the sup-
port of the Soviet Union, other
Communist and Arab states and
ultra-leftist and rightist groups
which make common cause
against Jews, Israel, the United
States and democratic forms of
government."
In detailing the activities of
neo-Nazi and other extreme
rightist movements, the ADL re-
port stated that "they are few in
numbers and without significant
political influence. But they
constitute a serious threat to the
security of European Jewry be-
cause of their ability to bomb and
terrorize Jewish targets."
Attending the 26th National Biennial Convention of Women's Ameri-
can ORT (Organization for Rehabilitation through Training) from the
Tampa Bay Region were II to r) Roberta Franhel, chairman of the
Tampa Bay Region Executive Committee; Susan Brimmer, Tampa
Bay Region President; Susan Kanengizer, Bay Horizons Chapter
delegate and Joannah Barat, Tampa Chapter delegate. The conven-
tion was held in New Yqrh City Oct. 26 29. The Tampa Bay Region
consists of eight chapters: Bay Horizon, Clearwater, Pinellas Palms,
Pinellas Suncoast, St. Petersburg Afternoon, St Petersburg Evening,
Tampa and West Wind,
HNIIIIIIIHMIIHIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIUUIIIIIIIIIIW
TJF, NCCJ Downtown
Interfaith Luncheon
The Tampa Jewish Federation
Community Relations Committee
and the National Conference of
Christian and Jews (NCCJ) are
sponsoring a luncheon November
16 at the First United Methodist
Church, 1001 N. Florida Avenue
in downtown Tampa. There will
be a luncheon charge of $3 to
cover costs.
Bishop W. Thomas Larkin of
the Catholic Diocese of St.
Petersburg and Rabbi Frank
Sundheim of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek will discuss
"Biblical Claims That Create
Diversity, But That Should Not
Cause Provicialism or Disunity
Within the Religious Com-
munity."
According to Robert H. Kitt-
rell, Bay Area Executive Director
of the NCCJ. "This program is
designed to promote dialogue and
better understanding among the
diverse parts of the religious
community of Tampa." Follow-
ing the presentations of the key-
note speakers, the audience will
be divided into small groups for
further discussion.
This is the first in a series of
Interfaith programs planned by
NCCJ. For reservations call 223-
2721, the NCCJ office.
Bernard's ixdd phone ''Kosher Butchery prop. Bernard marks
2095-C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 3361S'
(Between Beichet & Hercules)
Relive four
memorable days
in Jewish History!
%
0*
A LOOK BACK
One hour's highlights of
the most poignant and
stirring moments of the
World Gathering
of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
Monday, November 2,10 p.m., WEDU TV, Channel 3
narrated by Martin Balsam
BE THERE when 7,000 survivors from 23 countries meet for the first
time since their liberation.. .BE THERE when friends meet mends they
did not know had survived.. .BE THERE when the survivors turn over
the Legacy of the Holocaust to the second generation.. .BE THERE to
hear Prime Minister Begin talk of Jewish survival and continuity...
BE THERE to witness an event unlike any in human history when the
survivors meet for the first and last time.
Produced and directed by Joel A. Levttcli


MOM*
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 30,1^,
USF College of Fine Arts to Celebrate
Silver Anniversary and Artswatch '81
Six hours of art, music, theatre
and dance mark the 25th An-
niversary Showcase Celebration
for the University of South
Florida's College of Fine Arts on
Nov. 1, beginning at 4 p.m. The
celebration will also be the final
Tampa event of Arts Watch '81,
the three-week focus on the arts
in the Bay area sponsored by the
Tampa Chamber of Commerce.
Beginning at 4 p.m., the
University Galleries in the Stu-
dent Services and Fine Arts
building and in the University
theatre lobby will be open. In the
Fine Arts Gallery will be painting
and sculpture by USF art depart-
ment graduates, Haxton-Stack-
house: Two Distinguished USF
Alumni," and in the Teaching
Gallery, there will be a student
MFA thesis show. These two gal-
leries will close at 8 p.m. In the
Theatre Lobby gallery there will
be a mixed media exhibiiton of
work by USF graduate students.
In the Fine Arts auditorium
(FAH 101) at 5:30, 6:15 and 7
p.m., the College is proud to pre-
sent the Oscar-winning film,
"Karl Hess: Toward Liberty," by
USF theatre graduate Peter
Ladue. The 25-minute film, which
was co-produced and directed
with Roland Halle, focuses on
Karl Hess, once a part of the con-
servative establishment, later a
community activist; now a
champion of individual liberty.
Ladue, who graduated in 1974,
received his graduate degree at
Boston University where he is
currently Assistant Professor of
Film and Program Director of
Graduate Film Studies.
From 5 to 7 p.m. in room 280 of
the Fine Arts building, limited
Bar Mitzvah
Jeffrey Neal Wallace
JEFFREY NEAL WALLACE
Jeffrey Neal Wallace, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Wallace, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
tomorrow morning. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Jeffrey is in the eighth grade at
Coleman Junior High School. He
has attained the rank of Life
Scout in the Boy Scouts, he plays
on the Interbay Soccer League, is
on the JCC Swim Team, and last
year was on the Blake Jr. High
School Math League. He attends
Religious School at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and is in the
Junior Youth Group.
Special guests who will cele-
brate with Jeffrey and his family
include his Tampa grandparents,
Mo and Anna Wallace; Aunts
and Uncles, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis
Morton of Atlanta, Dr. and Mrs.
Arnold Drake of Memphis;
Cousins, Dr. and Mrs. Paul
Marshand, Lori, Jennifer, and
Lesley, of Miami; Mr. and Mrs.
Sandy Rywell. and Susan, from
Miami, and Kippy Morton, of
Athens, Georgia.
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Wallace
will host the kiddush luncheon in
their son's honor.
seating available, a program of
selected films by USF art depart-
ment students will be repeated
every half hour.
Also at 5 p.m., there will be a
Showcase of Theatre Students
Work in the Centre Studio, room
120 of the Theatre Centre build-
ing. The program will include a
short play entitled "6 Girls 6" by
USF student Sheri Phillabaum
and directed by theatre major
Veronica Garvey. There will also
be a number of scenes by student
actors. Again, seating is ex-
tremely limited, so come early.
For those interested in satisfy-
ing the palate as well as the
aesthetic senses, a bar-b-que din-
ner will be served from 5 to 7 p.m.
in the Central Pation of the Fine
Arts building. Cost for the din-
ner, which includes chicken, ribs
and all the trimmings, and bever-
age is $4.50. Reservations are re-
quired in advance for dinner and
should be made by calling the
University Theatre box office at
974-2323 by Friday, Oct. 30.
Beginning at 6 p.m. in room
102 of the Fine Arts build ig, a
slide presentation about the Col-
lege will be shown every 20
minutes through 7:20 p.m.
Also from 6 to 7:30 p.m., there
will be an open rehearsal of dance
works in progress by members of
the USF dance faculty and stu-
dents in room 130 of the Theatre
Centre building.
The highlight of the day's acti-
vities will be a gala performance
at 8 p.m. in the University
Theatre, featuring presentations
by the Music, Art, Dance and
Theatre departments.
The program, which is dircted
by theatre chairman Nancy Cole,
will include a performance "ir. the
round" by the University Singers
under the direction of Robert
Summer; "Jazz Cantos," a new
work by USF dance professor
Henry Parrish involving 27
dancers; a composition by Brad
Albers, director of SYCOM, en-
titled "Martial Cadenza," written
for baritone, bassoon, percussion
and tape; the USF Jazz Lab
Band, introducing its new direc-
tor Chuck Owen, playing
throughout the evening and a
short work in dramatic form
written by former theatre student
Dan Kinch, performed by USF
theatre students.
George Pappas and Margaret
Miller will present, with a touch
of humor, a slide show about the
USF art department and galler-
ies. Harrison Covington, Dean of
the College of Fine Arts, will talk
about the past, present and fu-
ture of the arts at USF and in
Tampa, and the program wil also
include the dedication and
demonstration of the newly in-
stalled theatre lighting system.
For more complete information
on the Nov. 1 Showcase Celebra-
tion, call the University Theatre,
974-2323, noon to 4:30 p.m.
weekdays, and from noon until 8
p.m. on Nov. 1.
Chamber Player Fall Concert
Musica Viva Chamber Players
open their second season with a
concert in The University of
Tampa's Ballroom on Nov. 2 at
8:15 p.m.
On the evening's program are
Loeillet's Sonata in B minor for
violin, cello, and piano; Brahms'
Trio in A minor for clarinet, cello,
and piano; Quantz's Sonata in C
minor for oboe, violin, and piano;
and Suite for violin, clarinet, and
piano by Milhaud.
Tickets (S5) are available at the
door, and a reception will follow
the concert.
Musica Viva began a year ago
when Pianist Christine Mori
organized a group of the Florida
Gulf Coast Symphony's principal
players to play chamber music
together. Their concerts in
Tampa and St. Petersburg re-
ceived excellent reviews.
The members of Music Viva
Chamber Players play in six dif-
ferent orchestras and three are
graduates of The Juilliard School
of Music.
Sweet Adelines Guest Night
Tampa Bay Chapter Sweet
Adelines, Inc. will host prospec-
tive members, Monday, Nov. 2,
7:30 p.m., at St. Mary's
Episcopal Church Parish Hall:
San Miguel St. and Henderson
Blvd., Tampa.
A Mini show featuring quar-
tets and the entire chapter will
demonstrate four-part harmony,
barbershop style.
Guests can sing-along, learn a
"tag," and find out who and what
we are.
Refreshments will be served.
All bay area ladies are invited.
The Sweet Adelines Inc. repre-
sent women of all ages, from all
over the world in over 700 chaD-
ters.
HFHutton
Robert A Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hullon & Company inc
3'S st Madison Sum!
Tmp Fl 3360?
t Mphant (Si 3i ??3-4946
PHONE (813) 837-5874
PAT COLLINS
NURSERY & BABYSITTERS
AGENCY, INC.
15604 HUTCHINSON ROAD
TAMPA. FLORIDA 33624
Child care is our only business
whether in our nursery or your home
Becoming Single Again Series
The Tampa Jewish Social
Service and the Tampa Jewish
Community Center will present a
four week series on Separation
and Divorce, entitled "Becoming
Single Again," from Nov. 2-23.
Leading the series will be Joel
Brooks, Social Worker with the
Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Each discussion will be at the.
JCC on Monday at 7:30 p.m.
The programs are:
Nov. 2 "Separation and
Identity Change"; Nov. 9,
""Friends and the Changes in
Relationships with Them"; Nov.
16, "Dating"; Nov. 23, "Starting
Over."
The purpose of this series wil.
beto focus on the concerns am,
needs of separated and divoS
men and women, and dC
these concerns with others wh
share m similar difficulties In
dividuals who are becom
single again, as well as thS
relating to fnends or parents
are divorced or separted, are en
couraged to attend. "'
Some of the discussion tonics
will include: single parenting J,
and dating, effect of separation
on children and friends, decidim-
to separate, changes in social
roles and identity and identity as
a single. For more information
please call Joel Brooks. TJSS.'
872-4451, between 9 and S
Monday Friday.
i
A BBYO Convention
'Live on the Radio'
The North Florida Council of
B'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tions MIT-AIT weekend will
have a dramatic climax by some
of the participants appearing live
on the Jewish Sound. The show
will be broadcast 9 to 11 a.m. on
Sunday, Nov. 1, on WMNF-FM
88.5. The program will consist of
singing and discussion on BBYO,
the convention, and what it is like
growing up as a Jewish Teenager
in North Florida.
The convention will take place
at Camp Keystone in Odessa the
weekend of Oct. 30, 31 and Nov.
1. It is designed to help the new
members learn more about
BBYO and to meet some of the
other new members around the
council. The communities that
will be involved are: Tampa,
Clear-water, Orlando, Gainesville,
Daytona Beach, and Jackson-
ville. Approximately 50 teens are
expected to attend.
The meals for the weekend will
be prepared by the B'nai B'rith
men and women of Tampa. They
are the sponsoring bodies of the
AZA and BBG chapters of
Tampa.
Nutrition Creates Zest For Life
"What you eat determines how
you look, act and feel .
grouchy or cheerful, homely or
beautiful," says Carole Bowman,
nutrition expert. "Fatigue, con-
fusion and lack of zip can be
caused by poor nutrition."
Everyone is invited to the Jew-
ish Community Center on
October 30 at 11 a.m. to learn
more about healthy food habits.
This will be presented as part of
the continuing "Good Health"
series which is sponsored by the
Senior Citizens Project.
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,y, October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
A Second Scenario
Baker Sure of Administration Victory
I By DAVID FRIEDMAN
IWASHINGTON (JTA -
lj fate of the Reagan
^rof TifACS "re5
aissance aircraft and other
Cnced weaponry to Saudi
rabia appeared thia week to
end on whether President
M1ran returned from Cancun,
jexico with an agreement by the
fudis for joint U.S. -Saudi
Uing of the AW ACS. Reagan
Lcl,ed with Prince Fahd of
Ljj Arabia in Cancun where
1th were attending the North-
mth economic summit con-
rence.
|But Sen. Alan Cranston (D.,
01 the Senate Deputy
lority Leader and a leader of
,. opposition to the AW ACS
L said on the Senate floor that
fen if Keagan returned with
[eh an agreement, the opposi-
bn was now so solid against the
be that he believes it will be
Jjected.
[HE ATTRIBUTED the
engthened opposition to the
Inouncement by Sen. Robert
W (D..W. Va.), the Minority
_der, that he would vote
ainst the AW ACS sale.
I However, Senate Majority
tader Howard Baker (R.,Tenn.)
(id that he still believed Reagan
uld win when the Senate votes
Wednesday. He said he had 40
les in favor of the arms
ckage deal and rejected claims
its opponents that they have
> 51-plus votes to defeat it.
iMeanwhile. two Senators an-
T:!:vT--.::!mmmmniinnMHH?mtt!!WTn>,,
nut/
6 n/et/ * it
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
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TAMPA 813-672-6243 g
MIAMI BEACH MS-SM-SUI
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nounced oDDosite positions on
the sale. Sen. Emest Hollings
(D..S.C, said he would oppose it,
principally out of fear for the
security of the high technology
weapons being offered Saudi
Arabia.
Hut support for the sale was
expressed by Sen. Warren
Itudman (R., N.H.), the only one
of the six Jews in the Senate to
support it. The other five, three
Democrats and two Republicans,
were opposed to the sale. One of
them, Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.) was a leader of the op-
position.
IN A SPEECH on the Senate
floor, Rudman denied that the
sale would endanger Israel. "I for
one um willing to trust in Israel's
strength and understanding in
order to take a step which may
have more far reaching conse-
quences than the simple physical
placement of five radar planes
within a single country's
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boundaries," he said.
As for the Reagan-Fahd
meeting in Cancun, President
Reagan on returning to
Washington let it be known that
a major part of the agenda
between them involved dis-
cussion of Libya's Col Khadafy.
Administration spokesmen in-
sisted that the subject of
AW ACS did not come up at all.
Israelis Whip
West Pointers
WEST POINT, N.Y. (JTA)
The Rogosin High School
Men's Volleyball Team of Kiryat
Ata, Israel stunned its counter-
part from the United States
Military Academy at West Point
when it took three out of four
games in a contest played here.
The scores were 15-9,13-15,15-
5 and 15-9, with Rogosin losing
only the second game.
1 The Kiryat Ata, volleyballers
are undefeated on their short tour
to the United States. The team
recently defeated a squad of
rabbis in Syosset, Long Island.
Prior to the match at West
Point, the Israeli athletes were
welcomed to the Academy by the
protcol office, headed by Captain
Michael Rochelle. Issac Oren, of
the Israeli Embassy, responded
on behalf of the visitors, and Uri
Afek, director of the Israel Sports
Authority, spoke briefly to the
gathering.
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TAMPA Fl 33609 (B13)8311703
Senior Arts and Crafts shop (SACS) opens its third year of business
this fall and looks forward to a hopping business in the coming
months. Co-sponsored by the Jewish Community Center and the City
of Tampa Recreation Department, SACS welcomes creative seniors to
participate. Elena Kellogg, volunteer manager, announced that there
are several outlets through which senior consignors sell their hand
crafted wares. For more information to participate in or purchase from
SACS, please contact the Senior Project at theJCC (872-4451).
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUaborough County
ommisftion and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
'akley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF NOV. 2 6
Monday Beef Stew, Green Beans, Rosey Applesauce, Whole
Wheat Bread, Ginger Snaps
Tuesday Broiled Chicken with Gravy, Whipped Irish
Potatoes. Tomato Gumbo, Apricot Halves, Roll, Chocolate
Chip Cake
Wednesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Yellow Corn, Whipped
'rish Potatoes, Tossed Salad with Green Pepper with
French Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Orange
Thursday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Escalloped Potatoes, Peas,
Cole Slaw, Roll, Canned Peaches
Friday Oven Chicken with Gravy, Rice, Spinach, Carrot and
Pineapple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Apple Juice
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Page 8
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Fri*X. October*,
To the End
Dayan Waited for a Peace Call from King Hussein
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM Prom a
historical viewpoint, one task
that Moshe Dayan did not com-
plete was his dialogue with the
Arabs. Not that Dayan himself
ever hoped to complete it. On the
contrary, at various stages of his
military and political career he
spoke about the conflict with the
Arabs as a matter for genera-
tions.
At the height of the War of At-
trition in 1968-9, Dayan, as De-
fense Minister, had no words of
consolation as pictures of young
fallen soldiers appeared daily in
the press. He repeatedly told the
people to be patient, to learn to
live with the conflict. Perhaps for
that reason he was described as a
pessimist by nature.
The peace treaty with Egypt,
in which he was involved from
the early contacts which led to
President Anwar Sadat's visit to
Jerusalem in 1977, was, un-
doubtedly, Day an's greatest con-
tribution in this dialogue. How-
ever, even then, he never hid his
skepticism and was a tough bar-
gainer.
THE FEELING that Dayan
did not complete the dialogue is
accentuated by what the Arabs
themselves expected from him.
Gaza Mayor Raahad A Shawa
said that Dayan was the one
Israeli statesman who best
understood the Arabs. Such ex-
pressions were common also
during his life.
Arab leaders and common
people often said that Dayan
was just the parson to conclude
peace. Despite bitter criticism of
Dayan's role as an enemy, es-
pecially as Defense Minister, he
was considered as the most
favored partner for negotiations.
Unlike most Israeli statesmen,
Dayan did not bwcome
acquainted with the Arabs only
at the negotiating table or only in
the battle field. He learned to
know them from his early child-
hood in the fields of Nahalal.
As a child, he often went on ex-
cursions in the vicinity of
Nahalal, meeting Arab children
in fights, as well aa in fun. He
learned the language, although
he never quite mastered it. In ne-
gotiations with Arabs later in his
life1 he always preferred English.
HE WAS the first in his class
to join older boys and their
fathers in skirmishes with the
neighboring Arab and Bedouin
population. As a youth, he estab-
lished a close friendship with a
young Arab, until a major clash
between the settlers and the
Arabs caused them to break off
ties.
From then on, Dayan's rela-
tions with the Arabs focused
mainly on the battle fields. How-
ever, after the War of Indepen-
dence, Premier David Ben Gurion
chose him as his principal advisor
on Arab affairs. As commander
of the Sixth Brigade in Jeru-
salem, he was involved in pro-
longed negotiations with Jordan
over the ceasefire. Later, he took
an active part in the Rhodes
Armistice negotiations with Jor-
dan, Syria, Lebanon and Egypt.
In December, 1963, Dayan be-
came Chief of Staff. It was a
period of changing rule in Egypt.
A year-and-a-half after the over-
throw of the monarchy by the
"free officers" led by Gamal
Abdel Nasser, Gen. Mohammad
Naguib ruled the country, but
four months later, Nasser re-
moved him.
Some Arab affairs experts argue
until today that Nasser would
have been ripe for some political
settlement with Israel. The same
experts argue that Dayan wu
influential in preventing that set-
tlement. Left wing historian Meir
Payil said that Dayan probably
felt that the War of Independence
would not be over until the
KgyptianF suffered a major blow.
DAYAN, of course argued that
the Egyptians were the ones who
led to the deterioration. The fre-
quent terrorist attacks from the
Gaza Strip, than under Egyptian
control, led to the major Israeli
raid on Gaza in 1965 which, ac-
cording to some historians, put
an end to any possible compro-
mise with the new Egyptian re-
gime. The swift Israeli victory in
the Sinai campaign in 1966 did
not bring the Egyptians any
closer to peace.
But Dayan retained his repu-
tation as one who understood the
"Arab mentality." As Defense
Minister during the Six-Day
War, he wanted the army to stop
short of the banks of the Suez
Canal, apparently to leave the
door open for negotiations with
the Egyptians. However, the fast
pace of the war did not allow for
such Israeli restraint.
Dayan succeeded in developing
the "open bridges" policy with
Jordan, as well as opening the
"Green Line" between Israel pro-
per and the administered terri-
tories for a two-way traffic of
people and commerce.
THE IDEA which guided this
policy was to maintain life in the
territories as normal as possible
and to create the framework for
de facto peaceful relations with
neighboring Jordan. But some
critics of Dayan, such as Zvi
Elpeleg of Tel Aviv University,
argued that by opening the
bridges across the Jordan River,
Dayan actually opened the door
to the gradual takeover of the
West Bank by the Palestine
Liberation Organization.
Dayan's name was associated
with the liberal military occupa-
tion of the administered territor-
ies. His philosophy was to let the
Arabs in the territories do what-
ever they pleased as long as they
did not act against the security of
Israel. "If they wish to close their
schools or shut their shops, let
them do so," he used to say.
He developed a close relation-
ship with Mohammad All Al-
Jaabari, the Mayor of Hebron,
whose role in the 1929 massacre
of Hebron Jews is still controver-
sial. Dayan removed Gaza Mayor
Rashao A-Shawa from his post
after he sheltered a wanted ter-
rorist in his home. But later,
Dayan reappointed him as
Mayor.
ARABS ON the West Bank do
not remember Dayan for his col-
lective punishment for terrorist
acts; the demolition of houses
whose owners or relatives of
owners were involved in terror-
ism.
"As the Minister responsible
for the territories," said Anwar
Nusseibeh, the former Jordanian
Defense Minister who had fre-
quent contact with Dayan, "he
was responsible for negative acts,
such as the demolition of houses
and the deportation of (West
Bank leaders). But he tried to
moderate these acts with a
human approach."
Continuing, Nusseibeh said:
"We were, of course, on opposite
sides of the fence, but one could
not help liking and respecting
him. I wish we had him on our
side."
During the first Likud govern-
ment, Dayan, as Foreign Minis-
ter, quietly engaged in what was
described as "private talks" with
local Palestinian leaders in a fu-
tile effort to find alternative part-
ners for negotiations to the PLO.
He met with PLO supporters
such as Dr. Ahmad Natshe
(whom he had deported in the
early 1970s) and Khaidah Abdual
Shaft of the Gaza region.
DAYAN RAN on the Telem
ticket in the tenth Knesset elec-
tions last June with essentially
one message: Impose a unilateral
autonomy on the West Bank. It
was a logical consequence of his
old belief that the Arabs in the
territories should run their own
affairs, with Israel limiting: her
control to security.
But the Jewish voter, just as
his Arab partners for the nego-
tiations, did not show enthu-
siasm for the idea. Dayan won
only two Knesset seats, much to
his disappointment. Admitting
the defeat, he said he would con-
tinue to work toward this end.
Undoubtedly, Dayan's great-
est achievement in the Arab-
Israeli arena was his contribution
to the conclusion of the peace
talks with Egypt.
In the spring of 1971. Dayan
proposed an Israeli pullback from
the western bank of the Suez
Canal as part of an interim agree-
ment with Egypt. The plan,
which had Sadat's support, was
defeated by Premier Golda Meir
with the backing of other senior
Ministers.
ASKED YEARS later why he
did not fight for his proposal,
Dayan replied: "What would you
want me to do, resign over it?
He argued that even his resuroa-
tion would not have chaW
decision against the^ST"
Eventually, the Dayan puT.
implemented-but only aft.,!
YomKippurWar.
It is easier to
Dayan's contribution to"
security than his contribuS
the development of rektioni i
tween Israel and its Arab i
bors. The nature of thaw *j
tions is still under a vail of *
recy. Time will probably ,y|
more light on Dayan's rok'inaJ
respect. mt
Immediately after theS.r
War, had one been asked wk~
Israeli could lead Israel to paw
with its Arab neighbors, 9
answer undoubtedly would h*|
been Dayan. Dayan bimsetf b*.l
lieved this. For a brief period, 3
said after the Six-Day War I
he was waiting for a teU
call from Hussein a I
caH which had never (
despite a number of secret mat]
ings between the two leaden.
JTA nport
French, Belgian Police Cooperate
See Tie in Two Synagogue Bombings
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
French and Belgian police
are cooperating in the
investigation of the syna-
gogue bombing in Antwerp
which killed two persons
and injured more than 100
others because of strange
similarities between that
outrage and the Rue Coper -
nk synagogue bombings in
Paris last October which
took four lives.
In both cases, the bombs
consisted of containers of
powerful charges of TNT
and on both occasions,
vehicles bought by men
claiming Cypriot na-
tionality were used.
Belgian police said that the car
in which the Antwerp bomb was
hidden was bought a few days
ago by a man who said his name
was Nicolas Brazzi, a Cypriot na-
tional French and Belgian police
officers are trying to determine
whether the same men were in-
volved in both attacks.
ONE YEAR after the Rue
Copernic explosion French police
still have no clues to the real
identities of the terrorists or
where they originally came from.
A man claiming to represent
"Black September'' telephoned
news agencies in Brussels claim-
ing responsibility on behalf of
that extremist Palestinian Or.
ganization. The caller said
that two more cars packed with
explosives were about to deto-
nate in Antwerp and concluded
his call with the Palestine Libera-
tion Organization slogan "Pales-
tine shall win."
Belgian investigators say,
however, that the call came some
24 hours after the explosion and
that the caller supplied no in-
formation which had not been
made public before. "It could be
anyone," a police investigator
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency.
POLICE SAY that the blast
might have caused twice as many
victims had it gone off half an
hour later when the synagogue
across the street would have been
filled. At 9:30 a.m. local time, po-
lice sources say, the street was
half deserted and the synagogue
empty The large number of vic-
tims wan due to the force of the
blast, which killed or wounded
passersby several hundred yards
away.
Police said the explosion was
one of the most powerful ever in
recent Belgian history. A black
cloud hung over the area and
buildings were damaged in a
radius of several hundred yards.
Firefighters had to battle their
way through fire and shattered
glass to evacuate the wounded.
Fire brigades from several cities
near Antwerp were called to help
fight the flames and dozens of
ambulances evacuated the
wounded.
Most of the 15,000 Jews in I
Antwerp feel personally and I
deeply concerned by the attack
AD those contacted by the JTA
and other news agencies blimed ]
the police for neglecting to tan!
all necessary precautions and;
governments which have failed to
strongly condemn Palestinian!
organizations and their terrorist
acts. On July 27, 1980 two Arabs
threw a hand grenade at a group
of Jewish youngsters waiting to
board a bus for a day's outing.
One 15-year-old bo" was killed.
| 'Women's Wednesday*
I December 2,1981!
I
I Circle The Date Now!
I


e

e

e


Tampa Kosher Market
NEW OWNER JACK RUSIN of Philadelphia
30 years experience
Now featuring all cuts from Philadelphia
2305 Morrison Avenue
253-5993
Looking For: retired butcher, retired delicatessen man



October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
'"**
Leo Mindlin
*v
IRA is More Than
Misty Irish Landscape

Viiliam F. Farley (second from right) is recipient of the 1981 Human Relations Award from
\e American Jewish Committee. Farley, chairman of Chicago-based Farley Industries, was
onored at a special testimonial dinner in Chicago where Maine Republican Sen. William
ohen (second from left ') was guest speaker. Also shown are Allan Muchin (left), dinner
Chairman, and Marshall Zissman (right A chairman ofAJC's Chicago chapter.
Headlines
Bar Han Chair Honors Slomovitz
Bar-1lan University in Ramat Gan, Israel, has ]
[announced the inauguration of a Chair in Com-:
Imunications named for Philip Slomovitz, editor of:
|the Detroit Jewish News.
The Slomovitz Chair will play a central role in a j
[new two-year, graduate program to train experts:
I in the print and electronic media and in public re-:
lations, said Dr. Emanuel Rackman, president of I
Bar I lan. Its purpose, he said, will be "to combat:
the misinformation of which Israel is so often the \
| target."
Dr. Rackman spoke at a dinner of the Detroit:
IFriends of Bar-Ilan at which he conferred an:
honorary Doctorate of Humane Letters on Slom-1
ovitz, 85, in tribute to bis "nearly 70 years in]
Jewish journalism and his championing of Jewish j
I and humanitarian causes."
Rabbi Norman Kahan, general chairman of the i
'New York Board of Rabbis' Centennial!
, Anniversary, announces the first Centennial;
[ lecture to be delivered by Dr. Abram L. Sachar on j
Nov. 8, at Congregation Kehilath Jeshurun in:
New York City. Dr. Sachar wul speak on the rabbi i
in American Jewish life.
Dr. Sachar is Chancellor of Brandeis University
in Waltham, Mass. A noted historian and
educator, his career includes the leadership that
led to the development of Hillel as a part of
Jewish college campus in the United States.
Dadie Perlov, executive director of the National:
Council of Jewish Women, has announced the ap-
pointment of Diana Aviv as director of program
services. :
Most recently director of the Alternatives to:
Domestic Violence project of the Bergen County,
N.J. Community Action Program, she has served j
in various administrative posts in social service:
agencies in this country and her native South :
Africa. In addition to studying social work in :
Israel and South Africa, Aviv has a Master's ]
degree in Social Work from Columbia University. \
National Council of Jewish Women supports I
1,600 service projects across the country. NC- i
JW's 100,000 volunteers are part of 200 Sections
committed to a broad program of education, ]
social action, and service in the United States
.and Israel.
WBMssWssWistWssWstssWIsWmsWkW
A red-headed Irish-American who is an expert
t on ancient Hebrew music will compose the score
'or "Civilization and the Jews," an U-part
documentary series being produced by WNET, I
* New York PBS channel, for national broad-
cast in 1983.
John Duffy, an Emmy-winning composer with
lengthy list of television and theatrical credits,
has been commissioned by executive producer
Marc Siegel to serve as music director for the
jenes, for which Israeli statesman Abba Eban is
host, narrator and chief consultant.
Siegers working relationship with Duffy goes
oack 10 years, when they collaborated on an ABC
documentary on American Jewish history,
Rendezvous with Freedom." In I960, they
"orked together on "A Talent for Life," an NBC
Program which focused on the Jews of the Italian
I renaissance. It waa for this score that Duffy won
mEmmy.
Violet Wiles, immediate past president of the
Women's League for Israel, will receive the Torch j
of Learning Award of the American Friends of the i
Hebrew University at a luncheon in her honor on :
Nov. 18 at the Hotel Pierre in New York.
As president of the Women's League for Israel,
Mrs. Wiles guided a major expansion of the i
organization's activities on behalf of Israel's
young people and particularly students at the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem.
During her administration, from 1975 to 1961,
the League established a special Scholarship
Endowment Fund which enables disabled Israeli
veterans to attend the University. Mrs. Wiles
also played an important role in the creation of a
Book Endowment Fund at the Paul Baerwald
School of Social Work at the Hebrew University.
The American Association for Jewish Educa-
tion has announced its reorganization into a
successor agency called the Jewish Education
Service of North America.
The reorganization, based on a two and a half-
year study of the agency, will provide it with a
new structure, mode of governance and program-
j: ming focus designed to enable it to better address
' the educational needs of Jewish communities in
the United States and Canada. Albert B. Ratner
is a co-chairman of the study committee.
Senator Howard M. Metzenbaum (D., Ohio)
presented the major address at the opening night
banquet of the 26th national biennial convention
of Women's American ORT in New York. The ad-
dress was delivered to 1,200 delegates Monday, at
the New York Hilton Hotel. Claire Pyser is con-
vention chairman. Gerri Prince and Barbara
Silver are convention co-chairmen.
Sen. Metzenbaum is one of a handful of
Senators who serves on four major committees in
the 97th Congress. He is a member of the Energy,
Judiciary, Budget, and Labor and Human Re-
sources Committees.
The American Jewish Congress has called on '
the New York State Banking Superintendent to j
determine the "real owners" of an Arab consorti-
um that is seeking to gain control of an American':
bank holding company that owns the Bank of;
Commerce in New York and the Community j
State Bank of Albany.
Will Maslow, general counsel of the Congress,
told a hearing before Banking Superintendent
Muriel Siebert that one of the members of the
consortium Kama! Adham, former director of
intelligence for Saudi Arabia was reportedly
acting for the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.
"A prompt and thorough investigation should
be undertaken before the purchase is approved,
Maslow declared.
mmswmmswmsMWsWssWswmm
New York City Comptroller Harrison Jay
I Goldin will support the Emunah Women of I
Americas new fund-raising drive to build a Day
Care Center in Jerusalem. The facility is to be
named the Elizabeth Taylor Warner Day Care
Center "in honor of Missi Taylor's humanitarian
efforts on behalf of Israel."
Goldin was among honored guests at a recent
Emunah reception recognizing Ifliaa Taylor as
Outstanding Woman of Achievement for 1981."
Continued from Page 4
high in the world order of, say,
someone like New York Times-
man Pete Hamill, whose view of
Britain's Prime Minister Mar-
garet Thatcher is almost unprint-
able. Hamill won't forgive
Thatcher for having failed to give
into the IRA hunger-strikers who
succumbed in Northern Ireland
prisons in their campaign to
wrest political status from her.
She sees the IRA as a band of
terrorists in the same way that,
say, Mr. Reagan sees the PLO, or
at least says he sees the PLO.
I hold no brief for Thatcher. I
agree with Hamill that, in what
he calls "this bitter winter of
British collapse." Thatcher is in-
competent to handle it and that
she "is never more thorougly in
character than when she is driven
by hatred," although I'd be more
inclined to substitute for
"hatred" what Martin Luther
King, Jr. once described as the
white moderate's nemesis: the
need to confuse justice with "law
and order."
BUT IT is rank sophistry to
suggest, as the romantics are
doing, that all the IRA wants is
for Britain to get out of Northern
Ireland so that it can get on with
the business of unifying Ulster
with the rest of the country. The
equivalent would be that all Yasir
Arafat wants is a separate Pales-
tinian state, however tiny.
The most corrosive force in the
Ulster struggle is the Catholic-
Protestant issue, which spokes-
men for both sides assure us, as
they have since Elizabeth Tudor,
would come to dialogue, peace
and love given the chance.
But anyone acquainted with
Ireland's modem home rule
movement that began in earnest
in the middle of the 19th Century
knows this is nonsense. The
Catholic Church betrayal of
Charles Stewart Parnell for
reasons of his adultery pales be-
side Ireland's earlier betrayal of
Ihe Protestant Englishman,
Wolfe Tone, who came to Dublin
at the end of the 18th Century to
help organize Irish resistance
against the occupation by his
own countrymen. The med-
dlesomeness of Catholic Church
activism in the political arena
knew bounds then no more
clearly than it does now this
Irom a Church today that
deplores the growing seculariza-
tion of its faithful.
THE IRISHMAN, as many
important Irish artists and
writers have observed of their po-
litical agony since before Sinn
Fein, is self-destructive. The
Irish immortal, James Joyce,
said of his country that "Ireland
is an old sow that eats its far-
row."
I said at the beginning that the
Frankfurter AUgemeine exagger-
ates in its opinion about the
romantic Irish Americans who
are the IRA's principal arms sup-
pliers. The exaggeration is not
intended: it is merely a romanti-
cizing of fact. In this sense, the
AllKi-meine falls victim of the
very thing that it correctly
identifies as corrupting Irish
American opinion.
The truth is that the IRA is
about as closely linked to the
PLO these days as anything or
anyone can possibly be. If Irish
Americans send money to sup-
port the I It A cause, and in this
the Allgemeine is correct, the fact
is that the money goes to buy
guns and bombs which come in-
directly from Moscow through its
Middle East client states and
agents, including the PLO itself.
THIS MEANS that if the
Catholic-Protestant impasse is
Ireland's most corrosive issue,
the IRA'8 ties to international
terrorism, clearly documented for
all to see but the sentimental, is
the country's most life-
thruatvning issue.
Union between north and
south under I It A direction is not
the ultimate aim of this group, no
matter what its spokesmen say
here or in Ireland to the contrary
after all, Arafat says the same
thing when he calls for "nothing
more" than a new Palestinian
state in Gaza and on the West
Itank. Not to mention what the
Itepublic of Ireland (the south),
with its duly-constituted govern-
ment seated in Dublin and in
which the IRA can play no polit-
ical role whatever,would have to
say about it.
The ultimate aim of the IRA is
in fact the establishment of
Marxist state in Ireland with ir-
revocable ties to Moscow, in the
same way that Arafat's new Pal-
estine would be tied to Moscow.
That is what people like Berna-
dette Devlin are all about. Fur-
thermore, the IRA is part of an
international network having
more in mind than a Dublin-
lielfasl takeover. Its members
include, in addition to the PLO,
the Red Army Faction in West
Germany, the Red Brigade in
Italy, the progeny of Japan's
Zengakuren, and more and more.
IT WAS sentiment that had us
embrace Fidel Castro in 1959,
when his "freedom-fighter"
forces took over from Batista in
Havana. Now, we are on the
brink of the very same disaster
with Yasir Arafat; American
foreign policy translates the
Sadat assassination to mean that
Arafat is the logical successor to
Sadat as spokesman for Araby.
And while Ulster is still pre-
dominantly Great Britain's hot
potato, there are the sentimental-
ists among us who perceive that
the IKA is nothing but a clear-
toned Irish tenor, a poet speaking
symphonies, the bicycle-rider in
the Irish Spring soap commercial
longing only for peace, clean skin
and a sweet-smelling colleen.
But, as with Arafat and the PLO,
the IRA's devastating record of
terrorism says otherwise.
Solidarity
The Argus


Page 10
-
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
FrWy. October so,
AJComm. Reports
U.S. Hispanic-Jewish Ties Strengthen
HOUSTON, Tex. -
Hispanic-Jewish ties are
growing steadily among the
15 million Hispanic Ameri-
cans and the six million
American Jews despite
some points of disagree-
ment. Increased efforts will
be made by both groups to
reconcile differences and
form future coalitions.
That was the concensus of
opinion at sessions of the Ameri-
can Jewish Committee's Annual
Executive Council Meeting at
Galleria Plaza Hotel here. How-
ever, it was made clear that there
were still differences on some is-
sues.
IN THE words of Manuel A.
Bustelo, chairman of the Forum
of National Hispanic Or-
ganizations and executive direc-
tor of the National Puerto Rican
Forum, "There is a big difference
between talk and communication.
We have talked. Now we must
communicate. We must sit
together not only to seek out our
differences but to find our
similarities, our common in-
terests and goals, and the way in
which we can work together so all
can trade and profit."
A similar view was voiced by
Alfredo Gutierrez, Arizona State
Senator. Both he and Bustelo
said that Jew* had frequently
gotten behind a number of
programs vital to Hispanic
Americans. Cited were:
* A generous U.S. immigration
policy, including family uni-
fication, and amnesty for workers
without papers;
The use of native languages in
schools primarily as a vehicle for
teaching English;
* Encouragement of pluralism
in public schools;
Extension of the Voting
Rights Act.
SPEAKERS AT the meeting
pointed out that many American
Jews live in the areas in which
the Hispanic population is in-
creasing, and that the two groups
would come into closer contact as
JWV Sale to Missionary
Outfit Being Resolved
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK The
lengthy controversy about plans
of some members of the Kelkey
Jewish War Veterans Post in
Philadelphia to sell the post
building to a Christian
missionary group appears to
have been settled.
This was indicated by a state-
ment by Harry Rubin, judge ad
vocate of the Kelkey post, that he
had sent a copy of an agreement
terminating the sale to the attor-
ney representing two dissident
groups of post members who had
filed lawsuits to stop the trans-
action.
Rubin said, in a telephone
interview with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, that he had sent
the copy to Barbara Pressman,
the attorney who had filed the
lawsuits and that he "assumed"
his action, which Pressman had
requested before she would drop
the lawsuits, ended the long-run-
ning controversy.
Earlier, Rubin, who had rep-
resented the post's building com-
mittee, of which Albert Katz is
chairman, said "each party has
released the other from the agree-
ment." The reported sale price for
the building was $200,000. The
would-be buyer was the Messiah
Missions Assemblies of God.
The sale, which was agreed to
last May, reportedly was made
necessary by the post's inability
to maintain the building, but
strong opposition developed both
among members of the post' and
in the Jewish community when it
was learned the prospective
buyers were Christian mis-
sionaries.
Rabbi Gil Marks, at that time
associate director of inter-reli-
gious activities of the Phila-
delphia Jewish Community Rela-
tions Council, called the prospec-
tive purchasers a "Hebrew-
Christian" group involved in
"unethical" methods of mis-
sionizing. Rev. Mark Alterman,
who described himself as spirit-
ual leader of the missionary
group, denied the charge at the
time. Katz had previously told a
meeting of some 150 post mem-
bers that the sale had been
dropped and he insisted that the
building committee had not been
aware that the buyers rep-
resented a missionary group
when the sale was consummated.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"Go forth from the ark, thou, and thy wife" (Qen. 8.16).
NOAH
NOAH Noah was commanded to build an Ark for shelter
from the Flood that would overwhelm the earth. In the Ark he
placed his wife and three sons, Shem, Ham, and Japheth, to-
gether with their wives; also two of each species of creature on
earth, one male and one female to perpetuate the species (seven
were allowed for the species that were rituaDy clean). The Flood
that covered the earth drowned all living things except those in
the Ark with Noah. After a year, the waters receded and the
earth dried. Noah let all the creatures out of the Ark, that they
might be fruitful and multiply on earth. He sacrificed in thanks-
giving to God. God, for His part, promised Noah that He would
never again send a flood that would destroy the earth. The sign
for this agreement, or covenant, is the rainbow.
Men increased and spread over the world; in the land of
Shinar they sought to build a tower whose peak should reach to
heaven. Here, they thought to concentrate all the earth'a popu-
lation. But God, irked at mane presumption, confused their
speech. Previously all men had spoken one language. Now they
spoke various languages; not being able to understand each oth-
er, they could not work together, and the building of the Tower
of Babel ceased.
Terah, the father of Abram, came to Haran.
(The lateawrwa el Me Weakly Pertta. of Mm Law is extract** and eaaM
it*** 'The Orapnlc Hlttery of m* JwM Hwttata," edit** toy P. Wattm**-
Tsamlr, 15, publish*, by Shawaotd The volwm* li available at ;j m>Mm
Km, Maw York. N.Y. 1MJI. Joseph Schlans i> prMMast al Ma aadaty die-
frteatin.HMvaiiim*.)
their residential patterns con-
verge.
Hispanic representatives em-
phasized that their community
feels it is subject to a great deal
of discrimination in employment
and in the general society, and
that a sizeable segment of it
strongly favors affirmative ac-
tion, including quotas. They also
stressed that:
Hispanics and Jews will not
always see eye-to-eye. Affir-
mative action quotas are one area
where they disagree. There are
also differences regarding some
aspects of U.S. immigration
policy.
Hispanic-Jewish ties are
steadily increasing, and that
more exploration was needed to
reveal common concerns and
points of disagreement.
If both sides approach the re-
lationship with realism and
respect for each other's needs and
feelings, it should be possible to
forge an effective coalition move-
ment beneficial to both groups.
IT WAS explained during the
sessions that about 60 percent of
Hispanics in the United States
are of Mexican origin; 15 percent
come from Puerto Rico; seven
percent are of Cuban ancestry,
most of them refugees from
Castro; and 18 percent stem from
other Latin nations. A key chara-
cteristic of all the communities, it
was said, is their closeness to the
immigrant experience: more than
six out of 10 were born outside
this country's borders.
Most live in the Southwest,
but there are also large con-
centrations in the industrial
northern states and in Florida,
primarily in metropolitan areas,
but with a growing suburban
presence.
It was also stated that attach-
ment to the Spanish language is
the one bond that unites all
members of the Hispanic com-
munity. Surveys indicate that
Hispanics see their language as
one of the most important as-
pects of their tradition and are
deeply committed to preserving
it. In addition, many newcomers
cannot yet function in English.
These factors explain the com-
munity's strong support of bi-
lingual education, and their de-
mand that those who provide so-
cial services to the Spanish-
speaking be competent in that
language.
lit fay the frk*^
fel a Wvie at last-..,"!
U.S. Medals Mark
Confab of Liberators
WASHINGTON Sixteen
specially-created gold-on-silver
medals have been minted to mark
the historic first International
Conference of Liberators, it has
been announced by Elie Wiesel,
chairman of the U.S. Holocaust
Memorial Council. The medals
were presented at the climax of
the conference to high-ranking
representatives of 15 Allied na-
tions of World War II which
liberated Nazi concentration
camps, and to the Jewish Bri-
gade, which fought along side
Allied forces.
The unprecedented conference
was held here Tuesday and
Wednesday at the U.S. State De-
partment, with opening remarks
by Secretary of State Alexander
Haig. Besides the official na-
tional delegations, and rep-
resentative liberators from across
the United States and other
countries, survivors of Nazi era
attended. The conference was
"the first encounter on an in-
ternational scale between those
valiant free men who were the
first to see the world of Nazi
horror and those who had been its
inhabitants," said Wiesel, who is
Andrew W. Mellon professor of
humanities at Boston University
and pre-eminent authority on the
Holocaust.
THE MEDAL for the liberator
nations was created by the
Franklin Mint near Philadelphia,
the world's largest private mint.
It is 44 millimeters in diameter,
of gold electroplate on sterling
silver. The design, created
Washington artist Lou StovalU
finely etched in bold rdi
frosted and set against a polish
mirror-like background. The i
sign features a symbolic wraukl
with a quotation by Prof. Wiesd I
"For the dead and the living til
must bear witness," on one side. 1
A statement on the other sidtl
reads, "In appreciation, tolibenvf
tors of Nazi concentratiMl
camps."
The medal was struck is i
ceremony at the Franklin Mitt
on Friday, Oct. 23. followed by i
press conference by Prof. Wiesi1
Each medal, was struck twin.
under 200,000 pounds of pressure
to produce a "proof coin." The i
acme of the coiner's art. the die i
will be destroyed after the medab ,
are made.
In addition to the media-
presented to the liberating ra-
tions, one will become a per-
manent exhibit at the national
Holocaust memorial museum
which the council has been di-
rected by Congress to create a
Washington. A full record of the
conference proceedings also will
be housed in the museum.
Nations expected to take put
in the confernce besides the
United States, were Austral*.
Belgium, Canada,
Czechoslovakia, Denmark,
France, Great Britain, tin
Netherlands, New Zealand,
Norway, Poland, the USSR, and
Yugoslavia.
Israel Categorically Rejects Fahd Plan
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Israel has once again categorical-
ly rejected the eight-point peace
plan for the Middle East pro-
posed by Crown Prince Fahd of
Saudi Arabia last August.
Premier Menachem Begin's press
spokesman, Uri Porat, said that
the peace plan is, in fact, a for-
mula for continuing the state of
war and that the only acceptable
framework for Mideast peace ne-
gotiations was the Camp David
accord..
Pant's statement was in ree-
r* to expressions of support
the Saudi plan by British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
ton, current chairman of the
Council of Ministers of the Euro-
pean Economic Community
Obituary
HYMAM
runaraJ aanrleaa lor Mm Dora Hyman
BS. of 1001 DaLaon, war* hold October
U-naMI lUnnath R Bam* of RoS*
8hofc>naotue oMIelatod. tator-
mant follow.d in tha Bath larval Came
tor*. A naUva of Auatrta, Mr*. Hyman
h" bn a raeldat* of Tampa tor over
!J.5*If to u"**** >> two eoaa,
David Hyman and Samuel Hyman both
Of Tampa; aavcnfrajidchUdranandtwo
giaat jrandehUdtan Thoaa woo wtoh
may make contrlbuUona to tha charity
of their eholea. Preparation by Bhaeaed
(EEC), and Habib Chatti, Secre-
tary General of the 42-nation Is-
lamic Conference.
BOTH SEE the plan aa a feasi-
ble basis for negotiations and, ac-
cording to Chatti, Palestine Li-
beration Organization Chief
Yasir Arafat is prepared to nego-
tiate on the basis of the Fahd
plan. Arafat himself reportedly
endorsed it in Tokyo.
Carrington aaid that the EEC
seas the plan aa a basis for peace,
in line with the European foreign
ministers' Venice declaration of
June, I960. Porat noted that Pre-
sident Francois Mitterrand of
France no longer accept* the
Venice declaration, and therefore
it is not certain how broad
European support for the Fahd
Arafat's reported support for
the plan has raised the question*
in diplomatic circle* a* to
whether this signaled a shift in
the PLO position inaawwh u
the Saudi propoaala imply recog-
nition of Israel. But sources hare
aaid that this ia just a tactical
move intended to make the PLO
position more palatable to the
West. They contend that the
PLO has not abandoned its aim
to destroy Israel.
ISRAEL, meanwhile, ex
pressed official regret over
Arafat's visit to Japan, his fint
to a major non-Communist ally of
the United States. The Japanese
charge d'affaires, Yoshikan
Kaneko, wee summoned to the
Foreign Ministry and told that
Israel regarded Arafat's recep-
tion in Japan as especially **>
ous coining shortly after toe.
assassination of President Anm
Sadat of Egypt and PLO jubila-
tion over the murder.
The Japanese diplomat said ha
country has no intention a
recognizing the PLO as the so*
representative of tha Palestine"
people or .attending it diplomat
recognition. He said he wouM
relay Israel's position to W
government.
JVationJ Jiclf*
tSRAEU OJFT CENTER- INC-
M.O*NShopSupP
Iwal Occasions
.* aBB***"
rC***"****"
.Ft 331*
Te*phaw*53aai0_


October 30,1981
The Jewish Floridkm of Tampa
Page 11
Organizations In The News
RODEPH SHOLOM
SISTERHOOD
, Michaelson, A member
the Sisterhoods of Kol
'Ind Rodeph Sholom will
her intense background in
education at Rodeph
, Sisterhood's Nov. 4
tag She is a graduate of the
-h Institute of Religion in
York City and a former
inary student. Her mother is
,duate of the Jewish Theo-
Seminary which is the
sniing body of the Conserve-
Movement. Loma Michael-
l will speak about the develop-
L of the Seminary and the
ny ways in which it contri-
i to the growth of Conaerva-
' Judaism. The meeting will
at 10 a.m. at Rodeph
n and Soup and Sand-
Aes will be served by the
Hith Circle of Davis Islands.
KOL AMI
DEDICATION
bhairman Jay Fink announced
plans for Congregation Kol
Nov. 14 Synagogue
Idication and Cocktail
eption are nearing their
Imination.
I'This will be an evening to
nber," said Fink. "We want
hing to be just right. A
utiful program has been
Inned. Orange Blossom
ring will provide our refresh-
es, and the Orson Skorr Or-
stra will be providing the
sic."
\ccording to Fink, many local
vish and political dignitaries
ve personally been invited by
Congregation's President, Dr.
even Field.
(ol Ami moved into its
ding in time for this year's
gh Holy Days after a waiting
pugh the construction period.
Religious School recently
pan its operation, and all of Kol
is students are happy to be
ome." The Jewish Community
nter plans to move its northern
juich preschool into Kol Ami's
ilding.
AMEET HADASSAH
|Dr. James F. Strange, interna-
pnally renowned biblical scholar
Ld archaeologist, whose recent
kcovery of the only known por-
|m of an Ark of the Covenant
' found made headlines across
globe, spoke at the Hadassah
neet meeting Oct. 28.
Strange and his archaeo-
rical party made their historic
pd while excavating the ruins of
ancient synagogue near Nab-
Wen, Israel. He recounted the
letting story of the discovery
bd its implications at the Had-
pah gathering. Interest in the
pange discovery has run ex-
high. The coincidental
ling of the discovery shortly
er the release of the popular
i "Raiders of the Lost Ark"
' imaginations to soar and
ques the curiosity of young and
1 alike.
[Mrs. Greta Schiffman is Presi-
|nt of Hadassah's Ameet Group
1 the Program Chairwoman is
yda Cohen.
Chapter of Hadassah
a fun filled evening planned
NSaturday, Nov. 77Srab your
jtner and join the crowd at an
fashioned square dance to be
o "t Land OLakes Civic Cen-
located on Highway 41 at 7
1 here wUl be a cover charge
I" Per person for food, drinks,
L,TCing with the Proceeds
"tecI to Hadassah Israel Edu-
pon Supplies. For more infor-
r"1 and reservations contact
wwra Karpay at 996-4680.
BRANDON JEWISH
CHAVURAH
1 Branch Jewish Chevurah
P* <>< 1981-82 are President.
F" Harrington; Vice Preei
f Diana Siegel; Treasurer.
Lk...0." and Secretaiy.
nel Musy.
IL 2* Mr- Bob Goren
le moat recent meeting
of the Brandon Jewish Chavurah
at their home last week.
SENIOR TRAVEL CLUB
"It's kugel' and coffee and lots
of fun planning our December
and January trips," said Mary
Surasky, President of the Senior
Travel Club sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center, when
she announced the Nov. 3
meeting.
Scheduled for 2 p.m., the
Travel Club meeting is open to
anyone age 55 or better who's in-
terested in planning and at-
tending great one-day (and
maybe longer) trips. Both Travel
Club members and non-members
may join the trips.
For more information, call the
Jewish Community Center, 872-
4451. or Mary Surasky, 962-1466.
JCC PRESCHOOL
You are cordially invited to
attend the JCC Pre-School
Equipment Party and Brunch, at
the Jewish Community Center,
2808 Horatio, on Wednesday,
Nov. 4 at 9:30 a.m.
Equipment for the Main
Branch School will be demon-
strated. Parents will be given the
opportunity to purchase equip-
ment for our school with prices
starting at $5.95.
Come and socialize, meet other
parents, and familiarize yourself
with our equipment and its pur-
poses.
JCC ADULT
BASKETBALL
If you are 18 or over, it's time
again to get out your sneakers!
Registration is now open. To be
guaranteed of inclusion in the
Jewish Community League,
complete teams must be regis-
tered and paid in full. After that,
team registration will be per-
mitted on a first-come first-
served basis (if openings remain).
Registration ends 9 p.m., Nov. 1.
I
Please note that each team
must have at least one (II JCC
member on its roster.
This season the center will of-
fer league play in two age divi-
sions: adults 18-29 and 30 and
over. Game days will alternate
weekly on Sundays and Mon-
days.
Again this season the center is
offering team sponsorships for
the low price of $75. It's a great
way to advertise! Interested
businesses or individuals should
contact Danny Thro at 872-4451.
JCC SENIOR
SOCIAL CIRCLE
"She is brimming over with
new ideas and enthusiasm. Yes
she will do very nicely," smiles i
participant of the Tampa Jewish
Community Center Senior Pro-
ject's Social Circle. The partici-
pant is speaking of Mary Beth
Thomas, who is serving a two
semester internship as a final re-
quirement for receiving a
Masters degree in Gerontology at
the University of South Florida.
Mary Beth is working as a
member of the Project's staff and
among her responsibilities she
will coordinate the Social Circle's
activities at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center. She will also develop
an ongoing Health Education
Program at the Center, and
in other locations in Hillsborough
County.
Mary Beth states, "My goal is
not only to provide these services
to senior adults at this time, but
also to encourage them to become
involved in developing their own
programs, and to learn how to
utilize community and neighbor-
hood resources. Then, when my
internship is finished, the pro-
grams that we have developed
can go on providng services be-
cause the senio adults them-
selves will be abie to ensure that
continuity."
Jewish National Fund President Rabbi William Berkowitz,
(left) confers with the late Gen. Moshe Day an during Rabbi
Berkowitz' visit to Israel on the occasion of the JNF's 80th
anniversary. The two leaders discussed the strategic and
geopolitical situation in the Mideast. Rabbi Berkowitz also
reported on the JNF's extensive future plans for settlement-site
preparation in the Negev and the Galilee.
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. *
i
Community Calendar
Friday, Oct. 30
(Candlelighting time 5:28)
= B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Weekend Hillel School 7th I
S grade Dinner 6 p.m.
| Saturday, Oct. 31
s B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Weekend USY Convention -:
p Congregation Rodeph Sholom is the Host B'nai B'rith Dinner at'
I Ho*t Hotel 6:30 p.m. Jewish Towers Birthday Party 8 p.m.
I Tampa Players "The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild" JCC 8
p.m.
I Sunday, Nov. 1
I Tune in: "The Jewish Sound" 88.5 FM 9-11 a.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club Breakfast 9 a.m. Brandon
Chavurah Board Meeting 10 a.m. Tampa Players "The
I Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild" -JCC-8 p.m.
j Monday, Nov. 2
I
Hillel School Education Committee 3:30 p.m. Towers j
Residents-Management Meeting 7:30 p.m. B'nai B'rith I
Women Board Meeting 8 p.m. "A Look Bock" Channel 3 :
WEDU-TV- 10 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 3
Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek
Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m. Hillel School Open House 7:30
p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter)
Board 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Nov. 4
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood "This is Our
Seminary" 9:30 a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek 1
Sisterhood Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami =
Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom =
Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, Nov. S
JCC Food Co-op 10 o.m.-12:30 p.m. TJF-WD "Womens
Wednesday" Committee Meeting noon "Frail Elderly Project
Inc." 7:30 p.m. TJF Executive Board 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Nov. 6
(Candlelighting time 5:23)
USY Convention begins at Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiHHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiitiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiiiiiiiH
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
TO.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 -8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
. Kosher Lunch Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOI AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPN SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger.
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fridav. 8 o.m.: Saturday, 9am
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida UC 217 Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apts.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazor Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Class 8pm
R'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


Page 12

The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
A/ews Briefs
Neo-Nazis Fight Police in Bonn
/ I
BONN A neo-Nazi gang in-
volved in a gun-battle with police
near Munich Tuesday night was
linked to the bomb blast outside
an Antwerp synagogue which
claimed two lives and to the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion. The connection, reported by
the West German State Televi-
sion, was not directly confirmed
by police or the domestic security
service.
But both sources said the neo
Nazi organization, called "Peo-
ples Socialist Movement." has
well established links with simi-
lar groups abroad, including the
PI,O (>ne of the three neo-Nazis
who survived the shoot-out with
police in which two of the gang
were killed, was identified as
Peter Ilamberger, 18, who was
trained at an El Fatah camp in
Lebanon. According to West
German television, one of the
Nazis shot dead in the encounter
probably played a role in the
Antwerp bombing.
TEL AVIV -Negotiation/8 or
local autonomy for the
Palestinians of the West Bank
and Gaza Strip resumed at the
Hyatt Hotel here. They were
scheduled to continue daily
through Friday.
The Israeli, Egyptian and
American delegations, all sub-
ministerial rank officials and
technicians, have been discussing
the 15 "major issues" itemized
by Premier Menachem Begin and
his ministerial colleagues in talks
with the late President Anwar
Sadat and his colleagues in Cairo
a month ago. The present round
of talks were the first official ne-
gotiations since the assassination
of Sadat on Oct. 6.
Although they are supposed to
be purely technical,
"preparatory" for ministerial
level talks next month, they may
be raised to the ministerial level if
any snags develop.
Observers noted that Egyptian
Foreign Minister Kamal Hassan
Ali and Minister of State for
Foreign Affairs Butros Ghalli
were due in Israel for talks on the
Sinai withdrawal plans. They
would be available to join Israeli
ministers if a high-level meeting
was necessary to add impetus to
the lower-level talks.
WASHINGTON Richard
Allen, President Reagan's Na-
tional Security Advisor, an-
nounced that he has dismissed
Maj. Gen. Robert Schweitzer as
chief of the National Security
Council's Defense Policy Cluster
tor making an unapproved
speech.
Schweitzer was transferred
back to the Pentagon from where
he had joined the NSC. Allen said
that while he had high regard for
Schweitzer he broke NSC rules
by not clearing beforehand his
speech before the annual meeting
of the Association of the U.S.
Army.
The speech created a furor be-
cause Schweitzer said, "The
Soviets are on the move, they're
going to strike." He also spoke of
"a drift toward war" with the
Soviet Union. Allen told re-
Krters that the speech had not
an cleared by him or anyone
else in the NSC nor did he know
of its content, even in general,
before it was delivered.
BONN West German in
telligence services may have in-
filtrated the Palestine Liberation
Organization office here, ob-
taining information on PLO ac-
tivities in the planning stage or
already carried out. According to
the West German daily, Die
Welt, the Bonn authorities mav
have been informed in advance of
recent PLO activities in Austria,
although that remains unclear.
1 A well placed source indicated
that the disclosure of secret serv
ice operations in the PLO office
may have been the outcome of a
recent expose in official publica-
tions of military cooperation be
tween the PLO and neo-Nazi
groups in West Germany. The
disclosures, by Interior Minister
Gerhart Baum, were a major
blow to Bonn's policy of wooing
the PLO and trying to associate
it with the Middle East peace
process.
Meanwhile, according to Die
Welt, the PLO office is in disar-
ray over reported leaks. Arab
diplomatic circles here have been
unusually outspoken in describ-
ing what they allegedly termed a
"confidence crisis" in the PLO
Dffice.
ATLANTA Prof. Georges
Vajda, dean of European scholars
of Judaica, died of a heart attack
at his home in Paris on the eve of
Yom Kippur, it was reported here
by friends. He was 73 years old.
Educated in Budapest and Paris,
Vajda is credited with having
single-handedly restored after
World War II whatever now
exists of European Jewish
scholarship.
Vajda published the Revue des
Etudes Juives, the most presti-
gious journal of scholarly Jewish
content outside of Israel. He
worked towards, and eventually
occupied, the first and only Chair
of Hebrew Studies at the Sor-
bonne. He trained two genera-
tions of scholars in medieval
Jewish philosophy and mysti-
cism. He served as a member of
the faculty of the Kcole Rabbini-
que. Vajda was the author of
numerous works dealing with
Jewish and Islamic history and
philosophy.
WASHINGTON The State
Department said that it cannot
prevent the Libyan government
from constructing a building for
its Mission to the United Nations
in New York as long as the build-
ing is used for diplomatic pur-
poses.
"Under the Headquarters
Agreement between the United
States and the United Nations,
member nations of the UN are
entitled to establish offices," the
Department said in a statement
read by deputy spokesman Alan
Horn berg. "Libya is a member
nation of the UN and, therefore,
has a right to establish offices
that are determined to be appro-
priate for the purpose of con-
ducting official activities with the
UN."
TEL AVIV A fierce contro-
versy continued in Israel this
week over the Israel Philharmon-
ic Orchestra's attempt to add the
music of Richard Wagner to its
repertoire. The music of Wagner
has been boycotted in this coun-
try since 1948 because of the
composer's anti-Semitism, be-
cause his music was often played
as concentration camp inmates
were marched to the gas
chambers, and because of the
close associations members of his
family had with Hitler. Wagner's
music was chosen by the Nazis as
a symbol of the "Nordic
superman."
The controversy erupted last
week when Zubin Mehta, conduc-
tor and musical director of the
IPO, who also serves as musical
director of the New York Philhar-
monic, announced that the over-
ture to Tristan and Isolde would
be played as an encore at the con-
cert being performed at Mann
Auditorium.
Mehta, well aware of the
hostility toward Wagner among
many Israelis, particularly Holo-
caust survivors, announced that
he would pause before the encore
to allow people in the audience
and members of the orchestra to
leave if they so wished. Some of
the audience and orchestra mem-
bers left, and fist fights broke out
in the auditorium between those
who wanted the music halted and
those who wanted to hear it.
W. Germany's
Genscher WiU
Visit Israel
JERUSALEM (JTA)
West Germany's For-
eign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher will visit
Israel in February, 1982.
His acceptance of a long-
standing invitation from
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir was conveyed by
Bonn's Minister of State
for Foreign Affairs, Hilde-
garde Hamm Bruescher,
who was the Federal Re-
public's official representa-
tive at the funeral of Moshe
Day an.
Observers saw Genscher's im-
pending visit as a confirmation of
West Germany's desire to im-
prove relations with Israel.
THOSE RELATIONS have
been frosty since Premier Mena-
chem Begins personal attacks on
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt
during the Knesset election cam-
paign last spring.
Begin and Schmidt met and
shook hands at the funeral of
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
in Cairo on Oct. 10 and Begin
mentioned their meeting in his
briefing to the Cabinet af-
terwards. It was perceived here
as the final sign of a thaw be-
tween Bonn and Jerusalem.
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'W Of* MM NEEDS i5 .
MORE RELIGION iN GOVERNMENT.
Remembers Moe Berg
Israel Sports Institute
ByHASKELLCOHEN
TEL AVIV (JTA) Of-
ficials of the Wingate Institute
for Physical Education and Sport
in Netanya announced that it
dedicated a reference room in its
library to be named the Moe Berg
Reference Room.
Moe Berg was the baseball
catcher who made quite a repu-
tation for himself in the Ameri-
can major leagues both aa a
player and a gentleman. In ad-
dition, he undoubtedly had to be
the best linguist to ever par-
ticipate in professional sports in
the United States. The room is
being presented to Wingate by
Dr. Bern Dibner of Norwalk,
Conn, an admirer of Berg.
BERG, born in New York City
in 1902, graduated from Prin-
ceton University, the Sorbonne in
Paris and the Columbia Law
School. He was considered a
linguistic genius, having
mastered no less than 11 lan-
guages.
During World War II, he i
recruited by the OSS. andi
much of his time spying I
the German lines. It wasi
after the end of the war that!
at one time during the courtej
the fighting, attended a me
of some of the world's
physicists in Germany
brought back valuable info
tion on the progress that counU
was making in rocketry.
An enigma to his various I
mates, Berg once elicited an I
clamation from the fcreat hitl
Ted Williams, his teammate i
the Boston Red Sox: "If 11
see and hear this guy, I ju
wouldn't believe that such ani
dividual existed in our world."
As a baseball catcher,
was not rated among the i
but he was a competent
petitor and batted fairly weD.
gained the respect of player
both major leagues in the Ut
States and probably wfl
remembered as the most cere1
athlete whoever competed in
U.S. Berg died in 1972.
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weets
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