The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
August 31, 1979
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
ffiJemsti FlariidlI& in
Off Tampa
, i Number 22
Tampa, Florida Friday, August 31,1979
Frd Shochtl
Price 35 Cents
Federation CRC
IChairman Named
Carl Zielonka has been
nled chairman of the
Ipu Jewish Federation
Imuiiity Relations Com-
fci-. according to Ben
[inbaum, Federation
appointing Zielonka,
ibaum slated, "Carl has
pnstrated his interest and
tern for all aspects of com-
lity relations and will be a
capable re-
si'ni alive."
tnlwum also
high praise
|M W "Bill"
who was
nnsible for
Jnizing the
last year
Berved as its
Dr. Zielonka
Zielonka has outlined a CRC
program thai he plans to pursue
during the coming year. While
the structure will include an
overall Community Relations
Committee, subcommittees will
be formed to include the
following areas: media, speakers
bureau, interfaith relations,
public education, Soviet Jewry,
Israel Task Force, telegram
bank, public library resource,
communications and the
Zielonka emphasized that
major efforts will be made in
areas such as relationship with
the press, radio, and TV news
departments; recruiting and
compiling a list of speakers for
both Jewish and non-Jewish
groups: focusing on the plight of
Continued on Page 3
Introducing the
Hillel School Staff
As is evident from the resumes of the Hillel staff (see below),
the students of this school are taught and guided by a well-
drained, highly qualified and enthusiastic staff. Their fields of
6l tidy and specialization are diversified, yet their teaching
experiences seem to have many similarities.
I'nder the capable and proven leadership of Principal Kay
^otighty, and with the addition of Rabbi Theodore Brod (who is
well-known in our community) to the staff, this year at Hillel
promises to be an exciting and productive one.
BS Ed., New Jersey State Teachers College. 30
fcOWMAN, Selma hrs. Graduate Studies, Math Science C.W Post
(Math 4-1) Ctr., 24 years experience New Jersey. New York
Math Science t last six years) Grades 5 & Grades
7 8, Florida Teachers Certificate.
Jud. Studies, Hebrew
trades 2 6)
BA Religious Studies & Sociology, USF. MA
Sociology (Dec.) University of South Florida,
National Teachers Certificate UAHC, Florida
Teachers Certificate Religious, School Teacher
& Youth Advisor, Temple Schaarai Zedek 8
years. Pre School Assistant Project Head Start
4 years.
tARMEN, Michelle
Language Art, Math
I'id & 4th)
BS El. Ed. Southern Illinois University, 9 years
experience Illinois schools (3 5th grades),
Florida Teachers Certificate.
Physical Education)
BA Ed. Physical Education, University of South
Florida, Day Camp Instructor I year, Hillel
Physical Education Teacher 1 year, Florida
Teachers Certificate.
ial Studies
rades 5-8)
BA Ed. (University of South Florida), 1'A year*
experience Hillel School of Tampa, Florida
Teachers Certificate.
jnquage Arts 51)
BA English, University of Florida, Taught
Hillsborough County Dowdell Junior High,
Turkey Creek Junior High teaching English ivj
years, F lorida Teachers Certificate.
LYNN, Roberta
(1st Grade)
BA Ed., Newark State Teacher* College, 15
years experience. New Jersey, Maryland,
California and Florida, Florida Teachers Cer
< Language Arts-Math
for 2nd grade
| language Arts-$oe.
Studies for 4th grade)
BA Ed., Stephens College, 2'/j years teaching
experience ESEA 8. Hillel, Florida Teachers
>Judaic Studies (4-8)
BA Social Studies Ed., University of South
Fioridt? MA university of South **%**"
experience, Hillel, Florida Teacher* Certificate.
ITH, Clare
|Ord grade and 1st
*3nd grade Science
* Social Studies)
BS Ed. Northern Illinois University, 4 year*
experience, Florida Teacher*Certificate.
ST EU ART, Janet
I Science 4-8)
BA Education, University of South Florida,
CertlfleT Science Educator W7. 6 year. ;
perience, JCC 1 Hillel, Florida Teacher* Cer-
tificate. ^^____
BROD, Rabbi
I Judaic Studies,
Hebrew 1 I)
BA History Religion, Ordained Rabbi, 4S year*
BS Cheml.try, Drexel U"'w*|^,!!,*
Education USF, 10+ year* experience, 5 year*
a* Principal. _____^^^^
Sadat Called Carter Initiative 'Stupid
Strauss Emerges Stronger Than
Ever as Mideast Negotiator
(JTA) Robert Strauss,
President Carter's special
Middle East envoy,
emerged from the chaos of
U.S. Mideast policy as
what some analysts charac-
terized the Carter Adminis-
tration's strongman and
wisest counselor in the
Arab-Israel negotiating
Strauss, these analysts
contended, not only fore-
saw that the Administra-
tion's proposal to introduce
its own compromise pro-
posal on Palestinian rights
in the UN Security Council
would be rejected by Israel
and, as it turned out, by
Egypt as well.
HE ALSO made it clear before
undertaking a three-day shuttle
mission to Israel and Egypt that
the Egyptian-Isreal negotiations
and the Camp David agreements
might founder if the U.S. did
anything less than veto any
resolution the pro-Palestine
Liberation Organization rep-
resentatives and allies might
propose in the Security Council
that would bring the Palestinians
into the settlement process.
Returning from Cairo and
Jerusalem with the strongly
negative reactions by President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt and Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel to the U.S.-proposed
resolution, Strauss minced no
words in again denouncing the
idea and in calling for it to be
1 Israel's objection to anything
that might enhance or increase
PLO influence is well known. But
it was Sadat who termed the
Carter Administration's idea for
a new resolution on Palestinian
rights "stupid" and noted that it
was up to the Arabs who had
rejected the negotiating process
to come to Israel and Egypt in
the negotiating effort rather than
the other way around, as some in
Washington wanted.
IN THIS setting, Vice Pres-
Continued on Page 8
Under the direction of Kay Doughty, principal, the teachers of Hillel School get ready for their
students. Standing (left to right) Elaine Mitleider, Kay Doughty. Seated (left to right) Lois
Greenbaum, Roberta Lynn, Selma Bowman, June Finke. Not pictured Michelle Carmen.
\ Photo by Audrey Haubenstock
Hillel School teachers prepare for the coming year. Standing (left to right) Rabbi Theodore
Brod, Miriam Moskowitz. Seated (left to right) Vicki Brunhild, Clare Smith, Janet Steuart,
Tina Dry. Photo by Audrey Haubenstock

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Federation Board Institui
10 do
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Close to 40 members of the
Tampa Jewish Federation board
rs are expected to
-heraton Sand-Key
-arwater on Saturday and
>*pt 8 and 9. for a
Boi- -'-e.
According to Hope Barnett.
chairman. This is a
IF Board last
we held a very successful
eeekead for the
Fie: execuuve com-
> year s expanded
program will include the entire
Th* Program ha,
arranged to explore to.
activities and facets i
Federauoo and the reUZ,
among the board, i*
and the community. A."
session Saturday evening
devoted u> ihe :<*) cjT
The Institute will o
noon on Sunday
J! ^? fnsutnu coT
are Sharon New.
nc Rabbi ft
Tribute to Andy?
Securitv Council Postpones Draft Resolution
Tin Sacai C
bbbbI 7-rmn*
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m"ri- :-rif ". aiiec 1
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Other UN sources said that the
taoas acfaie\ed their goal
r'aiesunian issne in
." -. v --:
Jut they wanted to avoad a vote
..ible veto bee ante
-:_; move the Palestinian
i :* stage and there is
-Agreement is the
rid about what that next
said that the I
aad the Arab states did i
receive may concession frcaj
Carter .Administration in
change for agneng not top
the issue to a \ote Bishani
the esa> gam the Arabs gaj
their forebearance is
Yrwag Bishara also said I
\rab states could not ledYs
aenve hat post with a vetoi
oald "blemish has perfect r
of pmenotiag a\il and la
For Dignified Funa-raising I
5" 1<
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I Jintad.

Ly, August 31,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Bonn Report
Relations With Israel Under Cloud
Der Tagesspiegel
)NN Relations with Israel
under a cloud even though
officials incessantly insist
everse is true.
y are gradually growing
ved that they are failing to
ce Israeli criticism of Bonn,
has recently been fairly
meeting between Social
locrat leader Willy Brandt
Palestinian guerilla leader
riir Arafat has come under
[and Chancellor Helmut Sch-
has been accused of
trucking on a visit to Israel.
IE ONLY conclusion the
critics could reach was that
Bonn s interests had changed
and were now, under pressure
from the oil crisis, more well-
disposed towards the Arabs.
This, naturally, is over-
simplifying the case. Several
reasons why relations should
take a turn for the worse have
coincided, one being the change
of government in Jerusalem.
Suddenly Bonn, where Social
and Free Democrats hold the
reins ot power, was no longer
dealing with the Israeli Labor
Party, with which it had always
maintained such cordial
Lighthouse for the Blind
dps Partially Sighted, Too
individual does not have to
totally blind to receive
stance. Many state and non-
jil agencies also help people
be partial loss of vision
ents them from functioning
M such agency is the Tampa
ithoUM for the Blind, a
late, non-profit organization
blished in 1937 and dedicated
ividing work and other
ortunities for the blind and
pallj sighted.
frving the blind adult
lunity of Tampa is a very
hiii,mi and rewarding job,
|rdiiig to Cliff Oldstrom, director.
Ti.i Lighthouse's main goals
lo mi \e the blind and visually
aired of Tampa through
uyment programs, training,
social services. We try to
our clients become in-
i-iuii-in and self-sufficient in
f\ way possible," Oldstrom
he first step for a Lighthouse
l is to go through the social
unit for counseling and to
elop service plans. Once
kin this unit, clients are
rred to rehabilitation
jrams within the Lighthouse,
may be referred to other
m u-s that may meet their
of the rehabilitation
grams is the evaluation unit,
Jre visually impaired adults
provided with vocational
evaluation, work adjustment and
job placement. These programs
are aimed to help clients prepare
to earn an income.
Another Lighthouse
rehabilitation program is the
adjustment training unit, where
older clients are trained in skills
and information to enable them
lo live independent and com-
fortable lives. Examples of
training in the adjustment unit
include the use of the telephone
and special communications
skills such as Braille.
The Lighthouse also employs
blind and visually handicapped
persons in their modern
workshop. The workshop
produces canteen covers, bank
bags, deodorizers, and other
goods. The workshop does
various kinds of subcontract
work with private industry and
the federal government.
An innovation of the
Lighthouse is the Oldsmar
workshop unit. Located in the
main plant of the Crest Chemical
Corporation in Oldsmar, the
Oldsmar unit produces toilet
bowl deodorizers for military
resale at United States Armed
Forces Bases around the world.
All the space and raw materials
are purchased from Crest
Chemical Company.
For more information, contact
Tom Reed at the National
Society to Prevent Blindness,
Florida Affiliate, 5501 West Gray
St.. Tampa. 33609.
CRC Chairman Named
Continued from Page 1
riet Jewry; keeping the
pmunity informed about the
Idle East and interpreting the
[While we recognize that this
' most ambitious program, we
recognize that there are
|>y interested and capable
|viduals in our community
we hope will express their
interest in this important
program," Zielonka said.
A vice president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation, Zielonka
served as Campaign Chairman in
1979. He is a member of the
National UJA Young Leadership
Cabinet and serves on the
executive committee. He is a
bourd member of Congregation
Schaurai Zedek.
| Please complete and mail this Response Panel to:
2808 Horation Street
Tampa. Florida 33609
' am interested in the following Community Relations
Committee (CRC) subject areas:
IT FACED Menachem Begin,
a man whose mental makeup was
completely alien. Besides, Bonn
had also wrongly forecast the
turn events were to take.
It had hoped for a step in the
direction of a comprehensive
Middle East settlement, with all
sides participating and Bonn, via
Europe, playing the part of an
Instead, Israel and Egypt
signed a separate peace treaty,
which Bonn could only support
half-heartedly because it did not
want to be dragged into a
polarization that ensued in the
Arab camp.
Bonn has since talked in terms
of a balanced Middle East policy,
but it often conveys the im-
pression of merely being intended
Anothtr threat
to paper over the lack of courage
to call a spade a spade.
THE EXISTENCE of Israel is
still a priority of West German
foreign policy, and Arab interests
can only be taken into account as
well as long as they do not call
Israel's existence into question.
Understanding Israel's special
security needs must not
necessarily be equated with
(Cartoon: Mltropouloi / Dto I
approval of everything the Israeli
Government does.
Bonn has visualized itself as a
mediator to such an extent that it
feels obligated to set aside this
understanding as a result. Yet
the exact opposite would be more
to the point.
Mediation calls for un-
derstanding of the interests of all
Friday, Saturday, Sunday Aug. 31 Sept. 1,2
j Good For 15% OFF
Mint and Regular
4 for 99*
Egg Kichie
$2.50 a pound
Regular $3.50
Speakers Bureau
interfaith Relations
Soviet Jewry
Israel Task Force
Telegram Bank
Public Library Resource
G Public Education
Telephone: Home.
pore vegetable shortening used
Wedding Birthdays -Bat & Bar Mitzah
Cherry Strawberry
Buy 3
Get 1 Free
Cuban Bread 65 Bialys 15$
Bobka .$1.59]
7 to 8 P.M.
.7 to 5 P.M.

Page 4
The Jewish PlnriAian of Tampa
Friday, A-
! i

Death as Boomerang
In the worst sense of the word, there is
something medieval about world revolutionaries in
the cause of "freedom,'' meaning freedom as only
they see it, who shout "Death!" to their enemies.
An example is the nauseous demonstration of
some 150 American Blacks this week before the
Israel Mission in New York City, who called for
death to Israel, Zionism and just about every other
symbol of their rage they could muster.
We had hoped that this sort of demented
behavior would be avoided in our own country, where
there is an equally rich and varied history of political
dissent and disagreement without violence.
Instead, they seek to rekindle the flames of their
revolution in the 1960's which, in the end, consumed
even one of their own sacred leaders, Dr. Martin
King, Jr., in an ironic twist of fate ironic in the
sense that Dr. King was opposed to violence above
all things.
We could remind the Black demonstrators this
week that violence begets violence or that those who
live by the sword shall perish by the sword. But these
are aphorisms whose meaning has been blunted by
unjudicious repetition.
Iran is a better example. Many of those who
cried 'Death to the Shah!'' and who were violent in
the cause of the Ayatollah Khomeini are themselves
dead now, long since judged guilty of some unnamed
revolutionary miscarriage by the very change they
believed would liberate them from oppression.
Dr. Goldmann To Go A'Calling
There is something of the senile in Dr. Nahum
Goldmann's persistent public statement that he I
would not hesitate to meet with PLO Chief Yasir
Arafat if an invitation to him to do so were
Dr. Goldmann's persistence has the vocal edge
of aged petulance and egotism to it which, in itself,
would be his own business but for the fact that
neither the world, nor Yasir Arafat more specifically,
can forget that he is former president of the World
Jewish Congress.
In our view, Dr. Goldmann will do inestimable
harm to Israel, and in the wake of the Andrew Young
cause celebre and the Pandora's Box that has
opened, if he manages in the end to meet with Arafat.
It is specious for him to reason that today he is
a private citizen, no longer identified with the WJC
and therefore able to do just exactly what he wants.
Neither Arafat nor the rest of Araby sees him this
way, and the propagandists coup in their favor such
a meeting would bring is incalculable.
Ambassador Andrew Young is
one of the most dangerous events
in the history of the Jewish com
munity in America. For the first
time. Jews are openly being
accused of having manipulated
the political affairs of the nation
to their own best interest and
to the nation's worst.
There is a parallel to be drawn
between the Young resignation
and the American reaction to the
rise of the Hitler Third Reich in
its early stages. Jews are pur-
ported to have played a para
mount role in both
BUT IN the case of Hitler and
the Nazis, the nation could rise
above its incipient, phlegmatic
anti-Semitism; it could come to
see the Germany of that era as
spiritually evil and secularly anti-
human It could finally conceive
of Hitler and the Nazis as the
enemy of the American way of
It is ironic that in the case of
Andrew Young, this is not so. In
a reversal of fortune, the public
equation is that Jews equal
Zionism. Zionism equals Israel.
And since the 1973 war. this has
'Holocaust' Again
Plea e send notification (Form lint) regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Florid ton, P.O. Boi 01W7 J. Miami. Fla. IS1I1.
SlTBSC'RIPTiON RATES: (Local Ana) Oae Year-tl.SS
Oat at Tawm Upaa saasat.
The Jrwiili Vm .auui maintain! no frae imi People receiving (he paper who Have not aubecrlbed
(llrwclly art aubeerlbera through arrangement with the Jawlah Federation of Tampa whereby II 10 per
year u deducted from their conl r.SulKHia for a aubarrtptton to the paper Anyone wlahlng to cancel aucha
i*jhe*.>'>iitMin h.M.ld *> nntlfy Thr l-wlah rioridunoi the Federation
Mind I'm
. ,u hat has ensued is not
a Black Jewish confron-
tation any more than the
Hitler era was a German -
Jewish confrontation
it is a Black White con-
frontation, with the Jews
being singled out as the
first and easiest target for
what is conceived of as an
ultimate Third World Pal-
estinian victory.
been a negative equation, not a
positive one. In essence. Jews are
now ssen as the evil force; Jews
We note with interest the second national
showing of Holocaust due beginning Sept. 10 on
NBC. We say "interest" because we do not waver
from our original evaluation of the TV melodrama as
a fictional representation of the Jewish agony during
the Hitler era with little connection to historical
On the other hand, we have never hesitated to
report and observe upon the incredible impact of
Holocaust showings in Europe and especially
Germany, where the production led to an enormous
raising of consciousness to the genocidal murder of
the sue-million.
If it is melodrama and frank soap opera methods
that were needed to achieve this end, then the pro-
duction deserves praise without searching for other
reasons to criticize it either historically or ar-
Long may it run.
~ Jewish Florxdian
of Tampa
Business Office 3855 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa. Fla. 33808
Telephone 872-4470
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
-, Frtd Shochtt
The Jewish Ftorldtoa Does Not Ouaraator Tar kashruto
Of The Merchandise Advertised la Its Columns
Published E -ery Friday by The Jewish Ftorldtoa of Tarn pa
I Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. II8PS471 !
are now the anti-humaa
pressure in the Middle Eas J
forced Young to resign bee
as a Black, he was drawn t
Third World cause. Or i
argument goes.
HOW THE Palestinian,i
come to seize the flag of the*
of the downtrodden froq j
erstwhile publicly.flfl
Israelis is beside the point.
The fact is they have donej
and very successfully
The link between the _
community of America atil
Palestinian cause is
irrational, but one can
stand how it developed in I
that binds the disadvant
the underprivileged.
When Ambassador Yd
resigned following his
authorized, clandestine roe
with a Palestine Liberatioal
ganization spokesman, the Pa]
tinian world promptly madtl
of it in the way it did at thel
national Women's Year ,
ference in Mexico and at Ui
Nations sessions both befotti
after that with yet anothero
those nasty equations;
equal Zionism: Zionism i
racism; Jews equal racism
IT WOULD probably
inaccurate to say that Blacki
Semitism grew with the
growth of this equation.
I am only guessing, bull
hunch is that it traces backt
1960s and the heyday of I
hotheads like Siokely Can
and H. Rap Hrown.
Newton and Ron Karengu
deplored the high profile off
in the Black civil rights
ment because they deploredt
they conceived of as an I
high and oppressive profi
Jews in the commercial lifet
In any case, there can ix|
doubt that the Young resig
is now bringing Black
Semitism into prominence
never before. Furthermore,!
linked to Third World .
movements that give thai
Semitism a certain qualitf|
movements are our Pa
Box. It opened long ago in Si
Africa, and inevitably *
opening for us now. Unh
American Jews and
relationship to Israel are
Continued on Page 9
Trip to Egypt
Birthplace of Our Bible History
Friday, August 31,1979
Volume 1
8 ELUL 5739
Number 22
CAIRO Immediately, upon
the exciting news that, at long
last, Egypt and Israel had signed
a peace treaty, a group of us from
Wayne State University who
were to attend the Ninth Annual
Jerusalem International Book
Fair arranged a stopover in
Egypt. We spent about a week
sightseeing in Cairo and in
southern Egypt. We took a ship
up the Nile to go south.
Egypt is the birthplace the
matrix of our Bible history.
Our Jewish patriarchs, Abraham,
Isaac, Jacob. Joseph, moses, all
these and more, lived in this land.
The Egyptians call Abraham the
first prophet of God. After him,
they substituted Ismael for
and revere, such places as the
Chapel of the Burning Bush, the
site where God first revealed
Himself to Moses; the Springs of
Moses, where Moses drew water
when he struck the rock with his
rod; Mount Moses (or Mt. Sinai
or Mt. Horeb), where God gave
Moses the Ten Commandments.
Some say the Egyptian name,
Moses, is derived from the last
half of the name Thutmosis.
Leonard N. Simons, a
leading Michigan ad-
vertising executive, was a
member of the Wayne
^ State University press
delegation to the
Jerusalem International
Book Fair. Preceding it,
the delegation was in
There were four kings with this
name in their famous XVIII
Dynasty (1575-1308BCE). Moses
was born about this time. This
also was when King Akhenaton
introduced monotheism to
The Exodus, under Moses'
leadership, took place in this time
period. The importance of the
Exodus in Jewish theology is well
known and Egyptian sources
have numerous details of the
Bible story. But, no direct
Egyptian references to the
Exodus have been found.
IN THE great Egyptian
Museum of Antiquities, there are
countless statues, monuments,
fragments of ancient relics and
artifacts, mummies, jewelry.
About one-fourth of the exhibits
are devoted to King Tut.
one stela, an upright sculjW
slab of stone, called the V*
Stela of King Memepuj
(considered the Pharaoh |
It has the only knowni
of Israel on any W
monument. Carved wtotMi
is the wording that he had*
out the Hebrews. "}"**1
waste completely desw
Their nation exists no nre_
That was about 3.000years"
Before World War H.ui
as 100.000 Jews lived in &
peace, as citizens. There are-
150 left, someone recenii) "
I was told by an Egypwn-J"
merchant that he betevejl
number to be about l.sw 1
Cairo, the walled city
tiquity. we visited tne
synagogue in Egypt. i
called the Synagogue *\
Prophet Jeremiah. It is J
Ben Ezra Synagogue, m
after Rabbi Abrahami *
who rebuilt it around OU
1100. The Shommos^i
congregation has 42 tarn
the famous
Cnsitlnucd on PflL

L-iday. August 31,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
N.J. Prosecutor, Detective Chief W^Mmmmmmm^MMm^M
Charged With Firing Two
Investigators Who Are Jewish fingagment
I NEWARK, N.J. Former
In ion County Prosecutor
Tlward W. McGrath and Roy H.
irlman, the present chief of
Lti'i I ives, are charged in federal
It-suits fili'ii here with illegally
JinK two investigators because
|,\ are Jewish. McGrath
Irnntly is a Superior Court
dg- in Elizabeth.
_ .hf suits, brought by Robert
I Goldberg and Richard Yontef,
tarKf that both were fired solely
[cause of their religion. This
Intention was supported by the
|.S. Equal Employment
pportunity Commission, which
Included that "as a result of an
L.gulated, subjective method
i evaluation," each complainant
las terminated "not because of
he l stated reasons, but rather
tcause he is Jewish."
THE TWO ousted in-
bstigaton brought the case to
L- federal agency with
instance from the Anti-
lifamation League of B'nai
The firings occurred on June
1975, several weeks after
iGralh assumed office and
liplemented a plan to cut the
nivCivil Service investigatory
Li 11 by ten persons.
Mowing the resignation of
Aree individuals, the ter-
Bnations were reduced to seven,
Ii-liuling the complainants, who
V-n- the only Jews in that job
Itegory. By the following year,
bwever, six investigators were
red. none of whom was Jewish.
The EEOC report stated that
McGrath had implemented the
cutbacks by instructing Earlman
to prepare a list of the "least
effective" investigators, but did
not establish any definite criteria
to guide this selection.
THE EEOC dismissed as
either irrelevant or inconclusive
six allegations made by the
Prosecutors Office for the firing
of Goldberg, including an
anonymous unfavorable letter
about him received nearly a
month after his termination.
The report further observed
that Goldberg's immediate
supervisors for the previous two
years were never consulted, and
that several did not rate him as
"ineffective" but rather as "a
competent, dedicated in-
vestigator" a fact borne out in
his personnel file.
In Yontef's case, the EEOC
reviewed the reasons cited for his
firing and concluded: ". Via
the unregulated, subjective
method of evaluation, (Yontef's)
performance was judged by
different standards and more
severely than was the per-
formance of gentile in-
AFTER ITS findings, the
EEOC referred the case to the
U.S. Justice Department for
litigation. The Department's civil
rights division, however, declined
to represent Goldberg and
Yontef, and authorized them to
retain their own lawyer and bring
the suit privately.
Goldstein Eisenman
Arnold and Gloria Barr of 7503 Willow Court,
>:?: Tampa, announce the engagement of their
rag daughter Bonnie Dee Goldstein to Richard L.
gg Eisenman of 1840 NE 142nd St.. North Miami.
g:-: Miss Goldstein is an account executive at
$:: WPLG, Channel 10 in Miami. Mr. Eisenman is
:::: advertising director of Miami Magazine.
Rabbi Frank Sundheim will officiate at the
wedding Feb. 17 at the Host International Hotel.
:::::::>::::?: Miss Bonnie Goldstein
Congregation Beth Israel
services Set on North Side
[The board of Congregation
lih Israel, by unanimous vote.
Is decided to hold Shabbat
rvices in the north side of
Impa. This will be for one
^ilibat only, to determine if
ere is sufficient interest for the
Dgregation to continue its
I il ilc move to that area.
According to Marty Fried,
fill Israel committee chairman,
Friday evening and Saturday
prning services will be held in
Letters to
the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
After watching "60 Minutes"
the interview with Fania
renelon Goldstein and Vanessa
ledgrave on Sunday, Aug. 19, I
fas moved to write this response
id send a copy to CBS and a
opy for you at The Jewish
floridian. No one really made the
Dint quite clear about why the
t'wish community objects so
trongly to Vanessa Redgrave's
Bsling as Fania Fenelon. It's not
lanessa Redgrave it is what
he represents. The objection is
k>l an attempt to play politics in
he theater but her casting is a
lap in the face to the Jewish
Dncentration camp survivors.
I These people were totally and
Tevocably uprooted from their
Ms. families, homes, and many
I those very, very few who did
urvive, felt destiny bound to
hum to their Biblical homeland
r Israel. Now, a prominent
Ipresenlative of the PLO (an
P Iganization), is to portray a
pnieiitration camp survivor,
Bnia Fenelon one who was a
jtness to the terrorism of Nazis.
I"w then, does CBS expect a
fi'seientious person to hurdle
18 irony?
' is an emotional and in-
lleciual brain buster to
k'oncile this paradox.
north Tampa prior to the High
Holy Days, in a place not yet
determined. "Once the rabbi is on
the north end of town, he must
stay for all of Shabbat, so we will
have both Friday evening and
Saturday morning services,"
Fried said.
For some time now, Beth Israel
has been trying to decide which
direction to go from its present
location on Swann Avenue.
Meetings have been held on the
east side of Tampa, in Brandon,
on the northwest side of town, in
Town and Country, the north
Carrollwood, the northeast, and
in Temple Terrace. In addition to
discussing a move for the entire
congregation, Beth Israel is
presently holding Hebrew School
classes in Town and Country,
Brandon, and at the synagogue.
Fried indicated that the
congregation was committed to a
move, now they are trying to test
the response to services in these
areas. At this time, the board felt
that the most interest was in the
north part of town, therefore, this
was the first area in which to hold
Learn to Make
One-Dish Meals
"Tempt your taste buds, save
your shekels, and forget fuss
when you make one-dish
balanced meals," said
Hillsborough County's
Extension Home Economist, as
she planned her special program
for senior citizens, Aug. 29 at 2
p.m. at the Jewish Community
Seniors in Hillsborough
County (60+) learned how to
make the most of small ap-
pliances for simple, nutritious,
one-dish cooking. The program
was offered at no charge, thanks
to partial funding from the Older
Americans Act through Florida's
HRS and the Tampa Bay
Regional Planning Council.
Selichot Service Reminder
Selichot services will be held on
Saturday, Sept. 15, beginning at
9:30 p.m. in Beth Israel social
The "Towerettes" will sing. In
addition, a special feature on the
program will be Marguerita
Friedman, concert pianist, and a
recent arrival from Russia.
Refreshments will be served,
after which Rabbi Bryn will
conduct services in the sanc-
tuary. Everyone is welcome to
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood to Meet
On Wednesday, Sept. 5, at 11
a.m., the Rodeph Sholom
Sisterhood will hold its first
meeting of the year, a "Jewish
Calendar Luncheon," in the
synagogue's social hall. The
theme and program will center
around the Jewish Year, the Holy
Days and the festivals.
The Naomi and Leah Circles,
who are sponsoring this calendar
luncheon, will have tables
displaying ceremonial holiday
objects. Babysitting will be
available at Rodeph Sholom. For
future information, call Pauline
Chaitow at 833-7241.
How to Increase
Your Wordpower
"It Pays to Increase Your
Wordpower," a new class for
senior citizens (60+) in
Hillsborough County is being'
sponsored by the Senior Citizens
Project every Tuesday and
Thursday at 1 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center, 2808
Horatio, Tampa.
The Jewish Community Center
is on the Tampa Bus Line's
Route 4, just off Mac Dill Avenue,
four blocks south of Kennedy.
There is no charge for the
course which is partly funded by
a grant from the Older Americans
Act through Florida's HRS and
the Tampa Bay Regional
Planning Council.
The Russian Resettlement Program
of the
Tampa Jewish Social Service
Urgently Needs Donations
Furniture, Dishes, Appliances, Household
goods, Linens, Bedding, Etc.
9M\ Mill Outlet
3646 Henderson Blvd.
and Much More!
Israeli Needlepoint Canvas are In NOW
''Our Prices Are Always Sale Prices''
Lillian P. Zudar owner 876-9121
GuldenV adds robust flavor to london broil.
Spread Gulden's Spicy Brown Mustard on
London Broil. Rib Steaks, Flanken and
Brisket before cooking
and taste the
The Spicy Brown Mustard with the robust flavor.

Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Friday, Augusta^,
Goldmann Furor
Says He'd Meet With PLO's Arafat
Dr. Nahum Goldmann. the
controversial Jewish leader
and former president of the
World Jewish Congress,
was the center of a new
furor in Israel over reports
that he might meet with
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization chief Yasir
, ">

Cor>dle'>ghting time 732 p.m. Senior CMawi Project ot JCC
5omsl0 'o 11 o.m Beth s-ce SKobbo' Serv.ce* Speoker: Dr E
Co-o O^Tcmding Per*orvo'''* of 'he Golden Ape"
L.OOO- Doy PoO' Mo^ri 10 o.m. to 7 p m. 3rd Annuol Peonot Doy
- JCC Pool 1pm to 7 p m. Peanuts Golore. aomes. watermelon
Urntmj, Uffmkv 4
HoOovso" Bowling o m Senior Citizen Protect ot JCC Pointing
for Senionj 10 a m to 3 p m 'It Poy to increase Vouf We'd Po*t'"
- 1 p m Be'* i*roe> Sisterhood Board Meeting 12 30 p m
ORT TV Boord Mee'mg Genena1 Boord mee'ino, o* Amee' group of
Hodosson -8pm a* the "ome o' Elizabeth Rose---:
WtMWMtiMf, Stitiwfcir 5
Fcca Cc-oc o" JCC *0 a m to 12:30 p.m. Rodeph Sholom
S s'e'-ooc .e* s- Co e-ao- ..-c^eon 11 a m 'he Social Hall.
For iifo'mo'ion co: 833-724' Senic C'*iZen ProieO Go'o
ope- ngoi SACS on Mm Boeeavwd 2' - Temp e Te*::e -le. ; p Be*1- :sroel Men'* Club 6 X
p m Schoora Zeae. 5'o'r-e'^ood Boo'd Mee'mg 7.30 p. m. a- S s-e--;c3 Boo-a Vee- -g Rose:- She am Boo-a Meet-ng 8
a -
to p m Astrology 7
's^oel Bond Organizational AAee- -g
ec-.-e ond discuss.on "Oj> Je*sh Roots"
For .-c" -ese-. 3-ons coM 251-4275
Se- c- C ze- -: ad = --e jZC Ve- s Co"ee Club 10 o.m. "It
= :.s M -:-eose You- Aora Power' -1pm Free Blooa Press
*es-s 3 to 3 p m Rummy Q 2 p m
p OR' EV Bow no o
-8pm Be'h isroe
with RoDP B'yn noon
rnawy, #ptBBveT /
Land g-- -; I ~e 7 25 p.m Senior Citizen Proiect at JCC
Gomes-1C "c 3 Be*- sroe; Congregation Conseco1 on o'
-e:-e*5:-:c S-_ae--s 8 p.m.
':"M.e* s"- :e;e-:' c- =30-3 Re-eo- S-e-3-3,--Sond Key
I'rrthSoda -6c-
MMffy / j^ptwwp#f t
ToNtpa se3ero-ion Boord Re'reo1 Temple Schooroi Zeden
>;:-.< Wee- -9 SCH2FTY meeting OSF-Hille A-eo Boord
Vee- -5 7 2t p
Mm. Than
I J -,.
3 p.. to 6 p.m.
Noon to 5 .
iSnock Bar Open)
11 5 p.m.
S-3C* Bar Oce-
Chef Boy-ar-dee'
Cheese Ravioli
in Sauce:
Today, serve Chef Boy-ar-Oee' Cheese Ravion for a
great-tasting, meal. Your family will reai> love this ver-
sion of kreplach made *ith cheese ana tomato sauce
seasoned the Chefs special *a>
Cheese Ravioli in Sauce from Chef Bo> ar-dee' For a
delicious hot meal with cheese
Arafat. Goldmann denied
the reports but with the
qualification that if he did
receive an invitation to
meet Arafat he would
accept it.
The incident began with a
report of a telephone interview by
Tmt Nea York Times with Gold-
mann. who is currently in West
Germany, quoting him as saying
he might meet Arafat in Septem-
ber or October
REACHED by telephone by
Yedior Achmnot correspondent
Yeshayahu Ben Porat. Goldmann
said there were no plans now for
such a meeting He told Ben
Porat that for a long time" he
had been approached repeatedly
bv people"" suggesting such a
meeting, but nothing concrete
has been proposed, that he had
received no invitation from
Arafat, and that, "in any case. I
have not yet decided to accept or
reject such an invitation if it
In an interview on Israel
Radio. Goldmann again denied
that a meeting with Arafat had
been set but. on that interview,
he said that if he did get an in-
vitation, he would accept it
Declaring on the radio inter-
% ;C that there are many people
Arabs. Europeans. Americans
who advise me to meet with
Arafat. Goldmann defied his
critics. He said he once told
Prime Minister Mc-nachem Begin
ba> --g resigned as
president of the WJC. I am a
pn\ ate person, and I can meet
r I want to meet He
added that, of course. I shall
report to Begin both before the
meeting and afterwards
GOLDMANN added that, in
principle, he opposed Israel's
position thai negates any talks
with members of the PLO."' He
dismissed as neither wise" nor
realistic the principle that one
should not talk to terrorists in
order to persuade them to quit
He expressed certainty that.
in the long run." the United
States "will not stick to this
negative position "
He said that, if he did meet
Arafat, he would tell him that the
PLO "should cease from terror
and recognize Israel in the
borders which would be deter-
mined in an agreement on an
overall peace."
Goldmann also said he believed
the majonty" of the PLO was
reach- to recognize Israel, but
thev" are afraid of a split in the
organization He said he tended
to agree with my friends in the
Communist world and elsewhere
that the PLO was keeping recog;
nition of Israel "as its last card
which it did not "want to waste
by acting "too early.
ACCORDING to press reports
abroad. Goldmann said he had
been encouraged to meet Arafat
bv "a member of the Adminis-
tration in Washington whom I
am not at liberty to identify"
In Washington, following this
report, the State Department
promised to say whether the
Administration is designating
private individuals to make con-
tacts for it with the PLO. Gold-
mann s statement raised
questions on the larger issue of
whether the U.S. is having
private citizens act for it
Reaction in Israel was prompt
and sharp Abraham Katz. Likud
Knesset member who U K
chairman of the WZO. ciW]
Goldmann "on behalf of '
Zionist movement." to r
from taking a step which
blemish his reputation."
HE WARNED that if
maul did meet Arafat, he n
take himself not only out of 1
Israeli national consensus
also "out of the world Je
Katz said he did not
Goldmann would meet
noting that "he still represeniii]
number of international Je
bodies." In an interview on IsnJ
Radio. Katz said a meeting |
tween Goldmann and Art_
would be "a knife in the bto.^
the State of Israel
There were report,- that if t
rumors of a Goldmann/
meeting proved to lie accunuj
friends of the world Je
leader, and WJC leaders, |
to ask Goldmann not to
with Arafat.
The annual paid-up"
membership luncheon of Beti
Israel Sisterhood will be held oil
Tuesday. Sept. 11. at 11:30 uj.1
in the Social Hall of ihtl
synagogue at 2111 Swann Ave.A|
dairy luncheon will be served.
Guests and non-members mij|
sun cove realty
commercial residential
3216 S Oataktabry
: 4, ELECT
^ao DoMce) ad* (man hi it. packxoy
"*>* Poe Campaign Firu
CnanesA Poe

.August 31,1979
The Jewish Flgridian of Tampa
Page 7
[gk QAM
IjCall me about your social news
at 872-4470/
\\ arm congratulations to Nancy and Kenneth Johnson oi
L birth of a baby daughter, Shilah Lynn, who arrived on Aug
I at 10:04 p.m., at St. Joseph's Hospital. Shilah weighed 6 lb.,
|oz. and was 20" long. The Johnsons own and live on a com-
ation farm and stables called "Rocky Creek," (on Gunn
ghway), where they board and train primarily Arabian horses
lancy also gives riding lessons and shows horses. Kenneth, in
dition, is assistant manager at Airdrome Tire. Shilah's very
hud grandparents are Dale Johnson (who is the senior citizen's
lunselor at the JCC) and Hnb and Vaudine Williams of Tampa
teat-grandparents are Wray and Nora Winger of Rochester,
lich. and Leona Bradley of Tampa. Our sincerest good wishes
I you all.
A grand welcome to Nicole Michal Ward, baby daughter of
bara and Al Ward. Nicole was born at Women's Hospital on
ily 31 at 3:14 p.m. She weighed 9 lb. 1 oz. and was 22" long,
fcole's daddy is vice president of Ogle and Waters, where he is
actuarial consultant. Proud grandparents are Dr. and Mrs.
klomon Feldman of Westport, Conn, and Mr. and Mrs.
jarshall Ward of LeGrange, Ga. Also, Nicole is lucky enough to
Ive three great-grandmothers Mra. Sadie Sparber of New
prk City. Mrs. Jennie Feldman of Westport and Mrs. Ora Ray
[Georgia. Our heartiest congratulations to you all.
On Friday, Aug. 24, two couples had their baby sons named
Congregation Schaarai Zedek with Rabbi Frank Sundheim
jficiating. Blessed during the sabbath service were Stuart Alan
gall, son of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Segall, and Harris Scott
klomon, son of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Solomon. Following the
Vvice. the two couples gave a lovely oneg shabbat in honor of
eir sons.
On Aug. 19, National Council of Jewish Women had its
trd annual summer social, held in the party room of the
Iplomat Condominiums, on the Bay shore. This evening of
pie. cheese, dessert, and "just plain ole' socializing" was
]joyed by old, new, and prospective members, and their
ouses and friends. The new NCJW president, Mrs. Marian
pntere also introduced her vice presidents to those in at-
pdance. In charge of this evening were hospitality vice
esident. Mrs. Harriet Sahler, membership vice president, Mrs.
ttty Kopelman and Mrs. Winters. Also, on Sept. 5, there will
a membership tea for prospective members in the
rrollwood area. Anyone interested, please contact Mrs. Betty
ijpelman at No. 961-8411.
On Sunday, Aug. 26, the USY and Kadima youth group
tanizations held their first banquet of the year at
jngregation Rodeph Sholom's social hall. The program in-
Jded a sharing of thoughts, ideas, and experiences by those
uth group members who recently attended a 10-day long
wish camp experience in Cleveland, Ga. Mrs. Diane Levine
|s in charge of this program. She is the youth coordinator at
deph Sholom.
Recently Mary and Ted Kramer gave a barbeque at their
di' in Largo to welcome two new couples who just moved to
ipa from Syracuse, N.Y. This party was in honor of Franci
Richard Rudolph and Ann and Ronald Rudolph. (Richard
Ronald, who are brothers, were introduced in the "meet
fir new neighbor" section of this column (along with their
iiilu-,,1 in the last two issues of The Jewish Floridian. We
|rmly welcome all of the Rudolphs to Tampa!
Once again, it is the time of the month when we like to wish
Jewish Towers friends a very happy birthday. So to you
ferial people who celebrate August birthdays, lots of love and
pd health for the coming year: Hyman Newman, Josephine
oa, Max Star, Rom Leibovitz, Mary McDuffy, Sid Fridkin,
ky Fromet, Joseph Neigelberg, Helen Adams, Leah Sch-
*er, Shirley Epstein, Lawrence Smith, Marguerite Shorter
I John Roker.
Also, we would like to wish a happy anniversary to two
|ipli's who reside in the Jewish Towers: Mr. and Mrs. Sam
"tow and Mr. and Mrs. Leon Lavine.
Meet Miriam Sansweet who moved back to Tampa from
p d ;n Tampa for two years. She now resides at the Jewish
n, where she stays active by participating in their various
feeduled activities. Miriam, who is the widow of a veteran,
Wuently volunteers her time at the MacDill Air Force Base
Jspiial. Also, she is a member of Congregation Schaarai -
* and the Jewish War Veterans Auxiliary. In addition,
riam enjoys knitting and playing cards in her spare time. A
I'm welcome back to our fair city!
_pntil next week ________
tsiness Broker 879-8863
Commercial Investments
Bat Mitzvahs
Rene Kelman
Ilene Gail Kelman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey J. Kelman, will be called to the Torah as
Bat Mitzvah Saturday, Sept. 1, at 11 a.m. at
Temple Schaarai Zedek.
The celebrant is an eighth grader at Schaarai
Zedek, where she is a member of the Junior Youth
Group. She is also an eighth grade Honor Roll
student at Webb Junior High School.
Mr. and Mrs. Kelman will host the Oneg
Shabbat following the services in honor of the
occasion on Aug. 31 at Schaarai Zedek and a
luncheon following the services on Saturday at
the Admiral Benbow Inn.
Special guests will include Mr. and Mrs. N.
Gulkis, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lundy, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Tragash, Mr. and Mrs. A. Schulberg and Marc
Bruce Schulberg, Mr. and Mrs. A. Kaminsky,
Kelly Moran, all of Miami; Mrs. R. Kaminsky of
Hallandale; Mr. and Mrs. N. Gulkis of Panama
City; Susan and Ruth Gulkis of Sierra Madre,
Calif.; and Mr. and Mrs. D. Gulkis of Clearwater.
Amie Schmuckler
Amie Robin Schmuckler, daughter of Dr.
i Eugene and Sandra Schmuckler, will be called to
the Torah as Bat Mitzvah on Friday, Aug. 31,
and Saturday, Sept. 1, at Rodeph Sholom.
The celebrant is a student in the Rodeph
Sholom Religious School, where she is a member
of Kadima. She also will attend Adams Junior
High School, where she is an eighth grader and an
honor student.
This is the first Bat Mitzvah of the new rabbi,
Martin I. Sandberg.
Special guests will include three sisters: Raina,
Maria, and Lisanne; grandparents: Hyman and
Paula Wieden and Morris and Sheva Schmuckler;
aunts and uncles: Edsel and Rae Farber, Hal and
Fran Kupferman; cousins: Linda and Alan
Kupferman, and Dayna Winter, Michael and
Tamar Ende, and Elisheva, Naamazoe, and
Sarielle Ende.
Amie Schmuchler
P0 Eku PI Belleville mmo* 62222 Couoon *i be DM only il piesented o, a ru,lp, oi
ji merchandise oi a deaung house appioved by us and aclmg \a and al the nsk o< the
lemiei Retaiiei musi submit on lequesi invoices pianmg purchases ol sufficient stock *h
in normal redemption eye* to cove* the meichandismg program lepiesented Dy coupons
presented l ledemption this coupon is nomiansleiawe nonassoiuoie nonreproduciWe
and any sales tai must De paid oy cuslomei Otte> good only in u S A A P0 s PO s and
.cd neif piobtotted u>ed oi oinemise lestiicted Cash ledemption value 1 20 ol lc
I 13/fos} 73
CRPCo 197B
Coupon npiros Dtcembti 31.1979

The Jewish \ondim_oTampa
Friday. August3H
Daf Yomi
Strauss Emerge Stronger
Lettuce and Pomegranate
A Donkey Braving
Something Falling into a Pit
Front Door Falling or
Tooth Falling Out
Finger Pricked by Needle.
or Worms
A Large Nose
Loss of a Hand or Leg
A Room
A Pig
Meaning of Dreams
Our aages have been divided over the significance of
dreams. Some have ascribed a small mat gin of validity to this
experience- "Dreams are one-sixteenth of prophecy." 'Baby-
lonian TalmuaL Beraeiios 57b Others believed that dreams were
messages we received from the spiritual world
From time immemorial, in all cultures and religions, dreams
played an important role The Babylonians thought that
However, it was allowed that there were times when the dream
came as a spontaneous premonition of things to come. Good
dreams could be induced by magtc. and bad dreams could be
wrought by the spell of the sorcerer. Patron Gods were
petitioned by prayer and sacrifice to reverse a bad dream which
might also be miHifiwri or canceled by a counter spell.
The Greeks believed that dreams came from Zeus or from
anonymous demons. They did recognize that dreams could be
influenced by the physical condition of the dreamer. Whatever
their source might be. dreams about wine, beans, onions or
garlic were bad omens
THE GENERAL belief in the prophetic value of dreams is
shared in the Bible God reveals Himself and His will to man
through dreams. There are two types f dream revelations, one
symbolic, the other prophetic In the symbolic dream, the
running is veiled and therefore requires interpretation. The
prophetic dream is a direct message Here are some of the dream
svmbols and their interpretations found in Rabbinic literature:
Business will increase
Festivity and joy
Promotion to a Higher Position
Bad Omen
Contact with death
A Loss
Will Not Work Hard
Perseverance. Success
Caution. Warning
Mixed fortunes
.Among the best known and loved stories about dreams are
those found in the Bible. In Genesis 37: 6. 7. and 8 we read:
.And be iJosephi said unto them: Here. I pray you. this
dream which I have dreamed For. behold, we were binding
sheaves in the field, and to. my sheaf arose, and also stood up
right: and behold, your sheaves came round about, and bowed
down to my sheaf' And his brethren said to him: Shall thou
indeed reign over us? Or shall thou have dominion over us1' And
they hated him yet the more for his dream and for his words
Pharaoh s dream, related in Genesis 41.38 illustrates once
more the prophetically oriented approach to the symbolism
perceived in dreams Troubled by the dream in which the seven
lean cows swallow up the seven fat cows that preceded them
coming out of the river, the Pharaoh calls upon Joseph who has
gained a reputation as an interpreter in Pharaoh s jail. Joseph
saw the prophecy of seven years of prosperity in Egypt being
followed by seven years of famine in the dream. History records
the fulfillment of this prophecy
Not every dream prophecy gets to be fulfilled Rabb:
Yechanian 'Babylonian Talmued Bemchos 55/ said. Three
types of dreams will be fulfilled: one that you dream towards
morning, one that interprets a dream within a dream, and one
which a friend dreams about you.''
WHAT DID one do about a bad dream? The dreamer
fasted If sorely troubled, he was permitted to fast on the
Sabbath, when fasting was otherwise forbidden. If not so sorely
tried, the dreamer was privileged to substitute a day for the fast
Dreams frequently fade on waking How to deal with this is
demonstrated in the following story "Amemar. Mar Zutra. and
Rab Ashi were once sitting together One said. Let each of us
speak of something the others have not heard. One of them
began: If one has a dream and does not remember it. let him
stand before the priests at the time when they spread out their
hands "Sovereign of the Universe. I am Thine and my dreams are
Thine I have dreamt a dream and I do not know what a is. If
this dream is good, confirm a. reinforce it. like the dreams of
Joseph, and if it requires a remedy, heal it as the waters of
Morah were healed turning them sweet by Moses, our teacher
. Thou art peace, and Thy name is peace May it be Thy will
to bestow peace on us-
One very interesting message came in a dream to the sage
Abbabu Talmud Jerusalem Ta'amt 14) in a time of drought
In the dream it was revealed to him that if a certain Pentakaka
l "a man of five sins"i were to pray for rain, the ram would fall
Abbabu sent for him and asked what his occupation was.
Pentakaka replied. "Five sins I w""* daily. I make assig-
nations for harlots. I decorate their theater. I carry their gar-
ments to the baths. I dance before them, and I beat the drums
for their private parties."
Abbabu said to him. Have you ever done one good deed?
The man answered. "Once I was decorating the theater when a
woman came and wept behind the pillars I asked her why she
was weeping and she told me that her husband was n prison and
that she was going to sell her body to obtain his release ransom
for .-*? loved him dearly Hearing this. I pawned my bed and
cov--let and gave her the money, saying. Go. redeem thy
hus: and and sin not-"
\BBABU THEN said to him. Go pray for rain, for worthy
art ou to prav for us all and to be answered bv our Father in
en as our sages of long ago. we are divided in our
thir -.g about dreams There are those who think as
Ma mdes did that we dream at night about what we did
dur g the day. And there are others whose faith remains un-
sha en. and in between are those who agree with the precept in
the Talmud that Dreams have one-sixteenth part prophecy
Nevertheless, interest in and fascination by dreams continue
throughout time
Sabhth Greetings to ">j ^frm___________________
Continued from Page 1
idem Walter Mondale. Secretary
of State Cyrus Vance and
National Security Advaor Zbig-
me Brxezinski joined Strauss in
telephoning Carter, who as
cruising on the Mississippi River,
their unanimous recom-
mendation that the US drop its
attempt to introduce its own
resolution in the Security
Then it was Strauss who went
on national television to explain
the new IS position to the
American people and the worW
wide media and to caution tbe
Secuntv Council that it should
postpone again its session
dealing with the Palestinians
In addition, it was Strauss who
set it straight that the PLO had
first to recognize Israel's right to
exist within the meaning of
Secuntv Council Resolution 242
before the IS would deal with
that terrorist force.
IT ALSO was Strauss who
first spoke out for tbe Adminis-
tration against the leaders of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference who courted the PLO
and scored Israel and the Amer-
ican Jewish community
Among the circumstances
r\ .ovncing the sad disarray of the
- Middle East policy before
the Strauss ideas took hold at the
White House is that lame-duck
Ambassador Andrew Young
chaired the UN debate as the
, _:.... I *hile con-
tinuing as the chief US. repre-
at tbe UN until his
-sor is named
ON THE point of US leader-
be negotiations. Carter
had named Strauss with
authority to act for him But he
demanded Strauss take the ill-
resolution idea to Cairo and
While White House sources
now say this was a relatively mild
- resolution that could block a
tougher Arab-initiated action,
others saw the Carter proposal as
more step towards estab-
lishing Palestinian domination
over the West Bank and Gaza
Strip ar.c causing Israel to with-
draw from those areas and East
Jerusalem in line with the Presi-
dent 's vie*, as he expressed in
Clinton. Mass.. in the third
month of his Presidency
But this proposal which
Strauss had fought, boomer-
anged. and Strauss came back
demands for change
because, observers say. he saw
that such a proposal would
undercut Israel's opposition to
the PLO and would therefore
cause Israel to repudiate the
Camp David commitments and
thus possibly affect the return of
Sinai to Egypt.
STILL undetermined is who
made the suggestion to Young
that be meet with the PLO UN
observer Zebadi Labib Terzi in
Ntw York July 26. Terzi himself
now says that he firmly believes
Young came to meet him only
after getting permission from
Nobody believed for a
minute. Terzi said, that Young
was acting on his own Terzi
pointed out ambassadors do not
engage in impulse buying, and
the United Nations is not a
While the State Department
acknowledges that information it
received July 30. four days after
Youngs meeting with" Terzi
included a suggestion that
Young meet the PLO represen-
tative, this was not agreed upon
But the Carter Administration
continues to be silent on who
made the suggestions
ANOTHER major factor in the
suspicions that more than Young
was inv olved in his actions is that
Ambassador to Austria.
Milton Wolf, met three times
with PLO officials in Vienna and
all that the State Department did
was to remind" him of the U S
policy not to talk to the PLO
Wolf was described as on
animate terms with Austrian
Chancellor Bruno Kmsky who
entertained PLO ctefYjsj
Arafat in Vienna and endorsed
Meanwhile. Republican
jential candidate George
Bu ,immigration s position on
the Middle East to help "soothe a
growing domestic discord.
IN A statement issued at his
campaign headciuarters here.
Bush said "Ambassador j
Young's resignation fron,"
post as the chief U S. ren..
tative at the United NatioVJ
created a furor" that is one J
example of the inconsistent.]
incoherence that characu
the Carter Administration i
in the Middle East
It also urged Carter to (
the U.S. commitment to
"for the sake of our owni
the people of Israel and all t
who are seeking peace."
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Ki Tetze
When thou goest forth to battle and seest among
captues a woman of goodly form and wouldest takt br
thee to uife" 'Deut. 21. 10-1H
KI TETZE "When thou goest forth to battle against
enemies and the lord thy God dehvereth them into thy hi
and thou earnest them away captive, and seest among
captives a woman of goodly form, and thou wouldest I
her to thee to wife: then thou shalt bring her home to thy h
And it shall be. if thou have no delight in her. thenu
shalt let her go whither she will: but thou shalt not sell her nil
formonev" (Deuteronomy 21.10-141. "If a man have a stubb-1
and rebellious son ... all the men of his city shall stone himl_
stones, that he die" I Deuteronomy 21.18-211. The body oil
hanged man shall not remain all night upon the tree, buttaa
shak surelv bury him the same day; for he that is hanged is J
ach unto God: that thou defile not thy brother soiorr
sheen driven away, and hide thyself from them: thou sb.
. bring them back unto thy brother" (Deuteronomy 22.1|
Thou shalt not take the dam with the young: thou shalt ini
wise let the dam go. but the young thou mayest take
if 'Deuteronomy 22.6-7).
WHEN THOU buildest a new house, then thou shalt i
a parapet for thy roof, that thou bring not blood upon thy b
if anv man fall from thence" 'Deuteronomy 22.8). Thou:
not plough with an ox and an ass together. Thou shalt not L
a mingled stuff, wool and linen together" /Deuteronomy 22.1
Hi The man who "lays wanton charges" against his wife!4*
be chastised by the elders of the city. "A bastard shall notr
into the assembly of the Lord" 'Deuteronomy 23.3) "If bret
dwell together, and one of them die. and have no child, thei
of the dead shall not be married abroad unto one not of his L
her husband s brother shall go in unto her. and take her to
to wife, and perform the duty of a husband's brother untoH
And it shall be. that the first-born that she besreth shall su
in the name of his brother that is dead 'Deuteronomy 25.S
Kb Ammonite or a Moabite shall not enter into the assembljj
the Lord. because they met you not with bread and'-
water in the wav. when ye came forth out of Egypt: and bee
they hired against thee Balaam the son of Beor from MM
Aram-na-haraim. to curse thee Thou shalt not nMaj
peace not their prosperity all thy days forever Thou shall
abhor an Edomite. for he is thy brother, thou shalt not iW
an Egyptian, because thou wast a stranger in his land
children of the third generation that are born unto themi
enter into the assembly of the Lord" 'Deuteronomy 2ii
Finally, the portion ends with a reminder of eternal eM
against a dread foe: "Remember what Amalek did unto tMM
tbe way as ye came forth out of Egypt" 'Deuteronomy 25.1U
Synagogue Directory
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Se-. ces Friday. 6 p m Soturdoy. 9 a.m. Doily: mornmj
evening mmyon Beginners' Talmud Session following.
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r*3SI 4215RobbiSomueiMo;..'-ger5en
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~ .On
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H 0 ^ Do m 7 15a m
3303 S a mm A.eie 876 2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhem*!
: 8p m
in S-.aem Cmnt* uSF 3645 Fletcher Avenue '7'^
:o Robb. loror Rabb. Yoke We'd* **
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
.<. .>! hull in
Dangerous Time for U.S. Jewry
Continued from Page 4-
_ not as a key but a crow-
r n(it out of conviction but
[Traditionally, white America's
Mudices against Blacks are at
asi as incipient and without a
burn less phlegmatic than they
i against Jews. Still, there is a
htt tie that binds white and
lack America: the violent
uption of Black anti-Jewish
eling over the Young resig
ktion and the previously in-
Luic White grudge against
Iws that Jews and their Zionism
K-at fault for the energy crisis.
That is why 1 said at the
Linmng that the Young resig-
|Uiiii is one of the most
[ngerous events in the history
lhe American Jewish com-
jmity. The angry White-Black
lahm\. with little to relate its
iparate elements, is at least
tied m its hatreds, and the
Itred waxes.
11 ALSO said at the beginning
at it is ironic that the Young
Bignation should be blamed on
Jews The fact is that what
i ensued is not a Black-Jewish
nlrontation any more than the
Itler era was a German-Jewish
No. If there is any con-
futation at all, it is a Black
hiti confrontation, or more
Kifically a Third World-White
kfrontation, with the Jews
Ing singled out as the first and
fciest target for what is con-
ked of as an ultimate Third
brld Palestinian victory.
llard core anti-Semites talk
pi today about the war against
tier as a war that Jews foisted
I the rest of the world, which
uld be better off if the Jews
been annihilated, and Hitler
HAVE still not arrived at
lime when t^iis coin of the
ot's realm can achieve any
kad-based respectability. Still,
ps generally and Israel
cifically are increasingly being
as surrogates for what is
My the Third World's war
Jinst the White intellectual
cultural dominion over
^tern civilization in which
s, despite their miniscule
libers, play a significant role.
If Blacks are increasingly
Tg afforded the opportunity of
|jng that dominion, they are
ficiently dissatisfied with the
of their own progress as to
tme patsies for ultimate Third
rid ends. They, too, are minis-
m numbers at least for the
Bent. Why can not things go
[them like they go for the
|s? they wonder. The facile
ver they give themselves is
m however low esteem Jews
be held in some quarters,
are at least White; Blacks
[not, and so the "obvious"
ny is the .Jews, whose ex-
fnce they can not emulate.
js explains Ralph Aber-
W s attack upon the
|rican Jewish community in
i Beach on Sunday and the
Jesse Jackson's demand
the United State recognize
Palestine Liberation
Organization. One thing they can
emulate in the Jews, and that is a
politicization of their previously
domestically-oriented concerns.
IN THE END, that Jews and
Israel are surrogates for White
western civilization in the new
war against it is clear from Arab
charges against the very
existence of Israel as a bastion of
"imperialism'' and "western
colonialism'' in the Middle East
which must be rooted out. Cries
in Iran such as "Death to Carter
Death to Begin" are a linking
of the enemy there, and through-
out the Third World, which tells
the whole story. To wage war
against the United States as
the infidel dog's ultimate redoubt
is out of the question.
But Israel and the Jews are
easy pickings. It is not Jews,
Zionism, Israel that are the
enemies, but only as Jews,
Zionism and Israel are siii generis
lx)th White and western.
It is too bad that the Black
community in America fails to
perceive this, and just how their
anger over the Young resignation
is really being manipulated inter-
nationally without regard to their
own best interests. But then so
does the White community fail to
perceive this, which in itself
becomes a tool not only of its own
disaffections over energy, but
of bigots who hate both Blacks
and Jews.
The times are perilous for us
beyond calculation.
British Ex-Envoy
Also Met With PLO
Richard, the recently retired
British Ambassador to the
United Nations, said that, like
America's Andrew Young, he too
had recently had meetings with
representatives of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in New
Richard told a BBC in-
terviewer that he was "a bit
surprised" at the furor over
Young's activity since there had
been a lot of diplomatic activity
at the United Nations in the past
month or two over a possible new
Security Council resolution on
the Middle East.
IT WOULD also have been
difficult for Young, on assuming
the chairmanship of the Security
Council at the beginning of
August, to avoid talking to PLO
officials, he said.
In his own contacts last
month, Richard had received
some indication from the PLO
and some Arab governments that
^the PLO was ready to accept
'Security Council Resolution 242
"in some guarded or wrapped up
form," thus making it easier for it
to become part of the Middle
East negotiating process.
diplomatic status was increasing,
Richard added. It had had an
office in London for some time,
and it was placing greater em-
phasis on diplomacy than
military or terrorist activity.
Richard's comments follow a
report that UN Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim would like him to
undertake a special mission to
the Middle East. Its nature is not
yet known, but Richard has
described it as "very in-
Begin Reveals Rejection of
U.S. Amendment to Res. 242
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
met Sunday with Robert Strauss,
President Carter's special Middle
East envoy, to inform him of the
Cabinet's solid support earlier of
the Prime Minister flat rejection
of any proposed amendment or
supplement to United Nations
Security Council Resolution 242.
Strauss, who arrived here in a
Mideast shuttle venture to try to
ease tensions between Israel and
the United States, said on his
arrival that the U.S. "might go
forward with a resolution of its
own" in the UN this week that
would incorporate key
statements of the past on
Palestinian rights and general
language on the issue similiar to
that agreed upon in the Camp
David peace agreement between
Israel and Egypt. According to
the Camp David agreement,
"representatives of the
Palestinian people should par-
ticipate in negotiations on the
resolution of the Palestinian
problem in all its aspects."
TO AVOID a veto which would
antagonize the Arab world and
possibly lead to a General
Assembly session on Palestinian
rights, Strauss told Israeli
leaders Friday that the Carter
Administration decided to offer a
compromise resolution. Israeli
leaders promptly rejected this
move as a step toward wooing the
Palestinians to the negotiating
table and as a step toward
legalizing the Palestine
Liberation Organization as the
representative of the Palestinians
at the peace table.
Begin s meeting with Strauss
at the envoy's request took place
shortly after Strauss returned
from Egypt where he discussed
the U.S. initiative and found
President Anwar Sadat less than
enthusiastic about the idea.
The Israel Cabinet voted
unanimously there to support
Begin. Foreign Minister Moshe
Dayan, Defense Minister Ezer
VVeizman and Interior Minister
Yosef Burg had met with Strauss
earlier and informed him in
unequivocal terms that Israel
opposed any amendment or
supplement to Resolution 242.
Arye Naor told reporters thus
confirming earlier reports that
Strauss had reported the U.S.
intends to put forward a new
draft at the Security Council, and
he had sought Israel's
But the Israeli reply, as
delivered by Begin and the top
ministers, had been "unlimited
rejection," Naor said. Such a
draft would be, Naor said in a
formal statement, a con-
travention of a U.S. commitment
given in September, 1975, at the
time of the Sinai interim
agreement, and reconfirmed at
the time of the peace treaty
signing with Egypt last March.
Naor also said it would con-
travene the Camp David accords.
*Et>. '*/*
Just as well she's
Belgian criminal court has
sentenced the two Palestinian
terrorists who tried to blow up an
El Al plane at Brussels Airport
last April to eight months im-
The court found Husseini Rad
Mahmoud and Khaled Dayekh
Dokh guilty of attempted
murders, using false documents,
carrying concealed weapons and
illegal entry into Belgium.
THE TWO MEN wounded
several Belgian passengers when
I they opened fire in the airport
transit hall after being identified
as terrorists by El Al security
The Belgian prosecutor paid
tribute to the El Al personnel and
said they had used their weapons
in an "obvious case of self-
defense" and had also protected
the passengers in the hall.
The defendants' counsel said
after the trial he expected the two
men to be expelled from Belgium
in "the interest of all concerned
Air Force Planes Back Safely
From Strikes in Lebanon
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israeli Air Force planes this
week again attacked terrorist bases in South Lebanon. All
planes returned safely to base.
An Army communique said that Israeli planes at-
tacked the targets considered to be departure bases for
terrorists on their way to attacks in Israel.
One of the targets was Ras el Ein, on the Mediter-
ranean, south of Rashidiyeh in the Tyre area, and the
other in the Fatah land, some 30 kilometers north of
Egyptian Visas in Demand
has been a sudden spurt in the
number of Egyptian visas for
Israelis who wish to visit that
country, it was reported by the
Israeli Foreign Ministry special
office for visas to Egypt.
The office said it had received
59 visas in one batch. Until now,
visas dribbled in in ones or twos.
that the increase in the number of
visas is the result of talks held
earlier between Foreign Minister
Moshe Dayan and Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign
Affairs Boutros Ghali. During a
meeting between the two men at
Da van's home, the Israeli
Foreign Minister expressed
disappointment with the slow
pace of visa approvals by Egypt.
Hundreds of Israeli visa ap-
plications were being held up in
Cairo, Dayan told Ghali. The
Egyptian official, who was in
Israel to participate in the
autonomy talks, told Dayan that
the delay was due to bureaucratic

Friday .Kofm
rc: s.~u~ -
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3m : f-r-i.-w vlkct : 7r/p fo ggrypf
Birthplace of Bible Histoi
Denounce N.Y. Inaction on Vandalism
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na~"^if u raise ^ea; wjcxb. ax 1 win* >imx?}
:r ruls nmwr m .mauinat -MtPg"* trmturexx
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;ii*o*c :c .i.! cicia ii .'amory 19aV
.'wan rcamnaHBB ax *- mc ?*mir **ri,r
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'wm icnacovcred in 1896 by
Rabbi SokKBon Scheebur
rentable oeaHavtrove of over
fj pages from sacred ***
awks. scrolls, blerary *
^.sjpncal docomrms was fewnd
a Uk atut Tbe ode docaarai
a dated m tbe year
* Taianrr "This synagogae wa
ararBSaBy auJt in 8S2 on tae
rwaa oi'a Coptic Cburcb which
-oei > tWJews d Cairo
MMili caDed Fostat That
acre the great sag*.
UxsvMMas awl his faaaay.
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--.-"- "
the oawde of the bmkhac
i*w an old wail This
-eauaas of the caraar
at of Braver Ahmcnde. was a
most pan. am ibj cwinoil
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EGYPT lArabiCMnn
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tbe longest river ^ ihei
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shores that form a band,
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baffaln. aad donkeys ah,
these narrow trips oi
fiesds- The weather is,
hot and dry only
days of rain all year
Modtm Cairo is
wsth about ^mjbrjn
Some say it is on its
ruconaag tbe Cajcutta ot |
The poverty of the aty _
taa>abjrble. Uneniprjoynem
w flat ion are at temfymtl
Public utilities art
pei ant mil servants. The l
you see are old anddecreptj
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through the narrow si.'eeiij
the popufcauoe remains co
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Skilled, Loving Nursing Care
in the Patient's Home

August 31.1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
listory Aired
Wallenberg's Sister
Says Russians Lie
\ndon Chronicle Syndicate
I, Nina Lagergren of
tholm, half-Sister of
oat Kuoul Wallenberg, who
eared more than 30 years
in the Soviet Union's
ous Gulag Archipeligo,"
[roughl her activities to free
to the United States.
|fing her successful cam-
to form Free Wallenberg
littees in Britain and
I Britain, the committee is
jointly by Mr. Greville
r, QC. MP, and Winston
thill, MP. In America, it is
M over by Sen. Daniel
[k Moynihan of New York,
Church of Idaho,
rne Pell of Rhode Island,
Uidy Bnschwitz of Min-
pienberg, based in Budapest
the war, was approached
President Roosevelt and
I to do what he could to save
Brian .lews from depor-
to the Nazi death camps,
nberg agreed. His work in
try, it is agreed, was of
| proportions.
VRFUL THAT the Nazis
id the extermination of the
rian Jewish community,
eil his diplomatic status to
Ispecial Swedish passports
trauss Defends
IS. Rebuff
lv J TA \\ ire Services
YORK Robert
President Carter's
Ambassador for Middle
legotiaUona, defended the
States policy of not
IK to the Palestine
Ition Organization, but
Vd he is seeking to bring
nians into the peace
Bn interview on CBS-TV's
\the Nation, Strauss also
" ihat the Administration's
st policy is in "disarray,"
need he will be deeply
Ved in the Lebanese
ion, and called for a cooling
*ck-Jewish tension in the
J of the resignation of
|w Young as Ambassador
llinited Nations.
Buss comments on the PLO
[after he was asked about
s statement in his
p-ory address to the UN
> Council last Friday that
i ridiculous" not to talk to
'<> Strauss said the U.S.
lean t talk with people who
I '" accept the existence of
pi'ople." He stressed that
l* has urged and "I urge"
1.0 to accepl the right of
I lo exist and Security
|lResolutions 242 and 338
rt 8 can have a dialogue."
[js |*isition on the PLO was
i/i(l several days earlier by
Undersecretary of State
|* Ball who said the U.S.
liberate" itself from the
to Israel and begin nego-
^ with the PLO.
Strauss, in his interview
Fa, said whUe the U.S. can't
f |th the PLO it does want to
estinians into the peace
Raoul Wallenberg
to thousands of Jews scheduled
for deportation. He also bought
houses in Budapest with his own
money, and had them declared
"safe houses" for Jews waiting to
He traveled for days through
Hungary to save Jews from a
Nazi-ordered death march to
Austria, successfully demanding
their return to Swedish
protection in Budapest.
When the Red Army liberated
Budapest in 1945, Wallenberg
was promptly arrested, whisked
off to Moscow and sentenced to
prison, without trial, for
espionage. The Soviet Govern-
ment has since maintained that
Wallenberg died in prison in
1947, but persistent rumors have
indicated he is alive somewhere in
the "gulag."
convinced, she told a press
conference arranged for her by
the American Jewish Committee,
presided over by the
organization's president, Richard
Maass. She cited evidence that
has strengthened her conviction:
A book, The Feather in My
Hand, by Carl-Frederik Palm-
stierns, which states that
Wallenberg was known to be
alive as late as 1962 on Wrangel's
Island, north of Eastern Siberia.
People on this island are usually
declared legally dead.
Alexander Solzhenitzyn, the
Nobel laureate whose expose of
the "Gulag Archipeligo" brought
this notorious prison system to
the attention of the world, told
the Wallenberg family that he
believed Wallenberg to be alive
and urged them to enlist the help
of Jewish organizations in a
public campaign to establish his
A report from Simon
Wiesenthal, head of the Vienna
Documentation Center and
scourge of Nazi was criminals,
that he had at least one reliable
witness to the fact that
Wallenberg did not die in 1947, as
the Russians have reported. He
quoted an Austrian Jewish
physician, Dr. Menachem Melzer,
who said they he treated
Wallenberg in a labor camp at
Vorkuta after the date when the
Russians say he died.
IN ADDITION, a woman
described as a distinguished
Swedish physician, was told by a
Soviet doctor in 1961 that
Wallenberg was ill in a mental
hospital. The Kremlin forced the
doctor to retract this statement,
Mrs. Lagergren said, and the
Russian physician died "soon
Mrs. Lagergren added that an
aide memoire from a Swedish
official revealed a claim by
Abraham Kalinski, who arrived
in Israel in 1976 after 15 years in
Russian prison camps, that
V allenberg had been in several
prisons and gave the actual cell
number of one of them.
Mag Editor Threatens Suit;
Denies CIA Behind Symposium
Shaham, editor of New Outlook,
has threatened to institute a libel
suit against Labor Party Knesset
member Danny Rosolio for
implying that the symposium the
magazine was sponsoring in
Washington in October is being
financed by the CIA or other
United States government
Shaham sent Rosolio a letter
demanding an official retraction
and apology or be sued for libel.
In order to do this, Rosolio's
Knesset immunity would have to
be revoked.
emerging leader of the Labor
Party and secretary of the party-
sponsored Ichud Hakvutzot
Vehahibbutzim, made the im-
plication during a discussion
several days ago over whether
invited Labor Party Knesset
members should agree to
participate in the symposium. He
asked how a magazine with a
rather limited circulation can
finance payments for a large
group of people to travel from
Israel to Washington.
Shaham said that funds for the
conference and travel expenses
for those who require them come
from many contributors, mostly
from those who also contribute to
Jewish fund-raising agencies in
the United States and to various
Israeli institutions. He promised
lo make public the names of all
contributors once he has their
agreement to do so.
Hadassah Raised Over
$31.75 Million in 79
CHICAGO Hadassah, the
Women's Zionist Organization of
America, raised over $31.75
million dollars this year, it was
announced at the closing session
of the national convention
meeting Bl the Palmer House
Bess Kal/.. of White Plains,
N Y national treasurer, ex-
plained in her report that even
though the members responsible
for fundraising achieved a
remarkable feat, in light of the
inflation they will have "> accept
even higher quotas for 1979-80.
devaluation of the U.S dollar has
put a tremendous burden on our
Israel budgets. Thus, Hadassah s
banner collections are eaten up
by the rise in costs," she said.
Death to Zionism1.
150 Blacks Demonstrate
Outside Israeli Quarters
NEW YORK (JTA) Chanting slurs against
Jews and the State of Israel, about 150 Black Americans,
American-Arabs and their sympathizers staged a two-
hour demonstration Monday afternoon in front of the
Israeli Consulate and Israel's U.S. Mission here. No
incidents were reported.
The demonstration was sponsored and organized by
the Black United Front as a protest, according to a press
release given to reporters during the demonstration,
against "the Zionist racist pressure which resulted in the
dismissal of Ambassador Andrew Young."
THE DEMONSTRATORS carried placards
denouncing Zionism as "racist and Fascist," and praising
the Palestine Liberation Organization. The demonstrators
also carried Palestinian flags, and some wore kaffiyehs
the traditional Arab headdress.
"Death to Israel, death to Zionism, long live the
PLO," the demonstrators chanted vigorously, in response
to various speakers who demanded that the U.S .should
change its Mideast policy and recognize Palestine rights.
The leader of the Black United Front is the Rev.
Herbert Daughtry, who organized demonstrations last
summer against Hassidic Jews in the Crown Heights
section of Brooklyn.
Extended Day Program Set
The Early Childhood Com-
mittee of the Jewish Community
Center Pre-School has voted to
offer an Extended Day Program
for the 1979-80 school year. This
program will be offered in ad-
dition to the after school Early
Childhood activities to meet the
needs of those who required a
longer day on a regular year
round basis.
This group will provide quality
care for young children as they
participate in planned enrich-
ment activities and free play
designed to meet their physical,
social and emotional needs
throughout the day. There will be
a balance of active and quiet time
along with a balance of free and
structured time to provide the
beet possible total experience for
the child.
Planned activities will revolve
around a weekly theme. Possible
themes may include music, art
and weather, circus and space
travel. Each day al least one
activity will center around the
theme. Experiences similar to
those in the Early Childhood
classes will be incorporated such
as drama, cooking, sportskills,
gymnastics and swimming.
JCC Pre-School. Children must
be three by Dec. 31 in order to be
The group will meet Monday-
Friday from noon-5:15 p.m. and
will follow the existing preschool
The fees for this program will
be as follows: Pre-Schoolers who
enter at noon, $65 per month.
member; $85 per month, non-
member. Kindergartners who
enter at 2 p.m.. $50 per month,
member. $70 per month, non-
Enrolled Extended Day
children may not attend other
afterschool Early Childhood
activities, since all activities will
Ik- included in this program.
This schedule may be modified
according to the needs of the
children enrolled.
Noon*] p.m.. Rest period; 1-2
p.m., Open classroom and in-
formal snack + (some children
may sleep until 2 p.m.); 2-3:15
p.m.. Planned activity such as
looking, drama, puppetry, arts
and crafts, experience charts,
creative movement, science,
swimming, gymnastics and
sportskills; 3:15-4 p.m.
Playground; 4-4:20 Snack; 4:20-
."> p.m. Stories, magic circle, dis-
cussion, organized games, free
play or creative story; 5-5:15
p.m., Cleanup and dismissal.
+ Children may eat fruit or
another nutritious snack brought
in their lunch boxes, when
If you would like more in-
formation about this program,
.contact Barbara Richman at 972-
If you would like an Extended
Day Program, but the one offered
here does not meet your needs,
call Barbara Richman to make
any suggestions for future
The convention, attended by
3.000 delegates and guests,
representing over 1,600 chapters
and groups from every state in
the Union and Puerto Rico, voted
the following quotas (1979-80) for
lladassah's health, education
and rehabilitation and land-
reclamation services:
In Israel: Hadassah Medical
Organization maintenance $9
million: HMO Building and
Development $3.3 million;
Youth Aliyah $2.3 million;
Hadassah Israel Education
Services (Community College,
Seligsberg Brandeis Com-
prehensive High School, and the
Vocation Guidance Institute
$1.5 million; Jewish National
Fund $700,000.
In the United States, the
budget is over $4 million.
Extended Day Program
2808 Horatio street Tampa, fl 33609
Child's Name (Last/First).
Parent's Name (Last-Father/Mothen_
Phone___________jcc MemperYes.
Child's Birthday (Mo/Da/Yr).
Please register my child in:
.Extended Day Program from noon
.Age 8-1-79.
-------Extended Day Program from 2 p.m.
Enclosed my deposit of$______________
Additional comments:

Page 12
Friday. A
Florida's oldest and largest
carpet chain
miami rug co.
Shop Saturday 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
Open Monday, Labor Day, 9 to 6
Don't miss Miami Rug Co.'s 3-Day Carpet Blitz! We've gathered a
tremendous special group of famous brand carpets and reduced them
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Regardless of original
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Printed kitchen carpets
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i Bigelow Monticello
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N yew M't vlalt em ,
wJ mmm y*r fciwit A
Mrpe* nsa>lor will bring
SoM Room Slxo Cmrpmt Rwnnmnfr
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626 N. Dale Mabrytf Bh S. 1 -75) 879-5040
Florido's oldest ond lorgest e ^ corpet chom since 1924
miami rug co.
Open Mon. thru Fri. 'till 9
Sat. 9 to 6:00
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
1300 N Missouri Ave., Phone 586 2611
Mon thru Fri.'til 9
Sat. 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
4424 34th SI North Phone 527 8471
Open Mon. Thru Fri. till 9
Sat. 9 to 6:00
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
1325 Tamiami Trail(US 41) 959 7717
Open Mon. & Fri. till 9
Tues., Wed., Thurs. & Sat. 9 to 6
Sunday 12:30 to 5:30
500 US 19*1
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Sunday '<
Other Showrooms in Miami. Ft Beach W. Palm Beach Boca Rat n. ...,
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