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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
AA00014305:00203

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
^Jewish Flcridiari
Of Tampa
,5- Number28
Tampa, Florida Friday/September 2,1983
CfodSAoeftM
Price 35 Cents
vmmmity Capital Gifts Campaign In Full Swing
apleting the first week-and-
J of the Tampa Jewish Com-
lity Capital Gifts Campaign,
" R. "Bob" Levinson, cam-
chairman, reported that
to 50 percent of the
3,000 campaign goal has been
fched.
[he campaign, which will run
ugh Sept. 15, is a combined
of the Jewish Community
er. Hillel School of Tampa,
the Tampa Jewish Federa-
j in order to repair and refurb-
Ithe Community Center and
\au- the Hillel School in
alar classrooms on the JCC
BUS.
: half of the $400,000 will be
I by the JCC to resurface the
I floor, repair the roof over the
1 building, which has devel-
severe leakage problems,
[ both the interior and exter-
pf the building, replace
A
, fr
e*
<&
ration To
%
S.V1 rlCTC P. *1
** G.FTS cA \
**
lighting throughout the Center,
make improvements to the swim-
ming pool and tennis courts, and
add other types of renovations.
The Hillel School will erect
modular constructed portable
classrooms, science lab, offices,
and other facilities on the JCC
property. Furnishing and
building the facility will cost
$415,000, with $200,000 coming
from the Capital Gifts Campaign
and $215,000 from the sale of the
Beth Israel Synagogue building.
Dedications, in honor and me-
mory of loved ones, will be avail-
able. All contributors to the cam-
paign will be recognized on a per-
manent "From Generation to
Generation" wall at the Jewish
Community Center listing the
names of all contributors. Special
recognition will be given to
Master Builders at $25,000;
Builders, $20,000; Fouders,
$15,000; Benefactors, $10,000;
and Golden Donors at $5,000.
There will also be an opportu-
nity to dedicate classrooms, of-
fices, etc. in this new Hillel
School facility.
Leadership of the Tampa Jew-
ish Federation, Hillel School, and
the Jewish Community Center
have accepted assignments to
contact the Jewish community
through personal appointments
and a number of telethon ses-
sions. Gary Alter, executive di-
rector of the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration, has assumed responsibil-
ity to direct the campaign and is
being assisted by Martin Pear,
director of the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, and Rabbi David
Brusin, principal of the Hillel
Day School.
Assisting Levinson are Mi-
chael Levine, president of the
Tampa Jewish Federation, Leah
Davidson, president of the Jew-
ish Community Center, and
Richard Gordimer, president of
Hillel School. Laura Kreitzer and
Carole Ewen are heading the tele-
thon effort.
"We are asking every member
of our Jewish community to sup-
port this important project." Le-
vinson stated, "And I urge you
to call or mail in your commit-
ment to this campaign today."
Pledges are payable over a two
year period and checks are to be
made payable to the Tampa
Jewish Community Capital Gifts
Campaign and mailed to the
Tampa Jewish Federation, 2808
Horatio St., Tampa, Fla. 33609.
For "Questions and Answers"
on the Capital Gifts Campaign,
seepage3.
egin Quits Prime Minister's Post
But He Postpones Indefinitely'
esenting His Decision in to Herzog
IUSALEM (JTA)
id's Prime Minister
chem Begin made it
when he resigned
Iffice as Premier on
lay. His original an-
lement of his decision
|ign came at a Cabinet
ig Sunday. Almost
liately, under heavy
ire, he declared his
jness to postpone
[>rari]y a final decision
resignation. Now, it
|n made, and irrevoca-
rever. there's a hitch. As of
piesday. Mr. Begin post-
"indefinitely" tendering
esijmation to President
Herzog. This is a
hire that is more than a
lity For the Prime
tar a resignation to become
truly official no if's, and's or
but's the Premier must make
his intentions clear in writing and
submit it to the President. Since
he has declined to do so, his
supporters now see hope that he
may yet change his mind.
Earlier, stunned delegations of
Likud activists came to Begin's
office, together with representa-
tives of Begin s Likud-led coali-
tion, and begged Begin to stay in
office to assure continued Jewish
settlement of the West Bank.
They also told the Premier that
the majority of the people wanted
him to stay in office.
SOME OF the delegations
blamed the Cabinet ministers for
placing obstacles in Begins way
and with having made life for him
as Premier "unbearable." Begin
indicated he was not convinced
by these remonstrations. but
agreed to postpone his answer.
Avraham Shapiro, chairman of
Fifteen Days Remain For
1983 Federation Campaign
All members of the Jewish community are
pouraged to make a contribution to the Tampa
Trish Federation campaign before Yom Kippur.
"The 1983 campaign will be the most successful
the history of our community because more people
ever before are accepting responsibility for
"ng." said Campaign Chairman Les Burnett. "We
ft* that at least 300 more people will respond to
Js final call for a contribution."
The monies raised in Tampa support the United
wish Appeal, which provides funds used for the
Clal welfare needs of Israel and remnant Jewish
imunities in Europe.
Locally the campaign supports the Jewish
Jmmunity Center, Tampa Jewish Social Service,
w School of Tampa, River Garden Home for the
KM, the Hillel Foundation at University of South
orida, T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, B'nal B'rith
puth Organizations, a Community Relations Com-
pttee, and many more varied local and national
pees to the Jewish community.
Pledges and contributions can be mailed to the
^pa Jewish Federation, 2808 Horatio, Tampa,
'v 33609.
the coalition, who attended the
meeting with Begin, emerged to
tell reporters that Begin had
made no comments on the ap-
peals but simply had listened.
Shapiro said no mention had been
made of a possible successor be-
cause the assumption of those
making the appeals was that
Begin should remain. An Aguda
Knesset member, Menachem
Porush, was more optimistic, de-
claring that Begin had "opened a
gate of hope."
SHLOMO LORINCZ, another
Aguda Knesset deputy, said the
trouble was that no one knew
why Begin had decided to resign.
Lorincz said he had told the Pre-
mier that "rather than that we
spoke for hours," Begin "should
have told us what he thought."
He said he also told Begin that an
explanation would have made it
easier to persuade him to with-
draw his planned resignation.
But, Lorincz reported, "Begin
laughed when I said that and
would not disclose his reasons for
resigning.'' The Premier told the
Cabinet he intended to resign for
"personal reasons."
Despite Begin s indication, he
did not at first go immediately to
President Chaim Herzog to offi-
cially submit hia resignation, but
political analysts here were
nevertheless reported to be con-
vinced that he would do so.
Uri Porat, Begin's press ad-
viser, said after a meeting that
Begin had been deeply impressed
by the arguments for his staying
and had simply asked for more
PRIME MINISTER BEGIN
time to think it over. Ehud
Olmert, a Likud deputy, said
after the meeting that he thought
Begin intended to proceed with
his resignation but that the insis-
tence of hia supporters that he
remain Premier had created a
heavy dilemma for him.
The dilemma was resolved
shortly thereafter whatever
the dilemma waa. The Prime
Minister is now an "ex."
Tribute at JNF Forest
JERUSALEM (JTA) An
interfaith group led by
Americans now living in Israel
paid tribute to Martin Luther
King and to his life's work as a
civil rights leader on Aug. 28, the
20th anniversary of King's
historic "I have a dream" speech
in Washington, D.C.
The Committee for the Dr.
Martin Luther King Memorial
Forest in Israel announced that
the tribute took place at a Galilee
hillside near Nazareth. The in-
terfaith group recalled that King
had expressed a desire to visit
Israel, and voiced hia admiration
for its democracy and progress.
The 10,000-tree King Memorial
Forest, established by the Jewish
National Fund of America, is now
in its seventh year of planting.
When the forest was first es-
tablished, every Black and
Jewish member of Congress
agreed to serve as an honorary
sponsor, and Congressional
sponsorship has continued over
the years.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, Septembw 2.1
IDF Colonel Aids JNF
By JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Israeli Army officers work to
defend their country. Put another
way, the security of Israel is the
prime concern of the Israel De-
fense Forces. Sometimes this se-
curity work is a long way from
the expected role of'army person-
nel.
Who would think of a career
officer, a colonel, based in Hous-
ton, working with the Jewish Na-
tional Fund, as being involved in
the defense of Israel? But that is
exactly what Col. Meir Doron has
being doing during his two-year
"tour" with JNF.
Col. Meir Doron's JNF work
recently brought him to Tampa
to meet with the JNF director,
Larry Wasser, and the volunteers
who are trying to raise $150,000
from the Gulf Coast Council to
purchase 150 dunims (that's ap-
proximately 35 acres) in the Gali-
lee. That's not 35 acres in one
plot, but rather, bits and pieces of
land throughout the Galilee
That's land which is on the hill-
tops and high ground and can be-
come Mitzpim or settlements.
Doron explained, "These set-
tlements made up of seven or
eight families establish a mitz-
pim. Some will grow into kibbut-
zim or moshavim. And through
this method we are moving more
of your Jewish people into the
Galilee. This area was 72 percent
Arab in 1975 and today is 64 per-
cent Arab. We are trying to reach
a goal of 50 percent.
To date the Gulf Coast Council
has raised $45,000 for this pro-
ject. "JNF doesn't build houses,"
Col. Doron states emphatically.
"The Jewish Agency through the
United Jewish Appeal is involved
with this. In Israel these agencies
work very closely together. And
all are needed."
The settlers for these mitzpim
come from the young people just
out of the army, he explained.
Some are new olim (recent
citizens of Israel from other
countries), and n are from
neighboring moshavim.
Col. Doron explained that JNF
and the IDF Army work very
closely together. "The security
roads along the borders are done
Women's Division Plans
Meeting Skills Workshop
I.ili Kaufmann, president of
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division, has an-
nounced the Women's Division
has responded to the many
requests from the agencies and
organizations and will sponsor a
one-evening workshop on
"Leadership Skills," which will
include meeting and parlimen-
tary procedures.
"This is a community-wide
project open to all agencies and
organizations, and they may send
as many officers and future
officers as they wish," Kaufmann
stated. "There will be no charge.
but reservations by name and an
accurate count is a necessity as a
room set-up, materials, and
refreshments have to be plan-
ned".
Marsha Sherman, vice
president of leadership
development, has planned the
evening which will be on Wed-
nesday Evening, Sept. 14, 7:30
p.m.-9:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center.
Anyone wishing further in-
formation should contact the
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division office, 875-
1618.
Likud Made Strenuous
Effort to Reverse
Tami Move to
Quit
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Likud leaders, led by Premier
Menachem Begin, made
strenuous efforts last week to
persuade Tami Party officials to
change a decision made by the
party's secretariat to quit the
coalition, but without success.
Tami leaders, led by Labor and
Social Affairs Minister Aharon
Uzan, met with Begin and argued
strongly against government
plans for a 10 percent increase in
the sales tax on consumer goods,
asserting that many of the items
which will be affected by the in-
crease are not in the luxury cate-
gory and that the tax would hurt
low-income families. The propos-
ed increases are part of a series of
major changes in government
income and outlays aimed at
bringing Israel's runaway infla-
tion under control.
BEGIN did not reply to the
complaints by the three-member
Knesset faction but asked Uzan
to postpone action to permit
further talks in the hope some
arrangement could be made by
which Tami would remain in the
Likud-led coalition. Uzan said hi
did not believe any Treasury ac-
tion could change Tami's pullout
decision unless the proposed ad-
ditional sales tax on luxury items
was cancelled.
Tami leaders also are unhappy
about some of the budget cuts
Aridor has proposed, one involv-
ing plans to charge an estimated
330-Shekel education fee monthly
The cancellation of increased
sales taxes was indirectly reject-
ed by Finance Minister Yoram
Aridor who emerged from a self-
imposed silence during the swirl
of controversy created by his
proposals to cut the next govern-
ment budget by 55 billion
Shekels.
DEFENDING his economic
budget proposals. He also criti-
cized those whq proposed budget
cuts and then, when such cuts
were introduced, continued to
criticize the government.
Uzan denied that Tami has
started talks with the Labor
Alignment opposition to form a
new government if the Likud-led
coalition falls, declaring that
Tami did not intend to bring
down the government only to
create an alternative govern-
ment.
by JNF. The trees, by which JNF
is known, make up only about
three percent of the work of JNF.
Asphalt roads prevent mines
being planted in roads during the
night. In southern Lebanon, wide
roads were needed to permit
tanks and trucks to travel
easily."
The IDF and JNF work so
closely together, every year one
or two colonels go to JNF in the
USA, France, or Canada.
Col. Doron and his wife.
Nima. will leave Houston this fall
to return to their home in Ramat
HaSharon. They are the parents
of four children, two sons cur-
rently in the army and two still
living at home.
A 27-year veteran of the IDF,
Col. Doron was most recently
Deputy Artillery Chief of Israel.
.tor .school children.


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General Mota Gur, Israel Defense Forces Chief of Staff (right),
congratulates Meir Doron, upon his promotion to Colonel Col
Doron is currently on assignment with the Jewish National]
Fund in the southern part of the United States.
Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim
Sundheim
Heads TRA
The Tampa Rabbinical
Association president for 1983-84
is Rabbi Frank N. Sundheim of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
"We have grown to be a group of
six colleagues sitting down
together once a month," Sun-
dheim said. "The cohesiveness of
this group holds well for the
whole community."
During the summer, the TRA
met with all professional heads of
the local agencies. "We left that
meeting encouraged by the
strength of the Jewish
professional community in
Tampa. With so many new
people assuming positions, it was
wonderful to share the common
bonds we have and to feel the
vibrancy of our growing city,"
Rabbi Sundheim stated.
Last week the TRA met with
the Pinellas Board of Rabbis.
"This change in programming is
healthy for us all. We need to
reach out to the community as a
group,'' Sundheim added.
Intercongregational Sabbath
has been set for April 20 at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
He has served as chief instructor
of the Command Staff College,
and his career has been devoted
to artillery.
His time in the United States
has been spent speaking for JNF
and working with the Israel Con-
sul. "I was stationed before and
will return to the Galilee," he
said. "My time in the states is di-
rectly connected with the secu-
rity of Israel We truly are oae.
And the success of this work here I
will directly relate to the security I
of the Israeli people."
Larry Wasser, speaking f or thai
local JNF volunteers said CoLl
Doron's presence emphasizes the!
importance of JNF's work. "Wt
do so much more than ;
trees, and Col. Doron makes
all understand that."
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tvidav^eptember2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
WgnpaBaBtt
to Celebrate
30th Anniversary
Celebration!" That's the key
I word to describe the Tampa
I Billet's newly announced 1983-84
30th Anniversary Season Subs-
flWion Series. The Tampa Ballet
miere of "Romeo and Juliet,"
I u well an the highly acclaimed
Ruction of "ThVfJutcracker"
I ud a Winter Concert presenta-
tion of several World Premieres,
will be performed by the com-
I pny during the three-production
liMson-long celebration of their
founding in 1963. The forth-
coming season will also mark
Anzia's 20th anniversary as the
[company's Artistic Director.
The 1983-84 Anniversary
I Season will open with six per-
Iformances on October 13-16 of
I Prokofiev's romantic1 ballet
| masterpiece, "Romeo and
Ijulliet." The complete full-scale
I production of colorful costumes
lind specially-designed sets will
I be choreographed and staged
I specifically for the company by
I the internationally reknowned
I Martin Fredmann.
Fredmann is one of a very
select few of Americans ever to
have studied at Leningrad's
famed Vaganova Choreographic
School, better known a9 the
Kirov School. The Kirov was the
training ground for such ballet
luminaries as Mikhail
Baryshnikov and Natalia
Makarova.
Capital Gifts Campaign
Questions Answered
Q What is the goal for the Capital Gifts Campaign?
A $400,000 wBl enable tie to make necessary repairs to the
Jwih Community Center physical building that was built over
20 yean ago. It will also provide far a modular constructed
classroom building for the Hillel School of Tampa.
Q Why spend the money in the current location when there
us a large population growth in northern Hulsborough County?
A The amount we are asking far la m^il to repair the
JCC aad bring k up to an acceptable standard. The classrooms
for Hillel will be portable so that in the future they can be moved
to another location.
Q How does bringing the Hillel School to the JCC campus
affect the operation of the Center, and how will it benefit the
Center?
A Fuller utilization of present facilkies (gymnasium, soccer
field, auditorium, swimming pool, tennis courts, etc.), op-
portunity for after school programs for our community youth, as
well as additional day time programs for adults.
Q What advantage will the Hillel School gain by being
located on the JCC grounds?
A Use of existing facilities, campus setting, opportunity for
expanded enrollment, visible part of Jewish Community.
Q Isn't Hillel School a private day school? Why should I
support it?
A Hillel School is a community Jewish day school that
provides both a secular and religious education to anyone who
wants it. Hillel School has received allocations from the Tampa
Jewish Federation since 1974.
Q Do I have to pay my entire pledge now?
A Pledges to the Capital Gifts Campaign are payable over a
two-year period. Naturally, the more cash up front, the lower the
number of dollars that will have to be borrowed. A payment
schedule will be worked out with each contributor.
Q What type of refurbishing is necessary for the JCC?
A Roof, gym floor, pool, tennis courts, painting, etc.
Q Recently the Beth Israel building was sold, where will the
proceeds of the sale go?
A Hillel to use funds for building and furnishings.
Q Will there be dedication and memorial opportunities?
Direct Pledge.
A Yes. Claaaroom, name of school, builders wall at JCC, etc
Q How will the money be divided between the |,JCC and
Hillel School?
A This Is a total campaign of $400,000 and proceeds wU be
divided evenly for both the JCC and Hillel School needs.
A Will it cost more to run and maintain the facilities?
A Hillel School is now paying rent and will continue to pay
for costs incurred.
Q How will this affect my membership at JCC?
A It wont!
Q What about stretching the payment over more than two
years?
A The extra interest the Cssrmssga would have to pay on
loans secured by pledge cards would dilute the dollars taken in.
Q I have strong interests in Hillel but not the Center; or; I
have strong interests in the Center but not Hillel what good
will this campaign do me?
A It is foreseen'that each entity, maintaining Us own
organization aad identity, will aid the other in programming and
facilities. Furthermore, the entire Jewish community of Tampa
will be strengthened by this effort.
Q If the campaign exceeds $400,000, how will the monies be
divided between the Center and Hillel?
A 50-50.
Q Will the traditional Jewish emphasis of Hillel School be
affected by any non-traditional practices at the JCC?
A Hillri is not governed by the JCC Once it is located on the
Center grounds, k will still maintain ks own identity. A joint
committee has been formed to iron out special situations which
may arise because of the sharing of certain facilities oa the
campus of the JCC.
Q If we are only raising $400,000, then how will Hillel be
paid for?
' A The additional necessary funds to build Hillel are coming
from the sale of the Beth Israel building.
Notice
With this issue. The Jewish Floridian of Tampa returns to
weekly publication. During the month of September, the
deadline for submitting material is Tuesday, the week before
publication. All material must be typed, double-spaced (one side
of paper) and on time to be considered for publication.
An Investment In The Future Of Our Community
We acknowledge and thank the following contributors to the Tampa Jewish Community
Capital Gifts Campaign as of August 25,1983:
Brian Abeles
David Abrams
Mr. and Mrs. Gary S. Alter
Shirley Alter
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Aronovitz
Rabbi & Mrs. Kenneth Berger
Sidney Bleendes
Rabbi & Mrs. David Brusin
Dr. & Mrs. Martin Cohen
Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Davidson
Mr. & Mrs. Larry Davis
Mr. & Mrs. Bernie Epstein
Dr. & Mrs. Steve Field
Louis Goldberg
Dr. & Mrs. Stuart Goldsmith
Dr. & Mrs. Robert Goldstein
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Gordimer
Mr. & Mrs. Sidney Grossman
Mr. & Mrs. David Hyman
Mr. & Mrs. Maril Jacobs
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Jacobson
Mr. & Mrs. George Karpay
Mr. & Mrs. Joel Karpay
Jay Kopelman
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen Kreitzer
Bob Levin
Mr. & Mrs. Michael L. Levin
Mr. & Mrs. David R. Levinson
Mr. & Mrs. Donald Linsky
Mr. & Mrs. C.R. Lynch
Mr. & Mrs. Warren Mack
Mr. & Mrs. Jay Markowitz
Mr. & Mrs. Roger Mock
Mr. & Mrs. Theodore Newman
Mr. & Mrs. Martin Pear
Mr. & Mrs. Paul Pershes
Mr. & Mrs. Sol Putzel
Juliet Rodriguez
Anna Rosen
Mr. & Mrs. Jack Roth
SanfordRoth
Mr. & Mrs. Richard Rudolph
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald Rudolph
Dr. Bonnie R. Saks
Albert L. Segall
Mr. & Mrs. Bruce Silverman
Mr. & Mrs. Stanford Solomon
Rabbi & Mrs. Frank Sundheim
Mr. & Mrs. Herbert Swarzman
Dr. & Mrs. Albert Tawil
Mr. & Mrs. Elliot Tepper
Glen Tobin
Mr. & Mrs. Julius Tobin
Lee Tobin
Mr. & Mrs. Jay Weissman
Won't you join in by filling out the pledge card below and add your name to the growing list
of individuals who are helping to secure Jewish life in Tampa now and in the future.
rf
C*
P
-ratio* To
?*e,
lamp.i I
Capital Gifts Campaign

T.i
In consideration of the gifts of others and in recognition that funds have been allocated to the Hillel
School of Tampa and the Jewish Community Center of Tampa in reliance upon this pledge, I promise to
pay the Tampa Jewish Community Capital Gifts Campaign by September 15,1965:
The sum of $_
in
installments of $_
each
Signed____
Secured By.
.Date.
.Date.
Pledges are payable over a 2 year period between September 15,1983 and September 14, 1985. Please make
checks payable to the Tampa Jewish Community Capital Gifts Campaign.


Page 4
The Jewish Phridian of Tampa
Friday. September;
He Stunned His Cabinet
Likud Leaders Appeared Dumbfounded by Begin's Decision
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
In a move that shocked
, the Cabinet and stunned
f the nation, Premier
Menachem Begin announc-
ed Sunday that he intended
to resign. He made the
announcement at the end of
a relatively brief Cabinet
session. Likud leaders and
spokesmen appeared
dumbfounded by this un-
expected development.
Begin surprised the ministers
at the end of the Cabinet session
when he asked to make a "perso
nal statement." He declared: "I
came to the Cabinet session this
morning to tell you about my
intention to resign. This an-
nouncement has nothing to do
with today's session or with other
sessions that took place recently.
The reason for my resignation is
personal." The other sessions he
was referring to were those deal-
ing with the government's new
economic austerity budget.
THE MINISTERS were
visibly moved. Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir reportedly was
trembling when he told Begin:
"We have followed you through
thick and thin. Everything you
had asked for. we did and we
shall do." Other ministers spoke
about Begin s special place in the
State of Israel and among the
Jewish people. The ministers
enumerated the achievements of
the present government, and
added: "There is more to do."
The ministers told Begin that
he was the only person who could
rule the country at this time. But
Begin reportedly made no com-
mitments. "I will consider your
stand, but I do not promise any-
thing." he reportedly told the
ministers. According to one
report. Begin told the ministers
after the Cabinet session: "I do
not feel I function the way a
person who holds a job as respon-
sible as mine should function."
Begin did not indicate when he
would submit his resignation to
the President which by law is
mandatory to make the resigna-
tion legally binding. The Premier
agreed to meet with the leaders of
all the parties that comprise the
Likud coalition Monday morning
before making any further an-
nouncements.
BEGIN'S associates said that
his decision was not sudden, but
was formed gradually within the
past few months. The first
substantial indication that
"something was going on" was
Begins surprise decision to
cancel a visit to Washington to
meet with Reagan in July for
"personal reasons." It was also
recalled that Begin had declared
a long time ago that he would re-
sign at the age of 70. His 70th
birthday took place several weeks
ago.
Since the death of his wife,
Aiiza, last November, Begin has
been in a state of depression and
has gradually tapered off involv-
ing himself in day-to-day activi-
ties. He has spoken out less
frequently in public, and when he
has done so, he has appeared
tired and withdrawn.
The Premier is also known to
be depressed over the stalemate
in Lebanon and the continuing
toll of dead and wounded Israeli
soldiers there. He has also been
buffeted by the mounting econo-
mic crisis and the growing
animosity between the Sephardic
and Ashkenazic communities. In
addition, he is known to be dis-
heartened by the Reagan
Administration's persistent
criticism of his government's
West Bank settlement policy.
Only Saturday, President
Reagan, in his regular Saturday
address to the American people,
reaffirmed that Israel's West
Bank settlement policy posed
"an obstacle to peace" in the
Middle East. In his address,
delivered from his ranch house
near Santa Barbara, Calif..
Reagan declared that "the future
of these settlements can only be
dealt with through direct nego-
tiations between the parties to
the conflict. The sooner these
negotiations begin, the greater
the chance for a solution."
REAGAN ALSO made it clear
that he feels his Mideast peace
initiative, which he offered last
year and which has been viewed
in diplomatic circles here and
abroad as having failed, "is
definitely alive and available to
those parties willing to sit down
together and talk peace."
That initiative, rejected by
Israel, called for negotiations
involving Israel and Jordan and
leading to the eventual establish-
ment of an autonomous Pales-
tinian entity in the West Bank in
association with Jordan. The
initiative, which also criticized
the West Bank settlements, was
considered moribund since
Jordan refused to participate last
April.
Shortly after the Cabinet
meeting Sunday, Cabinet Secre-
tary Dan Meridor issued a state-
ment which said: "At the
Cabinet meeting today, after
discussion of several issues, the
Premier informed the Cabinet of
his intention to resign from
office. After the announcement of
the Premier, all the ministers
asked the Prime Minister to
retract his announcement, and
stay in office."
LEGALLY, the resignation of
the Premier once it is submitt-
ed officially to the President is
at the same time the resignation
of the entire government. From
that moment on, the government
is considered a care-taker govern-
ment. Although such a govern-
ment is by nature transitory, it is
politically stronger in that it can-
not be toppled by a vote of no
confidence, nor can any minister
resign. A care-taker government
remains in power until it is re-
placed by another government.
A new government can be
formed by one of two ways: the
"eJewish Floridian
of Tampa
Buainaa| Offica: 3056 Henderaon Blvd.. Tamp*. Fla 33*09
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Of TW MgagwaeaeeM Advartleed la lu Colaaane
Publiabad Fndaye -Weekly SepUmber through May
Bi- Weakly: June through Auguat by Tht Jawiah Floridian of Tampa
Second ClaiePoelaga Paid at Miami Fla USPS 471-910
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Box 0? 3973. Miami. Florida 33101
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Tha Jawiah Flondian maintain! no "frae bat Paopla receiving the papar who have not eubecxibed
directly are aubaenbere through arrangement with tha Jawiah Federation of Tampa whereby II 20
par year la deducted from their contribution! (or a aubecription to tha papar. Anyone wiahing to
cancel auch a rubecnption ihould ao notify Tha Jawiah Floridian or Tha federation
Friday. September 2, 1983 24 ELUL 5743
Volume 5 Number 28
WITH PRESIDENT CARTER: triumphant achievement.
President can ask any Knesset
member, including Begin, to try
and form a new coalition; or the
Knesset can pass a law calling for
new elections. Traditionally, the
President has asked a
representative of the largest
party in the Knesset to form the
coalition.
Presently it is the Labor
Alignment which, since the last
elections, has been enlarged by
two defectors from the Likud.
But given the general disarray of
the Alignment and its lack of a
clear program on vital issues, it is
not clear that the Alignment
could actually form an alterna-
tive coalition.
This makes the option of new
elections a greater possibility. It
is assumed that if Begin decides
on new elections he could rally
sufficient support in the Knesset
to pass a law calling for new and
early elections. Begin's an-
nouncement of his intention to
resign did not make it clear
whether he would remain politi-
cally active after he leaves office.
SOURCES CLOSE to Begin
said Sunday that he would not go
back on his decision. Begin left
the Premier's office shortly after
the Cabinet session and drove off
to his residence. He made no
statement and would answer no
questions.
The assumption that Begin's
decision was final was buttressed
by Science Minister Yuval
Neeman of Tehiya. He told
reporters that Begin's move was
motivated by "an unexpected
personal reason," and therefore
he would not reconsider his move.
All efforts to persuade him to
remain in office would be useless,
Neeman said. He did not explain
what the "unexpected personal
reason" was.
However, Education Minister
Zevulum Hammer expressed the
hope that Begin would recon-
sider. He said the National
Religious Party, of which
Hammer is one of the leaders,
would continue its partnership
with Likud even if Begin resigns.
But he did not rule out a future
partnership with the Alignment.
Deputy Foreign Minister
Yehuda Ben Meir, also of the
NRP, said: "Whatever happens,
our party will remain loyal to the
partnership with Likud, because
this is the mandate which it
received from its electors."
LABOR PARTY leaders meet
ing in Tel Aviv said they would
watch the situation closely and
try to weigh the political options
ahead. Because of the number of
question marks surrounding
Begin's next steps, Labor Party
leaders said thay would refrain
from making any further im-
mediate public statements, until
further consulations which were
to begin between party leader
Shimon Peres, Yitzhak Rabin,
Haim Barlev and Victor Shemtov
of Mapam, an Alignment par-
tner.
The most likely group for any
immediate partnership with the
Alignment would be the three-
member Tami Knesset faction. It
was Tami's threat last week to
leave the government because of
its discontent with the Finance
Ministry's latest economic cut-
back package that hung heavily
over the Cabinet. In fact, Tami
leader Aharon Uzan, who is also
Labor and Social Affairs
Minister, said he did not attend
Sunday's Cabinet session
because he anticipated Begin's
resignation, and he did not want
to be blamed for it.
The crisis with Tami might
very well have sparked Begin,
decision. It is possible -
although there is no clear evi-
dence that Begin saw no way
out of that crisis. Rather than
have a three-member Knesset
faction cause his government's
fall by reducing its present majo-
rity to 61 members in the 120-
member parliament, Begin might
have decided to create a situation
whereby Tami could be out-
maneuvered.
EVEN IF Tami resigns from
the government and becomes an
Alignment partner in a new coali-
tion, and even assuming that
Shinui, with its two Knesset
members, would join an Align-
ment-led government, such a
government would have only 55
Knesset seats. The Communist
Party (Hadash) could promise to
be a silent partner of the Align-
ment, thus giving an Alignment-
led government 59 Knesset seats
but still two seats short of the
necessary minimum of 61 votes in
the parliament.
Thus, the political reality
seemed to be that if Begin re-
signed, this would probably lead
to new elections, with a Begin-led
caretaker government ruling
until those elections were held. If
no majority is found in the Knes-
set for early elections, such a
caretaker would rule until the
next scheduled elections, at the
end of 1985.
The report on Begin's action
instantly prompted pro-and-anti-
demonstrations. A gathering in
support of the Premier, urging
him not to resign, developed
Sunday outside Begin's residence
in Jerusalem's Talbiye quarter.
Peace Now demonstrators as-
sembled, urging Begin to stick to
his planned resignation. Police
created a separation zone bet-
ween the two groups of
demonstrators to avoid clashes
between them.
ACCORDING TO one report,
a movement of "Citizens for.
Begin" was quickly formed,
which organized free transporta-
tion to Jerusalem to demonstrate
solidarity with the Premier.
Political observers speculated
that if Begin does quit political
life, the internal struggle within
Begin's Herut party could inten-
sify. The possible heirs are
Foreign Minister Shamir, Deputy
Premier David Levy, Defense
Minister Moshe Arens and
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor.
The observers said one public
figure former Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon should not be
ruled out of consideration.
Asked about that possibility in
a radio interview, Sharon said,
"The Herut movement always
had free competition and elec-
tions." If Begin sticks to his re-
signation, Sharon said, he hoped
Begin would "lead Likud in the
election campaign." He said
Likud would win a major victory
if an election took place.
Oonl both* bjcinfl up-tha ofha, Blov., or* .noughf
The Natal Mercury
*


^.September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pa*je6
European Radio, TV Highlight Begin's Resignation
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
West European radio and
television stations high-
lighted Sunday Premier
Menachem Begin's inten-
tion to resign often inter-
rupting news programs and
even feature films. The
West European govern-
ments followed diplomatic
practice and refrained from
any official comments, but
the press commentators
said Begin's departure
might spell a "fresh start"
for the Mideast and help
solve the Lebanese crisis.
West European Prime Minis-
ters and Presidents were inform-
ed of Begin'9 decision often while
they were far from their offices,
vacationing, on week-end rests or
campaigning.
THE ONE West European
leader who would be most af-
fected is West Germany's Chan-
cellor Helmut Kohl who was to go
to Israel this week for a long ex-
pected and often postponed offi-
cial visit.
In Paris, the tripartite talks on
Israel's redeployment from the
Shouf Mountains broke up
rapidly after the announcement
of Begin's decision. American
diplomats said the talks between
envoy Robert McFarlane, Druze
leader Walid Jumblatt and Presi-
dent Amin Gemayel's National
Security Adviser Waddi Haddad
were to end Sunday in any case.
Jumblatt told McFarlane that
his forces would not give up their
arms and allow Lebanese army
units in the Shouf area after the
Israeli forces leave, nor would the
Druze withdraw from their posi-
tions.
Shortly after the announce-
ment from Jerusalem that Begin
resigned, the various delegations'
cars drove up to the building
where the tripartite talks were
being held and the various repre-
Readers Write
EDITOR,
The Jew is h Floridian:
The newly-formed Nebraska
Jewish Historical Society is
trying to locate all former res-
idents of Nebraska and Council
Bluffs, Iowa.
We are seeking information
about the immigrants and set-
tlers in the early and mid-1800's
land to the present time), syn-
8flie and organization
histories, family histories, and
any other pertinent information
and pictures to help us develop
archives for research and display.
If you who read this, are
formerly from this area or know
of anyone who was, please send
Qame, address and phone number
to Giant Address Book, 333 So.
132 Street, Omaha, Neb. 68154.
Our thanks and appreciation for
your assistance and cooperation.
MARY FELLMAN,
President
EDITOR,
The Jewish Floridian:
Clients of Tampa Jewish Social
Service would like to thank the
Jewish Community Center
Rummer Day Camp and all the
I *ildren who helped contribute
wd for the Jewish Community
Pood Bank.
H it weren't for your truly
onderful Utdaka program, the
l0d bank would not be able to
^vide service for the summer
months when so many forget
tbout helping others.
We would also like to give an
[ ("ra thanks to Joan Altshuler
J*1 Danny Thro for organizing
e camps efforts to work with
* Food Bank.
ROBIN KING ACSW, LCSW
DEBRA WINOKER MILLER,
M8W
sentatives drove away. McFar-
lane left for London for talks with
British officials and possibly with
Prime Minister Margaret That-
cher.
McFarlane was in Paris as part
of a European tour for talks with
officials of Italy, France and
Britain, which have supplied
troops, along with the United
States, to the 4,800 member
multinational peacekeeping force
in Lebanon. He visited Italy last
week.
AMERICAN diplomats here
and in Washington refused to
comment immediately on Begin's
resignation, saying they needed
time to study the development.
But the Druze delegation here
.said they hoped his departure
"would speed up the search for a
solution to the Lebanese crisis.''
Begin did not have close per-
sonal relations with most of the
West European leaders, many of
whom had never met with him
and others who privately, like
France's President Francois Mit-
terrand, or publicly like Austria's
former Chancellor Bruno Kreisky
or West Germany's Helmut Sch-
midt, regretted his policies and
blamed part of Israel's intema-
sonality.
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1M3DD 231330


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September 2,19J
Palestinian Declares
Peace by Direct Negotiations Only
ATLANTA (JTA) -
A leading West Bank
Palestinian declared here
that the only way to peace
in the Middle East "is by
direct negotiations between
Israel and the Palestin
ians." Mustafa Dodin of
Hebron, head of the Arab
Village Leagues on the
West Bank, addressing the
88th annual convention of
the Jewish War Veterans,
stated:
"We are Palestinians living
under occupation; we call for a
termination of that occupation,
but the only means to achieve
that end is through direct
negotiations." Dodin, who
claimed that the Village Leagues
represent 70 percent of the West
Bank's Palestinian population
and are "the only ones leading
the masses," said, "We accept
the Reagan initiative as the
beginning of efforts to find a just
and durable peace."
DODIN ASKED the JWV
delegates to join with his organ-
ization in "condemning terror
from any group for any reason."
He noted that members of the
Village Leagues had been con-
stantly harassed by the PLO and
the Jordanian government
because of their call for peaceful
coexistence with Israel and be-
cause they were an indigenuous,
local movement.
With Dodin at the JWV
convention was Riad Khateev.
now head of the Ramallah
Village League, whose father, the
former Ramallah chief, and 23-
year-old brother were assa-
ssinated. Dodin stated the PLO
claimed responsibility for that
murder.
Dodin criticized the U.S.
Department of State for attempt-
Israel Military Industries
Disclose Latest Products
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) The Israel military industries,
now marking the 50th anniversary of their establishment
in the pre-State days, have disclosed two of their latest
products, both the result of local Israel research and deve-
lopment.
One is a 60-mm gun mounted on a swivel which can be
attached to a standard armored personnel carrier or other
vehicle. The gun has a high muzzle velocity which its
producers say enables it to put out of commission the
heavy Soviet-made T-72 tanks now in use by the Syrians.
The other product is a multi-barrel Katyusha-like
rocket launcher which can fire either 18 or 36 rockets
simultaneously or in close sequence. The 160-mm rockets
have a range of 30 kilometers. The multi-barrel launchers
are at present intended only for export.
Klarsfelds Say France Employed
Former Nazis in Post-War Years
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) -
Nazi-hunters Serge and
Beate Klarsfeld have ac-
cused French intelligence
organizations of having
employed notorious former
Gestapo and Nazi officials
in the post-war years.
In an interview with Le
Monde the Klarsfelds said that
America "was not the only
country to have used former
Nazis" and said that several
French intelligence outfits, in-
cluding one investigating
wartime Nazi crimes, had em-
ployed former Nazi officials. The
Klarsfelds called on France to
follow America's example and
appoint an investigating com-
mission to throw all possible light
on these practices.
Murphy, Begin Meet
JERUSALEM (JTAI -
Richard Murphy, the U.S. Assist-
ant Secretary of State for Near
Eastern and South Asian Affairs
met with Premier Menachem
Begin and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir here last Wed-
nesday. Following the meeting,
Murphy said the three talked
mainly about the situation in the
Mideast and the possible role of
Saudi Arabia in a settlement of
the crisis in Lebanon. Murphy's
recent nomination by President
Reagan as Assistant Secretary is
awaiting Congressional approval.
USING SECRET documents
obtained from the files of the
D.S.T., a major French intelli-
gence service which was
responsible for investigating
wartime Nazi crimes, the Klars-
felds named a former high-
ranking Gestapo officer, Ernst
Misselwitz, as one of the war
criminals employed by the
French.
Missel witz served during the
war in the Paris Gestapo head-
quarters and in 1952 was found
guilty of having tortured French
resistance fighters during in-
terrogation. The court said he
probably drove to suicide
prominent resistance leader,
Pierre Brossolette
The documents published by
the Klarsfelds show that the
French secret service spirited
Missel witz out of the country at
the time of his trial and hid him
in Germany to ensure his
protection.
MISSELWITZ and the other
former Nazis were mainly em-
ployed in investigating wartime
Nazi crimes and preparing court
cases against wartime French
collaborators.
The Klarsfelds' revelations
were front-paged by Le Monde
which also called on the govern-
ment to open postwar intelligence
files. The paper said "France can
and should do what America has
done with Allan Ryan's investi-
gation."
It is not known whether
Misselwitz or any of the other
unnamed former Nazis employed
by the French are still alive.
ing to have King Hussein come to
the peace table with PLO chief
Yasir Arafat's approval. Having
been a political advisor to
Hussein for five years, Dodin
observed "You will wait 100
years before King Hussein will
come forward with Arafat." for
Arafat would get all the credit
and Hussein would lose his king-
dom.
DODIN ALSO charged that
the U.S. State Department has
met with terrorists of the Middle
East, but has refused to meet
with his group. He believes,
however, that the United States
is the "only third country which
can contribute to peace."
Urging that the time is ripe for
fruitful negotiations, he en-
visoned an ultimate solution to
involve a return to pre-1967
borders. Since the Egyptians do
not want Gaza, he said. Gaza
should be part oi a West Bank-
East Bank state.
Dodin further stated, "Jeru-
salem should not be divided
again; Arabs and Jews should
contribute to an administrative
council for the city."
When asked by JWV delegates
if he rejected the idea of a West
Bank confederation with Israel
and Jordan, Dodin said he did
not reject this idea and at one
time had discussed positively
with Hussein the idea of "can-
tons."
DECLARING "we don't want
an army," Dodin also observed
that demilitarization of the West
Bank would be a good idea. He
urged JWV delegates, "I beg you
to support our mutual struggle
for peaceful coexistence. We
believe in the brotherhood of
man. of Arab and of Jews. God
meant for us to live in peace."
Stanley Zwaik, national com-
mander of the JWV, said his
organization did not agree with
all of Dodin's statements, but
expressed the JWV's gratitude
that the Village League leader
had made the long journey from
Hebron to bring his message of
peace to Americans.
I know wh* em do w htm W "ii to MM
Batu
Election Director Told 'To Quit'
TEL AVIV (JTA) Adi Halpern, the Likud Party's
municipal election director, who has been preparing
Mayor Shlomo Lahat's campaign for the local council
elections later this year, handed in his resignation
Monday after a reportedly stormy meeting with Lahat.
THE MAYOR called him to his office to complain
about Halpern's remarks in the weekend edition of a local
Tel Aviv newspaper in which he praised South Africa's
system of apartheid and said he thought this system
should also be applied in Israel against the Arabs.
Lahat told Halpern he was strongly opposed to these
sentiments and demanded his resignation, which was
handed over on the spot.
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^September 2,1963
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
\\rens Charges
Lebanon Slow to Halt Bloodshed
By JTA Services
I TEL AVIV Defense Minis-
. Moshe Arens told an Israel
d conference that the Leba-
i government was not doing
gh to arrange a settlement
Keen the warring Druze and
Btians in the Shouf moun
,s or tn coordinate with Israel
^ redeployment of the Is-
Defense Force from the
if area to the Awali River line
[the south.
I Arens, who visited the Beirut
! last week, said that the feel-
_j among the Lebanese people,
The experienced them, were that
live in fear of their lives,
afraid of tomorrow, are
bpicious and afraid of their
zhbors or other ethnic groups,
| see the dangers of a buildup
i possible new cycle of
blence."
uitrian Meets PLO
ider Kaddouml
|viENNA Austrian Foreign
mister Erwin Lane said here
1 Friday, one day after a three-
r meeting with the head of the
Political Department, that
| hoped to meet soon with Is-
fcl's Foreign Minister, Yitzhak
jimir.
|He told a press conference that
Iwould be "very interesting" to
t to Shamir and that he hoped
.ere will be a chance for a
jeting during the forthcoming
fcted Nations General Assem-
y in New York."
I l.am- said that his talks with
irouk Kaddoumi, the PLO off i-
showed that the PLO still
Hieves that an international
nference on the Middle East
uld be the best way to con-
ue the Mideast peace process
lit that he felt that "it would be
liter to start exploratory talks
Kween the parties involved
ithout any pre-conditions."
jin Leads
[Popularity Poll
|TEL AVIV A massive 78
tent of supporters of Likud
bong Israelis favor Premier
pachem Begin, as do nearly 16
tent ot supporters of the La-
Party, according to results of
latest public opinion poll in
) Jerusalem Post. Begin is the
Dice of 42 percent of the Israeli
ttorate overall.
The runner-up in popularity
ong Israelis is former Au-
^rce commander Ezer Weizman,
is favored by 8.7 percent.
My W percent of Likud sup-
ers favor him while he was
[wed by 14.5 percent among
' or voters about the same
ortion from Labor support-
[Begin as Likud leader.
Asked for their preferences
among Labor Party leaders, the
respondents gave former Premier
Yitzhak Rabin first place, with an
overall preference vote of 39.6
percent. This included nearly 37
percent among Likud supporters
and 47.5 percent among Labor
supporters.
Former President Yitzhak
Navon took second place in
overall popularity with 23.5 per-
cent, which included preference
from 34.4 percent among Likud
supporters and 12.9 percent
among Labor backers. Navon
was followed by Labor Party
leader Shimon Peres, who won a
low overall preference vote of 6.9
percent, which included 13.6
percent among Likud supporters
and 12.5 percent among Labor
supporters.
Ceausescu Says
War Misfired
JERUSALEM The war in
Lebanon was a grave mistake
because it did not solve the prob-
lems it set out to solve, but rather
created more difficult and com-
plicated problems, President
Nicolae Ceausescu told Victor
Shemtov, secretary general of
Mapam, at a recent meeting
before Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir met with Ceausescu last
week. Details of the Ceausescu-
Shemtov meeting were pub-
lished in Yediot Aharanot.
The Rumanian President told
the Mapam leader during their
meeting at Ceausescu's summer
residence near the Black Sea:
"The Lebanon war altered the
peace process which began with
the peace agreement between Is-
rael and Egypt and led it to a
dead end.
Tami Threatens
To Quit Coalition
JERUSALEM The Tami
movement has threatened to
leave the coalition government
because the Treasury has indi-
cated that it intends to charge an
estimated 330 Shekel education
fee a month.
The three-member Knesset
faction claimed that by levying
such a fee the government would
take back benefits which were re-
cently given to large families
after Tami pressured the Rovern-
ment. If Tami quits, the coalition
would be left with 61 seats in the
120-member Knesset.
Tami's threat was prompted
because the Knesset postponed a
session during which it was to
have approved grants promised
to large families. In addition,
Tami leaders were upset by the
Cabinet's decision to increase the
tax on consumer goods by 10 per-
cent.
Church Group
Blamea Israel
VANCOUVER The Sixth
Assembly of the World Council of
Churches ended last week after
adopting, among a number of
resolutions on political issues.
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one which continued the umbrella
organization's hostility toward
Israel.
The resolution, which placed
major blame on Israel for the
recurrent turmoil in the Middle
East, asserted that Christian
Suit and remorse over the Nazi
olocaust have "often tod to un-
critical support of the State of
Israel."
The conference of the World
Council, often under sharp
criticism from other churches for
allegedly neglecting theology to
concentrate on political issues,
was attended by 900 delegates
representing 300 churches.
Notice
With this issue, The Jewish Floridian of Tampa returns to
weekly publication. During the month of September, the
deadline for submitting material is Tuesday, the week before
publication. All material must be typed, double-spaced (one side
of paper) and on time to be considered for publication.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. September
2. IS
High-flying El Al names cargo directors
El Al, the airline of Israel, is recovering with
"amazing speed," according to its general
manager for North America, David Schneider.
Schneider, at his New York headquarters, is, of
course, referring to the last minute rescue of El Al
which put its planes back in the air last Jan. 30.
The "new" El Al took wing last winter amidst
fears that travelers who had grown accustomed to
other airlines during the various El Al strikes and
work stoppages might not return even if El Al
did.
As, M. J. Rosenberg, editor of Near East Re-
port, notes in a "Back Page" article headlined "El
Al: Bouncing Back," it is now clear that the El Al
passenger is a faithful one. Despite the number of
airlines now flying to Tel Aviv including
several cut-rate charter outfits El Al's passen-
gers are filling its 15 jets to capacity. It even
appears that the airline's new Sabbath policy is
not hurting it; Orthodox Jewish passengers who
had been flying other airlines are now returning to
show appreciation for the Sabbath policy.
And El Al has become a leading cargo carrier.
"To maintain and expand on that position,"
Schneider said, "we have appointed Efraim Lanir,
49, as cargo manager for North America; Joseph
A. Czyzyk as cargo manager and sales manager,
U.S.A., who has developed El Al's business on
the West Coast, and Lois B. Costo as cargo sales
manager for the Western Region with headquar-
ters in Los Angeles."
LANIR, HAIFA-BORN, started with Israel
Aircraft Industry in 1969, then joined El Al in
1971 as systems and methods department
manager, later becoming cargo airport manager
at Ben (iurion Airport.
He replaces Yaacov Riesenberg, who is
returning to Israel after serving six years with El
Al in the United States.
"Over the past six years" Schneider said, "El
Al's cargo operations have grown substantially
thanks to the extraordinary efforts of Yaacov
Riesenberg. He will be missed."
Czyzyk is credited with generating in excess of
$7 million revenue through its Los Angeles and
San Francisco cargo handling facilities during the
1982-83 fiscal year.
On Aug. 15, El Al began regular weekly
commercial flights between Israel and Spain. El
Al Israel Airlines President Rafi Mariev called
this "an historic moment, signalling a new era of
cooperation between our respective countries."
He added: "Spain is a favorite destination for
Israelis, and we are confident that this decision
will result in a steady flow of visitors to Israel
from the Iberian peninsula."
BUT THE BIG NEWS. Rosenbergs Near
East Report article points out is that "El Al's
survival is important news for all travelers and
would-be travelers to Israel."
Efraim Lanir
He points out:
"A recent flight on El Al demonstrated that
flying on Israel's airline is still a unique ex-
perience. While still on the ground at New York's
Kennedy airport, the atmosphere on board was
already "Tel Aviv." Passengers crowded the
aisles greeting old and new friends. High school
kids on a youth group trip burst into spontaneous
song. Small Israeli children, flying home without
their parents, allowed themselves to be tem-
porarily adopted by friendly strangers. The
happy din never let up.
"The flight itself was, as flights are supposed
to be, uneventful. The non-stop run took
10'i hours just 15 minutes longer than
scheduled. The food and service were excellent.
"But it was in the flight's conclusion that El Al
showed its touch. As the 747 descended, the pilot
came on to say that passengers on the left side of
the plane could now glimpse the coast of Israel
out of their windows. The entire plane in-
cluding travelers who had made the trip a dozen
times strained to take in the sight. The pilot
came on again to welcome his passengers "to our
home, Israel." Then came the prerecorded tape of
"Hevenu, Shalom Aleichem," the passengers and
crew singing and clapping, and flight 004 was on
the ground. For this airline, a flight to Israel is
still something to sing about."
Hollings Raps Reagan 'Errors'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Sen. Fritz Hollings (D.,
S.C.) told the Conference of
Presidents of Major Ameri-
can Jewish Organizations
that the Reagan Adminis-
tration had made "funda-
mental errors" which have
"dissipated the advantage
gained by the signing of an
Egyptian-Israeli peace
treaty."
In the first of a series of Presi-
dents Conference forums with
Presidential candidates, Hollings
charged that United States
policy in "refusing" to activate
the United States-Israel agree-
ment on strategic cooperation, its
resistance to establishing nec-
essary liaison between United
States and Israeli forces in Leb-
anon, and withholding delivery of
long-promised F-16 fighter planes
had sent "the wrong signals" to
the Arab world and the Soviet
Union.
"I HAVE warned for many
years against the danger of
giving even the merest impres-
sion of wavering in our commit-
ment to Israel's security, and
have said repeatedly that if Israel
were allowed to appear weak in
the eyes of the world, grave
consequences would ensue,"
Hollings said.
The Senator, in answer to a
question following his talk, said
he had supported for the past five
years the moving of the United
States Embassy in Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem. "Our country should
treat Israel not as a client state
but as a sovereign nation,"
Hollings declared.
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weekly publication. During the month of September, the
deadline for submitting material is Tuesday, the week before
publication. All material must be typed, double-spaced (onesid,
of paper) and on time to be considered for publication.
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September 2,1983
The Jtwuh Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
[5th Anniversary
Historic Milestone for Brandeis
LjfMtY ROSENWAIKE
fALTHAM, Mass. -
^ When Brandeis
liversity inaugurates
Jyn Handker as its fifth
eidentOct. 9 at Boston's
oric Symphony Hall, it
also be celebrating
[Jther university mile-
De its 35th anni-
|You know, most people are
when you remind them
[Brandeis is so very young,"
Dr. Abram Sachar, Bran-
\ founding president who was
uraU'd at Symphony Hall
["", 1948. "It is as if they
Hot believe we have come so
[so fast."
university is named for
[ib Dembitz Brandeis, "the
pie's lawyer," and the first
> to sit on the U.S. Supreme
t. The nation's only Jewish-
i, nonsectarian liberal arts
kution of higher learning.
jndeis today is widely
nized by leading educators
lone of the country's finest
Vate liberal arts universities.
LTHOUGH it has no medical
ool, Brandeis students
sistently are accepted at
nical schools at a rate that far
ds the national average.
fcough it has no law school,
indeis students have
orically been sought after by
Ibest law schools in the nation.
nd although it is a small
|nrsity enrolling about
undergraduates and 700
graduate students Brandeis
combines the breadth and range
of academic programs usually
found at much larger universities
with the intimate educational
atmosphere of an undergraduate
college. The student-faculty ratio
is approximately 10 to 1.
The Brandeis success story is
one that, ironically, was born of
failure the dissolution of a
medical and veterinary college,
Middlesex University in
Waltham, Mass., that previously
occupied the Brandeis site.
Fortuitously, at the same time
insolvency loomed for Middlesex,
a committee of public-spirited
Jews in New York City were
seeking a campus for their plan to
establish a Jewish-founded
university.
AFTER HEARING about the
plight of Middlesex, and
following a series of negotiations
between the two parties, the
campus and the charter passed to
the committee with no purchase
investment.
Although the group had to
assume many of Middlesex's out-
standing obligations, Jews in
America could be "a host at last"
to gifted young men and women
scholars. But the committee
there were eight founding
trustees had no money, no
constituency, and no educational
objectives except the conviction
that the school represented a gift
from the Jewish people to
American higher education.
"In the past 35 years, the
precious gift has been sustained
by Jews and non-Jews alike,"
said Sachar, who served for 20
years as president and for many
years thereafter as chancellor.
In order to represent a lasting
bequest to America by the
"people of the book," Brandeis
felt it had to epitomize the best.
It had to strike boldly for the top
rank immediately, using as
models the Harvards, the Prince-
tons, the Stanfords, and others of
the traditional elite.
"That was a conscious decision
by the eight founders," explained
Sachar. "They wanted the best
students, the most distinguished
faculty, and the most adequate
facilities. They were not about to
accept anything less."
Brandeis' first entering class in
1948 the same year Israel was
founded consisted of 107 intre-
pid young men and women and
13 equally adventurous faculty.
Today, the nearly 3,500 under-
graduates and graduate students
scholarly legatees of the 1948
pioneers freely choose an ener-
getic intellectual atmosphere, a
distinguished and international-
ly-known faculty, and an insti-
tution that has, from its in-
ception, maintained the highest
academic standards.
BRANDEIS' commitment to
excellence was swiftly recognized
by Phi Beta Kappa, the national
honor society, which granted
recognition to Brandeis just 13
years after the university was
founded the youngest institu-
tion so honored in over 100 years.
Recently, Brandeis was one of
only 12 universities in America
ranked among the top 10 in the
country in three or more of six
undergraduate disciplines
surveyed.
Similarly, several of Brandeis'
graduate departments have been
rated among the nation's best,
and the moat recent survey of
professional school deans ranked
its Florence Heller Graduate
School for Advanced Studies in
Social Welfare fourth in the
country among schools of social
work.
The university's multi-million
dollar Rosenstiel Basic Medical
Sciences Research Center, built
in 1973, enhanced Brandeis'
growing reputation in the
physical sciences and attracted
leading researchers to probe
arees in the bio-medical field.
The four schools in the under-
graduate college at Brandeis
Science, Social Sience, Humani-
ties, and Creative Arts offer
about 900 courses in 32 fields of
concentration and several
specialized programs. Brandeis
undergraduates men and
women of diverse ethnic, reli-
gious and racial backgrounds
come from virtually every state
in the union and over 40 foreign
countries. They are able to parti-
cipate in research normally of-
fered only in graduate programs
at other leading colleges and
universities.
IN ADDITION, under-
graduates receive part of their
training from senior faculty
members. From the beginning,
Brandeis felt that its academic
"stars" which have included
such giants as historian Henry
Steele Commager, composer
Leonard Bernstein, psychologist
Abraham Maslow, and Judaic
scholar Nahum Galtzer should
enrich the undergraduate ex-
perience.
At a time when many colleges
and universities have abandoned
or cut back their commitment to
liberal arts in favor of technical
training, Brandeis has actually
strengthened its traditional com-
mitment to the liberal arts. "As
our society becomes more
complicated and increasingly
technologically oriented," said
one Brandeis administrator,
PM^PMlUllilHHlUlM^MJPo
We Urge You to Join and Support
A Synagogue off YouriChoice
"the ability to learn how to learn
and apply knowledge both
hallmarks of a liberal arts
training will become even
more valuable in the future."
For the overwhelming majority
of the nearly 17,000 men and
women who are Brandeis alumni,
such a philosophy has equipped
them for leadership positions in
business, medicine, the law, the
arts, and nearly every other
professional endeavor.
Tourism From
U.S. to Israel
'Breaking All
Records'
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Tourism from the U.S. to Israel is
breaking all records, according to
Moshe Shoshani, Israel's new
Commissioner for Tourism to
North America. "We welcomed
30 percent more American
visitors this May and 46 percent
more in June than in the same
months of 1982. Overall, we
expect to end 1983 with some
320,000 American tourists
visiting the country, 15 percent
more than last year ... we have
already surpassed the previous
record set in 1980."
Discussing the tourism figures,
Shoshani said that quite apart
from the surge of travelers
visiting Europe, there is a
growing perception amongst
Americans that Israel is an
exciting, interesting and enjoy-
able country to visit over and
above the country's "traditional"
religious and historic attractions.
As We Begin to Prepare For The High Holidays, We Ask...
Where Will You Be!?!
Whatever, whenever your needsthe synagogues of our community are ready to serve the
complete life cycle of Tampa Jewry365 days a year.
If you are currently not affiliated with one of our community synagogues, The Tampa Jewish
Federation encourages you to accept your responsibility to strengthen your Jewish commit-
ment in Tampa.
.D
Congregation Kol Ami, 3919 Moran Rd., Tampa 33618
962-6338
Congregation Schaaral Zedek, 3303 Swan Ave., Tampa 33609 876-2377
RodephSholom Synagogue, 2713 Bayshore Blvd., Tampa 33609 837-1911
Temple David Synagogue, 2001 Swan Ave., Tampa 33606 254-1771
Tampa Jewish Federation
Michael L. Levlne
Prealdant
Gary 8. Altar
Executive Director


Page 10
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, September 2,
Congregations/Organizations Events
The Teen Years Seminar
CONGREGATION
RODEPH SHOLOM
"Tree of Life"
Dedication
"It is a Tree of Life to thoae
who hold it fast..." On Sept. 3,
prior to the S'Lichot Service,
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
will dedicate a Tree of Life, re-
splendent with gold leaves and
donor rocks, to be mounted
on the north wall of the social hall
and has been presented to the
Congregation by the family of
Ralph and Eva Linsky. Rabbi
Kenneth Berger, Cantor William
Hauben, and the Rodeph Sholom
Choir will participate in this
service.
The approach of the High Hol-
idays presents us a beautiful,
meaningful opportunity to plant
our roots firmly in the soil of Ju-
daism. The individual leaves are
intended to be inscribed in honor
of the living and to commemorate
happy events in their lives.
Rodeph Sholom invites the com-
munity to join in this joyous
event. S'Lichot services begin at
9:30 p.m., with Havdallah, fol-
lowed by a reception and the De-
dication and Service.
HILLEL, U.S.F.
"Psychology and Judaism"
Hillel, the Jewish Student
Center at USF will be offering
classes in "Psychology and Ju-
daism," and classes in Karate be-
ginning in September. "Psycho-
logy and Judaism" will deal with
select topics as abortion, sex, de-
pression, and ethics from both
the Judaic and Psychological
viewpoints, comparing and con-
trasting them. Goshindo-Kempo
Karate, a unique defense system,
will be taught, offering students
the opportunity to earn white
belt through black belt. Ah*
classes will be taught by the Hil-
lel director, Dr. Steven Kaplan.
Call the Hillel office at 968-7076
for exact times. Classes are open
to the public.
TEMPLE DAVID
Stecboth-Penrtential
Services
On Saturday night, Sept. 3,
TempleOavid will hold its Annual
Slechoth Service with a gala
"Milava Malkeh Reception"
slated for 10 p.m. There will be a
discourse pertaining to the Leba-
nese-Israel-Syrian dilemma. Mr.
and Mrs. Milian Hirsch will host
the reception in honor of their re-
spective birthdays and marriage
of their granddaughter, Naomi
Bromberg. Rabbi Samuel Mailin-
gs will present a sermon, "Pray-
ing with your Heart." The Rabbi
will also chant the Slechoth serv-
ice.
CONGREGATION
KOLAMI
SeUehot Services
Congregation Kol Ami will
hold its annual Selichot service
on Saturday evening, Sept. 3, at
10 p.m. Selichot services consists
of special penitential prayers
which set the mood for the High
Holy Days.
The Midnight service will be
proceeded by a special program
on "Jews By Choice." "Choosing
Judaism Some Personal Per-
spectives," a video tape produced
by the Union of American He-
brew Congregations, will be
shown. It will be followed by a
panel discussion involving
several members of the Congre-
gation who are converts to Juda-
ism. An open discussion and re-
freshments will follow.
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New U.S.F. Hillel
Director to Speak
Dr. Steven Kaplan, the new
B'nai Brith Hillel Director at the
University of South Florida, will
speak at a Shabbat evening serv-
ice at Congregation Kol Ami on
Sept. 2 at 8 p.m. His topic will be,
"One of God's Foot Steps."
Dr. Kaplan has an extremely
broad background in many dif-
ferent fields. He has practiced as
a clinical psychologist, Cantor,
and synagogue Executive Direc-
tor. He is currently studying for
Rabbinic Ordination.
Seth Nelson
Bar Mitzvah
SETH NELSON
Seth Robert Nelson, son of
Carnot and Alice Nelson, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Sept. 3, at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom.
Seth currently attends eighth
grade at Wilson Junior High
School, and he is a former
student of Hillel School of
Tampa. He is corresponding sec-
retary of Kadima and plays
soccer for the Interbay United
Under 14 team.
The Nelsons will host the
Kiddush following services and
reception Saturday evening in
Seth's honor.
Special guests will include
Seth's grandparents, Irving and
Lflyan Katz and Max and Addie
Nelson; aunts, Dorothy Kersh,
and Beatrice Katz; aunts and
uncles, Carol and Joel Katz, Julie
and Tom Kaye, and Leslie and
David Nelson; and cousins, Mara
and Ben Nelson.
Demonstrators
Demand Israel
Withdrawal
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Dozens of reserve soldiers and
members of a group called
"Parents Against Silence"
demonstrated outside the
Premier's office here to protest
against the continued Israel
Defense Force presence in Leba-
non and demanding that it with-
draw from that country before
winter.
The demonstration took place
as reports came in from Lebanon
that an Israeli army position near
Shouafat south of Beirut came
under fire and that an Israeli
soldier was wounded in an
ambush near the 7-hfrwni River
some eight miles south of the
A wall River.
The Hillsborough County
Medical Association Auxiliary is
sponsoring a community-wide
parenting workshop entitled
"The Teen Years What Do I Do
Now?'' to be held at H.B. Plant
High School, 2415 South Himes
Ave, on Saturday, Oct. 8, from
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Advance registration may be
made through Lorna Cacciatore,
100 Ladoga, Tampa, Fl.33606,
and registration at the door will
begin at 8:30 am. The cost of
this seminar-workshop will be $2
single or $3 per couple.
The seminar will feature a pro-
fessional panel of psychologists,
psychiatrists, sociologists, and
guidance counselors who will
address such issues as: Who am
I?, What is love?, How much
control do I have as a parent?.
How can parents help ,
explore their identities yet
maintain some control?, How i
maintain close relationships \
teens?, How to maintain con
mentions whith teens yet teat
them skills in problem solving.
Theee issues confront
parents and teens and are fort
complicated by pressures
today's aociety. A panel
professionals will address
issues, after which, small n
discussions will be facilitated)
group leaders.
The emphasis of this wo.
will be placed on an awa
and prevention of
teenage problems, however""
opportunity to secure resc'u
information for partict
problems will be provided.
White House Calls Begin
Decision an 'Internal Matter'
WASHINGTON (JTA) The White Ho
spokesman said Sunday that Premier Begins announc
intention to resign was considered "an internal matter")
Israel's government which appeared to be unrelated
President Reagan's reiteration Saturday of
Administration's oft-stated view that Jewish settlement!
on the West Bank are an obstacle to peace.
LARRY SPEAKES said the Begin announceme
"is an internal matter with the Israeli government," th
the Reagan Administration saw no link with
President's reiteration of his view that the settlemei
hindered peace and that the White House would have i
other comment.
Speakes said the Reagan Administration was no|
given any advance knowledge on the Premier's statemeo
to the Cabinet and that the White House learned about i|
through a telephone call from Ambassador Meir Rosenn
of Israel. The statement by Speakes was issued in Santo
Barbara where Reagan is vacationing.
A REMINDER
Bar-Bat Mitzvah, wedding and engagement forms are
available at all of the synagogues or may be picked up at the
"Jewish Fbridian" office. All forms must be completed and
returned to our offices no later than two full weeks before it is to
appear.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
3001 Swann Avenue 281-4216 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger ServlcM:
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Dally morning and evenlngmlnyan,7 SO
a.m, 5:46 p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI OoneerveUve
8919 Moran Road 962-6SS8 Rabbi Leonard Roeenthal Service*:
Friday,8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
OONOKEGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
7718 Bayahore Boulevard 887-1911 > Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Hamn
William Hauben Service*: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. Dally:
Mlnyan.7:16.
OONOREOATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK arm
8808 Swarm Avenue 876-3877 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm Servket:
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewlah Canter. University of South Florida e OC H7, Box 3M.
Tampa 88880 (College Park Apu.) 971-67M or 986-7838 Rabbi Laau
Rlvkln Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Service* Saturday Service
10:80a.m. MondayHebrewOaaa8p.m.
B'NAI B KITH MILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewlah Student Center. University of South Florida e Stephen J. Kaplan,
PhD e 6014 Patricia Court 173 (village Square Apt*, i e 988-7076 or M8-13M
e, wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m. e Shabbat Service* 8:80 p.m. e Shabbat
Dinner 7:16p.m.
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. September 2,1983
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
IPatrttineal Descent?
Rabbinical Leader Declares 'No'
Reform Judaism's recognition
t the Jewishness of both the
her and the mother can be ac-
in the case of a mixed
._ge has been challenged by
president of the Rabbinical
embly, Rabbi Arnold M.
Jman of Atlanta, the inter-
itional organization of Conser-
utive rabbis.
I "The Rabbinical Assembly
oes not agree that a child born
[ i Jewish father is presumed
irish nor do we view this issue
[terms of whether Jewish status
i conferred matrilineaUy or pa-
ilineally.'' Rabbi Goodman de-
ires. "The issue is to be seen in
> context of Judaism's percep-
of the consequences of a
fcxed marriage: a marriage be-
en a Jew and a gentile where
ere is no conversion.''
Rabbi Goodman, spiritual
er of Congregation Ahavath
him of Atlanta, in commenting
the statement on patrilineal
ent adopted by the Central
nference of American Rabbis
. its annual convention in Los
ngeles this year, asserted: "The
vival of the Jewish people
of the Jewish religion is
Dt to be achieved by extending
lewishness on a wholesale basis
ut in defining it in terms of its
niqueness as a 'holy nation and
^kingdom of priests'. "
White politicians and voters
kill seem mesmerized by two
jnths: the Machine's invincibil-
kv and the 'natural' political
pnguor of black citizens. It
tyiares with both of these
otypes to 'explain' Harold
lashington's victory in the
Irimary as a fluke resulting from
tie division of the normal vote
rtween two white contenders.
fcut nothing could be farther
rom the truth."
This is a major conclusion of a
bmprehensive study of Chi-
Hgos mayoral election, commis-
ioned by the American Jewish
ammittee and prepared by Paul
Ueppner, Presidential Research
Professor of History and Political
Kience at Northern Illinois Uni-
lersity.
Youths Off
To Israel
For Work
H. Paul Rosenberg is the
newly-appointed chairman of
the Fall President's Mission of
the United Jewish Appeal.
The Mission will visit Israel
Oct. 2-7.
- (JTA) Some 70
employed youths from Bremen
north Germany will come to
in the near future in the
nework of a special program
"Preparation for Jobs."
will stay in moahavim for
I months.
Jhe program was initiated by
local authorities and an as-
i for promoting un-
ending called "Shalom-
' The 400 thousand Mark
is financed by the Nurem-
l based federal labor office.
liJLenning ^tert of the Social
C?ratic Party- who respon-
se lor youth in the city govern-
f"11 of Bremen, said that the
lET1 also includes six-month
Eiyand lrainir* Period before
[o after the stay in Israel.
Ljj!5 will include theory and
IS ln **& profasiions, as
E f ***. mmin-
R vehicle8 *nd house-
In an NBCEternal Light High Holiday special, "The Two
Chains,' author Chaim Potok (seated left) and sculptor Chcdm
r* '25*" discussed the spirit of Judaism in art and in life on
NBC- TV last Sunday.
Board of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
UJA constituent agency, and of
the Executive Committee of the
American Associates of Ben Gur-
ion University. He also has
served as chairman of the West
Central Campaign Cabinet.
Israel Bond cash receipts for
1983 have passed the $300 million
mark, it was reported at the Isra-
el 35th Anniversary Internation-
al Israel Bond Conference in
Israel that concluded in Tel Aviv
last Wednesday. The results rep-
resent an increase in sales results
as of the same period last year.
Previously, years which fol-
lowed Israel's wars, as in 1968
and 1974, showed a drop in Bond
results. "This cycle has not been
repeated as world Jewry demon-
strates its determination to con-
tinue to strengthen Israel's
economy," said Conference
Chairman Rabbi Leon Kronish,
of Temple Beth Sholom, Miami
Beach.
The National Conference on
Soviet Jewry has designated
Sept. 15 as National Sharansky
Day in recognition of the half-
completed sentence served by
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Consci-
ence Anatoly Sharansky since his
arrest in March, 1977. Activities
around the country will include
special programs in support of
Sharansky held by state and local
officials.
NCSJ Chairman Morris B.
Abram said that Soviet law pro-
vides for review and early release
of prisoners. Soviet leader Yuri
Andropov duly noted this fact in
a letter he wrote last January to
French Communist Party head
American Red Cross
Needs You
American Red Cross needs
you I We need volunteers (especi-
ally civic groups) from each com-
munity to develop their own
disaster committee-directors. We
need volunteers to be on call
minimal hours in the case of large
disasters, i.e. hurricanes, and
more so, people willing to put
forth maximal hours for small
community disasters, i.e. fires.
Job descriptions of real needs
are: damage assessors, drivers,
switchboard operators-dispatch-
ers, nurses, counselors, interpret-
ers, therapists, food preparers,
public relations people, 24-hour-
on-call volunteers, training assis-
tants, and recruiters. Please call
the American Red Cross at 251-
0921 or Vicki Morris at 229-6326,
nights at 963-5510.
Georges Marchais in response to
Marchais' appeal on behalf of
Sharansky.
Abram has called upon Soviet
authorities to "honor your legal
procedures by releasing Sharan-
sky and allowing him to join his
wife in Israel."
"Personal attack" and "politi-
cal editorial" broadcasting regu-
lations "are vital tools for ensur-
ing that the public remains in-
formed on controversial issues
and should not be repealed," ac-
cording co tne Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The League is objecting to the
Federal Communications Com-
mission's proposal to lift the two
rules under which air time is
granted for opposing viewpoints.
In a letter to the FCC, Justin
J. Finger, director of ADL's Civil
Rights Division, said the public
access rules guarantee diversity
of opinion and the free and open
discussion of ideas protected by
the First Amendment.
Finger challenged the FCC's
point that rebuttal to a personal
attack which focuses on vindicat-
ing the individual's reputation
does not necessarily clarify a
public issue.
Israel-bound tourists have a
new opportunity to combine their
vacation in the Holy Land with a
stopover in Europe as a" result of
the opening of direct air service
between Spain and Israel.
El Al, Israel's national airline,
is operating weekly flights from
Tel Aviv to Madrid (and vice
versa). Iberia, the Spanish na-
tional air carrier, is operating
weekly flights from Tel Aviv to
both Madrid and Barcelona.
Some 150 presidents and key
executives of major American
corporations will participate in
the fourth Jerusalem Economic
Conference t be held in May, 1984
under the sponsorship of the Is-
raeli Ministries of Finance,
Economics, and Trade and In-
dustry.
More than 300 business leaders
from all parts of the world are ex-
pected to attend.
Former Secretary of State
Henry A. Kissinger and Prof.
Lawrence Klein of the University
of Pennsylvania, Nobel laureate
in economics, will be among the
guest speakers during the five-
day meeting in Israel's capital.
Other speakers will include
economic experts from Japan and
the European Economic Commu-
nity. Israel's President Chaim
Herzog will open the conference
at a reception in the President's
House in Jerusalem.
H. Paul Rosenberg of Kansas
City, Mo., a United Jewish Ap-
peal national vice chairman since
1979, and chairman of its Over-
seas Programs Department since
1981, has been appointed chair-
man of the Fall President's Mis-
sion, UJA National Chairman
Robert E. Loup announces. The
mission will visit Israel Oct. 2-7
and be hosted by Israel's Presi-
dent Chaim Herzog.
Rosenberg is a member of the
Increasing numbers of Ameri-
can travelers elect to combine
their trip to Israel with a stop in
another Mediterranean, or a Eu-
ropean destination usually on
the way home. Until now,
Athens, Rome, Paris and London
1 have been favorites and the
opening of the direct flights from
Israel to Spain offers another
choice to American vacationers.
Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, (D.,
Mass.), who will receive an Hon-
orary Doctorate from Ben-Gurion
University of the Negev, will be
special guest speaker at the
seventh annual dinner of the
American Associates on Oct. 6.
Ambassador Yaakov Avnon, vice
president of the University, will
be honored at the event.
The evening will be hosted by
the American Associates, Ben-
Gurion University of the Negev,
of which Robert H. Arnow of
New York is national president.
Bobbie Abrams and Aron Chile-
wich are chairman for the dinner
in the Grand Ballroom of the
Pierre Hotel in New York City.
Noting that many Jews were
not able to participate in the
march in Washington last Satur-
day the Jewish Sabbath
honoring Dr. Martin Luther
King, Jr., B'nai B'rith Interna-
tional is urging its members to
take part in other events in their
local communities paying tribute
to the late civil rights leader.
Gerald Kraft, B'nai B'rith
president, said that the Jewish
organization supports the goals
of Dr. King and of the 20th anni-
versary of the historic march.
"B'nai B'rith was there in spirit,"
he declared.
Community Calendar
Friday, September 2
Candle Lighting time 7:30
Saturday, September 3
Selichot Services at all area synagogues Temple David
Milava Malkeh Reception 10 p.m. Congregation Kol Ami 10
p.m. Congregation Rodeph Sholom Havdallah 9:30 p.m.;
Tree of Life Dedication 9:45 p.m.; Selichot 11:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Rabbi's Reception 9 p.m.;
Selichot 10:30 p.m.
Sunday, September 4
Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Balloon Rally Congregation Kol
Ami Holiday Fun Day Hillel School of Tampa Games at JCC.
Monday, September 5
Labor Day JCC Pool Open 12 noon-5 p.m. Jewish Towers
Residence Association Meeting 7:30.
Tuesday, September 6
ORT-Bay Horizons Board Meeting 10 a.m. Hadassah-Shalom
Brandon Board Meeting 7:30 Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood -
Board Meeting 7:30 B'nai B'rith Open Board Meeting 8
p.m. Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting.
Wednesday, September 7
Hillel School dismisses at noon EREV ROSH HASHANA.
Thursday, September 8
ROSH HASHANA 5744
t.lAm,, ----'----Q
rnawy, jwpiwwwr ?
Second Day of Rosh Hashana Candlelighting time 7:22.
FOUR CHAPELS TO SERVE YOU^
SINCE 1916
rVNIHAL HOMC
258 PLANT AVENUE AT PLATT STREET
Funeral Directors Truman H. Thdrrias
James E. Lawhon Dick Stowers

L


Page 12
The Jewish Fhridian of Tampa
Frid*y. Septemb
2.1
Rosenbergs Revisited
Extreme Sensitivity to Anti-Semitism
aitivity to humanitarian J?"^f n?y be faulted in iu,
*JLm in favor of clemency ^^^^^^tci
-coupled with an eagerness to JXStJTS "*P which,
brand anyone who questioned the J****? *** fray. E
death sentences as Communist American Civil Lft
dupes or worse ." .^mon *w "son to
By ARNOLD AGES
. The American Jewish
community did .ot come
collectively to ,ue help of
Julius and Ethel Rosenberg
between 1951 when they
were tried for conspiracy
and 1953 when they were
executed because of ex-
treme sensitivity over the
Jewish issue in the case.
That is the considered opinion
of Ronald Radosh and Joyce
Milton in their survey of the trial.
In their book, "The Rosenberg
File" (Holt Rinehart and Win-
ston). Radosh and Milton, having
obtained access to hitherto
classified materials, come to the
conclusion that the organized
Jewish community was so fearful
of an anti-Jewish backlash, that
it fought against clemency for the
Rosenbergs.
THE RETICENCE of the
American Jewish Committee to
support the Rosenbergs in any
way has been used over the years,
say Radosh and Milton, to prove
that there was not a taint of anti-
Semitism during the trial and
sentencing of the suspected
atomic spies.
The authors suggest, however,
that there might have been a kind
of reverse anti-Semitism during
the hearings. Howard Fast "sug-
gested that the handling of their
case by a Jewish judge and
prosecutor (Kaufman and
Saypol) was the result of some
undefined but sinister con-
spiracy. Jews "have been judged
by Jews' and sent to death by
other Jews,' Fast charged.
'Exactly the old technique of the
Jewish Tribunal employed by
Hitler." "
Radosh and Milton reveal in
their study that when the jury
room was cleared, a note was
found there on which the word
Jude appeared. The note was
handed over to the FBI because a
court official believed that its
public release could be man-
ipulated by the press to make it
appear that the Rosenbergs had
been victims of an anti-Semitic
juror. The note was finally
handed over to prosecutor Say-
pol, who did not reveal its exis-
tence.
THE FACT that many of the
principals in the trial, in fact
almost all of them (the exception
being the Soviet operative
Anatoly Yakovlev) Julius and
Ethel Rosenberg, Morton Sobel,
Harry Gold, David Greenglass
were Jews was not lost on at
least one jury member. Vincent
Lebonitte. who is quoted by
Radosh and Milton as saying: "I
felt good that this was a strictly
Jewish show. It was Jew against
Jew. It wasn't the Christians
hanging the Jews.''
Authors Radosh and Milton
speculate that both Judge Kauf-
man and prosecuting attorney
Saypol demanded an un-
precedented death sentence
(Klaus Fuchs, the German spy
received ten years for a far more
heinous offense) from an
exaggerated sensitivity to the
possibility that the Rosenberg
case would precipitate a new
wave of anti-Semitism in the
United States. In fact the court
did receive an abundance of hate
mail during the trial.
The American Jewish commu-
nity did not merely stand aside in
the petitionary activity for
clemency on behalf of the Rosen-
bergs; it went out of its way to
argue against the clemency cam-
paign and for the death penalty.
ONE PROMINENT Jewish
intellectual argued that Jews
must not support the clemency
campaign, "even for purely hu-
manitarian reasons." The writer
in question said that the Com-
munist Party was now attempt-
ing to use Jews "as it had long
used blacks as part of its war on
America."
Even a thousand-to-one chance
that Ethel or Julius Rosenberg
might eventually confess, "could
not be sufficient reasons for
sparing their lives since to'
back down from the death sen-
tence would carry with it the ap-
pearance of caving in to the Com-
munists' moral blackmail.
The kind of concern expressed
by the writer was also reflected in
a lengthy memorandum prepared
by a staff member of the Amer-
ican Jewish Committee on July
31, 1950 just a short time after
the Rosenbergs were arrested.
The memorandum entitled
'Public Relations Effects of Jew-
ish Atomic Spies," acknowledges
that the presence of so many
Jewish names among the accused
makes for a potentially danger-
ous situation for Jews.
The author of the memo-
randum advocates the infiltrat-
ing of leftist organizations "using
our knowledge to scare off Jews."
In addition the brief argues that
the American Jewish Committee
eschew defensive kinds of pro-
paganda in favor of a more ag-
gressive "propaganda of fact."
EIGHT EXAMPLES of such
propaganda are provided in the
brief and include statements
about Soviet persecution of Jews,
their recruitment of spies and ef-
forts in North America to fight
Communist infiltration. Israel's
support of America in the Korean
War and the Jewish state's con-
trol of Communists are also cited
as positive propaganda responses
to the Rosenberg-generated
atmosphere.
Radosh and Milton point to
Rabbi S. Andhill Fineberg's book
"The Rosenberg Case: Fact and
Fiction," as a representative
American Jewish view. Published
in 1953 (with the imprimatur of a
semi-official government
document) Fineberg's study,
while accurate in its demolition of
much of the pro-Rosenberg case,
suffers, say Radosh and Milton
"from the rabbi's shocking insen-
It is instructive to note that
while the American Jewish Com-
Gen. Eitan Builds Image
As 'Greater Israel' Leader
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Former Chief of Staff ,.
Gen. Rafael Eitan, continuing his apparent efforts"
build up a political basis for a future political career as]
"Greater Israel" leader, delivered a hard-hitting adc
to a young audience in Haifa last Tuesday.
To the applause of his young audience, Eitan said:
captured Galilee in the fighting in 1949, and complete
the job in 1967. We captured areas and expelled Arabs.
"THEY STARTED the wars, and must know tL
when they start a war they lose and get nothing bacl
When they know, they will think twice about starting]
war. Who has ever heard of the loser getting anythin
back? When you lose, you pay the price. That's
custom in any normal country."
The former Chief of Staff appealed to govemme
leaders and officials to set an example by volunteering!
10 percent reduction in their salaries.
What better way
to begin the
New Year
Carmel
m
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CHENIN
BLANC
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**fe "Wines
For a free Carmel wines brochure send a stamped sell-addressed envelope to
Carmel Wine Co., Inc. 271 Madison Avenue New York, N.Y. 10016 (212) 532-4016
.


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