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:
AA00014305:00125

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewisii Fllaridliai in
t!*lH Volume 3 Number 41
bat*
Ik
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, November 27,1981
f'ta snocnn
Price 35 Cents
Gentleman' From South Carolina
Hollings Calls Metzenbaum 'Senator
From B'nai B,rith, in Debate on Floor
Rabbi Lynn Gottlieb has developed a system of Jewish
liturgical sign language for members of a deaf
Congregation. (Llllth photo by BlUAahe).
In Solo Pulpits
Women Rabbis
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) Sen.
Howard Metzenbaum (D., Ohio) was
called the "Senator from B'nai B'rith"
during a debate on the Senate floor. The
remark was made by Sen. Ernest
Hollings (D., S.C.) during a heated
debate over legislation supporting
voluntary prayer in public schools. The
Senate adopted the measure which would
prevent the Justice Department from
blocking programs of voluntary prayer
or meditation in public schools.
While Hollings was speaking in
support of the measure, Metzenbaum
and several other Senators interrupted to
challenge him. "The questioning will
now be done by the Senator from B'nai
B'rith," Hollings said.
METZENBAUM immediately re-
plied, "I resent the remark of the Sen-
ator from South Carolina, and he will ad-
dress me as the Senator from Ohio." The
custom of the Senate is for Senators to
address each other by naming the state
which they represent.
Survey Shows
"I will address the Senator as the
Senator from Ohio," Hollings said. Later
in the debate, Metzenbaum said he
wanted to "address myself to this issue
with a bit of sadness a little sadness
by reason of being embaressed for my
friend who I thought used bad taste in
reference to the Senator from Ohio, and I
am embarrassed for him."
HOLLINGS replied that he made
his remark "only in a moment of levity. I
apologize to the Senator. It was not just
making fun. I was just being besieged
from all sides. I was referring to the Sen-
ator as a friend and not anything in his
religion. That would be my last intent.
The Senator knows my respect for him
and my respect for his religion." Met-
zenbaum expressed his appreciation for
Holling's later remarks.
Sen. Lowell Weicker (R., Conn.),
who was leading the opposition to the
school prayer measure, said Hollings' re-
mark may have been a "good thing. It
makes us all understand why religion
should not be debated on this floor."
Move Ho Ladder AWACS Struggle Brought Hate Mail
* *** ^ ^ *-' Br MJmm-*M.*M^S MVW YORK (JTA) Seventy-two Senatorial offices military-industrial comple
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK A growing
I number of the women who have
I been ordained as Reform and Re-
Icons tructionist rabbis since such
ordinations began in 1972 are
being placed as "solo" rabbis,
I spiritual leaders of congregations
I ion small to need more than one
I rabbi, the Jewish Telegraphic
I Agency was informed in its an-
Inual survey on the status of
I women rabbis in America.
During the past summer, 14
I women were ordained as Reform
I rabbis and four as Reconstruc-
I tionist making the grand total
|of American women ordained as
Jrabbis 47 37 Reform and 10
I Reconstructionist.
Rabbi Joseph Glaser, execu-
tive vice president of the Central
Conference of American Rabbis,
I the Reform rabbinical asso-
| nation, said that eight of the
movement's 37 women rabbis
have been placed in solo pulpits,
presumably a step up the rab-
binical career ladder from the far
more typical position of assistant
rabbi held by most of the women
rabbis.
TWO OF the 1981 Reform or-
dainees Elyse Frishman of Ar-
monk, NY. and Leah Kroll of
Woodland Hills, Cal. have
been named solo rabbis Frish-
man at the Reform Temple of
Suffern, N.Y. and Kroll at
Emanu-El at Elmhurst, N.Y.
Two of the 1981 Reconstruc-
tionist ordainees found solo pul-
pits. Rabbi Joy Levitt of Center-
point, N.Y. is at B'nai Keshet in
Montclair, N.J. Rabbi Hava Pell
is at B'rith Achim in Valley
Forge, Pa., a synagogue planning
to use solar sources for energy.
The other two 1981 Re-
Continued on Page 6
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Of the pro-AWACS mail
received by U.S. Senators
during the debate, 7.1 per-
cent was anti-Semitic and
32 percent was critical of
Israel for alleged "in-
terference" in the con-
troversy, according to a
survey made public by the
Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith.
The survey, conducted
following reports that anti-
Semitism had surfaced a-
mong some of the Senators'
constituents during the
AWACS debate, further
revealed that the mail ran
more than 2-1 against the
sale.
Seventy-two Senatorial offices
provided the ADL with data on
their anti-Semitic mail, and 61 of
these provided data on letters
critical of Israel. In announcing
the findings, ADL national di-
rector Nathan Perlmutter de-
clared that "any injection of anti-
Semitism into an American pub-
lic debate, on any issue, is ab-
horrent and should be promptly
and resolutely condemned."
Perlmutter also expressed
"deep concern" that many letters
singled out Israel for alleged
interference in U.S. foreign policy
formulation at a time when Saudi
Prince Bandar was in Wash-
ington energetically lobbying for
the AWACS sale.
Furthermore, the ADL official
said, those critical of Israel or
Jews "ignored the pre-AW ACS
campaign waged by what Presi-
dent Eisenhower once called the
'military-industrial complex' and
the efforts to promote the sale by
large American corporations with
links to financial interests in
Saudi Arabia."
THE ADL survey revealed
that the 72 Senators had received
approximately 166,000 pieces of
mail, of which some 15,000 spoke
of Israeli "interference," and
3,300 contained anti-Semitic
references. "The volume, tone
and language of the 3,300 letters
suggested that they originated
mostly with fringe elements
rather than with mainstream
Americans," the survey noted.
Since the dates of the letters
were not available, the ADL
official continued, no conclusions
could be drawn as to whether the
anti-Israel mail was influence by
President Reagan's comment
Continued on Page 2-
Lecine to Head Federation Pacesetters
George Karpay, chairman of
the 1982 Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion-United Jewish Appeal Cam-
IPaign has announced the ap-
Ipointment of Michael Levine as
I chairman of the Pacesetters
| Division.
Levine, vice president of the
[Tampa Jewish Federation,
[served as Campaign chairman in
11980 and 1981. Under his leader-
lahip, the f wrjgn rose from
1*690,000 to almost $900,000 in
11981. He is also a vice president
f( Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
In making the announcement,
I Karpay noted, "The Pacesetters
Division is one of the most im-
I Dortant in our *y Michatl Ltvint
reason, we sought a leader who is
deeply committed to the cam-
paign and knowledgeable about
the needs of our people in Israel
as well as in the community. We
have such a leader in Mike
Levine."
Levine has held a number of
key positions within the
Federation having served as
chairman of the Budget and Allo-
cations Committee. He recently
participated in the President's
Mission to Israel.
The Pacesetters Division in-
cludes all contributors of $6,000
and over. Last year, 42 percent of
the total campaign was raised by
this division.
Ha looks m happy an Arab whoa struck oil
Dw> Vadertand


The Jewish Pln*{j;
Pjrel2
Page2 I
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November!
The Jews and The Boy Scouts
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Well, why not? We've had
stories of the Jews and every-
thing else.- But this is not
stretching a point. There really is
a story of the Jews and the Boy
Scouts.
Last week, Rabbi William H.
Krause, on the staff of the Boy
Scouts of America, visited
Tampa to explain not only this
relationship but to encourage the
sponsorship of Jewish Scout
groups by the local Jewish com-
munity be it the Jewish Com-
munity Center, synagogues or
Jewish organizations.
The visit was arranged by
Irwin IWally) Wallace, a member
of the executive board of the Gulf
Ridge Council, Boy Scouts of
America. During the day, Rabbi
Krause met with the Tampa Rab-
binical Association, representa-
tives of the Jewish Community
Center and members of the press.
Rabbi Krause is on the staff of
the Relationships Division of the
BSA. Specifically, he is director
of Jewish Relationships. Other
religions represented on the staff
are Mormons, Catholics. Protes-
tants and Baptists. It is their job
to "get the program out" as
Rabbi Krause put it. "There are
120,000 Boy Scout units in this
country and 300 to 400 are
chartered by Jewish groups," he
said.
That word "chartered" is a key
word. For each unit truly is
"franchised," "We are not a
youth serving organization," said
Rabbi Krause quoting what is
printed repeatedly in the scout
materials. "We are a resource for
youth serving organizations."
The National Jewish Commit-
tee on Scouting, which oversees
and sets policy for all Jewish Boy
Scout activities (yes, we are told
there is a comparable committee
for the Girl Scouts) was or-
ganized in 1924 with 20 rabbis
f
Bj LF.SLIEAIDMAN
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
1
Bryan Nathaniel Weinstein welcome to Tampa! Bryan is
the new baby son of Neal and Maureen Weinstein, born on Nov.
11 at 5:42 p.m. at Women's Hospital. He was 20 inches long and
weighed eight pounds. Bryan has lots of proud relatives in-
cluding: grandparents Gert and Dick Shacter of Sunrise and
Rhoda and Joe Weinstein of New York; and great grandparents
Molly and Jack Shacter and Ida and Joe Krovetz of Miami,
Margaret Sperling and Molly Weinstein, of New York. Loads of
love and congratulations to ail of you"."---
Many congratulations go to J. Leonard Levy who was
elected president of Palma Ceia tJolT and Country Club.
Leonard, of Hillsborough Printing, will certainly have a busy
and, we hope, successful year filling his new duties at Palma
Ceia.
Congratulations to Martha Cohn who is a senior program
support representative for IBM. He has received, for the second
time in one year, the IBM Suggestion Award. His award dealt
with correction for documentation to give the correct informa-
tion for computer error conditions for IBM. Keep up the good
work, Martin!
Staff and friends of B*nai B'rith Youth Organization of
Florida Region wish a hearty mazel-tov to Steven and Linda
Klein on the birth of their daughter and Lainey's new sister,
Elissa, born on Nov. 10. Steven Klein is the director for Florida
Region B'nai B'rith Youth Organization.
ORT members' feet will ache, but their hearts will swell,
and ORT will grow when the evening chapter begins their an-
nual gift wrapping in front of Wilson's-Leeds on West Hills-
borough. From Dec. 11-24, these dedicated women will be
"wheeling" that colorful wrapping paper and tying bows with
ze.xl all to support MOT. (Maintenance ORT Training). MOT
wa: the first overseas project established by ORT in the 1940s.
It is extremely worthy of ORT's support because it provides the
high level technical training which Israel needs to keep pace
with the rest of the world. So if you are out at Wilson s-Leeds
shopping be sure to let the ORT ladies wrap your packages.
By the same token you ORT members be sure to give some of
your time to this wonderful project, besides it's fun like the
time I had to wrap 250 pound barbells it was a thousand
laughts!!
Join with Congregation Rodeph Sholom on Saturday, Nov.
28 at 8:30 p.m. for one terrific square dance. Come do-si-do,
swing your partner and join in the fun! Celebrate Fall with
home-brewed apple cider, hot brown betty. and franks with all of
the trimmings. A professional caller and dancers will help every-
one become a square dance expert in no time at all. Call the
synagogue for more information.
A real happy, happy November birthday to our friends at
the Jewish Towers who celebrate their special day this month.
Congratulations to:
.... Kathleen Cole, Janet Lynn, Florence Gordon, Irene Fried,
Freda Waller, Maria Souto, Fay Neigelberg, Alice Israel. Simon
Resell, Barney Libbens, Nancy McNerney, Mildred Wilkens,
William Shapiro, Agnes Tiernan, Ruth Laviae, Hilda Morris,
Eatelle Seigel and Ben Kantor.
Meet Dr. Ronald and Claudia Chernov who have recently
moved to their new home in Carroll wood from Saginaw,
Michigan. The Chernovs have a daughter named Kimberiy. Dr.
Chernov is a surgeon affiliated with the Good Samaritan Hos-
pital and is preparing to open up his own office for the practice of
General Medicine and Surgery on Waters Avenue. The Cher-
novs were very active in the Jewish Community in Saginaw and
hope to soon become involved in our community here. We wel-
you to Tampa, Ronald, Claudia, and KimUa ly.
Until next *
Rabbi William H. Krause, Boy
Scouts of America
and prominent Jewish laymen led
by Dr. Cyrus Adler and Mortimer
Schiff. Today it is chaired by
Marshall M. Sloane, a prominent
Boston banker. The committee
has 250 members with an execu-
tive board of 15. "This committee
really is my boss," said Rabbi
Krause.
Those early days of scouting
make Jewish Scout activities pre-
date BBTO, NFTY, or USY.
"One of the first American Scout
troops was sponsored by the
92nd St. Y'," Rabbi Krause
added.
Glider Raider
Sentenced
TEL AVIV-JTA)-A34
year-old Syrian who flew into
Israel by powered hang glider
some eight months ago but made
a forced landing after dropping a
homemade bomb harmlessly was
sentenced Monday to 12 years in
prison by a military court in
Haifa.
ADL Survey
Continued from Page 1-
that "it is not the business of
other nations to make American
foreign policy." Nor was it
possible to assess the impact of
former President Nixon's remark
singling out Jews as an obstacle
to the AW ACS sale.
The ADL survey was con-
ducted by Marvin Rappaport,
associate director of the ADL's
Washington civil rights office, in
cooperation with David Brody,
director of the office; Irwin Suall,
director of ADL's national fact
finding department; and Ken-
neth Jacobson, director of the
ADL's Middle Eastern Affairs
Department.
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VOeS MA*UTTANBIVD
A! Kananspm xx^vr A/ttquct
TAMPA H HBO" (S13I83I 1703
A belief in God is a fundamen-
tal principle of the Boy Scouts.
"Religious Principles and Train-
ing" and the "Purpose of the Boy
Scouts of America as it Relates to
the Churches and Synagogues"
are two of the publications of the
BSA. And they are quick to add
that they don't tell you "how" to
believe in God, that is up to your
individual religious belief.
Rabbi Krause, having been on
the BSA staff only IVi years, is
not a newcomer to scouting.
Growing up in Philadelphia he
was a member of a Jewish scout
troop and earned his Eagle
Award and his Ner Tamid all on
his own. His troop was a kosher
troop which observed Shabbat.
He is not the first rabbi to
serve on the Boy Scout staff for
he succeeded Rabbi Harry Lasker
who was part of the BSA execu-
tive staff for 37 years. And in
that sentence, all kinds of coinci-
dences take place. First, Rabbi
Lasker retired the year Rabbi
Krause was ordained. Secondly,
BSA was moving its offices to
Irving, Texas, (that's really Dal-
las) at the same time that Rabbi
Krause's wife, Rabbi Ellen Lewis
was speaking with Temple
Emanu-El of Dallas about their
assistant rabbi position. Emanu-
El is a congregation of 1,600
families, two senior rabbis and
one assistant rabbi
Two positions available in Dal-
las for two rabbis graduating in
the same class who just happen
to be married to one another was
just a fortunate stroke.
Today Rabbi Lewis and Rabbi
Krause, who met the first day of
their rabbinic classes in Jeru-
salem, are the very proud parents
of Gideon Lewis-Krause, l'/i
years old, who may grow up to
cheer for the Dallas Cowboys
over the chagrin of his Philadel-
phia Eagle rooting Dad.
The Philadelphia connection
was rather strong during Rabbi
Krause's visit. He hails from the
same congregation as Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, Temple
Rodeph Shalom, which now
counts 21 rabbis among its off-
spring. As if that weren't enough.
Rabbi Sundheim's twin brother,
Richard, was Rabbi Krause's lit-
tle league umpire.
But that is the way the visit
was, Jewish Geography all over
Jewish Scout Awards; Aleph for
Cub Scouts; Ner Tamid for Boy
Scouts and Explorers; Shofarfor
adults.
the place with Boy Scouts' rabbi.
Oh, yes. You may be interested
in what the Boy Scout Rabbi
wears for a uniform. Typical
preppy executive type garb.
Navy blazer (with BSA blazer
buttons and gold crest on the
pocket,) conservative striped tie
(with BSA crest) and grey flannel
slacks. He would blend in with
any board meeting. Rabbi Krauae
assured me that his green shorts
uniform is worn only on the rar-
est of occasions.
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Call Lee Tobin
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(259-1115)
After 6 P.M.


Lhy. November 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Omen's Wednesday' is Here
The Women's Wednesday Committee of the Tamp* Jewish Federa-
J -. Women's Division announces the arrival of "Women's Wed-
K"^ Wednesday, Dec 2.
' i dynamic, intensive morning of workshops ailminating at 12:15
m. with lunch and a keynote speaker is planned. For those that
Msadt attend during the day, or wish to attend different classes,
iZoLicate sessions wfll be given in the evening beginning with dinner
mlithe keynote speaker.
The workshops will be held at Congregation Schaarai Zedek, 3303
grann Avenue.
Further information or reservations are available by calling the
LpapaJewifta Federation, 872-4461.
WOMEN'S WEDNESDAY WORKSHOPS AND LECTURERS
"Expanding The Boundaries Of
lyoer Money"
Planning under the 1981
Economic Recovery Tax Act, and
how to make it work for you.
Speaker: Diana Winoker, Ac-
count Executive Dean Witter
Reynolds, Inc. Diana has been
with Dean Witter Reynolds, Inc.
lance 1979, with another broker-
[ige house since 1976 and in
public relations for several years.
She received her MBA from the
University of Tampa; is a
member of several professional
land community affiliations,
president-elect of Hillsborough
Community Mental Health
I Center; and. treasurer-elect of the
I Network of Executive Women.
| Joan Benjamin
What You Want To DIscism
With Your Children But Are
Afraid They'd Ask"
I Communicating with your chil-
dren about sensitive subjects
such as sex, death, etc.
Speaker: Chris Kelsey. MA, Kal-
ashian and Associates, Crisis
received her MA degree from In-
ternational College, California.
She has been with Kalashian and
Associates for two years in indi-
vidual, group, family, couples
[and children counseling
[consulting-testing. Chris is a true
volunteer has been volun-
teering and counseling at
Tampa's Suicide and Crisis
Center, and discovered that
counseling is "my thing in life."
Diana Winoktr
"Stand Up And Be Counted!"
What is Social Action? What can
I do as a Jewish woman?
Speaker: Joan Benjamin, Clear-
water, Joint Committee For So-
cial Action, Union of American
Hebrew Congregations. Joan has
a BA degree in Psychology and
Elementary Education from Hof-
stra University, New York. She
was the co-founder and executive
director of the Consumer Credit
Counseling Service of Pinellas
County from 1975 to 1981, and
has received several community
awards. She is past president of
Sisterhood, Temple B'nai Israel
in Clearwater; past chairman,
Jewish Community Relations
Advisory Committee, Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
Dr. Judith Ochahorn
"You've Cone A
Bubeleh"
Log Way,
Suaanru W. Brav
"How To Survive Being Jewish
-While Really Trying!"
Developing a positive self-image
as a Jew in the community. And
how to deal with the Jewish-
Christian Holidays.
Speaker: Susanne W. Brav,
Guidance Counselor, Gome Ele-
mentary School, Tampa, Sue re-
ceived her MA from the School of
Education, University of South
Florida. She has worked with
hundreds of children in many
states in public schools, camps,
synagogues. She has been a
dedicated volunteer, putting in
many hours to Congregation
Schaarai Zedek, Tampa Jewish
Social Service, Chai Dial-A-Bus,
several high schools, and the
Women's Survival Center.
Origins of sex roles and conflicts
between women and men in con-
cemporary Jewish families. Also
The Jewish Princess and the
complaints of Portnoy's mother.
Speaker: Dr. Judith Ochshom,
Director Women's Studies
University of South Florida, Judy
received her Ph.D. in Women's
Studies-History of Ideas, Union
Graduate School, New York. She
is has authored several publica-
tions and has two scheduled for
printing in 1982. Judy has re-
ceived many honors, awards,
including the Human Rights
Award from the city of Tampa,
Office of Community Relations;
and is a recipient of the Mortar
Board Award for teaching excel-
lence. She is a member and holds
offices in several professional
organizations. She is a frequent
speaker on women's issues on TV
and local state-wide radio at
USF, local and state-wide work-
shops, meetings, institutes and
at regional and national meetings
of professional associations.
Barbara Weintr
SPECIAL FEATURE
KEYNOTE SPEAKER
Keynote speaker to the Women's
Division "Women's Wednesday"
workshop during luncheon (and
again during dinner) will be: Bar-
bara Weiner from Milwaukee,
Wisconsin. Barbara is the imme-
diate past chairman of the Na-
tional United Jewish Appeal
Women's Young Leadership
Cabinet; on the board of trustees
of the American Jewish Con-
gress, and is a board member of
the United Jewish Appeal
National Women's Division.
The Women's Wednesday Com-
mittee is thrilled that Barbara
Weiner is coming to Tampa to
share her valuable experience
with Tampa's Jewish women.
Armenian Terrorist Queried in Bombing
*nnt Thai
Chris Ktlaey
"How Not To Fed Guflty While
Doing Things Thst Make You
FeelGuilty"
Guilt is genetic! We'll never be
totally free of it, so learn to make
it work for you!
Speaker: Anne Thai, ACSW, Ex-
ecutive Director, Tampa Jewish
Social Service, Anne received her
MA from the University of
Chicago. School of Social Service
Administration. Over the past 10
years, she has been a lecturer
trainer, preceptor, consultant and
presenter for local and national
organisations on over two
hundred occasions. She is very
active in community activities
and has received many awards
and honors. Anne is a former pro-
fessional actress, currently active
with several theatre groups both
as performer, fund-raiser and
developer. She is an active
worker to strand local election
campaigns and has authored
several publications.
PARIS (JTA) A
suspected Armenian terror-
ist is being questioned by
French police on possible
links with last year's Rue
Copernic Synagogue ex-
plosion. The man, who gave
his name as Dimitri
Giourgu, was arrested at
Orry Airport while attemp-
ting to board a plane for
'Beirut.
The man, who belongs, accord
ing to his own declarations, to the
"Secret Armenian Liberation
Army," carried at the time of his
arrest a forged Cypriot passport
practically identical to that of the
Rue Copernic main suspect,
Alexander Panadruy, the man
who bought the Honda motor-
cycle on which the bomb was
placed.
BOTH PASSPORTS belong to
the same series and bear, to one
digit near, the same number.
Police say that the Armenians
and some of the Palestinian
terrorist groups also use similar
explosives and guns.
The Armenian has been shown
to some of the eyewitnesses who
had met the Rue Copernic Syna-
gogue main suspect, 'Panadruy;
including the Honda salesman
and a prostitute with whom he
had spent the night before the
attack, but who failed to identify
him.
Paris criminal police nonethe-
less believe that the connected
link with the Rue Copernic ex-
plosion, which killed four and
wounded 20, is suff iaently strong
U, present him before the investi-
gation magistrate dealing with
the case. Police say Giougus
arrest is the first serious lead
they have had on the case since
the bomb exploded last October.
HEADQUARTERS of the Ar-
menian terrorist.Mf*"*"*
in Beirut and four of the five
Armenian terrorists detained in
France were bom m Lebanon and
had operated for years in close
contact with various Palestinian
organizations.
Police investigators speculate
that the anti-Turkish Armenians
and anti-Jewish Palestinians assistance treaty acting at times
murht have concluded a mutual one on behalf of the other.
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Page4
The Jewish Flmn*i;~~ -/t-
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday/November^
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Friday. November 27.1981
Volume 3
1KISLEV6742
Number 41
CIRCUIT JUDGE RALPH STEINBERG
We are very proud of Circuit Judge Ralph
Steinberg, newly appointed by Governor Bob
Graham. Judge Steinberg is on the board of Tampa
Jewish Federation, a past president of Hillel School,
a past president of Congregation Beth Israel, a past
board member of Congregation Rodeph Sholom and
the Jewish Community Center. He serves now as
state Judge Advocate of the Jewish War Veterans.
Judge Steinberg's Jewish community service is
outstanding. We salute him on his elevation within
the judiciary.
CONGRATULATIONS, KOL AMI
Congratulations, Congregation Kol Ami, on the
dedication of your permanent home. And to the three
individuals singled out for special recognition go a
hearty Mazel Tov: Lt. Col. Allan Fox, Dr. Steve
Schimmel. and David Zohar. The cornerstone dedi-
cated in your honor will let generations to come know
of three noble men of Kol Ami.
Two Good Resolutions
The General Assembly of the Conference of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds just ended in St.
Louis has come up with two pretty good resolutions.
One of them places Soviet Jewry at the top of the list
of American Jewish priorities.
Another one points to the urgent plight of Falasha
Jewry in Africa.
The two resolutions both aim at saving Jews. The
difference is that Soviet Jews are favored. They are
Ashkenazic. They are Western. They are White.
They represent a cultural and intellectual Jewish af-
finity. They are educationally and civilizationally ad-
vanced. It is they, among other Europeans, whom
the founding Zionist fathers had in mind when they
envisioned the establishment of a new Jewish state
to become Israel.
The Falashas are not favored. They are African.
They are Black. They represent a cultural and intel-
lectual Jewish curiosity. They are educationally and
civilizationally of an entirely different world. No
founding Zionist father could have had them in mind
when they envisioned the establishment of a new
Jewish state to become Israel.
Still, are they not, by their own allegiance and suf-
fering at the hands of oppressors today, Jews? We
are told that the answer is yes, but the question is
how many of us feel this in our hearts. Indeed, the
Falashas, themselves, accuse Israel of not feeling
this way and of remaining deaf to their pleas for de-
liverance .
The import of the two resolutions at the CJF As-
sembly is to reawaken our sensibilities to this pro-
found problem. Soviet Jews spurn their visas to
Israel, and we are implored to take them to our
hearts. Falasha Jews beg us to take them out of the
land of their bondage and bring them to Israel, and
we ignore them.
Perhaps the CJF resolutions will spur us to correct
our inadequate handling of this African Jewish
tragedy.
Neo-Nazis on Griddle
PARIS (JTA) Interior Minister Gaston
Deferre: has pledged the French government's deter-
mination to dismantle "once and for all" neo-Nazi or-
ganizations' or groups still active in France. Deferre,
speaking on Armistice Day to a gathering of French war
veterans, said:
"I shall feel satisfied that the neo-Nazis are I no
longer dangerous only when those responsible for the Rue
Copernic synagogue bomb attack will be arrested and
brought to trial."
Two members of team of six
Israelis who were in Washington
to meet with top Reagan
Administration officials on the
so-called Fahd peace plan
stopped by to chat the other day.
During our brief talk, their good
humor amazed me, and it amazes
me in retrospect even more.
The fact is that I just don't
know what it is they've got to be
good-humored about. As a child
of the World War II generation, I
grew up to believe in the virtue of
high motivation, especially in the
halls of democratic government.
I even spent the next twenty
years of my life after serving in
the armed forces absolutely
believing that there were "good
wars" whose purpose it was to
change the course of history
away from the mischief of
devilish leaders like, say, Adolf
Hitler.
THE HITLERS among us
periodically managed to wrest
the wheel of the ship of state,
which they piloted toward the
destruction of civilization. Then
followed the "good wars," such
as World War IT I believed, to
cleanse humanity of those
psychotic pretenders to power
and bring us all one step closer
toward some fabulous, final
Utopia.
Perhaps I am gilding the lily a
bit to emphasize what was not
alone my personal naivete in a
much simpler, now forgotten
world. This belief in self-
correcting human integrity was
our view of the character of those
times as we understood it.
The intervening years since
this age of innocence have shown
that nothing changes. We ex-
tracted a Hitler from our social
order in the same way that a
dentist extracts a bad tooth.
Then followed Mao and
Brezhnev. Khaddafy nd Amin.
the IRA and the PLO. Castro and
the Son of Papa Doc. Evil is
endless. We fought a war to end
all warsalthough we should
have perceived in advance the
idiocy of such a cause when, after
all, we fought the war to end all
wars once before in 1917-18.
IT SEEMS now that our age of
innocence is over. In contrast
today, we are burdened by no
such illusions as buoyed our
spirits then, illusions having to
do with human perfection that is
just around the comer. The
current cry, "Better Red than
dead," tells us that newer
ail wars, let alone with good
wars" which "better Red than
dead" suggests are, a pipe-dream
in the first place.
What I think the contrast
shows is that today's world
simply won't buy the notion that
there can be ethics in government
or in diplomacy. From Richard
Nixon to Richard Allen, from the
U.S. State Department to the
Quai d' Oraay and the Kremlin,
common notions of Jeffersonian
democracy are reckoned as
absurdities.
Since war is an instrument of
diplomacy, ergo there can be no
ethics in war eitherno high
purpose to be achieved in it,
except for the pursuit of power.
I AM willing to concede that
this is probably so. Our own
government, in my view, is the
principal antagonist of the
American people today. As
between our antagonists abroad,
the Soviets whom we
acknowledge as enemies and the
Arabs among whom we pretend
to have some "moderate" friends,
there is no choice so far as
morality is concerned. Either
way, we're goners.
But if our antagonists abroad
are about as iniquitous as they
can possibly be, our own govern-
mental antagonists at home may
well be even more iniquitous,
more detrimental to our best
interests today. That is why. for
example, they can talk about
"moderate Arab friends.''
Come now these two Israelis,
two members of the Knesset,
Sarah Doron (Likud) and
Shlomo Hillel (Labor). Hillel
ingratiates himself in my eyes
immediately. He defines a
"moderate Arab" as one who will
sell you a barrel of oil for two
dollars less. The visitors sit in my
office over steaming cups of
coffee and exhibit a good if
somewhat sad sense of humor.
The sadness inhibits me from
redefining Hillel s definition of a
"moderate Arab." I would have
liked to remind him that our good
Saudi buddies did just the op-
positethey raised the price of
oil two dollars a barrel instantly
as the AWACS issue successfully
passed the Senate vote.
I KEEP asking myself what
there is for them to be so good-
humored about. Once, when it did
not cost anybody much of any-
thing, the Israelis had just about
the whole Western world on m
aide. But these days, to be i
friend of Israel means to warn.
be eeU-aaoifidal. and VSJ '
body ia abandoning them.
Juat watch the British. In*,
cuasing the duplicity Tf
diplomacy, one always refer, b.
Machiavelli, or ,1*
Clausewita. But it is the British
practitioners, not these ti*or*L
ciane, who best show us what,
ewer diplomacy is realty _ii
about even today, lone aft-
their decline.
Juat watch how the British
ride the Middle East derby to see
why the Israelis have nothing
really to be good-humored about
Then watch the American about
face. The British have never pre.
tended about Israel and the
Israelis, whom they did their best
to sell out from Day No. 1. But
America?
WELL NOW, Wht ^
Israeli mission was all about, two
of whom now sit before me, win
typical schizophrenia reaction-
President Reagan saying one
thing about the Fahd peace plan
including the President's stand
on Jerusalem; the State Depart
ment saying another. And 6ort
meaning not a single word of
what either one said, good or bad.
Or take the Egyptians. The
Israelis are committed to giving
up the Sinai next April. Prime
Minister Begin has declared that
only a violation of the Camp
David agreement by Hosni
Mubarak's new regime will put a
halt to the withdrawal.
Mubarak has let it be known he
will adhere to every last ink spot
on that agreement until next
April. After that I don't give you
a plug nickel for his interest in
continuing along the lines ol
Camp David. In a world all rac
ing toward an obscene embrace
with Araby, including the leering
Uncle Sam, why of all peoples
should the Egyptians be any dif-
ferent?
Shlomo Hillel. sipping his cof-
fee, looks up from the steam fog-
ging his glasses in an air-condi-
tioned office and says matter-of-
factly about prospects for peace
with Mubarak's Egypt after the
Sinai withdrawal.
"There will be no immediate
change. It will be a question (af-
ter next April) of the gradual
denormalization of ties between
Israel and Egypt today"
SAYS SARAH DORON of the
mission's meetings with
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig, National Security Adviser
Richard Allen, and Edwin Meese,
the President's personal adviser.
"They told us all the right
things the things we wanted to
hear. But we were not assured.
We don't go home feeling any
better."
Hanging in the balance, as 1
see it, is the very survival of
Israel, a country which has iU
own unresolved moral dilemmas
these days in the form of what are
popularly called the Palestinians
It ia a dilemma no less insoluble
than ours or the rest of the
Wests. How do you balanceU*
self-interest of political power
with individual freedom?
But the Israeli failure U> re-
solve it may well spell instant
doom. In the West, the baleful
end of its immorality is of a more
gradual. Spenglerian sort Andw
I wonder again and again at th
good humor of the two IsraeW
seated before me. It is a good
thing rooted, no doubt, m the
faith that the justice of thar
cause must ultimately trnimph
If for no other reason, I am* not
assured.


I
I
::
I
Charitable Giving and The
Ecomonic Recovery Tax Act
When I first heard the letter*. ERTA. sounded out to form the
acronym ERTA, it sounded like a frog in the moonlight (ERTA,
ERTA similar to Ribit, Ribit!) However, as the legislation
unfolded and it became the law of the land.I soon learned that
rather than frog sounds, it was the Reagan Administration's
new economic drumbeat that attempts to march the populous
and the federal government out of its financial doldrums.
In this first part of a two-part article I would like to generally
review some of the aspects of the legislation that affect the area
of Charitable Giving. In the second part of this series I will re-
view a few specific types of charitable gifts that can be made be-
fore the end of 1961, resulting in significant income tax savings
for the donors who are in the 50 percent and above income tax
bracket for 1981.
The Economic Recovery Tax Act (ERTA) has produced some
of the moat sweeping changes in our Federal Tax Law in recent
history. The legislation will affect all of us, regardless of our tax
bracket. As a consequence of the legislation, the majority of
which takes effect January 1, 1982, there are significant income
tax savings that can be achieved by making Charitable Gifts
during 1961, rather than deferring them to subsequent years.
This is not to say, however, that there will not be income tax and
estate and gift tax incentives for gifts made in 1962 and thereaf-
ter. As a matter of fact some of the tax provisions make it as
profitable, if not more profitable, to make charitable gifts in
1982 and beyond. Yet, 1981 does present some bonus oppor-
tunities that one will not see again when the bell tolls heralding
in 1982]
The Economic Recovery Tax Act touches virtually every area
of Federal Taxation personal, corporate, gift and estate. In
terms of charitable giving perhaps the most important changes
are: 1) Lowering of the maximum income tax rate from 70
percent to 50 percent; 2) Reduction of the Capital Gains tax
rate from 28 percent to 20 percent; 3) The unlimited marital
deduction in estates; 4) The phased-in federal estate tax
credit to Six Hundred Thousand ($600,0001 as well as the overall
reduction in estate and gift tax rates; and 5) The increase in
the amount of charitable gifts that can be made by corporations
that can be used to reduce corporate income tax.
Of these five changes, the most important in terms of income
tax savings during 1981, is the lowering of the maximum income
tax bracket from 70 percent to 50 percent. The following simple
illustrations will show you the difference in making a $1,000
cash gift in 1981 versus 1962. The illustration assumes a married
couple filing jointly.
Taxable Income After Tax Cost of 1,000 Gift
1981 1982
$55,000
65,000
90.000
115,000
220.000
510
460
410
360
300
lllllllllllllll
This simple table tells you one thing if you will be in the 50
percent income tax bracket or above for the calendar year 1981,
it would be wise to make as large a charitable gift as you can be-
fore year end. If the Charitable Gift or Gifts exceed the
maximum charitable income tax deduction limit that you could
take on your return for 1981, you would be entitled to carry for-
ward the balance as a charitable income tax deduction for up to
five succeeding years.
The above examples would be even more dramatic if you used
long term (held more than 12 months) appreciated property to
make your gift. Not only is your income tax charitable deduction
based on the fair market value of the property, but you avoid
having to pay any Capital Gains Tax on the difference between
your basis (what you bought the property for) and the appre-
ciated value. Even though the Capital Gains tax rate has been
reduced, effective June 9, 1981, from 28 percent to 20 percent,
this would still be a significant tax saving. In either event (cash
gift or gift of long term appreciated property) you may carry
over your charitable income tax decuction for up to five years if
you exceed the maximum allowable limit in the year of the gift.
It is important to note that by establishing an Endowment
Gift with the TOP Jewish Foundation for the benefit of your
Federation's Community Endowment Fund Program, you will
get a charitable income tax deduction in a year when it may be
most beneficial to you. Given these economic realities and the
opportunities presented during 1981, now is the time to make a
gift which can be used for future charitable purposes.
(In Part Two of this series we will took at a few specific ways
to make 1981 more profitable to you by making a gift tottel Uh
Jewish Foundation for the benefit of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Endowment Fund.)
Note: Tbie column ia written as a eervice to pNtMlJB""1 in-
formation to the public about the Endowment Fund Program.
Information contained herein is not designed as legal or tax ad-
vice. _
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962-0299
Tampa Observes Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry
i
Connie Spitolnick, president of
B'nai B'rith Women, and Franci
Rudolph, president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division announce Tampa's ob-
servance of the 1981 Women's
Plea For Soviet Jewry, which is
being co-sponsored by both the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division and B'nai
B'rith Women. The B'nai B'rith
Women have been designated as
the National Conveners by the
National Jewish Community Re-
Jewish Singles
f?T%
560 |
510 %
500
500 g
At a meeting of the executive
committee and interested mem-
bers of the Tampa Bay Area Jew-
ish Singles, improved programs
and improved finances for 1982
were discussed, This group con-
cerns itself with singles 21 and
up.
A quarterly meeting of the
TBAJS will be held Dec. 6 (time
and place to be announced) at
which definite plans for program-
ming and a solid financial future
will be announced.
TBAJS has the full support of
rabbis in both Pinellas and Hills-
borough Counties and operates in
conjunction with the two Jewish
Community Centers.
As of Jan. 1, 1982, a $12 mem-
bership fee will be in effect. This
is necessitated by increased in-
terest and requests for mailings.
There will also be discounts for
some functions for members. De-
tails will be announced at the
Dec. 6 meeting.
A year end fund raising project
of the singles (to recover the cost
of mailings throughout 1981) is
the sale of Adventure-Coupon
Books.
Order requests are available at
the Jewish Community Center,
and they are sold at single
events.
Kresla Pila is chairman of
TBAJS and Henry Epstein is
treasurer. Volunteers for com-
mittee or fundraising assign-
ments may call 1-784-9636.
*>%#
lations Advisory Council.
The program is open to the en-
tire community, both men and
women and will be held Wednes-
day evening, Dec. 9, 7:30 p.m. in
the library of the Jewish Com-
munity Center. With Soviet
Jewry immigration at its lowest
level since 1971, this is a perfect
opportunity for the Tampa Jew-
ish community to show its sup-
port for our brothers and sisters
in the Soviet Union by joining to-
gether on Dec. 9.
Guest speaker will be Faina
Tsukerman, wife of Soviet
Refusenik Vladimir Tsukerman.
She is on a speaking tour of the
United States in an attempt to
elicit support for her efforts to
obtain an exit visa for her hus-
band to join her in Israel where
she now resides. Anyone who
hears her story about her experi-
ences in the Soviet Union and her
attempt to free her husband can-
not help but be moved by what
she has to say.
Manny Garcia
(813) 884-7665
RES. 886 0883
CARROLL
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<
=8J IU
The Jewish Flr\riJ;n~ ~/i-
B'not Mitzuah
Stefanie Alyce Baumgarten
STEFANIE BAUMGARTEN
ERIC BAUMGARTEN
Stefanie Alyce Baumgarten
and Eric Craig Baumgarten, chil-
dren of Mr. and Mrs. Steven
Baumgarten will celebrate then-
Bat and Bar Mitzvahs tomorrow
morning at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek. Rabbi Frank
Sundheim will officiate.
Stefanie is in the seventh grade
at Florida College Academy
where she is a cheerleader for the
varsity basketball team. She
plays Leaguerette Softball in
Temple Terrace and has a doll
collection of dolls from around
the world.
Eric is in the eighth grade at
Florida College Academy where
he plays varsity basketball. He
collects stamps and is studying
for his Amateur Radio License.
Special guests who will cele-
brate this special occasion with
the Haumgartens include Great
Grandmother Fannie Krurel from
New York; Grandparents' Alex
and Gertrude Schwartz from
Lake Worth; Grandfather Charles
Baumgarten of Palm Springs;
Uncle Robert Baumgarten of
Texas; Aunt Andrea Schwartz;
from New York and other rela-
tives and friends from California,
Illinois, Wisconsin, New York
and Florida.
Judy and Barry Elkin will host
the Oneg Shabbat, and Mr. and
Mrs. Steven Baumgarten will
host the kiddush luncheon and a
Saturday night dinner dance in
their home for their out-of-town
guests.
SAMUEL SHUKOVSKY
Samuel Norman Shukovsky,
son of Dr. and Mrs. Leonard
PAINLESS
Hair Itrmovul
The Horn EJkcOvr No Itafc IBB
of H*r Rrmovd A^Ublr
Eric Craig Baumgarten
Shukovsky, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom. Rabbi Berger and
Cantor William Hauben will
officiate.
Samuel is in the seventh grade
at Wilson Junior High School.
He swims with the Greater
Tampa Swimming Association
and last year, he won the sports-
manship award for soccer at St.
John's Episcopal Day School.
Also, Samuel is treasurer of
Kadima at his synagogue.
Family and out of town guests
from Illinois, New York, and
Connecticut will join with the
Shukovskys.
Dr. and Mrs. Leonard
Shukovsky will host an Oneg
Shabbat and an at home Kiddush
luncheon for family and out of
town guests in their son's honor.
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Tampa Florida
Erica Beth Schiffman
ERICA SCHIFFMAN
Erica Beth Schiffman, daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Saul Schiff-
man, celebrates her Bat Mitzvah
Sat., Nov. 28, at Congregation
Kol Ami. Rabbi Leonard Rosen-
thai will officiate.
Erica is in the eighth grade at
BuchannonJuniorHigh where she
has been on the high honor roll
and has been awarded high
average in Spanish. She also
plays the piano and attends the
religious school at Congregation
Kol Ami.
Special guests who will cele-
brate with Erica and her family
include: grandmother, Mrs.
| Shirley Schneider of Philadelphia
and Mrs. Esther Schiffman of
New Jersey; Aunts and Uncles.
Mr. and Mrs. Eli Pritzker of
Philadelphia, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Charms of New Jersey, and
Mitchell Leo of New Jersey, and
cousins, Dr. and Mrs. David
Fine, Sara, Jon, and Danie of
Scarsdale; Nina and Michael
Pritzker of Philadelphia and
other relatives from New York
and Toronto.
Mr. and Mrs. Schiffman will
nost the Friday night Oneg
Shabbat and the Kiddush iun-
Icheon in their daughter's honor.
Women Rabbis Move Up
Continued from Page 1-
constructionist ordainees are
Bonnie Koppel of Brooklyn and
Susan Frank of Woodshole,
Mass. According to Rabbi
Rebecca Trachtenberg Alpert, a
graduate of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Phila-
delphia who is now its director of
student affairs, Koppel has a part-
time pulpit in Ossining, N.Y. at
Congregation Anshe Dorshe
Emet.
She will also continue to serve
as the only woman rabbi in the
U.S. Armed Forces, Alpert said.
Frank is working at the Rab-
binical College and studying for a
doctorate at Temple University.
THE ROUTINE practice of
naming women as assistant
rabbis began with Sally Preisand
who, in 1972, became the first
woman to be ordained a rabbi in
American history. She was
named assistant rabbi at the
Stephen Wise Free Synagogue in
Manhattan and promoted to
associate rabbi before she
abruptly resigned, refusing to
comment publicly on why she did
so.
Among the 14 Reform women
ordainees in 1981, eight have
been named assistant rabbis. The
one taking a pulpit farthest from
home is Soira Karen of Western
Springs, 111., who has been named
assistant rabbi of Temple Beth
Israel in Melbourne, Australia.
The other Reform women
rabbis serving as assistant rabbis
and their synagogues are:
Susan Abramson of Boston,
Main Line Reform Temple Beth
Elohim in Wynnewood, Pa.;
Melanie Aron of Cincinnati,
Temple B'nai Or of Morristown,
N.J.; Helen Ferris of Scarsdale,
N.Y., Stephen Wise Free Syna-
gogue; Patrice Heller of St.
Louis, Rodeph Sholom, Phila-
delphia; and Sara Permar of
Hollywood, Fla., Temple Beth El
in Spring Valley N.Y. Rabbi
Heller was also named education-
al director.
LYNNE LANDSBERG of
Roslyn Heights, N.Y. waa named
assistant rabbi at Central Syna-
gogue in Manhattan, succeeding
Rebecca Prinz, who had been
assistant rabbi for three years
before accepting a solo pulpit this
fall at Temple Beth Am in Tea-
neck, N.J.
Susan Talve of North Hills,
N.Y.. and Rabbi James Good-
man, both ordained last June as
Reform rabbis, married and were
named assistant rabbis at Shaare
Emeth Congregation in St.
Louis. They are the second
husband-and-wife rabbinical
team serving the same congre-
gation. Sandy Eisenberg shares
the pulpit of Conservative Con-
gregation Beth El Zedek in
Indianapolis with her husband,
Dennis Sasso, also a Ke-
constructionist rabbi.
Among the other new Reform
rabbis, Faedra Weiss of Los
Angeles is doing graduate work
in environmental health at Cin-
ciannati University. Rabbi
Sandra Levine of San Jose, Cal.,
has been named assistant
director of the Los Angeles chap-
ter of the American Jewish Com-
mittee. Laurie Ruttenberg f
Clearwater, Fla., has been named
assistant chaplain at Yale Uni-
versity.
BEVERLY LERNER, who
served as one of three assistant
rabbis at the Temple in Atlanta
was named to Congregation Or
Ami of Richmond, Va., as its first
woman rabbi a solo pulpit.
Debra Hachen of Cleveland
Heights has been named to a solo
pulpit at Congregation B'nai
Shalom of Northboro, Mass
Rabbi Rosalind Gold, assistant
rabbi of Temple B'rith Kodesh in
Rochester, N.Y., was named solo
rabbi of the Northern Virginia
Hebrew Congregation in Reston
Joan Friedman, assistant rabbi
at Toronto's Holy Blossom Tem-
ple, has been named solo rabbi at
B'nai Israel in Laconia. N.H.
Preisand, after resigning from
he Stephen Wise synagogue
ook a part-time pulpit at Temple
Beth El in Elizabeth, N.J. and
later was named solo rabbi at
Monmouth Reform Temple in
Tinton Falls.
JTA Feature Service
Moderate Arabs Condemn Murder
Of Friendly West Bank Leader
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Moderate Arab leaders on the
West Bank h ave condemned the
murder of Khazem Al-Khatib, 23
and the wounding of his father.
Yussuf Al-Khatib, 60, in an
assasination attempt for which
the Palestine Liberation Organi-
zation reportedly has taken
credit.
The father and son came under
gunfire while driving to Ramal-
lah. The elder Al-Khatib is chair-
man of the Ramallah Region
Farmers Association which co-
operates with the Israeli military
government.
A STATEMENT published in
the Israeli Arab-language daily
Al Anba said the two men were
under death sentence by the PLO
"for collaborating with the
enemy." It warned that violence
between Arabs on the West Bank
could bring a repetition of the
tragedy of 1937 when hundreds of
Arabs in Palestine were mur-
dered by rival factions.
The statement was published
by the Hebron Region Farmers
Association, a group headed by
Mustapha Doudin, a former Jor-
danian government minister who
has received death threats from
local PLO supporters. Mean-
while, the Palestine News Agen-
cy in Beirut said that the PLO
would execute all collaborators
with the "Zionist enemy every-
where in the Holy Land."
Israeli security agencies are in-
vestigating the attack on the Al-
Khatibs, but no suspects have
been detained.


n&jeWSn fTbridiariot Tampa
*w
Page 7
SHALOM to Tampa
thalom Tampa Committee (back row) Liz Rappaport, Rhoda Davis
administrate'Director Women's Division, Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion; Elaine Kelman, Yvette Eichberg. (center) Sara Cohen, Jan
Bloom (front) Franc, Rudolph, ChairmanWomen's Division, Tampa
Uewish tederatton; Ruth Polur, Vicki Paul, Ricki Lewis, Chairman
Shalom Tampa.
*>
frtgory
ncy
y Fridman, Eleanora Fridman. Alia Fridman, Nat Heller,
i bnaw (at Table)



U to right) Ruth Polur, Sam Auerbach, Mae Auerbach, Sarah Kleot.
The Shalom Committee of the
Iampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division hasted a very
successful Shalom-Tampa New-
comers get-to-gether Sunday
evening, Nov. 16. at the home of
Yvette and Ralph Eichberg.
Over 60 people in attendance
- many in Tampa less than six
months, a few less than a month
7 and one person had arrived
that day and came with a neigh-
bor who was also new to Tampa
Two women found out they were
from the same city and now
live within two blocks of each
other.
Many board members of the
Women's Division baked cookies
and cakes as well as the com-
mittee members who planned the
evening. Ricki Lewis, chairman of
the committee chaired the
evening.
The Women's Division
Shalom-Tampa Committee has
been hosting get-togethers twice
a year for the past four years.
This year, the committee joined
efforts with the Jewish Com-
munity Center in reaching and
welcoming new Jewish families to
the area. The Women's Division
is hosting two or three parties a
year, amd the JCC's committee,
chaired by Sara Cohen is person-
ally contacting families and
giving them packets of materials.
If you are new to the area, or
know of someone new, be sure to
call the Tampa Jewish Feder-
ation, 872-4451 to get on the
Shalom list for the next party.
Jan Shu tan, Don Davis, Pamela Ross
(1 to right) Reena Tuchman, Cynthia Flax, Harold
man.
Flax, Jack Tuck-
(I to right) Edith Weisbon, Elaine Breitstein, Don Davis Elaine Kel-
man, Dr. Steve Weisbond.
(1 to right) Sylvia Haidt, Julia Lohn, Len Lohn.Abe Haidt.
(1 to right) Naomi Brooks, Nancy Shaw, Michael Shaw, Joel Brooks.
Receiving their challah from Mark Lewis are Karen Shaffer and Dr.
Lee Shaffer.
tick. Lewis presented Dr. Sfve Weisbond with the traditional chal-
right) :n Bloom, Jeff Bloom, Jack Levine


Thp .Temieh VlnwM;**. ~*m.
Robin King Joins T JSS
Anne Thal,\ executive director
of TJSS is pleased to announce
the appointment of Robin King,
MSW, to the position of senior
social worker with TJSS, effec-
tive Dec. 7.
King is a graduate of Rider
College in Lawrenceville, New
Jersey, and holds her MSW
degree from Fordham University
Graduate School of Social Work.
She has worked as a family I
therapist1, at St. Domanic's
Home for Children in New York
and as a school social worker for.
the Hillsborough County School
System. Her ACSW certification
is from the Academy of Certified
Social Workers.
Since February of 1960, King
has been on staff at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service a Clear-
water where she has served as in-
take coordinator and family
therapist. She has developed
Family Life Education programs
and most recently coordinated a
grant to develop an "Adopt-a-
Robin King
Grandparent" program. Her
clinical and administrative back-
ground are most welcome.
Mrs. King and her husband
Jerry live in North Tampa and
are members of Congregation Kol
Ami.
The board and staff of Tampa
Jewish Social Service welcome
her on board!
Cohen Moves to Tennessee
Harriet Cohen, MSW, ACSW,
senior social worker with Tampa
Jewish Social Service for over
five years has moved to Knox-
ville, Tennessee.
Cohen, a graduate of the
University of Georgia School of
Social Work and holder of a certi-
ficate in Jewish Communal
Studies from Hebrew Union Col-
lege, came to Tampa Jewish So-
cial Service from Athens,
Georgia, where she had worked
as assistant director of Thelnsti-
tute for Creative Development, a
National Gerontology Training
Center sponsored by the Union of
American Hebrew Congrega-
tions.
In her five years with the
agency, Cohen has been deeply
involved with the provision of
services to our community and
the development of agency pro-
grams. In the community she has
served with distinction as an in-
structor at USF and as president
of the local chapter of the Florida
Association of Health and Social
Services.
Harriet Cohen
At its Oct. 27 meeting, the
board of directors of Tampa Jew-
ish Social Service gratefully ac-
knowledged Cohen's service to
the agency with a gift from the
board and a goodbye party in her
honor.
UlrHutton
Robert A Levin
Andy Lewis
EF Hulton & Company Inc
315 East Mwkson Si'Mi
Tn> FL 33602
Telephone (8131223-4946
Wendy Katz
Gretchen Hollander
YOUNG
EDITIONS
Books & Things for tots to teens
10418 N Dale Mabry Hwy. Tampa. Florida 33618 963 0214
' toooooooooooooooooooot
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
Robert Segal
Roger Baldwin's Death Felt Deeply l@i
Here was a useful American
who had the trust and admiration
of Gen. Douglas MacArthur in
the same season that he drew the
distrust and contempt of Sen. Joe
McCarthy.
He was Roger N. Baldwin,
tracing his /maternal and pater-
nal ancebtry back to passengers
on the Mayflower, seeking free-
dom in a new land. When he died
recently at 97, he left a heritage
of shining devotion to the
onerous and often unpopular task
of fighting to maintain the
strength and sanctity of the Bill
of Rights. If we forget his exam-
ple of patriotism, we diminish the
nobler side of this nation's his-
tory.
REFUGEES from the Hitler
horror, when they founded the
International League for the
Rights of Man in New York in
1942, honored Baldwin by nam-
ing him chairman. In recent
times, frightened people have
dishonored him for defending the
rights of extremists, including
Ku Klux Klansmen and members
of the American Nazi Party, to
prance around in masks and
nightshirts and to flaunt the
hated swastika in Skokie, Illi-
nois.
Baldwin's creed was epito-
mized by his declaration that
"our nation's security lies in our
liberties; and if we sacrifice our
liberties, then what do we have to
fight for?" When he founded the
American Civil Liberties Bureau
(now Union) in 1917, he was a
prime champion of pacifism who
served ni:ne months in jail for re-
fusing to register for the draft.
How closely he hewed to the
line of protecting the rights of all
was illustrated when he was busy
simultaneously to defend Klans-
men daring to assembly in
Catholic Boston while working to
convince doubters that Catholics
had the right to teach in the
public schools of Akron, Ohio.
HE CELEBRATED the indi-
visibility of our protected liber-
ties. The guarantee of these liber-
ties, chiseled into the Bill of
Rights, assures rich and poor,
fanatics and sane Americans,
newcomers and old settlers the
freedom to speak and print
opinions, to assemble un-
molested, to petition for the
redress of grievances, and to en-
joy privacy in religious choice.
These threads constitute a seam-
less web; once unraveled, we be-
gin to march lock-step towards
the police state.
Cream of
Vegetable Soup
By NORMA BARACH
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
With the approach of cold
weather, thoughts turn naturally
'to "warming" foods, and what
can be better than a hot bowl of
homemade soup? I think you'll
like this easy-to-make cream of
vegetable soup. Serve with soup
nuts.
CREAM OF
VEGETABLE SOUP
'/ cup rice
1 qt. boiling water
2 taps, salt
2 chopped onions
4 chopped firm
tomatoes
6 chopped carrots
2 small turnips, diced
1 small potato, diced
2 cups whole milk,
room temperature
Boil rice in water until almost
tender (20 minutes). Add rest of
ingredients except milk. Boil un-
til vegetables are tender. Add
milk and cook until hot. Serves 5
"I like the organization of the
American government," Jeffer-
son said in the days of our emer-
gence from revolution. "But I
will tell you what I do not like:
the omission of a Bill of Rights,
providing clearly for freedom of
religions, freedom of the press,
and trial by jury. Let me add that
a Bill of Rights is what the people
are entitled to against every
government on earth.
Jefferson's view prevailed. But
in a later day when our freedoms
were under attack, we were for-
tunate to have Roger Baldwin
and those who believed and de-
ported themselves in the Baldwin
manner to speak up.
NOW WE come to a testing
time when the wise president of
Yale, A. Bartlett G iamatti. taking
aim at those he defines as "ped-
dlers of coercion," warns against
a new radical assault on
P^^of-anatTvebU^."*
Intimidation and the tlLoldl
TMa danger signal needs to hi
raised when we behold the antb
of the so-called Moral Maaorto
and hear members of Youm I
Americans for Freedom demwS
strating their contempt for much
that freedom has long meant tn
most Americans by singing such
nonsense as this at their recm
convention: "Wield we now 0
sharp stilletti; carve the pinks ia-
to confetti."
We lost a giant initoger B*U.
win. We shall need new giantain
the days approaching.
A Seven Arts Featurt
::W*%W::::::::::v:::w^
I
I
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition aad
Activity Program is sponsored by the HiUaborough County .':'.
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marirya ;>;
Blakley, site manaaer, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF NOV. 30 DEC. 4
Monday Turkey Chop Suey with Crisp Noodles, Turnip $
Greens, Applesauce, Whole Wheat Bread, Sugar Cookie ??
Tuesday Beef Pattie with Gravy, Whipped Irish Potatoes, S
Ranch Type Beans, Carrot Salad with Pineapple, Rye i
Bread, Canned Peaches
Wednesday Chicken Shake and Bake, Green Beans, Sweet g
Potatoes, Orange Juke, Whole Wheat Bread, Fruit ::
Cocktail
Thursday Roast Beef with Gravy, Baked Potato, Tossed
Salad with Tomatoes French Dressing, Roll, Applesauce
Friday Fish with Tartar Sauce, Cooked Carrots, Grits, Slaw,
Whole Wheat Bread, Fresh Fruit
s
Residential Real Estate service
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|FAkv.Noveinbw27,1981
TVk? Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Shock at UIMations
Kittani Elected President
be committed to
but Iraq baa a penchant
BY
DR. WILLIAM KOBEY
UN degeneration waa never eo
LHS bared as with the
Ktonof the Iraqi delegate, Ia-
C Kittani, aa president of the
BSAssembly. The UN i.
opposed to
peace, but Iim -
for aggression and war.
Iraq is the only country in the
World which is currently engaged
fa two wars. She ia etill at war
-jth Israel and, strikingly, she ia
the only Arab combatant which
in refused even to sign an ar-
tice with the Jewish State.
Indeed, Iraq rejecta the very
istence of Israel and regards
_e letter's name as anathema.
erael is never referred to by Iraqi
ithorities except in the con-
mptuous form of the "Zionist
itity."
Last autumn, Iraq unleashed
invasion of Iran and ia still en-
ged in striving to destroy the
ranian military and to carve out
colonial area for herself, indud-
oil refineries.
TO SELECT the Iraqi delegate
president of the General
>mbly is like choosing Mus-
lim's representative to head the
ie of Nations after fascist
taly's conquest of Ethiopia.
iome have tried to minimize the
aralk-l by pointing to Kittani's
arm. intelligence and sophisti-
tion.
Kittani himself, however, un-
rcut the apologetics and sharp-
illuminated the spreading cor-
ption that gnaws at the UN
re. He boldly announced that
is election "speaks well for the
putation and the standing of
he Government of Iraq and what
stands for in the international
community."
What compounds the gross ob-
scenity is the fact that the
General Assembly over which
Kittani is presiding will probably
go down in UN annals for its ex-
Dected anti-Israel tirades. On the
Dr. Korey i$ president of B'nai miti*tive b more than merely
B nth International and in this theoreticl waa indicated in April
London Chronicle Syndicate arti- wnen **N African refugee oon-
cle examinee the implication* of ference WM "cheduled for
the election of Itmat Kittani as *nev*- Svri. Libya and Algeria
Portent of the United Nations
General Assembly.
current agenda ia an Iraq
backed resolution censuring la-
joined in a maneuver to prevent
the seating of the Israeli delega-
tion.
U.S. Ambassador Jeans
Kirkpatrick took an adamant and
principled stand: should Israel's
reel for the destruction of Bagh- credentiala not be accepted, she
dad's nuclear reactor. That oc-
cured incidentally, Nov. 11.
If others welcomed the elimina-
tion of the reactor aa a Middle
East Holocaust rescue operation,
the UN resolution calls for the
application of sanctions by the
Security Council.
Expulsion of Israel from the
General Assembly waa first
seriously proposed in the summer
of 1979 at a conference of the non-
aligned, comprising 92 members,
held in Havana. With the PLO
and her staff would take the next
plane home. With the U.S. ex-
pected to pledge about 60 percent
of the total S470 million re-
quested for African refugees, her
warning could not but exert an
abortive effect upon the Arab
initiative.
IN JULY, the Islamic con-
ference meeting in Baghdad
chose a five-member committee
to develop a strategy for Israel's
suspension. When the New Delhi
non-aligned communique waa en-
acting as the driving force, the <>" last February, the State
so-called "Final Declaration" of
Havana formally called for
Israel's "exclusion from the in-
ternational community."
ON THE eve of the General
Assembly last year (Sep. 20,
1980), the 42-member Islamic
conference meeting in Fez,
Morocco, resolved to press for
Israel's removal from the UN.
But the split in Arab ranks flow-
ing from the Iraq-Iran war made
the decision "premature," in the
polite language of Islamic diplo-
mats.
In January, 1981, the anti-
Israel drive was resumed with the
Islamic summit conference in
Taif, Saudi Arabia, demanding a
jihad (holy war) against the Jew-
ish State. General tactical guide-
lines were advanced in February
at a meeting of the non-aligned in
New Delhi. India. The non-
aligned communique on Feb. 13
urged member states to vote
against accepting the credentials
of the Israeli delegation to the
UN. -
That the UN expulsion
Prepartions Underway to Deploy
Multination Force and Observers
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Preparations are underway for
deployment of the Multinational
Force and Observers (MFO)
which will patrol Sinai after
Israel's final withdrawal next
April, although the composition
-of the force remains "up in the
air" for the time being.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with the civilian
director of the MFO, Bay Hunt of
the U.S., and Norwegian Gen.
Frederick Bull-Hanson who will
be its military commander. They
described to him their prepara-
tions for deploying the force on
March 20 in accordance with the
provisions of the Egyptian-Is-
raeli peace treaty.
THE U.S. ia committed to pro-
vide more than half of the 2,500-
member MFO. The composition
of the remainder ia not certain,
pending final decisions by
Britain, France, Italy, Holland,
Australia and Canada to contri-
bute personnel. Hunt aaid those
countries could make a very uae-
ful contribution to the MFO if
they decide eventually to join it,
particularly with sophisticated
communicationa and air and sea
units.
But Hunt told reporters after
'meeting with Shamir that the
MFO would be able to perform its
duties even without the partici-
pation of the other Western
powers. He said there would be
three battalliona an American
one based at Sharm el-Sheikh and
one each from Fiji and Colombia.
Uruguay*haa also undertaken to
I contribute troops.
Meanwhile, Israeli and
Egyptian military officers, carto-
graphers and legal experts are
busy drawing the future interna-
tional border line between Israel
and Egypt after the evacuation of
Sinai is completed. It will corres-
pond to the old international
border dating from the Ottoman
Turkish rule. The experts are re-
ferring to maps and documents
from that era.
Israeli sources said the border
would be marked by more than
100 boundary stones set up at
equal distances from Eilat in the
south to Rafah in the north.
Department formally declared
"that any challenge to Israel's
credentials in the UN General
Assembly would be illegal" and
would be opposed by the US "in
the firmest and most vigorous
way."
The statement carried a ring-
ing cautionary warning: "Such
action, if it is pressed, would have
the gravest consequences for
U.S. participation in the General
Assembly and for the future of
the UN itself."
Jerusalem
Daily Back
On Press
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The East Jerusalem daily Al-
Fajr, has resumed publication.
The paper was closed last week
by orders of the military censor.
An agreement to reopen it was
reached at the initiative of the
High Court of Justice.
The agreement was reached as
a compromise deal as the court
heard an appeal by the publishers
against the closure order. Under
the compromise, the paper un-
dertook to submit to the military
censor any material "which is
reasonable likely to harm the
peace of the public or the public
order."
This is a change from the cen-
sor's exciting policy toward the
paper, asking that any material ia
censorable. It was agreed that
within three weeks the paper
would submit yet another appeal
against this demand. Until the
new appeal is heard by the court,
the present compromise will be in
effect.
lNATIONAL HEBBEW-f
Israeli Gift Center Inc.
Synagogue Gift Shop Supplies
Bar Mitzvah Sets
Large Selection ot Chanukah Gifts
949 Washington Ave., M.B.
532-2210.
Iraplach*bilrrtaa*knieriee* atufted cabbage meatballs rugetachj}
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General Assembly Raps
Israel for Iraq Raid
UNITED NATIONS (JTA)
The General Assembly has
adopted a resolution strongly
condemning Israel for its raid on
Iraq's nuclear reactor last June 7
and called on all states to stop
the shipment of arms to Israel.
The vote was 109-2 and 34 abs-
tentions. Israel and the United
States opposed the resolution.
Among those abstaining were the
European Economic Community
countries, except Greece.
The resolution, which waa
sponsored by Iraq and 29 other
Arab and Third World Countries,
declared that it "strongly con-
demns Israel for its premediated
and unprecedented act of aggres-
sion in violation of the Charter of
the United Nations and the
norms of international conduct,
which constitutes a new and
dangerous escalation in the
threat to international peace and
security."
The resolution also called on all
states to stop shipment of anna
and related material to Israel, re-
quests the Security Council to in-
vestigate Israels nuclear activi-
ties, and demanded that Israel
pay compensation "for the mate-
rial damage and loss of life aa a
result of the attack."
The resolution, in its preamble,
also expressed concern over the
United States-supplied aircraft
and weapons by Israel in its
actions against Arab countries.
~7^r
-^T
In the air
Die Transvale'
Ufodi Chosddk festival
Your JCC Presents The
ISRAELI CHASSIDIC FESTIVAL
WED., DEC. 16 at 7:30 PM
Join This Community Celebration
Tickets available at JCC and your local synagogue.
General Admission $10, Center Members 58,
Children & Seniors S5
Jewish Community Center Auditorium
4 ioapiactblWiss.laisihta'
stuffed
cabbage meatballs* rugeiach i
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
CAU.II! TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE S7*-Mi51
%l


'"*- >-..--.
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, November 27
Congregations / Organizations Events

KOLAMI
TIME CAPSULE
Kol Ami's Religious School has
also been busy in recent weeks.
Last Sunday, students prepared
and buried a Time Capsule which
will be opened when Phase II of
Kol Ami's building is dedicated.
Children drew pictures, ex-
pressed their present feelings
about Judaism and their syna-
gogue and made predictions of
what Kol Ami will be like a few
years from now.
The Capsule was buried, and
its location marked in a special
ceremony to which parents were
invited. A special song and dance
was arranged for the occasion
and refreshments were served.
Education chairman Dr.
Steven Schimmel said, "We held
this activity so that our children
could feel part of our dedication
ceremonies. They, as much as
their parents, are Congregation
Kol Ami."
Congregation President Dr.
Steven Field added, "We look
forward to opening this capsule
when we complete the next phase
of our building. Hopefully, that
will not be too far down the
road!"
KOLAMI
EARLY SERVICE
Congregation Kol Ami will
hold its second early Friday eve
ning service on Nov. 27 at 6:15
p.m. This early service enables
families to worship together and
then spend the rest of the Sab-
bath evening visiting and enjoy-
Kibbutzim Under Fire
By CARL ALPERT
HAIFA During a pre-Rosh
Hashana interview Prime Minis-
ter Menachemi Begin, in answer
to leading questions, criticized the
kibbutzim tor what he called their
haughty and superior attitude.
No wonder the inhabitants of the
development towns and im-
migrant centers dislike them, he
said, as they sit around their
swimming pools, like million-
aires. The allusion was to Labor
Party television programs which
interviewed kibbutz members at
their swimming pools.
The criticism was of course too
sweeping, and hence not alto-
gether fair. It might have been
forgotten, had not the kibbutz
movement decided to mount a
massive public relations cam-
paign in reply. The result has
now become a great national con-
troversy, and not all the voices
are being raised in defense of the
kibbutzim.
Even the critics do not hesitate
to credit the kibbutzim for their
great achievements in the early
days of national settlement.
Those who drained the swamps of
the Emek, or set up the towers
and stockades of the Galilee and
the Negev, those who pioneered s
new way of life which com-
manded the admiration of the
entire world, have earned their
place in the annals of the Zionist
movement and of Israel. But
those who have followed cannot
hide the fact that the kibbutz of
today is quite a different place,
except perhaps for a few of the
new and still struggling set-
tlements.
In their indignant replies to
Begin, the kibbutz spokesmen
repeat that they can't understand
why people hate them so much.
And they are getting their replies
in full in the press and on radio
and television The lack of popu-
larity of the kibbutz today may
be .ascribed to three or four
Charge Begin Attack on Kibbutzim
Shakes Base of Pioneer Structure
NEW YORK (JTA) Its-
hak Korn, a member of the Cen-
tral Committee of Israel's oppo-
sition Labor Party has charged
that Premier Menachem Begin's
recent attacks on kibbutzim and
other officials' attacks on the
Histadrut "shake the base of the
pioneering structure and can de-
stroy the pillars of Israeli
society."
Korn, a leader in the World
Zionist movement, asserted that
the only "counterweight against
a tendency to careeriam in Israel
among the people are Labor
institutions which believe in pro-
gressive democracy, values based
on the ideals of kibbutzim and on
the principles of the early
founders of Israel."
ADDRESSING a meeting here
of the National Council of the
League of Friends of Labor Is-
ifilHir I lllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIHWL,
' '&t* 8ke .fine*/ ,n 1
* *
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
E Serving All of florid* Since 1962
= TAMPA 81 J-872-fc243 i
* "* MIAMI BfACH 30S-S3S-M81 ;
raei, Korn said that it was "vital
to have a larger periphery" of
Jews through the world who will
show solidarity with the kib-
butzim and Histadrut in Israel
especially since, he added, the
present government of Israel
often attacks pioneering groups
in the Jewish state."
"All Israel is united against
the external dangers, such as the
eight-point Saudi Arabia (peace)
plan," he said, "but we can never
accept attacks on the pioneering
groups of Israel."
Several hundred delegates,
attended the gathering of the
League which Korn described aai
"an independent group which
sympathizes with the ideals of
Israeli labor." Korn said that he
hoped the government would not
attack kibbutzim, since a great
number of Sephardim in Israel do
not belong to kibbutzim, and that
"an attack by the Prime Minister
of Israel on kibbutzim which de-
clares that the settlements are
rich further exacerbates tensions
between Ashkenazim and
Sephardim."
KORN, who helped found the
League of Friends of Labor Israel
a few years ago, also announced
at the Council meeting that a new
World Council would hold its
first meeting in Israel in January
for a founding Convention. Dele
gates wul attend from the U.S.
and Canada, France, Australia
and other countries, he said.
MASTRO SUBARU
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factors, for most of which the
kibbutz members themselves are
to blame.
The kibbutz members have
prided themselves on their
elitism, and on their superior way
of life They may be absolutely
correct, but that is hardly a way
to win popularity. A foreign vol-
unteer working on a kibbutz told
his radio audience that when he
greets a kibbutz member in the
morning and smiles at him, the
chances are that the kibbutznick
will not answer and will stride on.
Strangers and outsiders are
treated like non-persons.
If there is a deep wall of misun-
derstanding between the Sephar-
dim of the development towns
and the kibbutzim the fault lies
with the collectives which failed
to absorb any considerable
number of the new immigration
from Morocco and Iraq. Their
desire for exclusivity because of
the nature of the life they live
may be understood, but the
result is that, aside from a few
rare exceptions, the kibbutzim
are reservations of almost pure
Ashkenazi estates. This has
nothing to do with racialism; the
kibbutzim are above that. But
they themselves have chosen
separatism.
Sociologically, too, the kibbutz
is not what it started out to be. A
breakdown of kibbutz population
shows that only about 19 percent
are engaged in agriculture, 18
percent in industry, and while the
kibbutz hires labor from outside
or advertises for "volunteers" to
come help them out, no less than
some 60 percent of the members
are engaged in what can be
termed services, public and
personal. An employer of labor
cannot demand that his employ-
ees love him, especially when
there is a marked and obvious
contrast in standards of living.
Furthermore, whereas in 1945
the kibbutz members accounted
for 6.4 percent of the Jewish pop-
ulation, today they are only 2.8
percent of Israel Jewry, and they
have difficulty retaining their
own young people on the kibbutz.
When the Labor Party mobilized
swarms of propaganda teams
from the kibbutzim who
descended on the cities and towns
of the country on the eve of elec-
tions to "teach" the benighted
city dwellers what was good for
them, the resentment was almost
to be expected. There were too
many who remembered that
under successive Labor Govern-
ments the kibbutzim had enjoyed
benefits and favoritism far out of
proportion to their numbers.
It is very likely that some of
the unpopularity which the kib-
butzim cannot understand is due
to envy. Those who have not yet
reached the better life begrudgi
those who have. By keeping
themselves aloof, socially, the
kibbutz members have not helped
things along.
And so public resentment has
mounted against the pretentious-
ness, the elitism and the haughti-
ness of the kibbutzim. In this
backlash, unfortunately, sight
has been lost of the constructive
achievements of the past, and the
positive social and educational
values which the Kibbutz can
till teach to society here
ing each other's company.
"Our first early service last
month was extremely well re-
ceived," said Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal. We had a tremendous
response from our members and
all who attended agreed it was a
relaxing and uplifting experience.
We hope to continue this pro-
gram indefinitely." No 8 p.m.
service will be held on this eve
ning.
SHALOM
BRANDON HAD ASS AH
The Garage Sale of Shrlom
Brandon Hadassah continues,
today and Sunday at the borne of
Bette Gibson, 127 Windy Place.
There will be a meeting Dec. 9
at 7:30 p.m. at the home of
Marcia Nelson. A family picnic is
set for Dec 12 in Valrico at the
home of Selethel Musy.
BRANDON
JEWISH CHAVURAH
The annual Chanukah cele-
bration will be Dec. 20 from 1 to 6
at the Mango Recreational Cen-
ter. Even a bigger bash than last
year's is planned with more
latkes and more of everything.
Susan Harrington is president of
this group.
NCJWAOK
Tampa' Section, National
Council of Jewish Women has
undertaken a new community
service isocial action program,
AOK or Alert Our Kids.
AOK is a program to educate
children and parents about the
kidnapping of children by
strangers. This project is chaired
by Jackie Walker. The establish-
ment of an ongoing education
Sogram about this danger is
CJW'sgoal.
Over 30 parents attended the
first meeting on this project
which featured Yvonne DiNova.
She spoke about the federal bill
she is lobbying for dealing with
the kidnapping of children.
You may call 988-2755 for m.
formation about this NClw
project. ww
JCC
Like Jigmml Bacon* .
Income Tax Assistant
In January, the IRS wflj
vide free training for *
interested in vohinteeriwr tott
older and low-income peopL, Zft
their incomeUx fanwdSK"
spring 1982 Ux season. ^U*
The Senior Citizens Proi-i^
the JCC will be epo^SE"
VITA (Volunteer In^omTf'
Assistance) program here at taa
Center. Anyone interested I
learning to be a tax assistant
should call Donna Davis, fffr
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
BROTHERHOOD
The Brotherhood of Conn*
gation Schaarai Zedek wiOaott
again be holding its annul
father-child sports night. Th
year it will take place Tuesday
Dec. 8, featuring the Tampa Bay
Buccaneers. The meal for the
evening will be catered by one of
Tampa's finest Italian restau-
rants. Any single parent family
with no father in the home is
cordially invited to call the Tem-
ple at 876-2377 in order that i
member of the Brotherhood can
be notified to pick up any chil-
dren in this situation.
The Brotherhood has also re-
cently made formal contact with
authorities at MacDill Air Fores
Base in order to invite any men
stationed there to attend
Brotherhood events at no charge.
It is hoped that Jewish men away
from home and friends may be
able to find warmth and fellow-
ship at the Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood.
Keep Sunday, Dec. 20 open for
a special Camp Cokman day to
be held at the Temple and
sponsored by the Brotherhood.
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
T.O.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 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Servicet; Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Burger,
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 Sundhe.m
Services: Fridav. 8 D.m.. Saturday 9 a m
CHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center, Univeraity of South Florida UC 217, Bo
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Apta.) 971-6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi lozor Rivkin Fridoy, 7 p.m. Shobbot Dinner ond Service!
Soturdoy Service 10:30 a.m. Monday Hebrew Claaa 8 p.m. .
B'NAI R'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewiah Student Center, Univeraity of South Florido Robb'
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apt*.)'
988-7076 or 988-1234 Fridoy Serv.ces and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m.


November 27.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11

W
\leksandr Paritsky has been sentenced to three years in a Soviet labor camp. According to
\the National Conference on Soviet Jewry, punishment was handed down in a Kharkov court
Li the charge that Paritsky had 'defamed' the Soviet state. Paritsky and his wife, Polina
vleft) believe that his lawyer was a KGB agent. The couple are shown with their two children.
Headlines
Yiddish-Language Emergency Manual
The first Yiddish language fire and heart attack
nanual and emergency "In Case of Fire" wall
fnging, prepared by the American Jewish Com-
Dittee in cooperation with the Los Angeles Fire
Department and Jewish Family Services of Los
togeles, was presented to the Freda Mohr Multi-
ervices Center there on Monday.
Spurred by the need to ease language barriers
luring emergency fire and heart attack episodes,
|r. Neil C. Sandberg, Western Regional director
the Committee, and Chief John C. Gerard of
Los Angeles Fire Department developed the
oject.
I "Large numbers of persons for whom Yiddish
I the primary or sole language have a difficulty in
pderstanding how to plug into available fire and
Kue services," Dr. Sandberg explained. "It was
ential to bring this information to them in a
ky they could understand and utilize it."
Irlabbi Leon Kronish of Temple Beth Sholom, of
liaini Beach, has been reelected for a second
to the National Board of the Association of
kform Zionists of America. Rabbi Kronish is
airman of the Rabbinical Cabinet in behalf of
ael Bonds.
kRZA, an affiliate of the Union of American
pbrew Congregations, is the Zionist arm of
erican Reform Judaism. It was established in
p. has chapters in more than 400 communities
[oughout the country and is currently con-
tting a drive to achieve a membership of
1000.
.. coalition of Hispanic and Jewish organiza-
pal representatives has welcomed the Reagan
bninistration's decision to support a provision
ihe Voting Rights Act designed to give lan-
kge assistance to minority voters.
Earlier this month, members of the group met
i Assistant Attorney General William Brad-
I Reynolds and aides from the Justice Depart-
pt's Civil Rights Division to convey their
Jong sentiments" in favor of including a lan-
Ige assistance clause. This provision calls for
[inclusion of bilingual voting materials in areas
Ire there is a concentration of certain
nated minority groups.
larlier statements by members of the
unistration, including Attorney General Wil-
French Smith, had indicated the Adminis-
on favored extension of the Voting Rights
of 1965, but without the language assistance
vision, pending the receipt of additional
pus data.
len. Donald R. Keith, Commander, U.S. Army
leriel Development and Readiness Command
I told Jewish community leaders from around
[country that not only does the Soviet Union
V large quantitative advantages over the
LA. in most weapons systems, but that these
ons are also qualitatively superior.
eaking at a dinner of the Jewish Institute for
Jfonal Security Affairs in Washington,
1 Keith called this situation unprecedented
| unconscionable." He told the dinner guests
the United States had developed weapons
prior to those of the Soviet Union, but that
I and present funding is insufficient for the
|ssary procurement and development of these
ons.
/hile noting the great improvement and
Iwnizatiun of the Army during the past tew
years, Gen. Keith added that it is imperative that
the American soldier not face the Soviet Union
with inferior weapons.
Dr. Robert H. Belmaker, director of research of
the Jerusalem Mental Health Center, has been in-
vited to join the Advisory Board of the World
Federation of Societies of Biological Psychiatry.
He is the first Israeli to be so honored.
Dr. Belmaker is a leader in research on the use
of lithium to help persons suffering from manic-
depression, which has been a subject of research
at the Jerusalem Mental Health Center for over
ten years. In the past two years, JMHC has made
significant progress in another area, investigating
chemical compounds known as peptides, as an aid
to children afflicted with MBD, minimal brain
dysfunction. Dr. Belmaker chaired symposia on
both these topics at the recent World Congress of
Biological Psychiatry in Stockholm.
The possibility of a religious dialogue between
Jews and Muslims is "profoundly complicated"
because of the unique linkage between religious
faith and political power in Islam, according to
Henry Siegman, executive director of the
American Jewish Congress.
In making the assessment, the AJCongress
official acknowledged that his appraisal would
not please those who see the religious area as a
"promising" one for discourse and interaction be-
tween Jews and Muslims, similar to that under-
way between Jews and Christians.
But while voicing his "regret at issuing such a
gloomy" forecast, he noted that it was, neverthe-
less, a "realistic" one, based on "fundamental
truths about Islamic theology."_______
A national conference and open board meeting
of Women's League for Conservative Judaism, to
be held Dec. 7 to 9 in Los Angeles, will feature
presentations, teach-ins,, and panels led by ex-
perts on various facets of voluntarism, with the
theme 'Dealing in Futures."
Rep. Tom Lantos (D., Calif.), the first and only
Holocaust survivor to be elected to the United
States Congress, will discuss "Voluntarism:
Public and Private Sector" on Dec. 8. A profes-
sional economist and specialist in foreign policy.
Rep. Lantos is on House of Representatives
Committee of Foreign Affairs, Government
Operations, and the Aging.
A member of the anti-Nazi underground during
World War II and of the early post-war anti-
Communist student movement in his native
Budapest, Rep. Lantos came to America in 1947
on a Hillel Foundation scholarship. He holds a
Ph D in international economics from the Uni-
versity of California at Berkeley.
With important legislation on the Senate
calendar regarding prayer in the schools, abortion
and school busing, the National Execut.ve Board
of B'nai B'rith Women has passed a resolution
vigorously opposing pending legislation that
would divest the U.S. Supreme Court and other
federal courts of jurisdiction over these and other
constitutional issues.
More than 25 such bills have been introduced.in
the House and Senate by Sen. Jesse Helms (R..
N C I and other members of the religious right
who seek to take these areas out of the jurisdic-
tion of the court*
Community Calendar
Friday, Nov. 27
(Candlelighting time 5:14)
Congregation Kol Ami Early Service 6:15 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 28
Jewish Towers Birthday Social 8 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Square Dance 8:30 p. m.
Sunday, Nov. 29
Jewish War Veterans and Auxiliary 10 a.m. Tune In: "The
Jewish Sound" 88.5FM 9 to 1 1 a.m. Congregation Schaarai
Zedek no religious school Shalom Brandon Hadassoh Garage
Sale, 127 Windy Place.
Monday, Nov. 30
Women's Wednesday Committee Meeting noon
Tuesday, Dec. 1
Women's Wednesday Committee Meeting noon Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board 7:30 p.m. Jewish
Towers Bingo 7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet Board 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Dec. 2
Tampa Jewish Federation "Women's Wednesday" at Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Repeated 6 p.m. to 10
p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Birthday
Celebration 12:30 p.m. Hadassah-Brandon Board 7:40 p.m.
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Board 7:45 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board 8 p.m.
Thursday, Dec. 3
JCC Food Co-op 10 to 12:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation
Executive Board noon Frail Elderly Project Inc. 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Dec. 4
(Candlelighting time 5:14)
ftftj
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And his father Isaac said unto him: 'Come near now, and
kiss me, my son' .And he smelted the smell of his raiment,
and blessed him" (Gen. 27.26-271.
Toledot
TOLEDOT Like Sarah, Rebekah at first was barren. After
Isaac prayed to God on her behalf, she bore twin boys Esau
and Jacob. Esau grew up a hunter, Jacob an upright dweller in
tents. One day, Esau returned from the held very hungry, and
disdainfully sold his "elder son" birthright to Jacob for a pot of
lentil soup. Isaac was old and blind and likely to die soon. He
called Esau and instructed him to prepare Isaac's favorite
dishes, that he might bless him before his death. However,
Rebekah who favored Jacob for his superior merits, arranged for
Jacob to secure his father's coveted blessing instead of his elder
brother. Fearing Esau's revenge, and anxious lest Jacob marry a
Canaanite woman, his mother sent him to her brother Laban.
who lived in Paddan-Aram. Before leaving, Jacob received
Isaac's blessing, the continuation of God's original blessing to
Abraham: that he and his seed would inherit the land of Canaan.
Isaac bade Jacob marry one of his uncle Laban's daughters.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and based
upon "The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, SIS. published by Shengold. The volume Is available at 7S Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlang Is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
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Page 12
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Noverab^,
Says Weinberger
'Jewish Lobby' Talk
Rang 'Ugly Tone'
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK\WJTA)i Sec-
retary of Defense Caspar
Weinberger described the
injection of criticism of the
"Jewish lobby" in the de-
bate on the sale of AW ACS
reconnaissance aircraft and
other sophisticated weap-
onry to Saudi Arabia as an
"ugly tone" and at the
same time reaffirmed Presi-
dent Reagan's commitment
to the State of Israel.
Weinberger also said the Unit-
ed States would require any pro-
posal for peace in the Mideast to
contain "explicit recognition" of
Israel, although he admitted that
"bits ii nd pieces" of any propose'
by Israel's neighbors could be
used to supplement the Camp
David process.
"THE ONLY plan that meets
this bnMC condition is the Camp
David negotiating process,"
Weinbuger said, adding that the
Admin;-ration "remains as
committed as ever to that
process. He said that the U.S.
would not be "pressured" into
accepting any other approach. "I
think that is something every one
in the world should understand,"
he said.
Weinberger's remarks on
Middle East foreign policy were
part of his address to 600 people
at the Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith "Man of the Year
Award" dinner at the Plaza Hotel
here. It was Weinberger's first
address to a Jewish group since
Senate approval last month of
the $8.5 billion arms sale to Saudi
Arabia.
Weinberger spoke after the
ADL's national director, Nathan
Perlmutter, challenged "persons
of high responsibility" to
"categorically repudiate the in-
jection of anti-Semitism and its
crony, dual loyalty" into the
Middle East debate. Perlmutter
suggested this should be done
just as former President Dwight
Eisenhower publicly denounced
" McCarthyism."
Perlmutter said in his opening
remarks that Eisenhower's de-
nunciation has dealt McCarthy-
ism "a severe blow from which it
never recovered."
"The President scored for
Americanism, scored against
bigotry, Perlmutter said. "I
commend his example for emu-
lation today."
"LET ME say quickly but
firmly: a vote against AW ACS
and enhancements was no less an
expression of Americanism than
a vote for the AW ACS. And a
Secretary Weinberger
vote for AWACS and enhance-
ments had no more resonance as
being anti-Israel or anti-Jewish
than a vote against the package,"
the ADL leader declared.
He continued, "What
disturbed us, however, was the
injection into the debate of non-
relevant, even mean-spirited in-
nuendo. When a former President
of the United States," a reference
to former President Richard
Nixon, attributes opposition to
the Prime Minister (of Israel) and
American Jews, "this tack,
plainly said, pulls the cork, lets
loose the genie of anti-Semitism,
its crony, 'dual loyalty.' "
Declaring that a speech to a
Jewish group on Israel-U.S. re-
lations demanded "special
seriousness at this time," Wein-
berger emphasized that the two
nations' long-term friendship was
based on "shared values." He
said that when these values are
called into question, it does not
mean a change in U.S. policy. He
noted that there was room for
disagreements, "but it is not the
sign of any policy reversal."
THE DEFENSE Secretary
said that just as "explicit recog-
nition" of Israel was part of the
Administration's policy so, too,
was the issue of Israel's "non-
negotiable security." The Ad-
ministration, Weinberger said,
would not embark on any actions
in the Mideast that risk the
security of Israel or its capacity
for self-defense.
But he added that U.S. at-
tempts "to break out of the stale-
mate" in the Mideast may
require the U.S. and its allies to
take risks. He did not say what
risks U.S. allies in the region
would have to take.
Weinberger said it is important
for the Israelis to understand this
position as to avoid any "drastic
action" by the Jewish State. He
said this also holds true to other
U.S. allies in the Mideast. Wein-
berger concluded by citing Rea-
gan as an "underestimated"
man, who holds a deep "emotion-
al commitment" and desire for
peace.
Luns Affirms Camp David
As Best Means for Mideast Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
West European countries sup-
port the United States in the be-
lief that the Camp David process
still is the best means of achiev-
ing peace in the Middle East,
Joseph. Luns, Secretary General
of the North Atlantic Treaty
Organization (NATO), said.
Luns. who spoke with re-
porters at the State Department
after a meeting with Secretary of
State Alexander Haig, said that
the U.S. "rightly" believes that
the Camp David process is the
only basis for negotiating a Mid-
east peace.
He said that some West Euro-
pean countries may have given
the "impression" that they
wanted to substitute the eight-
point plan proposed by Crown
Prince Fahd of Saudi Arabia for
Camp David. He said that while
the Europeans see "merits" in
the Fahd plan, they have now
come to the "better perception"
that the Camp David process
should be the only means for
working toward peace.
LUNS, who said he discussed a
variety of U.S.-European issues
with Haig, said the Mideast was
among the topics discussed. He
said he believed the European
countries were moving toward
participation in the multinational
force that will patrol the Sinai
when Israel completes its final
withdrawal in April.
Britain, France, Italy and The
Netherlands have indicated their
willingness to participate in the
force. But this participation suf-
fered a setback after British
Foreign Secretary Lord Carring-
Lon attacked the Camp David
process and supported the Fahd
plan while on a visit to Saudi
Arabia. Israeli Premier Mena-
chem Begin said that Israel,
which like Egypt has a veto on
participants, would not allow any
country to join the force if in do-
ing so, it said it supported any
other means but the Camp David
process.
'Don't Lecture Me,'Begin to Settlers
^J^^
mare's bnn "aj* '"'' KKK Militants
Plan 'Drastic Actioi
NEW YORK- A signifi-
cant number of militant Ku
Klux Klan activists have
broken away from the main
bodies and, joined by
known Nazis, are planning
more drastic action than
the standard Klan cross
burnings and rallies.
That is one of the findings of a
six-month long investigation by
the American Jewish Committee
into current Klan activities. Also
reported were:
Dissatisfaction with
"moderate" Klan leadership,
leading in one instance, to a
suspected attempt to bomb The
Temple, Nashville's largest Re-
form congregation, as well as to a
plot to bomb a transmission
tower belonging to a TV station
supposedly Jewish-owned.
Several Nashville Jewish
businessmen were threatened
with violence.
Increasing joint ventures
with Nazi groups, one of which
led to a charge that six Klansmen
and Nazis had murdered five
Communist Party workers.
The emergence of women in
Ku Klux Klan activities. Initial-
ly, their presence was detected
when a 50-year-old woman was
taken into custody in Nashville,
and another was discovered i
prominent role among Alah
terrorists.
Intensificationtof Klan effa
in West Germany.
THE BREAKING off
militant activists frj1
established Klan groups does i
appear to be an' isolati
phenomenon, according to t
American Jewish Committe
Trends Analyses unit. In Cam
ville. MD, Klansmen, unban
with lack of militancy in thel
Klan unit, formed their k
group, the leadersip of whichi
taken into custody and cl
with intent to bomb the rest.
of the local NAACP official.
Reports from informs:
sources, the Committee assert.
indicate that a similar situation]
developing in Alabama, wn
Klansmen contemplate fon
an independent group also
mitted to violence.
Recently, according to
Committee, law enforcement off
cials in the Federal Republic i
Germany have expressed con
over the sharp increase in Inviaj
ble Empire Knights of Ku I
Klan activity in West GermanyJ
where the Klan is attempting I
recruit resident German
Nazis to their ranks in areas nrf
rounding U.S. military bases.
Britons, Germans Disappointed
By EEC's Lack of Unity
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA) Premier
Menachem Begin has had a stormy
meeting in his office with three Yamit
settlers who are demanding that Israel
refuse to complete its withdrawal from
Sinai next April as it is required to do
under the terms of the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty.
Begin agreed to receive the protes-
tors. One of them, Mischa Mishcon, has
been on a liquid diet for 40 days to pro-
test against the impending pull-out.
HE WAS CARRIED into the
Premier's office on a stretcher, ac-
companied by two sympathizers. Oneof
the latter, Moshe Aharon, wee ordered
to leave the room after he angrily ac-
cused Begin of "betraying the people of
Israel.
Begin reportedly told the three men
that he would "not be lectured by you
about love of Eretz Israel." He also
made it clear that he would not permit
government policy to be influenced by
hunger strikers, whatever their political
persuasion. Mishcon demanded that
Begin submit the Sinai withdrawal to a
national referendum.
Begin asked Mishcon to end his
fast, but he refused. Following the meet-
in* hewaai taken to a local hospital far an
infusion of glucose.
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) British
and German officials have ex-
pressed deep disappointment
over the failure so far of the 10
member states of the European
Economic Community (EEC) to
agree on the text of a declaration
approving the participation by
member states in the Multina-
tional Force and Observers
IMFO) which is to patrol Sinai
after Israel completes its with-
drawal next April. The U.S. will
provide the bulk of the 2,500-man
force.
The declaration requires
unanimity. But Greece, the new-
est member of the EEC, remains
opposed to the formula proposed
by the other nine EEC partners
which would refer to the Camp
David agreements in one part
and to other documents, such as
the EEC's 1980 Venice Declara-
tion on the Mideast, in another.
THE NEW Greek government
headed by Socialist Premier
Andreas Papandreou support*
the Venice Declaration but is op-
posed to the Camp David ac-
cords The Venice Declaration
calls for the association of the
Palestine Liberation Organisa-
tion in the peace process.
"Ml has said it would die-
on the basis of any formula otfcf |
than Camp David. Britev
France, Italy and Holland hi*
indicated a willingness to provii
units for the Sinai force but (* |
cial commitment s depend
EEC approval.
British and German officskj
meeting here in the couneoft
regular Anglo-German c**Vi
tiona, said a new round of coo
tationa with Israel and the UA
would be necessary if Greece dos)
not drop its opposition. Thsys*
another attempt would be mJ
to convince the Greeks to aMg|
formula containing referee
to Camp David. If this doan
produce the desired result*!r
ways will be explored," r"
diplomat said.
PRIME MINISTER *
garet Thatcher of Briuin *3
ChanoaUor Helmut Sctau
West Germany conferred "1
matter. Both leaders were saw
strongly support European m
dpation in the MFO iWjJl
West Germany itself ** JH
send troops to the region w
torical and const*
reasons-
Schmidt praised BrJJ
Foreign Secretary Lord w*
too for his initiatives m *
parts of toe world. *Jlj!
Middle East. CamnfW?
ports Saudi Arabia i *
San which Israel has cat**
b* rejected


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