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:
January 11, 1980
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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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
whcji nai in
Off Tampa
2 Number 2
Tampa, Florida January 11,1980
f rd Shochti
Price 35 Cents
Community Leaders Set $1 Million Goal
For 1980 TJF-UJA Campaign
MB ** ** j
in c r
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3& # ^*v 3?% At
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pr/'tou; crowd of more than 200 community leaders listen to James Weinberg, UJA vice
ian, speak on international Jewish needs for 1980 at the "Community Leadership Forum"
tred by the Tampa Jewish Federation.
17 Women Have Mass Bos Mitzvah
One million dollars is the goal
established by the leadership of
Tampa for the 1980 Tampa Jew-
ish Federation-United Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
The pledge to raise that
amount came from 200 leaders of
Tampa's organizations, syna-
gogues, agencies and past and
present campaign workers at a
community leadership forum,
"Partnership in Dialogue," held
last week to launch the 1980
An overflow crowd con-
gregated at the Cypress Avenue
Holiday Inn for the program
devoted to local, national, and
international needs of the Jewish
A major portion of the evening
involved the participation of
everyone in attendance. The
input of the evening's par-
ticipants was summarized by
campaign vice chairman Marsha
Questions facing the leadership
What are the present and un-
met needs for Israel and our
Tampa Jewish community; what
is the potential of our community
to raise more in 1980 than we
achieved in 1979; and having
examined the needs and our
potential, how can we respond to
meet the staggering needs of our
community. Israel and other
The consensus of the leaders
was that $1 million was a feasible
goal for the coming year. In an-
nouncing this conclusion, Marsha
Sherman took note of the con-
structive suggestions that came
from the participants:
"I wish I could read to you the
most valuable suggestions that
came from this group tonight.
The suggestions were beautiful,
but more beautiful. You said we
could doit!"
Sherman's conclusions
culminated an evening that
began with an impassioned
speech by campaign vice chair-
man Hope Barnett. poignantly
spelling out the local needs of the
Tampa Jewish Community.
In highlighting the numerous
services now funded by the Fed-
eration's campaign, Barnett
pointed out the serious situation
our community now faces:
"The Federation campaign has
remained at the same level of
giving for five years. Yet. our
services have increased. In 1974
we allocated $148,336 to local
agencies and $273,413 in 1979.
The fact is that we desperately
need to raise more funds. The
services and activities are here
months ago most of the
len yearning to celebrate
tes Mitzvah didn't know
from "bet," and the
were almost equally
in Hebrew. On a recent
ay morning, however, they
11 the Haftorah and the
portion of the week in
iebrew and achieved their
w to the delight of their
|r, 33-year-old Rabbi
List field at the 110-year-
is Israel Congregation in
m Washington.
vomen who avidly sought
bh education that they did
Bive as youngsters ranged
from 23-year-old Abigail
a Harvard graduate
law at Georgetown
ty. to Mrs. Sarah
69, a retired downtown
IR CLASS formed after
>ss, 36, a trade specialist
U.S. Department of
suggested the idea to
and helped him organize
class members, who in-
lanet Waxman, wife of
lifornia Congressman
Waxman, studied
history, law anc
\hy with Listfield anc
fid Hebrew with Cantor
ikin. For most of the
eriod, the women
each week between
of lectures by Listfield
truction from Golinkin.
entum was maintained
I work.
whole experience was
>le," Listfield, who is
from Highland Park, N.J., said.
"It was really great. These
women studied hard because they
wanted to learn."
to me the example set by Rabbi
Akiba," he said. He explained to
the class early in its work that
Rabbi Akiba, a shepherd in
Jerusalem in the First Century,
was about 40 years old when he
began studying the Aleph Bet
intensely when his son went to
school and, ultimately, he became
the foremost scholar of his time.
Why did the women join the
class? "My children got a fine
Jewish education and I said,
'why should they know more
than I?' was the response of
Estelle Jacobs, one of the
Pointing out "it's not just
another class," Sylvia Fogelman,
a part-time receptionist and
bookkeeper, said she joined it
partly because it was a challenge
but also because she wants to
Israel Begs
Right To
Sell Kfirs
Israel has renewed its
request to the U.S. for per-
mission to sell its Kfir jet
interceptor to potential
customers abroad, Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman
Continued on Page 8
in synagogue ser-
ROSS SAID she wanted to
know more about Judaism to
help keep her family members
informed about their heritage.
Her husband is a U.S. Foreign
Service officer and the family,
being transferred frequently from
one country to another, finds it
difficult to obtain opportunities
for Jewish studies.
Listfield said almost all the
women will continue their studies
and that another class ready to
start will include at least one man
who did not have a Bar Mitzvah.
Continued on Page 6
Women's Division Sets
Pacesetters Luncheon
Joan Saul and Marlene Linick,
co-chairman of the Pacesetters
Division of Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division,
have announced the first major
event of the Women's Division
campaign for 1980.
The Pacesetters Luncheon,
annually a very special event for
those women giving a minimum
gift of $1,000, will be held at the
home of Marlene Linick on Jan.
28 at 11:30 a.m.
Sylvia Hassenfeld, vice
chairman of the national United
Jewish Appeal, will be the
featured speaker. Mrs.
Hassenfeld formerly served as
the national UJA Women's
Division president.
Previous guests at this event
have included Roberta Peters,
Valery and Galina Panov, and
Bess Meyerson. Spearheading
the luncheon arrangements is
Mob be Karpay.
Justice Shakes Up Nazi- Hunters
Ryan Jr., a lawyer from the Solicitor
General's office, is replacing Walter
Rockier as head of the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investigations
(OSI) which is responsible for the inves-
tigation and prosecution of alleged Nazi
war criminals in the United States.
Rockier told the Jewish Telegraphic
'Agency that Ryan joined the OSI as
deputy director replacing Martin
Mendelsohn. He will then take over the
OSI when Rockier leaves Mar. 31.
BY THIS period of overlap there will
continuity in the OSI, Rockier said. "In
opinion, Ryan is a very bright and able guy, and I
certainly recommend his coming aboard." Ryan
has handled one Nazi case appealing a decision
against the Justice Department's attempt to de-
naturalize Feodor Fedorenko in which the Fifth
Circuit Court in New Orleans reversed the lower
court decision and ordered Fedorenko to
surrender his naturalization papers.
Before joining the Solicitor General's office,
Ryan, who is in his 30s, was associated with
Washington attorney Edward Bennett Williams.
He had been a law clerk for U.S. Associate
Supreme Court Justice Byron White.
ASKED ABOUT the 37-year-old Mendelsohn's
-Continued on Page 11
Special Tampa Jewish Federation Insert Included With This Issue

r age c
The Jewish FloridianofTampa
Fr'day, Jt
Our heartiest congratulations to Henry B. Knablr who
received the Optimist International Distinguished Lt. Gover-
nor's Award for Zone 7 at the Jan. 9 meeting. This award was
presented to him by president James E. Creed of Optimist
International. Mr. Knable is club organizer for the Optimist
Club of North Hillsborough. He has been active in the club for
21 years and has received this award one other time. He served
as president of the Northwest Optimist club three times and was
selected distinguished Optimist president for his zone two
different times. The award Mr. Knable received on Jan. 9 (a
beautiful clock with a logo on it) was presented to him for out-
standing performance in his jurisdiction. We think this is just
I outstanding and wanted to tell you about it.
The Meyer Kotler Memorial Lecture was endowed by the
family of the late Meyer Kotler, longtime member of Congre-
gation Schaarai Zedek, in order to bring outstanding programs
on Reform Judaism each year to the Temple. Past speakers have
included Rabbi Balfour Bricknor, Rabbi Leon Kronish, Albert
Vorspan, Rabbi Alexander Schindler, Rabbi Malcolm Stern,
Rabbi Joseph Glass, Rabbi David Saperetein, and Robert L.
Adler. This year, on Friday night, Jan. 18, the speaker will be
Rabbi Rosalind Gold, assistant rabbi, Congregation Brith
Kodesh, Rochester, N.Y. Her topic will be "We've Gone a Long
Way Or Have We?" Certainly no topic within Reform
Judaism is more timely than the role of women in general, and
the woman rabbi in particular. Each year more women join the
rabbinate. To many, it is a rare opportunity. Others see it as a
problem. To all Reform Jews, it is a challenge. Rabbi Gold will
sensitize the congregation to this challenge.
She is a native of Los Angeles, graduating from U.C.L.A. in
1972. In 1978, she was ordained as a rabbi at the New York
School of HUC-JIR. While on the west coast, she coordinated
the Free Jewish University at U.C.L.A. and served as a rabbinic
intern in San Francisco. On going to New York, she interned in
the Department of Education at the U.A.H.C. In her senior
year, she was elected president of the student body. She has a
special interest in education and in 1976 was given a special
award for an innovative educational curriculum which she
developed. In addition to her present duties, she is a member of
the Women's Rabbinical Alliance and is a member of the task
force on Women in the Rabbinate of the CCAR. This evening
certainly promises to be an outstanding one.
President of Congregation Rodeph Sholom, Sam Verkauf,
has appointed a special commission to institute a new annual
award to be called "Service to Our People." Each year, up to five
individuals will be selected on the basis of a record of long and
dedicated service to Congregation Rodeph Sholom. It is the
intention of the selection committee to honor those who have
given of themselves by working often with little public recog-
nition, for the good of all of the synagogue members. Tonight, a
special evening service and Oneg Shabbat will be held to honor
the following five members who were selected to be the first
Barney Anton, Dennis Field, Robert Jaffer, Nat Shoretein,
and Clara Wohl.
A special plaque, which will bear these names and the
names of future recipients, will be placed in the synagogue. Our
most sincere congratulations to these consistently diligent
President of Congregation Beth Israel. Aaron Trachten-
burg, reports on the new committee chairmen who have been
r,.v VpdWd .o varies job. ,ith .y** The
and is cSrdir^tor at USF. In addition to hearing th.s marvelous
and mo7 stimulating speaker, those who attend wUl be^erved
danish and coffee. What an interesting way to spend a Sunday
()n Ian 14 at 7:30 p.m. the JCC Pre-School will sponsor a
lecture on "Leaming Disabilities and How to Detect Them.
Sespeaker w5l be Jeanne Mendol. who is with the Develop-
mentaTcenter of St. Petersburg and of Tampa^ This center-hu a
regular day school of children with learning disabilities, plus a
Tutoring program for outside students, plus they provide
complete testiog and evaluation services. Following thu.lecture
which is open to the public, there will be a question and answer
period. Ms. Mendola will stress some signs to look for in your
child to aid in detecting learning disabilities at an early stage so
that they can receive immediate treatment. Following will be
dessert and coffee. Be sure to attend this stimulating lecture at
the Jewish Community Center.
Meet Shelley and Herb Herzog who moved to the North
Dale area of Tampa just seven months ago. The Herzogs moved
from Parsippany. N.J.. and they are both originally from the
state of New Jersey. The have two children Eileen, who is
nine years old. and Hal, who is three and a half years old. Eileen
attends Citrus Park Elementary School and Hal is a member of
the Jewish Community Center preschool. Herb is a systems
analyst for Data Resource and Shelley was a substitute teacher
Our new family is a member of Congregation Kol Ami where
Shelley is co-chairman of Sisterhood fund raising. She is also a
life member of Hadassah. ORT, and on the Board of B'nai B'nth
Women. In their spare time, the Herzogs enjoy sightseeing,
bowling, and the Florida beaches. We want to warmly welcome
you to Tampa.
Until next week .

NCJW Week Jan. 14-20
'For many reasooi,
adults find themselves w
to make new friends, but L
no way to do it," says ^
Arnaldi. of the Senior 1
"That's why we've a,
'Social Circle." she sayS. *"
Every Thursday from
to 2 p.m.. people 60 and ol
come together to socialize i
new people in a meaningful
plan day trips together
table games and other activit
There is no charge fJ
event, which is held weekly i
senior lounge in the j
Community (enter.
Recently two of the
ticipants discovered the
lived in the same neighborh
a northern city years L.
"That was a delightful
nection for them.' says Ar
Anyone 60 and okL
Hillsborough County is we!
to bring a bag lunch and i
the day. 10 a.m. to 2 p.n
Book Sale Kick-i
The kick off meeting
National Council of Jo
Women's Bargain BookS
be held on Jan. IH at the)
Sheila Feldman.
Elaine Shimnerg. local M
will discuss lime organu
including how to mainu
career with children still ath
She will also talk about I
"trials and tribulations"
motherhood and work.
Members are asked to
book donations and to
lunch, as dessert and drinkj
be provided.
Call Gloria Herkowiu
Jacobson for further inf
Invest in
Israel Securities

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New York N Y 1001?
(212) 759-1310
Toll Free (800) 221-4838

.V National Council of Jewish
Women will celebrate NCJW
week Jan. 14-20. NCJW was
founded in 1893.
In the spirit of Judaism.
NCJW ia dedicated t human welfare in the Jewish and
general communities locally,
nationally and internationally.
Through an integrated
program ol education, com-
munit) service and social action,
NCJW provides essential Bar-
vices and stimulates and
educates the individual and the
community Inward their
responsibility in advancing
human welfare and the
democratic wav of life.
Locally. NCJW has served the
Tampa area since 1924.
Throughout the years, its 450
members have provided service
in areas ranging from youth
programs to programs for the
elderly. Currently. NCJW
members provide community
service in the areas of trans-
portation for the elderly, pre-
school eye screening, support
service for the Women's Survival
Center, scholarships for needy
students and education and mass
screening to detect and prevent
Tay Sachs disease.
Local celebration of NCJW
Week began with the Hannah G.
Solomon Luncheon last Wed-
nesday and will continue with a
kick-off meeting for the Bargain
Hook Sale, to be held March 23-
25. For further information about
National Council of Jewish
Women, contact Betty
T-i n M
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
Our current needs are:
Dressers, Dining Room Tables,
Bed Frames, Pillows-Blankets
Pick-ups to begin bi-monthly
Attar Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewiah Social Service
(pick up available for large items)

January 11.1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
Holds Annual Meeting
Congregation Rodeph Sholom,
at its annual meeting on Jan. 2,
elected officers and 10 new
members of the board of direc-
Officers continuing to serve are
president, Sam Verkauf;
president-elect, Howard Sinsley;
vice president, Lou Morris;
treasurer, Neal Fabricant; and
corresponding secretary, Robert
Jaffer. New officers are vice
president, Michael Levine;
financial secretary, Martin
Solomon; and recording
secretary, Bernice Wolf.
bgation Rodeph Sholom
jr five of its long-time
with the newly in-
J"Service to Our People"
(tonight's service.
/e honorees for the year
79-80) are Barney Anton,
Field, Robert Jaffer. Nat
and Clara Wohl. An
labbat, sponsored by the
Ition, will follow the
/hich begin at 8 p.m.
|Service to Our People"
was instituted at
Btion Rodeph Sholom to
ose of its members, who,
[long years, have given of
and efforts on behalf of
|ngregation and its
Often working behind
nes, these individuals
thout asking for special
and honors. Rodeph
wishes to insure that
efforts do not go
INE i ANTON has lived
pa for 36 years. He has
supported many of the
religious and social activities in
the congregation. He is one of the
synagogue's active Torah
readers. Anton is also well known
for his tireless efforts in visiting
and bringing comfort to the ill.
DENNIS FIELD is an elec-
trician by trade, who has both
taught and practiced this
profession. He has been active in
Rodeph Sholom's Men's Club, as
well as its Ushers Committee.
Over the years. Field has given
much of his time to repair and
maintain the complex electrical
systems in the synagogue, as well
as to do other "odd jobs" there
were to be done.
worked, in Tampa, as a con-
sulting engineer. He served in
this capacity for the Rodeph
Sholom Building Committee in
the construction of its facilities
on Bayshore Blvd. Jaffer has
served the congregation in many
capacities: recording secretary,
chairman of the Ritual Com-
mittee, chairman of the School
Committee, acting rabbi, and
much more.
Tampa at an age when many
others would have thought of a
restful retirement. Shorstein,
who just celebrated his second
Bar Mitzvah at age 83, has led a
pace which would tire men 40
years his junior. He is a past
president of Rodeph Sholom,
active in many community civic
affairs, and well known for his
work with the police department.
In the synagogue he works day
and night taking care of
thousands of small details to
insure the proper function of the
CLARA WOHL has served
Rodeph Sholom for decades. It is
a family tradition, for her, to
serve her synagogue. For many
years she personally held
together the Sisterhood, ran its
kitchen, and supervised much of
the activity in the congregation.
For years she has been active in
volunteer work in the community
and has earned the highest
esteem of both the Jewish
community and general Tampa
Class Is Offered On
Care Of Handicapped
right, Mary Surasky,
i Bob Martinez, Al
fdom Day'
Bob Martinez
red last Sunday
Day" in conjunction
(monies held at Lowry
upport of the hostages
Bid at the American
| in Tehran.
program was sponsored
Jewish War Veterans,
>novitz Post No. 373
| Jewish War Veterans
{in conjunction with the
igh County Veterans'
d Al Surasky received
imation from Mayor
i his office.
Two occupational therapists on
the faculty of Foster Elementary
School in Tampa have developed
a six-session course to train
adults in how to "sit" and care
for handicapped persons.
The course will be offered from
6:30 to 8 p.m. on Thursday
evenings at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Thursday, Feb. 7.
Enrollees are asked to register for
the course in advance by calling
The therapists are Melissa
Cohn and Katie Caffey,
registered occupational
therapists who daily work with
physically handicapped students
in the county school system's
special wing of classrooms at
Foster Elementary.
"Handi-SittersHow to Sit
for the Handicapped" is the name
of the course.
Special skills to be taught in
the course are special care
feeding, dressing, proper
positioning, lifting, carrying and
understanding. Minimum age for
persons taking this course is 16.
The teachers say the course "is
an experience in itself or a
prelude to further study in the
fields of special services. The
work can be hard but extremely
rewarding. It can be done by
people of all ages, male or female.
It is for anyone who wants to
take an active part in helping the
sun cove realty
commercial residential
oi a nor
3ttt&M Matey
Serving three-year terms as
members of the board of directors
are Les Barnett, Link Elozory,
Elaine Markowitz, Betty Shalett.
Gregory Waksman, Steven Zibel,
Frank Cohen, Howard Green-
berg, Jerome Schine and Robert
During the meeting, annual
reports were given by all major
committees. President, Sam
Verkauf, praised the committee
chairmen and all those who have
worked to make Rodeph Sholom
a success.
mce to our People' award recipients are pictured with Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg in front of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom ark. Left to right: Nat Shorestein, Clara Wohl, Robert
f, Rabbi Sandberg, Dennis Field and Barney Anton.
mgregation Rodeph Sholom
Jonors Members for Service
Rabbi Sandberg Calls for
Ordination of Women
In a Friday night sermon to
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
last week, Rabbi Martin I.
Sandberg called for the or-
dination of women as rabbis in
the Conservative movement.
Noting that women have
already been ordained by both
the Reform and Reconstruct ion-
ist branches of Judaism, he called
for general support from Con-
servative laity to encourage the
leadership of the Rabbinical
Assembly (the Rabbinic arm of
Conservative Judaism) and the
Jewish Theological Seminary
It In' Conservative training school
for rabbis) to work together in
furthering the cause of women's
In reviewing
the history of
women's role in
Jewish life.
Rabbi Sandberg
stated that the
Movement, from
its inception, has
fostered equal
education for wo-
men in its reli-
gious schools.
Only at the point Rabbi Sandberg
of ordination
have women been
denied equality.
Citing the fact-finding com-
mission headed by the chancelor
of the Jewish Theological
Seminary, Dr. Orson Cohen,
Rabbi Sandberg said that it is
lime for Conservative Judaism to
end its double standard: "If our
women are to be fully integrated
into Jewish life, it is unfair to
give them equal education while
denying them an equal chance to
use that education."
In recent weeks, the Faculty
Senate of the Jewish Theological
Seminary turned down a request
to admit women to its program of
ordination. The issue has been a
matter of strong debate within
the ranks of Conservative
Several members of the
Rabbinical Assembly have
threatened to withdraw from the
movement if women are ordained.
Other Conservative rabbis have
called for the Rabbinical
Assembly to unilaterally ordain
women over the objection of the
Seminary. Rabbi Sandberg. in his
sermon to his congregation,
urged that the cause for women's
ordination be pressed forward,
but with careful concern for the
legitimate views of those who
oppose such a move. A major
split in the Conservative move-
ment. Rabbi Sandberg em-
phasized, will hurt everyone.
(All at discount prices)
Imported and American
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mow-mm t\Mtm*m
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office 3656 Henderson Blvd.. Tampa, Fla. SMOB
Telephone 87S-44T0
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor AssocUte Editor
C tr*<3 Sftochtt
Jewtah riorMlaa Um Net On
Of Tfce Mercssurflse Adv*ma
d Evaey Pralay r Tke J
Om Pastace Paid at Usual,
Ptoaac send notification (Form SS7t) rrjardlnj undeHvered papers to The Jewish
Tortdlaa. P.O. Bo*ltS7S, Miami. Fla. Mltl.
Out of Town I'pon Request.
Thr JrwMh ? n lOM nwinlaini n.. rrr. Mil PropO rfcnln| Um p.ptr who havt iM aubacrltad
olivi lly .. M. ribrt. inroujh irrmnmrrt wllh lh Ir.iaft P>drrUnn of whirb> II S>p*r
la ik-rtwti-fl rrnmlhrirrunliiKilioilirni nullon InUir papri Anvan wtihlni loranrl urh
la Its Cehimas
at Tampa
Th. Ivt*h rwrHtlni
i thp FNlaril|rin
Friday, January 11, 1980
Volume 2
Number 2
The Real Threat
The Soviet intervention in Afghanistan may yet
have a beneficial effect if it causes the Moslem world |
in general and the Arab states in particular to
reassess some of their fundamental thinking. State
Department spokesman Hod ding Carter was aiming
his words directly at the Ayatollah Ruhollah
Khomeini when he told reporters that the Afghanis-1
tan situation demonstrated that it was not the?
United States that was a threat in the Middle East,
but the Soviet Union.
The Soviet Union has received support in the
Moslem world as part of the Third World's general
anti-Western attitude. This, despite the Kremlin's r
own hostility to Islam within the USSR as part of the
communist country's general anti-religion policy, as
well as the discrimination against Moslem and other
Asian people within the Soviet Union.
The Soviet Union did not create the enmity in
the Arab world against Israel. But it has taken
advantage of it and has exacerbated it. Correct
United States policy could win away some of
Moscow's supporters in the Mideast although the
Jewish community must guard against the tendency
of some elements of the State Department to want to
sacrifice Israel's interest in the process.
But the U.S. can make gains in the Arab world
without harming Israel. The experience of Egypt,
which threw out its Soviet advisors, should be an
' example for Syria and others. Egypt, by seeking
friendship with the U.S., has gained much more,
including the first steps in peace with Israel. The
other Arab countries can achieve the same if they
ever realize where their real interests are.
.-Mill... II II ..... j
Israel's Oil Bill
Goes Up 30 Percent
MEXICO CITY (JTA) Israel will pay about 30
percent more for Mexican oil during the first quarter of
1980 than it did last year and can expect to pay still more
later as a result of price hikes announced by the State-
owned oil company, Pemex.
The price of Mexican crude ofl was raised from $24.60
to $30 per barrel effective for the first three months of the
new year and is subject to an upward revision at any time
during the subsequent three months, the announcement
MEXICO BECAME a major supplier of ofl to Israel
after Iranian ofl was cut off by the revolutionary regime in
Teheran. Mexico also sells oil to the U.S., Japan, France,
Spain, Yugoslavia and several Latin American countries.
It is not a member of the Organization of Petroleum
Exporting Countries, but Pemex said prices are revised
every three months to keep up with international levels.
The company deals directly with client countries rather
than with individual speculators on the spot market.
Ten Terrorists Given Stiff
Sentences for Attempted Attack
The Price of Our Sacrifices
THERE they were in Des
Moines. many of the Republican
frontrunners, being as ragerul
about Ronald Reagan as they
were about President Carter and
the President's bankrupt pollcies-
mainly foreign.
There he was in Washington, a
Democratic frontrunner, being
as rageful about President Carter
as he was about the President s
bankrupt policies, mainly
In the case of Baker. Bush and
Connallv. et ai, the anger was
directed against Reagan because
he failed to show up at the GOP
shake-out, figuring I suppose,
that he's so far ahead, why
should he. (Rep. John Anderson
makes more sense than anybody,
and so he's bound to be left way
behind. Why talk about him?)
IN THE case of the angry
Democrat. Sen. Edward Ken-
nedy, his gripe was directed
against President Carter because
the President cancelled an in-
vitation he had previously ac-
cepted from the Des Moines
Register and Tribune to debate
the campaign issues with Sen.
Kennedy and California Gov.
Jerry Brown in Des Moines,
figuring I suppose, that what
with Iran and now Afghanistan,
which have overnight changed
his presidential standing in the

public polU. J
head of the pack, why*1
To be concluded froaai
uss is that Des Mo2i
natkT *"** 31
On another leve,
conclusion is that th^,
no difference trfljV
Republican and n?l
frontrunners other than
most frontrunningest of
happens to be the pi
the United States, who-
re therefore and of
meaningless and contemu
conclusion, and it has to
the essential selfishness
American people which
for the GOP s R-, ^
each of the candidates re
of party affiliation,"*:
today with an eloqu,
matches our growing
What emerged as .
UUi' opinion at Des
that the Presidents p
bargo intended, as Sen.
Oole put it, to be a jab
Russians for their invi
Afghanistan, became in
knockout blow of the
In Washington, Sen
said substantially thesi
in the face of the fact i
President on Friday
promised that the govi
would buy up the
embargoed bumper
maintain parity will
ternalional grain prices I
federal price -upports. n
divert some of the grain
production of gasohol
turning an international
into something posit
contributing in i hr aller.
the energy crunch. Ki
punch.' Hardly
WHAT All. of this
down to is hat the A.
people an' prepared tt
sacrifices in the cause of"
emergencies lull only if
paid for them
And no wondei There*
likes ot Go\ < ennally f
Continued on Pag*!

Carlos' Shows Up
Made Attempt on 'Lord' Sieff
military tribunal in Lod has
imposed stiff sentences on 10
terrorists captured in an at-
tempted sea-borne attack on
Eilat last September. The leader
of the group, Abdallah Daud
Jaroud, and his second in
command, were each sentenced to
25 years' imprisonment. The
others received sentences of 8-11
Eight of the men were crew
members of a Panamanian-flag
vessel that sailed from the Syrian
port of Latakia where senior
Syrian army officers installed
Katyusha rocket launchers on the
THE MISSION was to fire the
rockets into Eilat and then beach
the vessel which was loaded with
40 tons of high explosives, set to
detonate as soon as the terrorists
escaped. The blast would have
levelled the town, Israeli
authorities said.
London Chronicle Syndicate
Venezuelan-born Ilich
Ramirez Sanchez, the 30-
year-old international ter-
rorist known as "Carlos,"
has taken part in the fight-
ing in South Lebanon in the
attempts to consolidate
terrorist bases for the
launching of attacks on
Using the name of Slaim, he
set up special fighting groups in
the Lebanese mountains near the
Iwrder with Israel. He is linked
with George Habash s extremist
Popular Front for the Liberation
of Palestine (PFLP).
CARLOS, who attempted to
assassinate J. Edward Sieff. the
president of Marks and Spencer,
in London on Dec. 30. 1973, is
wanu-d by police in many
countries, none more so than
France, where he shot dead two
detectives and a Lebanese in-
former in Paris in 1975.
Details of some aspects of
Carlos' activities have appeared
in an interview in the Paris based
Arabic-language magazine Al
Carlos told his interviewer that
hi' had lived with his mother for
two years in London until 1968,
when he went to the university in
Ilich Ramirez Sanchez
Moscow, where his association
with the PFLP began in 1970.
ACCORDING to the inter-
view. Carlos said that the PFLP
decided to assassinate Sieff in
1973, because of his "strong
Israeli affiliations."
Mistakenly calling him "Lord
Sim," Carlos described him as
the most important Zionist in
Britain." Carlos was quoted as
saying: "I drove to the Lord's
home, parked my car, rang the
lull and held the butler at gun-
point. It was 6 45 in the evening.
I ordered the butler to call out
his master from the bathroom.
The butler did so and fainted.
"When Ixird Sieff opened the
bathroom door. I fired my old
Bantu. He was wounded in the
upper lip below the nose. It is
certain death.
"BUT IN Lord Sieffj
only one bullet wentoff.t
fired three times. Wha|
Sieff survived. I decided I
again. However, by the I
managed to get the na:
weapons two weeks later, I
gone to Bermuda."
Carlos was recomn
his Moscow studies
Venezuelan Communist
which later split into two|
one seeking to gain pr"
democratic means, the <
launching attacks frooii
Because Carlos
revolutionary method*!
former friends in Venezudjj
Moscow to expel him
Russians did.
BEFORE HE left *'.
representative of tneKPi-rj
him a letter of introdud-
Gasan Kanafam, *
spokesman in Beirut,
later killed.
Carlos underwent tr,
terrorist camps for rnort
year with the
returning to Venezuela r
Carlos also claimed
siblity for the baiw**"
an 0 AI airliner at OM
in Paris in January, W
"My gunner missed*
aircraft and hit a Y
liner." Carlos wai


Ly, January 11. 1990
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
*' *4
Page 5
inkelsteinWill Report On Soviet Jewry To JWF
Finkelstein, executive
<_[,,< ol the Tampa Jewish
imuniis ( enter, will lead a
Snai on SeYv\defl to Soviet
L ai the meeting of Inter-
iiute Cities ( inter Kxecutives
lolly wood, Florida, Jan. 13-17
sponsored by the Jewish
Jtaic Hoard.
le workshop chaired by
telstein will concentrate on
use of the Center in and
krption process of new
|si;m families.
)ur Center is being used as
Ixample to similar size centers
|ss the country," Finkelstein
Shanks to the tremendous
deration of the Tampa Jewish
|iil Service and the Tampa
|sh Federation, the Center's
has been very easy. The joint
ts of our three agencies once
is being used as an example
ther communities throughout
North America," he said.
IK FIVE-DAY seminar will
ride the Jewish communal
jtives with opportunities to
luss Center-F'ederation
lions, spiraling inflation,
lange ideas, share problems
pc executive management
>nnel, and discuss other
ers of mutual concern.
ferman Markowitz, executive
president, Jewish Federation
Ireater Phoenix, will be the
Kite speaker and will address
Ssue of "Federation's Expec-
is vis-a-vis Jewish Com-
ity Center Realities."
thur Kotman, executive vice
Jent of the Jewish Welfare
1, will follow Markowitz as a
kssant offering a national
/.. ( Thy 11,",/. H, Hn.
' i Irwstt a i
TOR, The.Jewish Floridian:
tie response to the Jan. 3
imunity Leadership F'orum"
he leadership of the Tampa
h community was most
Ifying. 1 would like to take
1 opportunity to extend my
ieciation to the
luzational presidents for
cooperation and to all who
| in attendance.
evening was truly a
Inership in dialogue," and
elcomed the numerous ideas
suggestions we received.
importantly, it was the
isus of the leadership of our
>unity that set the 1980
^aign goal at $1 million
- realizing the potential of
impa Jewish community.
lank all who were involved
program and ask for the
^ued interest and support of
itire community to make
earn a reality.
1980 Campaign Chairman
Tampa Jewish Federation
I Barry D.Shapiro
racWc Physician
Suite 4
' North Data Mabry
Tampa, Florida
perspective on tins relationship
between JCCfl and their
Federal ions.
< )| her plenary sessions will be
on "The Jewish Community
Center Response A Challenge
to the Federation;" "Effective
Time Management;''
"Productive Money Management
Through the Creative Use of
Finance Committee;'- and
"Pathways for a Staff Decision-
Making Process."
DISCUSSION groups will
follow with "Financial Planning
on a Long-Term Basis;"
"Money Making Projects;" and
"Staff Involvement in the
Budget Process."
Individual learning sessions
will concentrate on "Outreach to
People;" "Working with Sub-
rixecutives;" "Public Relations
and Marketing;" "Developing
Potential Leaders;" "Working
with Synagogues;" and "Ser-
vices to Soviet Jews.
Executives attending the
Seminar will be: Ramon Berger,
Providence, R.I.; Mortimer
Bilenker. Passaic-Clifton, N.J.;
Melvin Caplan, Dayton, O.; Phil
Cofman, Omaha, Neb.; Saul
Cohen, Stamford, Conn.; Ber-
nard Edelman, Perth Amboy,
N.J.; David Kskenazi. Denver,
Colo.; David Farber, Portland,
Ore.; Kd Finkelstein, Tampa,
Fla.; AI Friedman, San Jose,
Calif.; Leonard Freedman,
Rochester. N.Y.; Marvin
Friedman, Maitland, Fla.; Irving
Ginsberg. San Antonio, Tex.;
Martin Goldberg, Palm Beach,
Fla.; and William Goldstein, Ft.
Lauderdale, Fla.;
Also. Leonard A. Gurvitz,
Allenlown, Pa.; Wilfred ilerrup.
Bergen County Y, Hackensack,
N.J.; Lester I. Kaplan. Wor-
chester. Mass.; Sanford Katz,
Albany. NY.; Irving Kaufman,
Wilmington, Del.; Alan Kottler.
Ft. Worth. Tex.; Joshua B.
Malks, Norfolk, Va.; Jerry
Melman. Birmingham, Ala.;
Myles Merling, Monmouth, N.J.;
Hebrew language programming,
Jewish Book Council and Jewish
Music Council.
It Is also the U.S. government-
accredited agency for serving the
religious, Jewish educational and
recreational needs of Jewish
Arnold Piskin, Bayonne, N.J.;
Edward Robbins, San Diego,
Calif.; Leonard Robinson,
Seattle, Wash.; Ira Steinmetz,
Memphis, Tenn.; Bennett
Streltzer, Toledo, O.; Larry
Szpirglas. Ottawa, Canada;
Hyman Tabachnick, Akron, O.;
(ierald Weisberg. Trenton, N.J.;
Barry Weiser, Springfield, Mass.
PHIL COFMAN, executive
director. Omaha, Neb., JCC, is
ICCES chairman. Bennett
Streltzer, executive director,
Toledo JCC, is 1980 Conference
chairman. Barry Hantman and
Seymour Colen. JWB community
consultants, will staff this
JWB is the Association of
Jewish Community Centers, YM
& YWHAs and Camps in the
U.S. and Canada. It serves the
entire North American Jewish
community in informal Jewish
education and Jewish culture
through the JWB Lecture
Bureau. Jewish Media Service,
fflifeaU Ca
Well care for your parents
when they can no longer be
as independent ts they'd
like. Skillfully, profession-
allylovingly. Home Health
Aides, Homemakers, Live-
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responsible to
our full-time
Call us. We
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hoda L. Karpay
Broker Associate
Buying and selling
can be a
"gontzeh meglllah"
Deal with a Pro!
1 (800) 237-2077
military personnel, their families
and hospitalized veterans.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJ A- Federation
Joint Campaign of New York,
and Jewish Community Centers
and YM-YWHAs.
Soviet Jewry
Conference Set
Bernard Manekin of Baltimore,
chairman of the Council of Jewish
Federations. Soviet Jewish Re-
settlement Program Committee,
and Edwin Shapiro, president of
HI AS, will be featured speakers
at a special Jan. 27 Florida
Conference on Soviet Jewish
Co-sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations and HIAS,
the conference will run from 9:30
a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Tampa Host
Airport Inn.
CJF is currently administering
the $25.2 million federal block
grant which assists local
communities in resettling Soviet
Jewish immigrants. Over 125
communities in the United States
are participating in the resettle-
ment program.
The opening keynote session at
the conference, featuring presen-
tations by Manekin and Shapiro,
will be followed by a series of
meetings geared toward com-
munity leaders involved in the
resettlement program.
Two concurrent workshops will
be held from 11:45 a.m. to 12:45
p.m. on "Organization and Role
of Volunteers" and "Reducing
Unit Costs." The latter session
will concentrate on development
of community policies and the
involvement of relatives and the
emigre community.
Following lunch, concurrent 2
p.m. workshops will concentrate
on "Integration of Refugees into
the Jewish Community" and
"Employment and Job Develop-
A final 3:30 p.m. summary
session will review strategies for
inter-city cooperation in the re-
settlement program.
The CJF is the association of
more than 190 Federations,
Welfare Funds and Community
Councils which serve nearly 800
communities and embrace over
95 percent of the Jewish
population of the United States
and Canada.
Established in 1932. the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community: through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community services; through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Julian Travel, Inc.
Costa Del Sol
Departure Every Thursday
Miami Starting June 1960
New York Departures Also Available
1 WEEK..........................$539.00
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(305) 793-3032

Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
/"fay. January |
'Partnership in Did
Campaign vice chairman Marsha Sherman proudly announcing
that the leaders in attendance have agreed on a 1980 campaign Forum chairman Dick Turkel launching the first Partnership
goal of$l million for this year's Tampa Jewish Federation-UJA in Dialogue" ever held by the Tampa Jewish Community as a
campaign. Community Leadership Forum.
Continued from p^
v whc"n then is J
share, it causes us ,7]
arKue ovit priorities.-
Harriett challenged,
u> make our l1)Ca| '
strong and vital oneh
* can all mand up^
Proud I Hm a j' "Jj
Florida." ""I
MM ..... lollop
\\ einberg trorn N '
honorary vice chajr3|
United Jewish AppJT
chairman ol its a||Wa,i
W .inlH-r^. U.quentlvl
on the internationiii
' ls|i peop|( irmtfc
immigrants uving to I
After listening to speakers outline local, national, and inter-
national needs, community leaders tackle the issues with their ',
views. -
Leaders of the 1980 Tampa
Jewish Federation-UJA
campaign applaud Federation
........ 'xecu* director Gary Alter .......
%m& for his "outstanding behind$$gm&
the-scenes leadership," as
described by campaign
chairman Michael Levin:

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
il' Leadership Forum
pnd to the people in Israel
f,| by staggering inflation,
Iranian Jews living in
lual fear.
evening was chaired by
J urkel. vice chairman of the
en, who stressed the need
eaningful Partnership in
ration president Ben
haum emphasized the
Unce of Tampa's Jewish
umtv launching the next
while recognizing the
[merits of the past.
presented a framing of
[symbolic photographs of
|ming of the lsraeli-Egyp-
eace treaty to last year's

leaders, Dr. Carl Zielonka. 1979
campaign chairman, and Ruth
Wagner, 1979 women's division
campaign chairman, in ap-
preciation of their efforts Last
year's campaign workers wan
given a handsome lapel pin for
recognit ion of their efforts.
Campaign chairman Michael
Lavina introduced his campaign
leadership for the current year, I
well as the women's division
leaders, working under .Jucliti
Knsenkranz, chairman of the
women's division campaign.
Irvine also closed the meetinr
libly touched by the out-
curing of people and their
'ommitment: "It was just a
wonderful thing to see; you are
;ill to be congratulated. Now, let's
gel to work."
Participating as facilitators for
the Leadership Forum were:
Nancy Linsky, Joyce Swar-
zman, Las Barnett, Cindy Spar,
Paul Spei, Barn Berg, Carl
nka, M. William Saul, Joe
tain, Marlene Linick. Anne
Thai Judith Rosenkranz, Paul
Pershes, Hope Barnett, Rabbi
Mark Kram.'Kd Kinkelstein, and
i icimei Cohen.
Leadership Forum participants analyze the facts and figures
prepared for them, to draw their own conclusions on the
direction they feel the Federation should move.

Eloquently elaborating on the
local needs of the Tampa
Jewish Community is cam-
paign vice chairman Hope
Community leaders scrutinize the needs both at home and
abroad that the Tampa Jewish Federation has outlined for
"Partnership in Dialogue"
was displayed most tastefully
on a huge chocolate cake at
the Community Leadership

More Tha

Tampa Jewish Federation president Ben Greenbaum (right) :$
presents commemorative photographs of the 1979 Israeli- &
Egyptian peace signing to 1979 campaign chairman Dr. Carl $$
Zielonka (center) and 1979 Women's Division campaign S
chairman Ruth Wagner.
jjp ^^^^^^^^^^^-''''''''''''''v...........
More Than Ever
We Are One
v if

1980 campaign chairman Michael Levine points with pride to
the 1980 campaign slogan, "Now. More than ever. We are one."

Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. J
B'iai B'rith Women Aim to Help Migrants
Sii ha Chapter .if B'nai B'rith
Woi .ly formed InTunpa,
is i in several servio
proji i tor I he community.
During the coming year, BMW
will I,, working closely with this
project, which aids the mi|
workers and their children HIM
has already held a dine for food,
clothing, and toys for the
migrants' holiday aaaon The
chapter experts to focus its work
Daf Yomi
Dedicated to my son the lawyer:
Torts are divided (Avot) and secondary (Toldad). If they
are listed or cited in the Torah, they are Primary (Avot).
The major (primary) categories of animal torts are:
1. Tooth (Shen), if the animal eats another mans produce.
The damage is caused by consuming.
2. Foot (Regel) damage caused by the animal when it is
walking in a normal every-day manner.
3. Horn (Keren), damage caused by goring with horns.
Some other principal (primary) cases of Torts as mentioned
in the Torah are: Pit (bor), if a person digs a pit and some one
falls into it. Its main characteristic being that the pit does
not move or travel: the injured must come to it to fall in and
be hurt.
Under this category is listed any nuisance which ipso facto
causes damage.
Fire (esh) causes damage when carried by the wind to the
next man's property. It is considered a direct damage even
when the fire is started on one's own property but carried by
the wind to the adjoining man's property.
All these principal categories (avot) mentioned, were
expanded to form a complete legal system embracing many
other situations. Thus they were capable of dealing with any
tortious liability which arose.
The basis of liability was negligence (Peshi-ah). A man is
liable for conduct which people would normally forsee as"
likely to cause damage. Otherwise, the damage is considered
accidental and not a direct consequence of his act and he is
not deemed liable.
The deaf-mute idiot (shota) and minor (kuton) are not
liable for damages they cause, since they have no un-
derstanding and cannot be expected to see the consequences
of their actions. Since these mentioned do frequently cause
damage one should take suitable precautions, failing to do so
one would himself be liable for the resulting damage.
Liability would be incurred for a fire which spread by a
normal wind but not where it was spread by an unusual wind.
The owner of cattle that ate and or trampled on crops would
be liable for the damage only if he did not take sufficient
precautions to prevent the damage. (Baba-Kama 55b)
Cases where the defendant is exempt from liability because
he was not negligent are of two kinds:
1. The plaintiff contributed to the negligence of the
defendant, when he could have forseen the possibility of
2. Neither the plaintiff nor the defendant could have
forseen the possibility of damage.
Monetary cases must be adjudicated by three judges:
cases of larceny and mayhem (an assault on a person in-
volving bodily injury; claims for full or half damages (done
by a goring ox); the repayment of double or four- or five-fold
restitution of stolen goods, all of these require three judges.
(Sanhedrine 2a)
In the Torah:
"And if one man's ox hurt another's, so that it dieth; then
they shall sell the live ox and divide the price of it and the
dead also they shall divide.'' "If the ox was known to gore
and its owner hath not guarded it: he shall pay ox for ox and
the dead beast shall be his own." (Exodus 21:35, 36)
"If a man steal an ox, or a sheep, and kill it, or sell it. he
shall pay five oxen for an ox, and four sheep for a sheep."
(Exodus 21:37)
To the employer of workmen, the rabbis said: "This poor
man ascends the highest scaffoldings, climbs the highest
trees. For what does he expose himself to such danger if not
for the purpose of earning his living? Be careful, t her fore, not
to oppress him in his wages, for it means his very life."
Rabbi Simean ben Lakish said, "A lawsuit about a small
coin should be esteemed of as much account, as a suit of a
hundred gold coins." (Sanhedrine8a)
The judge must not say to himself: "This man is poor; and,
inasmuch as this rich man is under obligation by the general
duty of charity to support him, I will give judgment in his
favor, and he too will be able to make a living.
In the converse case, the judge must not reflect: "This man
is rich, can I see him shamed? How much less, to put him to
shame myself?"
"One is not to be allowed to state his case at length and the
other bidden to cut it short; one must not be allowed to be
seated in court and the other kept standing, and the like."
It is written: "Justice, Justice Thou Shalt Pursue
(Deuteronomy 16:20) Why is the word justice written twice?
It is to teach use that justice must be practiced at all times,
whether it be for our profit or for our lorn, and towards all
men towards Jews and non-Jews alike'" (Sanhedrine 32b)
Shabbat Sholom!
(To be continued)
on the child..
and aid inth. i da3 M
working with the Jewish
groups in I. in. pa \ joint
Chanukah meeting was held with
B'nai B'rith Girla The two
groups (BB\\ and BBG) shared a
candlelighting ceremonj and
latkes More joint meetings and
projects are planned.
Simcha Chapter's first in-
stallation ceremony will be held
Feb. i at the Swiss House on
Busch Blvd. \n> persons in
tereated in attending can contact
Mrs. Connie Spitolnick.
(Cartoon: PapKft Gotuchatxr / H.
Bonn Agrees to Pay Reparations to Jewish Victims
Germany's Parliament has
agreed, in principle, to pay
new reparations to Jewish
victims of Nazism. These
reparations would be the
last payment to Jewish
survivors of the Holocaust.
But the proposed ad-
ditional payments have be-
come entangled with efforts
to discuss restoration of the
pension rights of Hitler era
civil servants never cleared
by the de-Nazification
Thai linkage is considered
unfortunate l>> Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, who was
reportedly described by a spokes
man as wanting "to do every-
thing possible to avoid coupling
the fate of victims and their
Israel Seeks
Kfir Sales
Continued from Page 1
raised the matter with
American officials during
his recent visit to Washing-
ton to discuss military and
economic aid, it was learned
from reliable sources.
Two countries are reported to
be interested in the Kfir. but
American approval is required
because the Israel-made plane is
powered by an American engine.
U.S. nullified a deal to sell Kfirs
to Ecuador because it opposed
the introduction of advanced jets
to Latin American countries. If
the American position on Kfir
sales changes. Israel Aircraft
Industries (IAI), which
manufactures the plane, would be
able to extricate itself from its
present financial difficulties.
IAI. Israel's largest military-
related industry, employing
20,000 workers, has suffered a
loss of income because of the cut-
back in orders from Israel's
defense establishment.
The company manufactures
Gabriel surface-to-surface
missiles and a long line of
electronic and advanced ar-
maments for export.
LAST r"EAR. its exports
netted $326 million. But the
reduction of expenditures by the
Defense Ministry forced it to
dismiss almost all of its tem-
porary workers and to shift
others to different departments.
The management is now
considering whether to produce a
second generation combat plane
designed locally or in cooperation
with other countries. IAI would I
prefer an all-Israeli plane to
reduce the Air Force's depen-
dence on foreign components. If
the U.S. eases its position on the
sale of Kfirs abroad, the company
would be able to reactivate its
research and development de-
partment which has been all but!
shut down in recent years.
BEFORE Christmas, the
Christian Democratic opposition
in Parliament gained backing for
a plan to pay $255 million in new
reparations but only in exchange
for debate on the fate of other
groups affected by the Nazi era.
The debate, scheduled for Mar.
31, would discuss possible
benefits for gypsies and others
who did not get any reparations
but also to former career military
officers, members of the SS elite
guard and Nazi civil servants.
Schmidt, who said he wu
the full backing of all W'estU
man parties for what he called]
last material gesture" to Ja
victims, originally sought ml,
the $255 million included in i
1980 budget.
THE RESULT was an ^
ment in principle to include i
reparations for Jews in a j
plementary budget for 19801
in conjunction with a discuss
of pensions foi Germans l
cleared by de-N a/if ication court
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
SHEMOT Joseph and his brothers had lived peacefully a I
Egypt. At last they and all their generation died. A net
Pharaoh arose and said: "Behold, the Israelites are tool
numerous. They have too much power in our kingdom!"
And Pharaoh ordered all male Israelites to be killed al
birth. Now Amram and Jochebed, of the Tribe of Levi. had aI
baby son. and they hid him in a box at the edge of the Nile.
There he was found by Pharaoh's daughter, who called ba|
Mms,s i the one drawn out") and raised him in the palace.
When Moses grew up. he saw an Egyptian taskmaster
beating an Israelite slave. He looked around and did notseeany
other person. He struck down the Egyptian and hid his bodyiaI
the sand When Pharaoh heard of the Egyptian's
sought to have Moses put to death, but Moses escaped from
Pharaoh to the land of Midian. There he tended the flocks of
.Jethro. Later Jethro gave Moses his daughter, Zipporah. to be
his wife.
While tending his flocks in the desert of Sinai, Moses sawil
burning thornbush. From the bush, which burned but was not
destroyed. Moses heard the voice of God. The Lord said to|
Moses: "Go to Pharaoh and tell him to free Israel from slavery!"
(Exodus 1:1-6:1)
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted Mid UU I
upon "The Graphic History o< the Jewish Heritage," edited by P Wolliw
Tsamir. $1S. published by ShengoM. The volume Is available at 7$ Muda
Lane, New Yortc, NY. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the stMff
distributing the volume.)
Religious diRectoay
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Robbi Nothon Bryn'
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning one
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
vices: Friday, 8
evening minyan
p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily morning
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Fridoyo*
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 pm.
2713 Boyshore Boulevard 837-1911 Robbi Martin I, S0"**9.!
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 800 p.m.; Saturday.
a.m. Daily Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sondheim Serve*1
Friday, 8 pm.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue Co[|'9y
Apts 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi tozor Rivkm Rabbi
Werde Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal foMo*
vices Saturday. 10 a.m. Kiddush follows services >u
Bagels and Lo* Brunch, Room 252, University Center, 11 am
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Vr
Circle, Apt 121 988 7076 programs to be announced Shobbat Services Sunday **r

riday. January 11, 1960
TheJeiviah Floridian of Tampa
The Price of Our Sacrifices
Continued from Page 4
loiiH-s to represent the oil
Dmpanies who have since before
tie days of the Sherman anti-
ist act always wanted everyone
se to sacrifice, except them-
plves, in the cause of profits.
And there, too, were the likes
I more respectable American
pokesmen than Gov. Connally
aying substantially the same
lung, including the casting of
aubt on President Carter's
threat to boycott the 1980
Olympic Games in Moscow next
They have since been joined by
the sports moguls of the nation
and individual citizens generally
who see sports and the arts as
"apolitical" only because they do
not understand the profound
relationship between politics on
the one hand and sports and the
arts on the other in a doctrinaire
communist world.
.kT.HE/ not understand
tnat the President's intended
boycott of the Olmpic Games is
every bit as threatening to the
Soviets as is the embargo on
grain perhaps more so because
the embargo on grain touches the
Soviet people, not the Soviet
power structure, whereas the
Olympic Games are central to the
Soviet power structure's most
immediate propagandistic
For the American sports
establishment, the word is
Moscow, Go. much as it was in
Munich in 1972 when the blood of
11 Israeli athletes still ran on the
earth of the stadium there.
No. The truth is that no one is
willing to modify his territorial
advantage though the free world
be beset by one of the gravest
challenges to its survival since
World War II. All of us have a
price tag on our commitment to
the principles involved in the
renewed struggle with Moscow.
As usual, it is politics
pocket books as usual.
Jewish Women for Jewish Survival
Jewish Women for Jewish
Survival will hold its second
general meeting, Sunday, Jan.
20, at the Jewish Community
Center at 7:30 p.m.
Highlighting the evening will
be Schneur Zalman Stern,
speaking on "Jews and the
Media." All women are invited to
This meeting will serve as an
introduction to this organization.
Kurt her information is available
by calling Malke Werde or Judy

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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian ofTampa
Friday, January n j
Winter coats, hats and mittens were the order of the day when two tons of snow were dropped in
the playground of the Jewish Community Center. Shown are children celebrating Winter Day
during the Preschool Winter Day Camp. This is the Blue Room four-year-old cbss. (Photo:
Audrey Haubenstock)
<<<: *:*
Mandy Dresner slipping and sliding on top of the hillofsnoA
Just a taste of Winter Wonderland. (Photo: AudrA
Friday, Jan. 11
(Candlelightmg time 5:33)
Saturday, Jan. 12
Couple's Club Jai-Alai Evening 7:30 p.m. (Meet at the JCC)
Tampa Jewish Federation Young Leadership Group I 7:30 p.m.
Sunday,Jan. 13
Schaarai Zedek Blood Drive 9 a.m. University of South Florida
B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Bagel Brunch Chabad House -
USF Bagel Brunch 11 a.m. UC All you can eat "Jews of
Spain" SCHZFTY Dinner- 6:30 p.m. Judaic Studies Institute
classes resume today
Monday, Jan. 14
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Study Group 10:30
a.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek Executive Board Meeting -
Tuesday,Jan. 15
Hadassah Bowling ORT (daytime chapter) Board Meeting 9
a.m.; Luncheon 1 1:30 a. m. Couple's Club Planning Meeting -
JCC 8 p.m. Tampa Jewish Federation Board Meeting 7:30
p. m Ameet/Hadassah Meeting 7:45 p.m. Lake Magdalene
Rec Center No. 2 "Malke Werde Reflects" Congregation Beth
Israel Sisterhood Meeting
Wednesday, Jan. 16
JCC Food Co-op 10 to 12 30 p.m. AZA/66G Meeting 7:30
p.m. JCC Hadassah General Meeting 10:30 a.m. Board
and General Meeting JCC Notional Council of Jewish
Women Vice Presidents Meeting Temple David Sisterhood
Board Meeting 10 a.m. Temple David Sisterhood Luncheon -
noon Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting
Congregation Beth Israel Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 17
ORT (evening chapter) Bowling Hillel School Parents' Meeting
- 9:30 a. m. JCC Board Meeting 7:30 p. m.
Friday, Jan. II
(Candlelightmg time 5:39)
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 19
ORT (evening chapter) Art Auction JCC
1 Sunday,Jan. 20
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 10 a.m. Congregation
Kol Ami Board Meeting 8 p. rr.
Calendar 1 Health Exams
Offered at JCC
This Month
Free diabetes, glaucoma, and
hypertension screenings will be
offered to anyone 60 or older at
the Jewish Community Center in
Although actual testing will be
done on Thursday, Jan. 17, from
8 a.m. to noon, anyone who wants
the diabetes test muct pre-
register in person at the Jewish
Community Center on Monday,
Jan. 14. between 11:15 and 11:45
The Jewish Community Center
PreSchool Parent Group
Jeanne Mendola, M.S.
An Education Specialist with the Development Center
Learning Disabilities
How to identify potential learning
problems in preschool children
Monday, January 14
7:30 p.m.
The entire community is invited to attend

The Jewish Community
is waiting for your ad.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
START fl IffiW
.. >prlnfd with ptrUiilM of
ttmtqoMiy Cbwity.Md. Oxiwjlinf
------------_____________________________872 4451

U, January 11. 1980
The Jewish lloridian of Tampa
Page 11
ienior Activity Calendar
(All events at the Jewish Community Center sponsored by
he Senior Citizen Project)

Sunday. Jan. 13: Free Dance Instruction 1-3 p.m. at the
Monday, Jan. 14: Macrame Classes 9 a.m.-noon;
Registration for health tests on Jan. 17, 11 to noon; arts and
frafts, 12:30-2:30 p.m.; Yiddish Club 12:30-1:30p.m.; Ceramics
|:30-4:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 15: Painting 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (beginners
Wednesday, Jan. 16: Law for the Layman 10-11:30 a.m.;
rood co-op 10-12:30 p.m.
Thursday, Jan. 17: Health Screening 8 a.m. to noon; Social
lircle 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.; Blood Pressure Test 1:30-3:30 p.m.;
Astrology 7-9:30 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 18: Games! 9:45-10:45 a.m.; Drawing Class
:30-l 1:30 a.m.
Esther Glazer Named
Wisconsin Professor
St her Glazer. violinist and
of Florida Gulf Coast
Iphony conductor Irwin
[man, has been appointed
ling professor of violin at the
jersity of Wisconsin at
|e succeeds Sidney Harth
has just become concert-
it of the New York Philhar-
|c Orchestra.
Glazer will give master
and private lessons in
>n two days a week
beginning in January, 1980. She
will continue teaching at the
University of Tampa where she is
artist-in-residence. as well.
In January, Glazer will give
recitals and master classes at the
University of Alberta in
Kdmonton, Canada, and at the
University of British Columbia in
Vancouver, Canada.
She will also return to Great
Britain in June for recitals and
guest appearances with BBC
Israel 'Useful' to U.S.?
hints are being told of
}nse Secretary Harold
/n's views towards Is-
Is usefulness in the
lagon's strategy and
kutlook for an American
[ary presence in the
He East.
e varied accounts fol-
a luncheon meeting
le Pentagon Dec. 14
Brown and 15 repre-
Itives of Jewish com-
il organizations in
personal capacities.
Idiscussion was not off
cord although private,
|g with the usual
Yge occurring.
[SIMILAR meeting with
was held 18 months ago
me comparisons with the
session were pointed out
krticipants. The major dif-
k ia that in this instance the
kn-American crisis and its
itiona for the U.S. and
I pervaded the talk.
long those who had at
kd both were Rabbi
inder Schindler, Max
Iman, Richard Maass,
Amitay, Hyman Book-
Irwin Field, Richard
ftr, Ben Epstein, Frank
mberg, Paul Berger and
1 Moses.
generalized account of
is presentations was on the
fing lines: Iran is falling
and a leftist regime may
lover with ominous sig-
ru-e for the oil sheikhdoms
krab governments friendly
U.S. In these circum-
the U.S. must proceed
kew urgency for a solution
I Palestine problem because
; as this problem percolates
^rate" Arabs are in danger.
U.S., according to this
it, can't use Israel's Sinai
vhich are to be turned over
rpt in 1981 because that
vould jeopardize President
Sadat's safety. Neither
U.S. consider Israel as a
tic asset except in the most
i1 urns lances.
impression Brown gave
kat Israel must adapt itself
Bsident Carter's forumula
in essence the U.S.
Mendelsohn Ousted
Justice Shakes Up Nazi- Hunters
Continued from Page 1
future, Rockier said that the former deputy
director had been offered "certain options" by the
Justice Department but had not yet made his
Meanwhile, many of those involved in urging
the government to seek and deport Nazis now
residing in the U.S. appeared upset by Men-
delsohn's removal. There were repo is that
Assistant Attorney General Philip Heymann,
who is in charge of the criminal division, replaced
Mendelsohn because of a personality clash
between the deputy director and Rockier. It was
stressed that there was "no issue of any sub-
stance" dividing them.
Rep. Elizabeth Holtzman (D., N.Y.). chair-
person of the House Judiciary Subcommittee on
Immigration, Refugees and International Law,
who has been leading the efforts to have the
government more vigorously pursue alleged war
criminals, said she had told Attorney General
Benjamin Civiletti that she was strongly opposed
to Mendelsohn's removal.
"TO REMOVE him would seriously impair the
effective functioning of the office and would send
the wrong signals to the Federal courts and to
foreign governments, which would see this as a
sign that the U.S. is not really serious about these
cases," she said.
The Harvard Jewish Law Students Association
sent a mailgram to President Carter, Civiletti and
Heymann expressing its "outrage" at Men-
delsohn's ouster. Allen Wieder, the student
association's president, declared that the group
has "monitored" the OSI and "what has been
accomplished to date is largely a reflection of Mr.
Mendelsohn's skill, stamina and
Wieder charged that "the loss of the litigation
and management skills which Martin Mendelsohn
has brought to his government service would
severely impede OSI's progress when combined
with the resultant destruction of the international
goodwill which he has so carefully cultivated. His
departure would almost surely cause a significant
diminution in the pace of investigations. Time has
been the Nazis' ally for too long, and additional
delays can be ill-afforded."
support ot Israel is funda-
mentally moral, not strategic.
When apprised of this account,
some other participants ex-
pressed surprise. One found it
"an unjustified, alarmist reac-
tion" and that "an alarmist
position is not warranted. There
isn't the slightest basis for it."
Brown did not show any reluc-
tance, another group said, to
assert Israel's importance to the
U.S., a position he did not take
18 months ago.
account, also generalized, dif-
fered in many respects from the
one they criticized. They stressed
Brown said there is no question
Israel is a strategic asset to the
U.S. They quoted him as saying
"we start from that premise"
that Israel is "a great strategic
asset." While 18 months ago.
Brown would not concede Israel's
strategic importance, he now sees
Israel differently.
Mr. Benjamin Berger. 88, of 808 S.
Albany. A former resident of Baltimore.
Md.. Mr. Berger had been a resident of
Tampa for 11 years and was active In
the Jewish National Fund In Maryland
and Financial Secretary of Temple
David Synagogue. Survivors Include his
wife. Mrs. Selma Berger. son. Martin
Lee Berger. Baltimore, Md.. 3
daughters Mrs. Blanche Flersteln and
Mrs. Irene Rubensteln, both of Tampa,
Bister Mrs. Bertha Click, BalUmore, 7
grand-children and 1 great grandchild.
Preparation by Chessed Shel Ernes.
Local arrangements are by Curry's
Funeral Home.
Samuel, was born In New York and
had lived In Tampa since 1969. He waa a
building contractor and waa a member
of the local Home Builders Assn. He was
a member and served on the Board of
Rodeph Sholom Synagogue and the
Jewish Community Center. He waa a
member of the Lehlgh University
Alumni Assn. Survivors Include his
wife. Mrs. Shirley Solomon; a son.
Martin Solomon of Tampa; a daughter,
Mrs. Emily Vanderselt of Philadelphia,
Pa., and 2 grandchildren.
Sidney, 64, a Miami resident for the past
46 yean, and known In Miami's
wholesale fashion Industry, died Jan. 6
at Berkshire Medical Center In Pitt-
sfleld, Mass. after a brief Illness. Mr.
Kaplan came here from Brooklyn and
had been associated with Larry Marks
A Co.. a wholesale ladles clothing
company In Miami and In N.Y. for 40
years. He waa a Mason, a member of
Beth David Synagogue, and a veteran of
WWII. Surviving are his wife Nellie; a
son David (Belle) Kaplan of Miami; a
daughter Linda I Kenneth I Koenlgsberg
of Belniont, Calif.; his mother Mrs.
Fannie Kaplan of MB., a sister Mrs
Ida Kelban of Farmlngdale, N.Y. and
frandson Scott Kaplan of Miami,
uneral services were held Tuesday at
Beth David's spector Hall with In-
terment following at Mt. Nebo
Cemetery Arrangements by Gordon
Funeral Home.

Nazi War Criminals in U.S. to be Eyed
ABC News will present a detailed examination
Sunday of alleged Nazi war criminals, some 200 of
them, living in the United States who may be
responsible for the deaths of as many as two
million people.
The televised one-hour show, to be shown
between 7 and 8 p.m., explores how these Nazis
originally got here, why they have been able to
stay, and why effective legal action against them
is starting only now. Entitled "Escape for
Justice: Nazi War Criminals in America," the
program is an ABC News Closeup.
^* .....
Magen David Adorn, Israel's Red
Service, has reorganized its structure in
cooperation with Israel's Ministry of Health,
reports Joseph Handleman, national president of
American Red Magen David for Israel.
As a part of the reorganization, President
Yitzhak Navon of Israel has named Prof. Arie
Harell to the key post of MDA president.
Dr. Harell was born in Kiev, Russia, and im-
migrated to Israel in 1937 after completing
medical studies at Berlin University. Since 1962,
he has headed the Tel Aviv / Yafo municipal
government center and since 1977 has served as
chairman of the Association of Hospital Directors
in Israel.
A new electronic device which will permit easier
communication between people who are both deaf
and blind and others with normal faculties won
David Abramov, a Netanya 12th grader, the
IL. 10,000 first prize in this year's Weizmann
Institute Bank Discount Science Models
Contest, it was announced by Prof. Gvirol
Goldring, chairman of the Judges Committee, at
an award-granting ceremony held in the
Institute's Wix Auditorium.
I Up to now, one has "talked" to a blind and deaf
person by tapping on his fingers in a special
Cross "ialphabet-like code. Now, thanks to the Abramov
device, for which a patent request has been filed,
the "speaker" transmits the message elec-
tronically to the handicapped man, woman or
ichild with whom he is "speaking."
Actor and folk singer Theodore Bikel has been
named honorary national chairman of the
National Tay-Sachs and Allied Diseases
Bikel agreed to serve as honorary chairman at '
the invitation of the Association's Philadelphia
Tay-Sachs is an inherited, always fatal disease
occurring in young children, primarily of Jewish
ancestry. The disorder, product of a defective
gene carried by both parents, causes progressive
degeneration and destruction of the nervous
system, leading to death when the child is four or I
five years old. _________L
The resignation of former U.S. Ambassador to 1
the United Nations Andrew Young met with ]
satisfaction in both left and right-wing
periodicals, according to a sampling of leading
political opinion publications excerpted in the
latest issue of Left /Right Digest, published by
the American Jewish Committee.
The Guardian, a leftist publication issued in
New York, wrote ". Young's performance in
the service of imperialism was outstanding. As
anti-imperialists we are glad he is leaving .
Young has served the capitalist system ex-
ceptionally well during his tenure at the UN. His
removal should be no cause for hand-wringing
among progressive people..."
At the other end of the political spectrum,
Human Events, a conservative weekly published
in Washington, D.C., said that "Young's legacy
at the UN was not as a champion of the op-
pressed, but as a spear carrier for the oppressor.
Whatever he may believe, Young spent the
greater part of his energies befriendingor trying
to befriendthe most vicious kind of African and
Third World terrorists. Contrary to the waxing
liberal myth, his voice was not raised on behalf of
the moderates, the peacemakers and the poor, but
leftist totalitarian revolutionaries ."
Mrs. Florence Mittwoch has become the first
woman to head the Bar-1 Ian University School of
Social Work. She succeeds Prof. Frank
Loewenberg and Prof. Ben Lappin who headed
the School in recent years.
The School has about 400 students, 50 faculty
members, a number of them part-time, and 120
Mrs. Mittwoch, who is from New York City and
is a graduate of the Columbia University School
of Social Work, first came to Israel as a delegate
to the first international conference of Jewish
j educators on Mount Scopus in 1947.
_ w
Saul Seigel, former director of development at
Ohio State University, has been appointed
executive vice president of the American
Technion Society, it has been announced by
Alexander Hassan, president of the organization.
Seigel succeeds the late Louis E. Levitan, who
died last year.
Seigel will be responsible for the organization
and direction of all the activities of the Society
and its personnel in the areas of administration,
planning and fund-raising. He will operate out of
national headquarters in New York City.
Robert I. Hiller, Executive Vice President of
the Council of Jewish Federations, has announced
the organization of a new CJF Budget Services
Department to integrate staff resources for the
Large City Budgeting Conference, National
Budgeting Conference of Canadian Jewry, and
Budget Research operations.
Daniel Ignatoff has been appointed director of
the new department, and will continue as LCBC
director and NBC consultant. He will be assisted
by CJF staff members Alvin Chen kin and Milton
Gelman. The new department replaces the former
Budget Research Department.
"The State Department's invitation to a well
known advocate of the PLO, Edmund Hanauer,
to discuss 'Is Zionism a Form of Racism?' ap-
pears to give credibility to this monstrous
charge," says Ivan J. Novick, president of the
Zionist Organization of America. He referred to
"the Secretary's Open Forum," an organization
comprised of government employees, mostly in
the State Department, which have sponsored
appearances by pro-PLO spokesmen.

Page 12
TheJeu-ish Fbrviutn of Tampa
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