The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County


Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Clearwater (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Saint Petersburg (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Pinellas County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- Clearwater
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- St. Petersburg


Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 25, 1980)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
System ID:

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
Of Pinellas County
Volume 5 Number 17
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, August 24, 1984
Price 35 Cents
Two Sociologists Say Bias Exists
Against Women In U.S.-Israel
Two sociologists one
an American, the other an
Israeli compared notes
at a conference on women's
issues here and concluded
that employment
discrimination against
women continues to exist in
both countries, but
sometimes takes different
forms in each. The com-
parison took place at a
raeli soldier was killed when a
grenade was thrown at his
position in the marketplace in
Nabatiya in the 22 attack by
terrorists on the Israel Defense
Force in south Lebanon in five
The grenade attack followed
by less than 24 hours an inten-
sive air and sea attack by the
Israel military on an alleged
terrorist base some 10 kilo-
meters southeast of Tripoli, in
western Lebanon.
Israeli helicopters raided a
terrorist base said to be a
training and staging area for
attacks on Israel. Later in the
same day, August 1, Israeli
gunboats bombarded the base.
session of a four-day
"dialogue" between
American and Israeli
women sponsored by the
American Jewish Congress.
The meeting was held at
the Van Leer Jerusalem
Cynthia Fuchs Epstein, a
professor at the City University
of New York and a fellow at the
Russell Sage Foundation, said
that in the United States,
"Jewish women, like Jewish men,
have suffered from
discriminatory practices which
have limited their participation in
the work force in certain in-
dustries and spheres of work."
But she also noted that
prejudice against women was
also characteristic of the Jewish
community as a whole "as
characteristic of the Jewish
community itself as of any
Gentile community," so that
Jewish women, like non-Jewish
women, historically found limited
Thus, Epstein said, "Jewish
women suffered from
discrimination in the society at
large, but they also suffered
discrimination in the newly-
developing parallel work com-
munities that Jewish men were
creating" in the United States.
She was particularly critical of
the limitations on services
such as child care available
from the government in the U.S.
for women attempting to com-
bine work and child-raising.
Charles Rutenberg
Stan Newmark
Elisa Greenberg
1984 CJA Campaign
ClosesTop $1,206,511
The 1984 Jewish Federation-!
Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign came to a close on June
30 with a record-breaking
$1,206,511 according to Federa-
tion President Charles Ruten-
berg. "This total represents a 15
percent increase over last year.
We have every reason to be proud
of what we have accomplished,"
said Rutenberg. "Campaign
Chairman Stanley Newmark and
Women's Division Chairperson
Elisa Greenberg and the hun-
dreds of people who have given to
the campaign have made it
possible for us to help Jews in
need wherever they are. The
success of our campaign will
enalbe us to allocate funds to the
United Jewish Appeal and to the
local beneficiary agencies in-
cluding the Jewish Community
Center, Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service and the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School."
The success of the Lion of
Judah Division, which now has
25 members, and the Medical
Division, which raised an addi-
tional $45,000, played a major
role in the success of the cam-
Plans are already being made
for the 1985 campaign which we
hope will lead to even greater
achievements as we continue to
grow and become a bigger,
stronger community.
Mr. Newmark, at a recent
meeting, said that a number of
objectives for the 1984 campaign
had been achieved. "The first was
to go forward on the solid foun-
dations of the marvelous work
done by past Federation and
Combined Jewish Appeal
Chairmen. We tried to involve
new people in the campaign and
we succeeded. The base of the
campaign was broadened. We
had more volunteers than ever
before and more pledges than
ever before. I believe that we
have strengthened the foun-
dations for future successful
campaign efforts.
Unnecessary Platform
Leaders Angered by Press Forum for Farrakhan
American Jewish leaders
expressed anger and
consternation at the Na-
tional Press Club for pro-
viding Black Muslim leader
Louis Farrakhan with a
platform, last week for his
anti-Jewish and anti-Israel
But the Club's president, John
togarty, who is Washington
Hureau chief of the San Francisco
IJ-nronicle. defended the Club's
I decision and said that if the
opportunity had been provided,
I !JWOuld have invited Hitler to
I address the Club.
-nFK^ty al8 said he would
In!0* abbi Meir "ahane. the
pew York-born leader of the
ptremist rightwing Kach
Fnovernent in Israel, to address
F^e uUb now that Kahane has
*en elected to the Knesset.
pARRAKHAN addressed the
Fess club for some 90 minutes,
Lwhich w* speech,
ol owed by a brief question and
rawer period. He assailed the
l-inf".0* Jewish leadership as
[spiritually blind," and accused
m of having "abnormal"
*er over the United States
itfc.he?dt S? the Chicago-baaed
POM.Of Islem group also said
* the,Isra that is the
fig? of the Zionists" is
[7 falsehood and cannot
n *hen truth cornea." He said
American Blacks are the "real Is-
rael" and the "real chosen
Nathan Perlmutter, director of
the Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith, said that providing
Farrakhan "with a bullhorn for
his ravings, the press is
magnifying his significance. The
result is print pollution ..."
tive vice chairman of the
National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council,
assailed the Club for "providing a
known bigot with a platform."
Theodore Mann, president of
the American Jewish Congress,
called on the Rev. Jesse Jackson
to "unambiguously repudiate
Louis Farrakhan personally."
Mann asserted that "people pay
attention to Farrakhan only
because of Jesse Jackson's
refusal to repudiate his anti-
Semitic associate."
Jackson, who staged an un-
successful bid for the Democratic
Presidential nomination, has in
the past months refused to
repudiate Farrakhan personally,
although he has sought to
distance himself politically from
his ally and supporter.
Farrakhan has outraged the
American Jewish community
with his disparaging remarks
about Israel and Judaism which
he called a "dirty religion." Some
reports said he had called
Judaism a "gutter religion." He
called the creation of Israel an
"outlaw act" and also termed
Hitler a "wickedly great man."
said he did not owe anyone an
apology for his past remarks. He
said, "There must be an un-
written law that Israel and Jews
cannot be criticized, particularly
by Blacks. Anyone who does so
Israel's Violent Orime on Rise
JERUSALEM (JTA) Violent crime in Israel is
continuing to increase, according to police files. During
the first six months of this year, police had recorded
127,005 reported crimes, an increase of 8.8 percent
compared to the same period last year.
There were 120 rape cases, compared to 113 Ull year;
239 robberies, compared to 236 in 1983; and 80f arson
cases, compared to 693 last year. There were 133 m rders
this year compared to 114 last year. Twenty-one percent
of the crimes occurred in the central region.
must bear the burden of being
called an anti-Semite."
Fogarty, in a telephone in-
terview with the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency in Washington,
said he had no regrets about
having Farrakhan appear at the
Club. "I think he came off as
advertised," he added.
In response to accusations that
the Club was helping to make
Farrakhan a media star, Fogarty
noted that Farrakhan has already
appeared on all the major net-
work news broadcasts.
In allowing Farrakhan to
speak at the Press Club, Fogarty
continued, there was an op-
portunity for him to appear
before a "neutral" forum, which
he did not control and was
subject to reporters' questioning.
He said there were about 20
minutes of questions and answers
following Farrakhan s opening
THE DECISION to allow Far-
rakhan to appear before the Press
Club, which Fogarty said is
designed to provide all types of
individuals a forum to speak, was
taken by the club's 26-member
speakers' committee and was
approved by Fogarty.
Fogarty said that before Far-
rakhan's appearance, the Club
received four letters criticizing
the decision. Since the luncheon,
he said he has received 20 phone
calls critical of the Club's
Fogarty, in keeping with Club
tradition, presented the Black
Muslim leader wit
Louis Farrakhan
of appreciation and a Press Club
windbreaker. Farrakhan's ad-
dress was broadcast live over C-
Span, the cable network, and the
National Public Radio.

Pag* 2 The Jewish Floridkn of Pinellas Coanty /friday. August 24, 1964
Childhood Depression
Steven B. is the apple of his
parents eye. He has bright geen
eyes and a charming smile and
seemed like a normal happy-go-
lucky 10 year old boy. Then
about six months ago. Steven's
whole personality seemed to
change. Instead of going outside
to play he wanted to stay in his
room all the time. The smile
disappeared from his face, and he
looked perpetually sad all the
time. Mr. and Mrs. B tried to get
Steven to play with friends but
he always had an excuse.
Eventually he started yelling at
his parents to get off his back.
The B "s were troubled by-
Steven's attitude but shrugged
and said he'll outgrow it
Steven's parents should have not
~.'.\e put aside his behavior so
easily because he was snowing
classic signs of depression.
Lateiv. there has been much
publicity in the media on child-
hood depression. Professionals
are becoming aware that children
show darskal signs of depression
much like adults. Depression is
separated from normal down or
low feelings bv the length of time
the child feels bad and by
symptoms such as withdrawn
behavior: sleeplessness, or
constant sleeping: extreme over
eating or total loss of appetite
connected with dramatic weight
loss: and lack of interest in daily
Children aare not like adults in
that they don't talk about being
depressed. But if they are asked
they will describe their feelings
quite readily Depression in
children can also be masked by
behavior problems or sudden
difficulties in school.
Children respond well to
counseling and most childhood
depressions, when detected, can
be helped by seeing a trained
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service offers counseling to
families for all kinds of emotional
problems. When Steven's parents
begin to realize that his
moodiness is not disappearing or
the school notices that Steven
needs help, we at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service will be
there to help put the smile back
on his face.
If you know a Steven who
needs help you can call us at 18131
446-1005 for further information.
U.S. Warns Americans
Against Going to Leningrad Because of
'Unlawful Detentions' of U.S. Tourists
|JTA> The State
Department issued an
advisory warning
Americans against going to
Leningrad because of the
unlawful detentions" of
U.S. tourists and the
"arbitrary" search of their
luggage in the Soviet city.
colleague who is an authority on
18th century literature.
Romberg said the American
was told that a new Soviet law
adopted Jury 1 did not require
notifying the Consulate of a
foreigner who has been arrested
unless he was to be deported.
"This is a dangerous attitude for
the Leningrad authorities to take
and one which is clearh in gross
violation of the US-USSR
Consular Convention.' Romberg
While Jewish
concerned with
have apparently
move, they had
Soviet J(
expected the
no immediate
reaction on how this would affect
their efforts to keep in contact
with Jewish refuseniks in
The advisory came after as
American Marine guard a US.
Consulate employed m Leningrad
wer* beaten by Soviet uniformed
and pUndoches police last week
outside the Consulate- There was
no mention of th* in the ad-
Instead, the advisory, read by
State Department deputy
spokesman Alan Romberg. said
that there has been a "noticeable
pet ease in the number of in-
cidents of harassment involving
Americans in the Sonet Union
The majority of serious incidents
has occurred m the Leningrad
areas "
The advsory noted that there
has been unlawful detention of
tourists by the Soviet security
organs following innocent
contacts with Sovt ctnens
and that :ccrets have been
denied the right to contact the
I S consulate despoe the U S -
Soviet Consular Convccuoc
r-..v.-r: jr.v ** :hta thai ngr::
The advisory also said
Arsencan toons*
been subiect to
at;- cases iMJaiilifiaUj
barrasstng narchai of tkeir
personal efforts on amvmg or
departing from Leningrad
International Airport. The Soviet
thorites have not responded as
a satisfactory aer u: .-_-
fgm iiqumt that they act
to correct this

Romberg said he af any of the neat aarassneat
was head
oa Jery a
nth the Tifimnal
awl raraai Boards
for taw hoars by the
re he was peeked
to see a Soviet
his war
Gefirte Fish wftti Horseradish
0c*eri Soup with Kreoiacft
Oso Roasted Turtesy
Sliced Brisket
Honey Carrots
Noodee or Potatoe Kuoei
Sponge Cake and Hooey Cake
S94.95 plus tax and delivery
Individual Items Also Available
"Ask For Ron"
Eli Berman Seeks Election
Maturity, judicial tempera-
ment and wisdom gained from
long experience are credentials
claimed by Elihu H. Berman. 62
vear old Clearwater attorney, in
his bid for Pinellas-Pasco Circuit
Judge Sept. 4. A law partner of
former U.S. Representative
William C Cramer, he will be
running for the seat currently
held bv Judge B. J. Driver, who
has recently announced that he
will not seek re-election.
Berman is a Harvard Law-
School classmate of Cramer. He
has over 30 years experience in
the practice of law. at both trial
and appellate levels. A former
citv attorney for the City of
Hartford. Connecticut, and a
former edkor in chief of the Con-
enctkmt Bar Journal. Berman
came to Clearwater in 1973. He
was appointed assistant Profes-
sor of Law at Stetson University
College of Law in 1975. where he
taught full time until 1977. Since
then, he has practiced law in
Clearwater. where he is a partner
in the firm of Krug. Berman and
Silverman: he is also a member of
the firm of Cramer. Haber.
McDonald. Krug. Berman and
Silverman ir Tampa.
Egypt Spells Out When It Will
Send Israel Envoy Back
PARIS tJTAl Egypt will return its
Ambassador to Israel only after "a total and un-
conditional" withdrawal of all Israeli forces from south
Lebanon, according to the Egyptian Foreign Minister.
Esmet Abdel Meguid said in a press interview
published here that Israel must fulfill three conditions
before Egypt will resume full diplomatic relations on an
Ambassadorial level. The Egyptian Ambassador in Israel
was recalled to Cairo in September. 1962 after the Sabra
and Shatila massacres.
THE MrNlSTER. who met with President Francois
Mitterrand, told the French dairy Le Quotidien that the
other two prior conditions Israel must fulfill before the
return of the Egyptian Ambassador are:
"Substantial progress on the way to a settlement of
the Palestinian question" and an Israeli withdrawal from
the Taba enclosure, a small enclave near Eilat which Cairo
claims as Egyptian territory.
For 5745
Try Something New
Elihu Berman
A long time volunteer ir. com-
munity activities. Berman is a
member of the Executive Com-
mittee of the Pinellas County
Jewish Federation, and of its
Board of Directors, a vice-
president of Clearwater Lodge of
B'nai B'rith and a member of
Temple B'nai Israel in Clear-
Berman is married, and has
two children and three grand-
Israeli Merchant Ships Warned
Of Mine Danger in Red Sea
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli merchant vessels
sailing between Eilat and the Far East and South Africa
have been warned to exercise extreme caution in the Red
Sea because of recent damage to a number of ships from
mines. An Israeli vessel sailing the Eilat-South Africa
route was allowed to sail last week after a two-day delay.
EILAT PORT OFFICIALS are now awaiting the
arrival in Eilat of two Israeli vessels. the united kibbutz
movement's freighter Moran. operated by the Zim
Company due with a cargo of metal from South Africa,
and the Zim Trieste from the Far East.
Eilat port management has drawn up contingency
plans to carry out special maintenance work on the port if
there is any delay in ship arrivals and departures, to keep
the labor force at work during any interim period.
(813) 530-3586
Jut Em* o* B*cr^f
Maranatha VWtaga
2305 East Bay Drw*
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Party Tiaya

M-Tnurs. 11-9
Fn.-Sat. 11-10
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30 years trial experience in all courts
educator and scholar
former Professor at Stetson Law Schoo
Former Editor Connecticut Bar Journal
For transportation to polls, call
344-5795-St. Petersburg
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*r ** m *t

Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Malaysia And The New York Philharmonic
Temple Beth El
A recent flap involving the
New York Philharmonic and the
Government of Malaysia reveals
some disturbing amgiguities in
American attitudes toward the
anti-Jewish policies of Islamic
On August 10, the New York
Times reported that the Phil-
harmonic had acquiesced to a
Malysian demand that it drop
Ernest Bloch's "Schelomo" from
a performance scheduled for
Sept. 3 in Kuala Lampur. A
Malaysian Cabinet official was
quoted as citing his govern-
ment's policy against the
"screening or portrayal of
musical presentation of works of
Jewish origin." "Schelomo,"sub-
titled "A Hebrew Rhapsody for
Cello and Orchestra," was in-
spired by the character and
wisdom of the biblical King
News of the Philharmonic's
action provoked an outcry of
protest from Jewish and non-
Jewish sources that prompted a
reversal, within a few hours. As
of this writing, the orchestra will
not perform in Malaysia unless
the government approves the
program as originally announced.
While this bettor-lnte-than-never
decision is welcome, the events
preceding it are a cause for
To begin with, the Malaysian
boycott of music by Jewish
composers underscores the deep-
seated prejudice against all
things Jewish that festers like a
cancer throughout the Islamic
world. Although Islamic,
Malaysia is neither Arabic nor
middle eastern. Located
thousands of miles from Israel, it
can hardly be described as a
"confrontation state."
Nevertheless, Malaysia is
subject to pressures for pan-
Islamic unity rooted in anti-
Semitism. These pressures are
Democrats Adopt Resolution
Dissociating Party From Hate-Mongers
(JTA) The Democratic
National Committee's
executive committee has
adopted a resolution dis-
sociating the party from
anyone who preaches anti-
Semitism or any other form
of bigotry.
The 42 members of the execu-
tive committee approved the
resolution in a telephone poll
conducted by DNC Chairman
Charles Manatt, at the urging of
the Democratic party's candidate
for the Presidency, former Vice
President Walter Mondale,
according to a DNC spokes-
"The Democratic party takes this
opportunity to reaffirm its adher-
ence to pluralistic principles and
to repudiate and completely dis-
sociate itself from people who
perform all forms of bigotry,
racism and anti-Semitism."
The Democrats were criticized
last month by Rabbi Marvin
Hier, dean of the Simon
Wiesenthal Center in Los
Angeles, for not adopting such a
resolution at the DNC meeting
which immediately followed the
Democratic National Convention
in San Francisco.
Hier and Timothy Hagen of
Cleveland,, co-chairman of the
Ohio Mondale campaign, had
prepared the resolution which
Hagen was to have introduced at
the convention. Instead, Hier
charged there was an agreement
that the resolution would be
adopted at the DNC meeting.
HOWEVER, the resolution
was not mentioned at the
meeting and Manatt simply
referred to Mondale's acceptance
speech the night before in which
he deplored bigotry and
prejudice. There were charges
that the Democrats failed to act
because of objections from sup-
porters of the Rev. Jesse
Jackson, who considered the
resolution an attack on them.
Later, Manatt sent a letter to
Hier in which he said, "I want to
assure you of my own commit-
ment personally and on behalf
of the Democratic Party to
oppose any form of bigotry,
racism, discrimination or anti-
The Republicans took full ad-
vantage of the Democrat's failure
to act, with Sen. Alfonse
D Amato (R., N.Y.) announcing
that he had proposed a similar
resolution for the Republican
party platform.
Rep. Trent Lott (R., Miss.),
chairman of the platform com-
mittee for the Republican
National Committee, said the
platform which will be presented
to the convention in Dallas Aug.
21, will have "strong language"
against "anti-Semitism, racism
and bigotry," which he noted the
Democrats had failed to do.
A DNC spokesperson said that
Mondale, in a telegram to
Manatt, had noted that the
Democratic party rules made it
impossible to consider at the
convention any resolution that
had not been approved earlier by
the appropriate committee.
Mondale said that it was agreed
that the party should issue a
statement that would effectively
place it on record against anti-
"Unfortunately, in the excite-
ment and confusion following the
adjournment of the convention
adequate steps were not taken
... to make sure that the resolu-
tion was considered at the
meeting held the next day,"
Mondale said. He added that
while "I agree wholeheartedly"
with Manatt's statement at the
DNC meeting, and his later letter
Jewish Day School Numbers Soar
Eighty students will enter the
classroom doors at the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School, as
school reopens on Monday, Aug.
27. This includes a record 19
K.dergarten students. The1
kindergarten class will be housed
in a double classroom in the
school's new academic wing.
. Eleven middle school students
in the school's first sixth grade
will be challenged by a unique
curriculum. The middle school
curriculum includes individual-
^ed exploration of student in-
terest areas by contract, and a
series of mini-courses including
journalism, consumer and law
education, and drama.
For further information about
enrollment at the Pinellas County
Jewish Day School contact the
school office at 381-8111.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School is a beneficiary
agency of the Combined Jewish
Appeal of the Pinellas County
Jewish Federation.
to Hier, he believed "more" was
needed and thus urged the special
At a press conference in the
Capitol, Lott said that the
Republican platform will be
presented to the delegates Aug.
20, the opening day of the
convention and the day before it
is to be voted upon. He said hear-
ings will be held in Dallas this
week and the final draft will be
written at the end of the
EARLIER, the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency was told by Ben
Waldman, executive director of
the National Jewish Coalition for
Reagan-Bush, that his group
proposed a resolution against
anti-Semitism even before the
Democratic convention. "We had
no idea the Democrats would not
approve it," he said. But he said
once the Democrats did not, it
became "imperative" for the
Republicans to take a stand.
Waldman predicted that
President Reagan would make a
strong statement against anti-
Semitism in his acceptance
Hyman Bookbinder,
Washington representative of the
American Jewish Committee,
who attended the meeting in San
Francisco at which the
Democratic Party officials en-
dorsed the resolution condemn-
ing anti-Semitism, said, "I am
gratified that now both political
parties will be on record as reject-
ing and repudiating anti-
Zoo Exports
Surplus Guests
Safari Park in Ramat Gan, which
now houses the Tel Aviv zoo, has
begun exporting its surplus
animals to Arab states as well as
to the Moscow zoo. The animals
are purchased by a wildlife dealer
in Holland who ships them to
Yugoslavia, for onward shipment
to Saudi Arabia, Amman and
Abu Dhabi. With the funds
earned from the sales, the Safari
Park has arranged to buy in
South Africa a pair of tapirs, four
cheetahs and a pair of baboons.

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intensified by the activities of
home-grown fanatics, inspired by
the Ayatolla Khomeini. The
combination of vulnerable
governments and Islamic fanat-
icism heavily influences politics
from North Africa to the Asian
Subcontinent, thus precluding
any progress toward Islamic
acceptance of Israel for the fore-
seeable future.
The Arab-Islamic boycott,
which is a primary expression of
Islamic attitudes, has been in
existence longer than the State of
Israel. For years, it masqueraded
as being aimed solely at Israel,
with whom many Arab states
were technically at wr. and at
companies doing business with
In fact, the boycott has always
been directed at the Jewish
People in its entirety. For
example, until 1967 Jordan
routinely denied Jews of any
nationality passage through the
Mandlebaum Gate to visit East
Jerusalem, Non-Jews, including
Israeli Christians and Moslems,
were allowed to come and go as
they pleased.
In 1979, the United States
moved to protect the rights of its
own citizens, and to force Islamic
countries to choose between then-
prejudices and access to
American technology, by adopt-
ing an amendment to the Federal
Export Administration Act
prohibiting participation in a
foreign boycott based on sex,
religion, race or national origin.
Last spring, two Jewish doctors
won a settlement from Baylor
University on the grounds that
they had been excluded from
practice in Saudi Arabia because
the university acceded to that
country's anti-Jewish policies.
Whether the Philharmonic
capitulation could have been
prosecuted under the terms of
this law is a moot question. It is
clear, however, that the
American Embassy in Kuala
Lampur acted in a way contrary
to its spirit by transmitting the
Malaysian Government's
demand to the Philharmonic, and
to Citibank Corp., which is
underwriting the orchestra's
Asian tour at a cost of approxim-
ately $800,000. Culpable also are
Citibank, for endorsing the
demand; and the Philharmonic,
for agreeing to it.
The incident is not without its
bizarre aspects. The New York
Philharmonic is more likely a
victim of the Arab-Islamic
boycott than a participant. Many
of its musicians are Jewish. It
relies heavily on the New York
Jewish community for ticket
purchases and contributions. Its
music director, Zubin Mehta, is
also music director of the Israel
Philharmonic, and an outspoken
champion of the Jewish State.
Moreover, the Philharmonic's
programs for Kuala Lampur
included works by three other
Jewish composers George
Gershwin, Aaron Copland, and
Leonard Bernstein which were
not challenged by Malaysian
Why was "Schelomo," alone,
singled out for deletion? Only the
Malaysians know for sure, but it
is not unreasonable to imagine
that some bureaucrats asigned to
oversee the Philharmonic's
appearances simply didn't know
about Gershwin, Copland and
Bernstein. He was, however,
caught by the Bloch piece's sub-
title, "A Hebrew Rhapsody," and
applied a reflex blue pencil.
This is what one author,
writing about the Holocaust,
characterized as the "banality of
evil:" how the capricious act of
some faceless bureaucrat can
make willing pawns of the
world's mightiest nation and one
of the world's mightiest corpora-
tions, and cause one of the
world's great cultural institu-
tions to compromise its integrity.
The story has a happy ending
this time it often doesn't
thanks to the vigilance of Jewish
organizations. But there is also a
moral to the tale: the need for us
to remain on the lookout for
incidents of this type, both at
home and abroad, which may
iappear minor but which, if left
unchecked, can escalate.
[Executive Director of the Jewish Federation of
I Pinellas County. College graduate-some plan-
[ning or campaign experience preferred-salary
commensurate with experience. Send resume to
Paul Levine, Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, 302 S. Jupiter Ave., Clearwater, FL
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, August 24, 1984
Arthur Goldberg Took the Job
Because He Believes in Truth
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
All Publication Rights Reserved
Arthur Joseph
Goldberg, former U.S.
Secretary of Labor, As-
sociate Justice of the
Supreme Court, permanent
U.S. Representative to the
United Nations and
Ambassador at Large and
chairman of the U.S.
Delegation to the Confer-
ence on Security and
Cooperation in Europe, sat
on the couch in his Wash-
ington apartment and
Ustened to the question.
Why had he undertaken the
chairmanship of the American
Jewish Commission on the
Goldberg answered almost
immediately. It was a question
to which he had obviously given
some thought.
"Because I believe in truth."
he said. Just like that. A flat
statement of fact. Nothing
ponderous about it.
windows a lawn mower eleven
floors below filled the spring air
with angry buzing and the smell
of newly cut grass. The
Goldberg's apartment, lined
with an eclectic collection of
modern art, much of it Dorothy
Goldberg's choice and some of it
his own. was an oasis of tasteful
Justice Goldberg's dark pin-
stripe suit stood out against the
neutral tones of the furniture
and his dark glasses rims con-
trasted sharply with his
luxuriant white hair A busy
international lawyer at 76, and
almost 20 years away from the
Supreme Court, Goldberg
speaks judiciously, in carefully
composed sentences, aa if he
was delivering opinions from the
bench. He leaned back against
the couch pillows.
"I know that the truth some-
times hurts," he said. "But aa
Shakespeare said, "The truth
will out.' How else are we to
prevent a repetition, if we do
not learn the lessons of the
"BUT THERE is another
reason, a personal incident that
led me to believe that we must
seek the truth about the
Holocaust. In 1943, I was in
London with the OSS (the
predecessor to the CIA, headed
by General "Wild BUI"
Donovan). I was a major,
special assistant to General
"I had a letter of introduction
from the Jewish Labor Com-
mittee to a fellow by the name
of Shmuel Zeiglebaum. He was
the representative of the Polish
socialist party in exile in
Finland. The Polish government
had many intelligence reports
coming from Poland, via the
underground, and Zeiglebaum
would share them with me. And
I would share them with my
government. Obviously. It was
my job.
"Zeiglebaum came to me a'
the time of the Warsaw ghettc
uprising in May, 1943. He
advised me that Jews were
fighting in the ghetto. He also
had a dossier on what was hap
pening in Auschwitz. By that
time. 2 or 3 million Jews had
already been killed.
"But a Pole named Jan
Karski. a very courageous fellow
who was 19 or 20 at the time,
dressed up in an Esthonian
policeman's uniform and went
into Auschwitz. He got out and
brought with him pictures of the
crematoria, of the bodies, of
people who had died of starva-
tion, and affidavits from in-
mates of what was going on. It
was a compelling document.
"WE HAD heard about the
actual killing from 1941 on,
because we had broken the
Germans' code and we were
intercepting cables which, if you
read them carefully, indicated
that Jews were being trans-
ported to death camps. But this
was the first time that someone
from inside a camp had actually
brought out material.
"So Zeiglebaum, who gave me
the dossier, said that the Jews
had two requests, one from
Auschwitz and another from the
ghetto, to have the places
"I raised the natural question.
If the ghetto is bombed, won't
Jews be killed, too? Zeiglebaum
said yes, they knew that, but
they would like the Germans
killed. They were going to be
killed anyhow, he said he
put it to me very bluntly and
they wanted the ghetto bombed.
"They were armed with very
insufficient weapons against
tanks flame throwers and so
on and their armament was
puny compared to what the
Germans could wheel in on
THE SECOND request,
from the inmates of Auschwitz,
was to have the railroad junc-
tion, which was where the
transports came every day by
the thousands from all over
Europe, bombed. And they also
wanted the camp itself bombed.
"And again I raised the ques-
tion: 'Won't that kill them?'
The answer was, They'll be
lolled anyway.'
"So I sent a courier to
Washington with Zeiglebaum s
requests to Gen. Donovan,
asking him to take it up with
the highest authority. Donovan
was a good man, and I believe
that he did what I asked,
because a few days later he sent
a messenger back to me, saying
that he was taking it up with
the highest authority, our high
"The answer was that they
could not do this because it
7 eJewish Floridian
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Telephone 446-1033
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paM Out ol Town upon Raquaal
Friday. August 24, 1964 26 AB 5744
Volume 5 Number 17
would divert planes from their ,
primary mission of going after
Germans. We were bombing five
miles from Auschwitz at the
time. It wouldn't have been a
very great diversion.
"So it was my sad duty to
call Zeiblebaum I had him to
dinner and give him the
response. The next day he com
mitted suicide.
"SO MAYBE, if you ask why
I was willing to probe the .ques-
tions raised by the Holocaust, I
don't think there can be a sen-
sible argument as to why the
facts shouldn't be brought to
light. Because we have to learn
the lessons. And I must say we
Justice Goldbert reviewed the
lessons and attributed the
responsibility for the tragedy,
based on the report of the Com-
mission on the Holocaust.
"I rate what happened as
follows." he said. "Hitler was of
course a killer. He stands in a
class by himself. No Jew did the
"Second comes the anti-
Semitism or indifference of the
Allied governments. They could
have opened their doors in the
period between 1933 and 1939
and rescued a considerable
number of Jews. But the
restrictive immigration laws of
the so-called democratic, civil-
ized, countries prevented them.
"SO HITLER lulled the Jews.
What we're dealing with is
rescue. Could some have been
rescued? My conclusion is yes.
Hundreds of thousands could
have been saved. So I blame
governments first; their indif-
ference and anti-Semitism.
Maybe indifference is on a
slightly lower scale than anti-
Semitism. Not very much.
"Third comes the media,
outside of the Yiddish press.
The Yiddish press had a good
many stories about the killings.
But the general press had very
few. So I rate the media as very
responsible, not for the killing,
but for the non-rescue.
"After that, I rate the indif-
ference of the Christian com-
munity. There were righteous
gentiles who did what human
beings ought to do, and helped,
but the great bulk of the
Christians did not. The Vatican
was delinquent, so were the
Protestant churches.
"WHEN IT comes to the
Jews, the Jewish organizations
did not do all that they could
have done. But in their defense,
if there is a defense for not
having done all that could have
been done, we must remember
that the Jewish organizations of
40 years ago were not what they
are today. There was no Jewish
lobby, they were just emerging
from immigrant status, the
principal spokesmen were two
rabbis, Stephen Wise and Aba
Hillel Silver.
"Today, the spokesmen for
the Jewish community are
presidents of Jewish organiza-
tions, big contributors to the
Republican and Democratic
Parties. They have some poli-
tical muscle. In those days, that
was lacking.
"Also the Jewish people,
including myself I'm guilty
had a land of love affair with
Roosevelt, and they refused to
believe that he could be indif-
ferent to their plight. But he
had other priorities.
"And it must be remembered
that this was a period of great
unemployment. And that
primarily was the Administra-
tions' concern.
"THE LEAST responsible for
the rescue failure would be those
who lived in Palestine; Zionists.
But there were only 600,000 of

\ 4r^W

them. Furthermore, Palestine
was under the British mandate
at the time, and subject to the
most restrictive of immigration
The lessons to be learned
from the Holocaust experience.
Justice Goldberg pointed out,
are simple, but among the most
difficult to act upon.
"When human rights are
violated," he said, "whether it's
Jews or anybody else, you have
to raise your voice, not just
submit. You may not do good
immediately, but you must
speak out.
"I had a conversation with
Russian dissidents, both Jewish
and non-Jewish, when I was
ambassador-at-large to a human
rights convention in Belgrade.
They had been expelled or
escaped from the Soviet Union.
So I asked them, 'You know,
I'm willing to be very vigorous
at this meeting. Is that going to
hurt those who remain? I'm not
anxious to hurt them.'
"THE ANSWER I got was
uniform: 'Please go ahead. It
may not help in terms of
persuading the Russian govern-
ment, but the Jews and other
dissidents still inside will not
feel alone. They will have the
sense that people are conscious
of their plight.
"Another thing we have
learned (and that world Jewry
has learned, I hope) is never to
repeat the role of what was
called the Judtmrat. Those were
the beads of the Jewish commu-
nities in Europe who I think,
basically out of good motives
dealt with the Nazis. Step by
step, they had to provide the
lists of the people the Nazis
wanted. And they all landed in
Auschwitz, by the way.
"But beyond that, the
conscientious ones, who took it
because they hoped to have an
ameliorating influence, learned
that they were being used to
keep Jews quiet.
"It is this type of thing that I
think has to be talked about.
We do not cooperate nor col-
laborate. You know you're going
to be killed anyhow, but at least
you save your own conscience.
You don't make it easy for the
real killers."
leaned forward in his seat. He
meant to deal, once and for all,
with the charge that Jews expe-
rienced a conflict of interest
between their religion and their
allegiance to the United States.
It was a sore point. He had
been accused of double loyalty
in 1965 when he resigned his
seat on the Supreme Court to
represent the United States at
the UN.
"The charge of double loyalty
is nonsense," he said. "I left the
Supreme Court to serve the
country. I don't have to prove
my loyalty. I've demonstrated
it. I gave up lifetime security
and a job I love because our
country was in trouble in
Vietnam and I thought I could
help get us out of it. How many
people would do that? And I
don't regret it. I miss the court,
but I did the right thing.
"But I'll tell you something
about Jews. Sometimes they ag-
gravate me. I'll be honest with
you. They are so enamored with
their titles that they miss the
point. Is title and position more
important than principle?
"JEWS, I THINK, should
give the back of their hands to
this charge of double loyalty.
Take Israel. We're allies.
President Reagan says so. So
what's wrong with supporting
an airy? I think Jews don't
1 reason it out. Sometimes it's
because people don't recognize
I the nature of America. We are a
pluralistic country. We come
from many countries. And what
is wrong with a strong attach-
ment to your origins, your
roots? It may surprise you to
know that even Supreme Court
Justices who are Jewish some
times fall into this.
"I was the only Supreme
Court justice out of five in 1962
who took his oath on a Hebrew
Bible. Everybody else took it on
the King James version, but
when they presented it to me, I
said, "That's not my Bible. IU
swear on the Hebrew Bible.'
"And do you think it won me
any criticism? It won me praise
from my colleagues. They said.
You did the right thing. Would
you like us to autograph that
Bible? So I had them do it. and
now I don't know how to divide
the Bible between my two
children (Barbara and Robert)
I've given them each a cabinet
chair. That's fine. But I only
have one Bible.
Orthodoxy," said Goldberg,
leaning back and crossing one
leg over the other. "My father
was an Orthodox rabbi in
Chicago. I waa once st a
meeting where several people in
the audience expressed dis-
approval over my leaving the
court. A rabbi got up and
wanted to reply. I was tired of
answering, so I said, 'Rabbi,
please do.' He said 'You were at
the UN in '67. You were the
author of 242 (the UN resolution
that established the principles
for a settlement after the Six-
Day War). It was baskert (fate)
that you should be in that place
at that time.'
" 'You answered it better
than I could,' I said. Thank
you very much.' "

Boris Smolar
The Federations and Israel
Friday, August 24, 1984 /The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 6
Editor-in-chief emeritus, JTA
Copyright 1984, JTA, Inc
ND ISRAEL: Something
ew and important in the
elations between the
American Jewish com-
mnity and the community
Israel is being initiated
xt month by the Council
Jewish Federations
!JF). This central organ
the Jewish Federations
the United States and
rnada serving about
10 organized Jewish
immunities representing
percent of all the Jews in
ie two countries will
*n an office in Israel to
rengthen relations
fctween the Federations in
irth America and Israel.
ie office will be opened on
iptember 1 in Jerusalem.
It is no secret that there is a
ping gap between Israel and
Federations in the United
ktes and Canada in un-
standing each other. The
derations prefer not to come
into the open with their
fevances, but grumbling by
|ir leaders is heard at closed
and regional meetings and
their national board meetings.
t CJF has been under growing
bsure to indicate to Israeli
Hers and infhientiala the
ssity to close or at least
ow the gap which worries
American Jews interested
lelping Israel.
[he Federations are the
kncial backbone of Jewish
imunal activities. They raise
contributions about $600
on a year to help meet local,
jnal and overseas needs. Half
lis sum goes to Israel throuKh
'Shana Tova
the United Jewish Appeal "to
meet communal needs there. But
the Federation leadership has
come to realzie that the people in
Israel even members of the
Knesset have no un-
derstanding of the pulsating
Jewish community life in the
United States and Canada.
The information given by
Israelis to people in Israel is
considered by Federation leaders
as often distorted. American
Jews are viewed in Israel
primarily as a fund-raising source
and a factor active in
Washington on problems con-
cerning relations between the
American and Israeli govern-
ments. Israelis are said to know
practically nothing of how the
Federations work, their scope of
activities, their influence, their
philosophy, their services,
community organization and
problem-solving approaches, as
well as their achievements in
stimulating Jewish life in the
community. This is true even
with regard to influential
government officials. They are
allegedly indifferent to what is
going on in American Jewish life,
except to matters concerning
Israel, despite the fact that the
Jews in the United States are the
largest Jewish community in the
world. This, according to Martin
Citrin, CJF president, has im-
paired the effectiveness of
dialogue and cooperation bet-
ween the two communities.
As an example of this in-
difference to understanding
Jewish life in America, the
leaders of the Federations cite the
fact that there is no curriculum
provision in Israeli elementary
and secondary school systems for
the teaching about the Jewish
communities in the U.S. and
Canada, while there is extensive
curricula and materials there
related to Jewish life in other
countries of the diaspora.
During the last years, the issues
Fashion accessories for men and women
Audrey and Gary Grossmen 426 Cleveland St.
jwners) Clearwater,FL33515
13-441-HATS Downtown
a*m r *j
Say "L'Shanah Tovah"
to your friends in our
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Include your personalized greeting in the Pin
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Mail to:
Jewish Floridian
302 S. Jupiter St., Cleaxwater, FL 33515
ana problems around un-
derstanding between the
organized Jewish communities in
the U.S. and Canada and the
, Jewish community in Israel have
become exacerbated. These
developments have given a sense
of urgency to the need for the
CJF to build stronger relations
with Israel. As the growing list of
concerns of Federation leaders
and members has increasesd, it
became essential for the CJF to
think of opening an office in
Israel to build bridges of un-
The CJF leaders came to the
conclusion that only a CJF
i presence representing the
I organized Jewish communities in
the U.S. and Canada and
speaking when necessary on their
behalf can aid in ac-
complishing the distinctive goals
that Federations require in their
Israel relationships. Presently,
there are a number of American
Jewish organizations which have
offices in Israel the United
Jewish Appeal, American Joint
Distribution Committee,
American Jewish Committee,
and others but no one among
them can speak for the
Federations. Prior to deciding to
establish an office in Israel, CJF
consulted these organizations.
They all agreed that represen-
tation of the Federations is
needed in Israel; it will be helpful
to them in their own work, they
Some Federation leaders who
strongly advocated the opening
of a CJF office in Israel have
advanced the argument that the
basic trusteeship responsibility
of Federations for their allocated
funds which is applied to
domestic uses should also be
applied in Israel that the
contributed dollars be spent for
the most important needs, be
used most productively, with the
soundest policies and programs.
They pointed out that the CJF
has been established and
maintained by the Federations to
act as their instrument to assure
this by making independent and
objective analyses.
ISRAEL: The functions of the
CJF office in Israel will be in
general to expand the agenda of
the relations between the North
American Jewish communities
and Israel. This will include
extension significantly beyond
the purely philanthropic area.
The Federations place great
emphasis on the need to build
constructive relationships
between the people of this
country and the people of Israel
in all their variety. The functions
will include:
1. Interpreting Federations in
an ongoing manner to influential
sectors of Israeli leadership and
2. Monitoring, collecting and
providing on-site information,
analyses and intelligence to
Federations in the U.S. and
Canada regarding developments
in Israel that could impact
directly and indirectly on the
Federation agenda.
3. Affirmation by the Jewish
Agency of non-discrimination on
a religiouis denominational basis
Continued on Page 6-
Jewish National Fund
Participants In Israel
Pictured above are nine of the
14 participants from the Bay area
who recently visited Israel. Front
row (left to right) Martin Cohen,
Ida Oilman, Harold Gilman.
Marcia Bender and Norma Lurie.
Back row (left to right) Larry
Wasser, Rachel Arian. Herb
Bender and Allan Lurie.
Marcia Bender discussed some
of the notable aspects of the trip.
"We were a varied group of 14
extremely congenial travel
partners on our trip to Israel in
May. The JN F did a super job of
planning our two week travel
Some of our highlights on the
trip were the visit to the Absorp-
tion Center at Ashod: There we
met a charming Israeli lady who
gave us the background and
meaning of an absorption center.
We then went to a classroom at
the center to personally meet
with the new immigrants who
were about to complete a class
session. We came into the room
just prior to the welcoming of the
Sabbath, and there was therefore,
a festive feeling around us. We
were invited into the room to
personally chat with the recent
arrivals. I met and talked with a
young couple from Romania who
came to be part of the ever-
growing Israel.
Our JNF group was warmly
received as we interrupted their
regular class activity. There were
many people from all over the
world learning Hebrew and all
the vital things necessary to
become part of this very vital
society. Everyone was excited
about their new land and all were
full of enthusiasm.
We soon joined in song and
dance with the instructors and
the new immigrants and some of
our JNF group.
Another special treat during
our two week visit was the
kibbutzim we visited. The
spokesman at Beit Ha'emek was
an especially fascinating per-
i sonality with a reai important
message for many of us.
The family we met a Gesher
Haizv was originally an
American family, and they too
had a special way of imparting
their Israeli story to us.
The Israeli we met at Mitzpeh
Hila was to me the most out-
standing personality we met
during the entire trip. He repre-
sents in every way the true
frontiersman and the most heroic
Israelite in every sense of the
word. The job he does and the life
style he has chosen for himself
and his family is epic in
proportion to the rest of the
world. Mitzpeh Hila is one of 18
new mitzpim (outposts) on Isra-
el's northern borders where the
land has been redeemed by the
JNF for settlement by young
Jewish families.
Meeting Menachem
Perlmutter, Director of
Engineering for the Negev, was
another special highlight. He is a
man with a very special story to
tell and he was so full of facts and
information, it is difficult for me
to relate the new and fascinating
agriculture he shared with us
mutuations of plants and surface
irrigation were some exciting
things he told to us. New kinds of
fruit, better tomatoes, and un-
believable shelf-life for a new
garlic (and after all, what is food
without garlic). The land in the
Negev is being readied for
agricultural development by the
If you've been there you can
understand my enthusiasm. If
you haven't been there yet, then
do hurry!
Marcia Q. Bender
Private Hebrew Tutoring. El-
ementary Hebrew, prayer book
and history. Children and adults.
Experienced classroom teacher.
Your home or mine. (813) 787-2S6

(843) 444-1843

Open House Sabbath Service We Look Forward To Greeting You
Friday, Sept. 7th, 1984 Service 8:00 p.m.
A Congregation That Cares President-Gary Gormin
Rabbi Arthur I. Baseman Director of EducationZena W. Sulkes
Temple AdministratorFrank B. Weiss i Nursery School DirectorJill Black
1685 South Belcher Road, Clearwater, Florida 33546531-5829

Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of PineUaa County /Friday, August 24, 1984
Congregations/Organizations Events
In October. 1984 Menorah
Center will be accepting appli-
cations for one bedroom apart-
ments and efficiencies.
For information call 347-5191.
Temple Beth-El announces the
opening of registration to its
Religioius School for the coming
year. Inquiries are invited by
calling Susan Yoodovin at the
Temple (347-6136).
This year Beth-El will be in-
troducing an innovative new
curriculum developed by the
national institutions of American
Reform Judaism. Among its
features are a series of mini-
course modules for the junior
high grades.
Inquiries regarding mem-
bership are also invited. Please
call Rabbi Youdovin at the
Temple office.
Beth-El, the only liberal
congregation in the Greater St.
Petersburg area, is a multi-
generational temple offering a
program of religious, cultural,
educational and social activities
designed to meet the needs of
Jews from varying backgrounds.
We welcome all who seek a
modern expression of our tradi-
tional Jewish faith.
St. Petersburg
The Sisterhood of Temple
Beth-El is an affiliate of the
National Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods. The 1984-85 planned
programs will be extended from
the monthly luncheon meeting to
include Sunday and possibly
evening sessions. One of the
major projects is raising funds to
support the Temple Religious
The season will open Wed-
nesday. Sept. 5 at 12:30 p.m.
with a luncheon and meeting. The
program, to be presented by
Susan Youdovin. will be: "The
Status of Jewish Education and
Its Relation to Our Religious
Schoo." Mrs. Ira Youdovin is the
Religious School Principal and
has an extensive background in
Jewish Education. Child
Development and Psycho-logy
and speech pathology.
All women of the Congregation
are urged to attend, whether
Sistehood members or not. Any
woman unaffiliated wkh the
Congregation, interested in
joining the Sisterhood is invited
to phone for a reservation.
Luncheon reservations at S3.50
mav be made by phoning the
Temple office '347-6136 by
Friday. Aug. 31
Congregation Beth Shalom
plans an official welcome home to
reluming student Israel pilgrims
on Friday night Aug. 24. Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg announced.
Israel Pilgrims Andi Kaiser.
Bruce Gordon and Alan Barlis.
will all be called upon to share
their impressions and experiences
as part of the Friday evening
Also being honored upon their
return from summer camp ex-
periences are. from Camp Ramah
in New England: Stephen
Abrams. Avrom Bernstein.
David Bernstein. Gila Nadler.
Jeffrey Barlis and Rkky Barlis.
Attendees at Leadership
training Institute ILTI) at camp
Blue Star, in North Carolina are:
Brett Applefieid. Andi Kaiser.
Juliet Kaiser. Rachel Kaiser.
Beth Mtchelman. Jenny Wyler.
Damn Rothchild. Jason Roth-
child. Alan Barbs. Rachel Apple-
field. Michael Miller. Daniel
Hevman. Brian Heyman and
Jeffrey Barlis.
The congregation and com-
munity are cordially invited to
participate in this Family
Shabbat homecoming.
of St. Petersburg
Calendar of Events
Membership Wine and Ch)
Party Congregation B'nai Is-
rael of St. Petersburg extends an
invitation to anyone who may be
new to the community or
presently unaffiliated with a
synagogue. for a "Get
Acquainted Evening" and Wine
and Cheese Party on Sunday.
Aug. 26. Please call the
synagogue office at 381-4900 for
further information.
The Unked Synagogue Youth
Program at Congregation B'nai
Israel will host a "swim party" at
the home of Dr. and Mrs. Harold
Seder on Sunday. Aug. 26. from
2-5 p.m. Students, grade 9-12 are
cordially invited to attend. Please
respond by calling the
Synagogue Office at 381-4900.
Open Meeting of the Parents,
Teachers and Friends of the
Pauline Rivkind Talmud Torah
Wednesday. Aug. 29, at 7:30
p.m. will be the date of the Open
Meeting of the Parents, Teachers
and Friends of the Talmud Torah
at Congregation B'nai Israel. The
meeting is for the purpose of
forming a School Support Group,
to meet the School Adminis-
trator, teachers and staff of the
Pauline Rivkind Talmud Torah.
to receive pertinent information
regarding the school and its
policies, and to share some ideas.
There will be a guest speaker. Mr.
Aaron Geyer. of the Pinellas
County School System, speaking
on "Assertive Discipline." All
parents and interested friends are
encouraged to attend. Classes for
the Pauline Rivkind Talmud
Torah will resume on tuesday.
Sept. 4.
Sisterhood The first regular
meeting of the Sisterhood will be
Tuesday. Sept. 4 at 8 p.m. This
will be the first regular meeting
of the new year with lots of news
to report and a very interesting
program planned on "Jewish
Singles Corner Saturday.
Aug. 25. Giggles Comedy
Lounge. Busch Blvd.. Tampa.
Let's meet in front at 8 for the 9
show. Tickets are $5.
Wednesday evening 8 p.m.
Aug. 19 Sisterhood will hold a tea
for new members at the home of
Nancy Maza. For reservations
and information call 785-3531.
Temple Ahavat Shalom is
hosting several membership
coffees throughout the month of
August. All those interested,
please call Audrv Sharman 784-
1744 or the Temple Office 785-
8811 for information.
The Tampa Bay Region invites
you to help form a new chapter in
the Upper Pinellas-Pasco County
All women interested, please
contact Roberta Frankel (after 3
p.m.I (813) 938-4539 or the
REgion Office Tuesday. Wednes-
day or Thursday 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
(8131 797-8809.
Sun coast Sect ioo
September is membership
month for National Council of
Jewish Women Suncoast Section.
New members are welcome
anytime, but in September
special emphasis is placed on
welcoming new members, as well
as welcoming back present
members. National Council of
Jewish Women is a unique or-
ganization ooncerened not only
with children and youth. Israel.
Jewish life, and aging, but also
women's issues and especially
about YOU. Please join us and
bring a friend to one of our
membership teas n the following
Wednesday. Sept. 5 9:30
a.m. to the home of Diana Rosin.
" 9050 Bay wood Park Drive.
Thursday. Sept. 13 7:80
p.m. at the home of Helaine
Weisberg. 2020 Del Betmar
Road. Clearwater.
Those of you who are unable to
attend either of those teas are
cordially invited to attend our
Paid-UP Membership evening to
be held on Thursday. Sept. 20 -
7:30 p.m. at the home of Ronnie
Pollack. 2375 Hadden Hall Place.
For information you may call
Liz Alpert at 397-0908.
Established in 1893. the
National Council of Jewish
Women is the oldest Jewish
women's volunteer organization
in America. NCJW's more than
100.000 members in 200 Sections
nationwide are active in the or-
ganization's priority areas of
women's issues. Jewish life,
aging, children and youth, and
Aviva group of Hadassah will
hold a meeting for new and pros-
pective members on Wednesday.
Sept. 5. at 7:30 p.m. at the home
of Bette Schroedeer, 7858 Ninth
Ave.. So, Treasure Island.
Anyone interested in joining an
evening group of Hadassah.
please call Bette Schroeder at
Lodge No. 2603
Clearwater B'nai B'rith Lodge
No. 2603 will hold its regularly
scheduled planning meeting 7:30
p.m. Tuesday. Sept. 4 at the
Golda Meir Center in Clearwater.
.Ml members and prospective
members are invited to parti-
President Howard Feingold
also wishes to invite all interested
members, wives and quests to the
Sept. 20 general meeting at 7:30
p.m. at the Golda Meir Center
when ADL Executive Director
Leslye Winkelman of the Tampa
Office will be discussing the
Holocaust Program in the
Refreshments will be served.
Abe Ader Post 246
Sept. 9, Sunday 1 p.m. Gulf
Coast District Council Meeting,
hosted bv Abe Ader Post 246 at
JCC. 8J67 Elbow Lane. St.
Sept. 12, Wednesday 8 p.m. -
First Regular Meeting of the new
season. Post and Auxiliary
Sept. 16. Sunday Games
and Monte Carlo at Bay Pines.
Sept. 19. Wednesday 2 p.m. to
8 p.m. Patients Carnival at
Bay Pines. VA Medical Center.
Sept. 23. Sunday Shower for
Young Women's Residence.
Luncheon at JCC. 8167 Elbow
Lane. Please bring useful house-
hold items in good condition.
Sept. 30. Sunday 9:30 a.m. -
Breakfast meeting. Guest
speaker Atty. Charles Ehrhch.
President of the JCC.
We are recognized at our
dinner with a donation by Past
Auxiliary- President Rose Zaid-
man. Tampa, who now resides in
Puerto Rico.
We were generously rewarded
by Mr. and Mrs. Murray Jacobs
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Ben-
jamin Wisotzky.
Pad Sureaaky
Sept. 10 Board meeting of
Auxiliary at Denny's, 9 a.m.,
U.S. Hwy. 19 near Countyside.
Sept. 11 Regular meeting of
Post and Auxiliary at 7:30 p.m.,
Golda Meir Center. 302 S. Jupiter
Sept. 23 Post and Auxiliary
to serve veterans at Bay Pines
Hospital wigh games, refresh-
ments, etc. Please contact Betty
Cohen at 799-2259. if you can
All prospective members are
welcome. For further information
please contact Gladys Fishman
at 443-3825.
There will be an open board
meeting of Branch 1053 of the
Workemen's Circle at 2 p.m. on
Aug. 26. at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Schoenbaum. 3017 Tall Pine
Drive. Safety Harbor.
The Golda Meir Friendship
Club will resume meetings,
Monday, Sept. 10 at 1 p.m. atti
Golda Meir Center. We hot(
greet all of our members
prospective members. We invjj
you to join us and help tj,
activities for the year. An
member who would like to &
on committees please cot
Harry Schwartz. President. L
of $5 per year per member]
payable in September.
Monday Sept. 17 we will hav
social with cards and games!
your choice.
Monday Sept. 24 we
planning a video movie by oj
movie director Charles Sles
Refreshments will be served.
Remember to bring yq
S and H Green Stamps to
center to be used toward
purchase of another van.
Don't give up your right I
vote. We can register you at t
A Happy Rosh Hashanatoi
The Federations
And Israel
Continued from Page 5
relating to services funded by
Federation campaigns.
4. Issues of religious pluralism
in Israel.
5. The issue of proposed
amendments to the Law of
6. Immigration and absorption
developments that impact on
Federation policies.
7. Public information relating
to serving immigrants from the
Soviet Union, Ethiopia and to
Jews coming from the United
States and Canada to settle in
8. Counseling with many
entities in Israel that are
developing and publishing
Jewish educational material for
use by Jewish communit les in the
U.S. and Canada, and advising
on their distribution.
9. Helping to develop ap-
propriate in-depth contacts
between Federation leaders and
leaders in Israel in areas outside
of fund raising and philanthropy
commerce and industry, arts
and letters, academia and leaders
in culture and planning
educational seminars for leaders
of Federations and Federation
agencies, lay and professional,
utilizing Israeli sources.
10. Helping those responsible
in Israel to select, provide and
train appropriate commu
Sbelichim and to work effecthn
with Federations around
goals and programs: also
in the education and orienUtioj
of Shelichim in undent
the Jewish communities in I
United States and Canada.
A pilot program will be >
ducted under the guidance oil
special CJF committee ovaj
three-year period, beginning i
next month, to test out the f
functions and programs of I
Federations in Israel.
committee will launch
evaluation process in time
emerge with recommendations!j
the termination of the pill
Martin Kraar, executive
president of the Je*a|
Federation of St. Louis, has!
appointed Director Generalof4
CJF office in Israel.
Sept. 7
Sept. 14
Sept. 21
Sept. 28
7:28 pj
7:11 pj
Bar-Bat Mkxvaha farms far the Jewish Fferidmn are
available in every synagogue office. Parenta may pick them
op at their convenience.
Religious Directory
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Irm S. Yeaaavta Pita** B
David Su-ktod Hal* I
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Friday, Auguat 24, 1984/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
fCC News
Announces Fall Program
jieup For Adults
[The Jewish Community Center
| geared up and ready for our
L fall lineup of classes. We are
be there is one just right for
Cur interest. Below is a partial
tting of what we will have avail-
pie starting in September.
Women's Day Out Scheduled
ionthly programs of interes to
temen, including color analysis,
W and nail care, wardrobe
[aiming, child care, etc. Third
day of each month. 10-12
kercise Classes
| Stretch Aerobics Tuesday
Id Thursdays 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Jabysitting available.
Aquatic Aerobics Tuesday
Thursdays 10:45-11:30 a.m.
tbysitting available.
iDancercise and More
londay and Wednesday 9:30-
1:30 a.m. Babysitting available.
lYoga Tuesday and Thur-
lay 7:30-9:30 p.m.
IPre-Natal Fitness Monday
Wednesday 9:30-10:30 a.m.
Jbysitting available.
Cardiovascular Fitness
bnday and Wednesday 11-12
Classes are scheduled to begin
I week of Sept. 4-11. For more
formation, please contact
bgram Coordinator at the
nter, 344-5795.
kior Friendship Club Plans
[he Senior Friendship Club
ptes all members and inter-
senior citizens in the com-
ty to attend their picnic-
in party to be held on
brsday Aug. 30 at 11 a.m. at
the Club will provide danish
coffee you bring a san-
:h or whatever. Plan now to
f n your suit and towel for a
' of fun, food and fellowship.
s is a great chance to catch up
lall the summer news from
Ir friends both old and new.
the Senior Friendship Club
1 begin it's regular meetings
ihe fall on Monday, Sept. 10
I p.m. Plan now to join them
cards, social interaction and
tkers. Dues are $12 for the
fe year.
here are still a few cabins left
I Senior Friendship Club's
ribean Cruise to Nassau,
?port and the Out-Islands on
[Dolphin. Call Sherry at the
(344-5795) for more in-
dren's Programs To Begin
bgisiration is now open for
phment programs for children
being offered at the Jewish
Imumty Center. Below is a
knoW & Grundwag
, GUY M AJM01D '
[The only firm dedicated
1 "ving Jewish families
Fred Margolia,
Executive Director
Charle$ W. Ehrlich,
listing of programs available.
KARATE Monday and
Wednesday Evenings. Begin-
ners, 6:30-7:30. Intermediate,
CERAMICS Wednesday, 4-
Monday, 3:45-4:30.
TUMBLING Monday, 4:45-
These programs are in addition
to our regular Before-After
School Program. For further
information please contact
Children's Program Director -
Diane Witkowski at 344-5795.
Before-After School Program To
Begin August 27
Enrollment is now being ac-
cepted for our Before-After
School Program which will begin
on Monday, Aug. 27. This
program offers before and after
school care for school aged
children. Times are 7-9 a.m. and
12-6 p.m. Transportation to and
from school is also available as an
Regular activities that the
children participate in include
arts and crafts, ceramics, music,
dance, swimming, sports, drama,
and homework time. A snack is
served each afternoon. We offers
safe and happy environment with
well trained and caring staff
members. Contact the Children's
Program Director for more in-
formation, today. Scholarship
funding is also available from
Latchkey and the Juvenile Wel-
fare Board for special needs
children who participate in the
Before-After School Program.
Playgroup To Begin On Sep-
tember 4
Supplies have been ordered,
bulletin boards are up, menus
have been prepared and toys are
lined up and ready playgroup
is just waiting for Tuesday, Sept.
4 to roll around to begin!
We have a limited number of
spaces still available for certain
days for 2-3 year olds who wish to
participate in our Playgroup
Program. Classes are limited in
size and unpressured in atmos-
phere, allowing each child a max-
imum of the teacher's undivided
and unhurried attention. This
program helps assure each child
of achieving his greatest poten-
tuil intellectually, emotionally,
physically and socially. Teacher
Shirley Bayly, tells us that she
has many new and interesting
activities scheduled for this
year's participants including a
special new Playgroup mascot.
Contact her for further
Israeli Stowaway On
Rumanian Airline
Causes Embarrassment
A 15-year-old boy stowed
himself away aboard a Ru-
manian Airline plane to
Bucharest recently and
Bar Mitzvah
Daniel Satinoff
Daniel Satinoff, son of Mr. adn
Mrs. Elliot Satinoff, was called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Aug. 18 at Temple B'nai Israel in
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple B'nai Israel Religious
School. He attends Palm Har-
bour Middle School, where he will
be in the 8th grade. Daniel is
active in tennis, soccer and base-
ball. He also plays guitar and col-
lects baseball cards.
Mr. and Mrs. Satinoff hosted a
reception on Aug. 18 at Bon
Appetit Restaurant. Special
guests included family and
friends from the east coast of
"There's so little
time now.
I wish
we had
the time
For many people, the first moment they think about a
funeral and its related costs is when they have to. But by
then, they may be neither emotionally nor financially
equipped to deal with the situation.
To eliminate this problem, more and more families
are coming to us today for information on pre-arranged
funerals and prepaid plans. One such monetary plan is
called a funeral trust agreement, by which the money
allocated in trust, which is deposited in an insured
financial institution, still belongs to you and may be
withdrawn at any time
Feel free to ask us for the facts on funeral planning
prior to need, available now without cost or obligation.
(813) 381-4911
(813) 822-2024
Florida, New
sylvania, New
York, Penn-
Jersey and
Phil Newman, son of Regina
and Sidney Newman of Clear-
water, will celebrate his Bar
Mitzvah Aug. 18 at Congregation
Shearith Israel in Atlanta, Ga.
He is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. B.H. Zimmerman of
Atlanta and the late Jeanette
Zimmerman, and Mrs. Ethel
Newman of Memphis, Tenn. and
the late Paul Newman.
Phil is an eighth grade honor
student at Oak Grove Middle
School in Clearwater. His in-
terests include music, stamp
collecting, woodworking, and
computers. He is a star scout and
a member of Kadima at
Congregation B'nai Israel, St.
Special guests will include
family and friends from Colorado,
Florida, Georgia, Tennessee, and
West Virginia.
spent a month there with
his grandmother before
being reported to the auth-
orities and sent back to Is-
The incident has been kept
quiet till now, with many red
faces at both Ben Gurion Airport
in Israel and the Rumanian
capital's airport and investiga-
tions about security procedures
at both places have been started.
THE YOUTH arrived at Ben
Gurion Airport from his home in
northern Israel one day at the
end of May without a ticket,
passport or boarding card. He
walked past passport control and
security guards, boarded the
plane and took a vacant seat.
The air crew, who are supposed
to count passengers, apparently
failed to do so. When a security
guard aboard the plane asked for
his boarding card the youth
pointed to a group of elderly
tourists behind him and said:
"My grandmother has it."
During the flight, the
stowaway ate and drank with the
other passengers and is now
reported to have enjoyed the
flight thoroughly. In Bucharest
the youngster mingled with the
tourist group. Passports were not
checked individually as the tour
agent presented them all to the
authorities in a batch.
Florida's West Coast
Only True
Jewish Cemetery
Call- 531-0475
Bronze Memorials by
Gorham Master Craftsmen
A Special Limited Offer
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
FREE Burial Space
As a service to the Tampa Jewish community and to help
offsett the ever increasing cost of burial, Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park will, for a limited time, furnish a burial
space for Heads of Households at NO CHARGE. One
FREE Space per family. Pre-arrangements only.
Additional spaces are available at regular prices. The
Shalom Garden was consecrated and dedicated on Oc-
tober 12,1969.
To receive information on this outstanding offer simply
fill in the card below and drop it in the mail or call Myrtle
Hill Memorial Park at 626-1171.
Shalom Garden
4002 N. 60th St.
Tampa, Florida 33610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
? I should like information on Family Estate Lots.

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County/Friday, August 24, 1984
302 South Jupiter, Clearwater, Florida 33515 813-461 0222 |
The Great Decisions classes
sponsored by the St. Petersburg
Junior College, and moderated by
Dr. Marguerite Slack will begin
its fall session Thursday Sept. 6
at 10 a.m. in the Library of the
Golda Meir Center.
The first discussion will in-
clude guest speaker Colonel
Robert Sherwood, chairman of
Pinellas County Common Cause.
Col. Sherwood, presently retired
from the U.S. Army will share
interesting perspective on the
subjects of the Third World.
Japanese Trade, the Relationship
V\iih The Soviet Union, and
American Immigration Policy.
The class has been meeting for
more than three years. Original
participants and presently active
members include Sadie Mills.
Minnie and I.efly Schneiderman.
Joe Janis. Rose and Mort Gold-
stein, and Leonard Castle. If you
are interested in joining this
li\ ely group, please call one of the
leaders mentioned above, or call
Marcie at the Golda Meir Center
During the summer months,
the library hours are from 10 to
12 noon Monday through Friday.
The Neighborly Senior Ser-
vices sponsors a Kosher hot
lunch Monday through Friday at
the Golds Meir Center. Please
call Gloria for reservations and
transportation at 446-4422.
**'"{ ...1
"- CM
Miriam Schlissel entertains at anniversary dinner.
Happy Sixth Anniversary to the Kosher Congregate Dining
of the Golda Meir Center.
Thank you to Miriam Schlissel and Mildred Lewis who helped
celebrate the occasion.
Monday Mornings 10:30
a.m. Weekly: Weight Control -
Healthy Eating Program.
Dr. Bob Davis. Nutritionist
and Gerontologist. will examine
your individual eating habits.
Private weigh-in sessions.
Informal discussions of
Conversational Hebrew and
Great Decisions will continue
their Monday and Thursday
meetings. _^___
Dr. Bob Davis
Miriam Schlissel
Shanley Davis
Mildred and Norman Lewis
Dr. Rita Slack
Angis Fritz
Harry Schwartz and
the Board of the Golda Meir
Friendship Club
Ann Blatt
Rivian and Hank Morris
Friendship On Wheels:
Trips to shopping malls,
summer movie matinees or sites
of your choice in the CIRFF van.
This is open to people who would
like to come to the Golda Meir
Center who ordinarily cannot
come due to difficulty with
transportation. Call Joanne 1461-
02221 for further information.
Health Insurance Assistance:
Curt Mayer is available to help
people with their Health
Insurance Forms. Call Fran for
an appointment (461-02221.
Rosh Hashonah Party
September 26.1984
1 p.m.
News in Brief
Report Plans to Exit
IDF from Lebanon
TEL AVIV Plans which
would enable an Israel Defense
Force pullback from Lebanon
within six to eight weeks have
been drawn up by senior officers
serving in south Lebanon, it is
reported by Israel Radio.
According to the report, the
plans by unnamed officers had
been submitted to the govern-
ment, but no action was taken.
The withdrawal plans would
ensure the continued safety of
Galilee after the IDF pulls back
to the Israeli side of the border in
four stages, but would retain a
number of strategic positions on
the hills overloking the coastal
Nachman Shai, defense
Minister Moshe Aren's media
adviser, the IDF spokesman, and
other senior officers denied the
existence of any withdrawal
plan i
Orthodox Hit U.S.
Law of Return Pressure
NEW YORK Five American
Orthodox organizations joined in
a statement assailing secular
agencies for alleged interference
in the internal affairs of Israel
and with causing disunity among
the Jewish people.
A key issue is the long-running
verbal battle over demands of
Orthodox Jews throughout the
world that Israel's Law of
Return, which provides that any
Jew may enter Israel as of right,
be modified by the Knesset in
regard to converted Jews to
apply only to those converted
under Orthodox auspices. It is
understood to be certain to be an
issue in the current negotiations
for a new coalition government in
The Orthodox agencies com-
plained that the securer organ-
izations might be using the
United Jewish Appeal and the
United Israel Appeal "to rally
support for" the Reform and
Conservative movements of
Judaism on the question of "Who
is a Jew."
Arens Defends Enlarging
Jewish Area in Hebron
Minister Moseh arens has
defended the enlargement of the
Jewish area in heavily Arab
populated Hebron in the West
Bank, saying that even the Arab
population should be interested
in that settlement.
Speaking to a gathering here of
Emunah, the national religious
women's organization, Arens
said the Arabs should welcome
the Jewish settlers because this
"would eradicate the blow of the
terrible Arab pogrom in the Jew-
ish population in 1929."
"I think that there is con-
siderable understanding amongst
many of the Arab population in
Hebron," Arens contended, "that
it is right and proper and even in
their own interest, that that
destruction and that act of
carnage that took place in 1929
should not remain the last word
and that the Jewish quarter in
Hebron should be reestablished."
Thank you to Curt Mayer for
his donation of S and Green
Thank you in advance to the
Golda Meir Center 1984 Program
Ad Book Committee: Rosa
Harris. Hank Morris, Sue and
Bill Wolfson, Herb Schwartz,
Reva Kent, Joanne and Bruce
Bokor, Betty Slavney and
Stanley Igel.
Two Soldiers Killed
In Drag Race
soldiers were killed and four of
their civilian friends were injured
in a road accident arising out of a
drag race between two cars along
a Galilee panhandle road.
The accident ocurred as the
young men and women members
of Galilee kibbutzim were
returning in the early morning
hours from a party celebrating
the 19th birthday of one of the
According to the driver of one
of the two cars, which had four
youths in it, they had all left the
party at Kfar Hanassi in high
spirits, "and forgot, un-
fortunately, the laws of sensible
The driver, who was injured,
told Israeli reporters that the two
cars raced each other along a
straight stretch of road, passing
one another at high speeds.
"But as we passed, we side-
swiped each other," the driver
said. "My car careened off the
road and overturned. The other
car, with the two young soldiers
in it, hit a tree."

Jewish National Fund President Charlotte Jacobson i
Assembly Chairman Robert B. Levine finalize details oi
JNF 1985 National Assembly in Galilee and Jerusalem, M\
3-12. The assembly tour package includes air fare, meet
with Israeli leaders, tours of JNF's land reclamation proU
and Tel A viv anniversary and Galilee Purim celebrations.
Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, Jewish National Fund executive I
president (left), who recently returned from his 28th
Israel, regularly briefs Israeli diplomats in the United State]
JNF's new priorities for rural and agricultural developmn
northern and southern Israel Dr. Cohen is seen kerediscusi
national land reclamation plans with Israel's Consul Genen
New York, AmbassadorNaphtali Lavie.
Baruch Venger (left), Mayor of Israel's successful develop*
town, Carmiel in the Galilee, presents a replica of theHBB
City Seal to New York Mayor Edward I. Koch at City rM|
mayors conferred recently on vocational and tear1
education programs in their respective cities geared to M
local young people in hi-tech industries. ORT (OrganuatW
Rehabilitation through Training) is building the Max W*
ORT International High School in Carmiel, at which sin*
from throughout the Jewish world will study alongside''
youngsters, according to Alvin L. Gray, president o\
American ORT Federation.
West Bank j
University shut down
eli military authorities closed the
West Bank Arab University of
Najah in Nablus for four months
following the confiscation of pro-
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization material. The material,
which Israeli authorities said
included PLO banners, symbols,
and instruction books on
guerrilla warfare, was displayed
m a Palestine Heritage exhibit
mounted by members of a pro-
Fatah student growJJJ
the section of the PLO h*l
remained loyal to YW
Yasir Arafat.
Such exhibits are
mounted in Arab univei*
the West Bank. JJ
authorities time and ag
prevent them from conuj
dismantle them, arguu*
term "heritage a **jM
cover the real purpose.
anti-Israel incitement.

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