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:
October 23, 1981
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
Sen. John Glenn asked
about reports that the
Administration was
making offers to Senators
in return for their support
of the AW ACS sale. He
said it had been reportedf
that Iowa ^Republicans
Sen. Charles Grassley had
been offered approval of a
judicial appointment he
was seeking. Glenn called
this 'political bribery' and
said he found it 'ap-
palling. [See story,
wJewish IFIIariidliaiin
Lme3- Number36
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, October 23,1981
fi*a Shocmi
Price 35 Cents
GEN. MOSHEDA YAN: first the movie, then death
Jerusalem: Keeping the Past Alive'
The Jerusalem Exhibit
At The JCC
The Jerusalem Exhibit at the
fampa Jewish Community
Center continues through Nov. 2
My from 2 to 4 and Sundays
pom 1 io 4. Jointly sponsored by
[he Tampa JCC, the State of
Florida and the Israel Consulate
i Atlanta, this exhibit consists
[photographs and texts out-
fining the historical, architectural
?nd archaeological significance of
Jhe special October "Lunch
Bunch" "noon on Oct. 27 with
feature Dr. James Strange, USF
Dean of the College of Arts and
Letters and recent archaeologist
in Israel. He will speak on Jeru-
salem and then the group will
tour the exhibit. Call for reserva-
tions for the Lunch Bunch.
No reservations are needed to
view the exhibit (except for large
Don't miss it!
Dayan Funeral Caps
His Legendary Life
NACHALAL, Israel -
A small, simple ceremony
Sunday laid to rest one of
Israel's legendary military
heroes, Gen. Moshe Dayan,
who died Friday following a
second heart attack.
The 66-year-old Dayan
had entered Tel Hashomer
Hospital in Tel Aviv on
Thursday night after he
complained of chest pains
and difficulty in breathing.
Friday morning, he
reportedly improved and
was reading in bed and
listening to news on the
Then, later in the day, he again
began to experience difficulty in
breathing. For several hours,
doctors tried valiantly to save his
life. At the time of his death at
8:30 p.m., Friday, most Israelis
believed that Dayan had
weathered the attack and would
recuperate. A Doris Day movie
was being shown on national
his death occurred only after the
movie ended. Almost imme-
diately, his home in Zahala, a
suburb northeast of Israel, began
to fill with friends who came to
comfort his wife, Rachel, who had
been with him at the time of his
President Reagain in
Washington called Gen. Dayan
"a symbol of Israeli resolve to be
Continued on Page 2
Begin Confident. .8-A
Mubarak's Call for U.S.
Pressure Angers Israel
JERUSALEM Israel is expressing its displeasure
with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak's call for
Palestinian self-determination, for the return of "Arab
Jerusalem," and for greater "American pressure," on
Israel to reach a settlement on Palestinian autonomy.
Mubarak made these remarks in an interview with Mayo,
the newspaper of the ruling National Democratic Party.
Israel's Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir said that
while there was "nothing
new" in Mubarak's re-
marks they were, neverthe-
less, "not a contribution to
the peace process. "He
added in a radio interview
that the remarks repre-
sented demands which "Is-
rael has never agreed to and
will never accept."
SPEAKING IN careful and
measured tones, the Foreign
Minister conceded that the after-
math of President Anwar Sadat's
assassination was "a twilight
period," a time of heightened
fears and anxieties. "Naturally,
one fears changes and up-
heavals," Shamir noted. But the
new Egyptian government under
Mubarak had told Israel in the
most unequivocal terms that
there would be no change in the
ongoing peace process between
Continued on Page 2

Reagan Administration Deals from Bottom of Deck
JTA) The Reagan Ad-
ministration, in a last ditch
apt to avoid a Senate
tee recommendation tu-^T-i,. ....i Sntattce pS "-A*" the Middfc
However, James Buckley, Un-
der Secretary of State of Security
Assistance, rejected a proposal
by Sen. Claiborne Pell (D., R.I.)
that the Administration take
back the proposal and reatudy
the arms package in view of the
rejection of the sale by the House
by a 301 to 111 vote and what
Pell said was almost a certain re-
Continued on Page 8

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid*V. October,
(Call me about your social news
at 872-4470)
Alexander Benjamin Goldstein welcome to Tampa!
Alexander, the third child of Dr. Bob and Joan Goldstein was
born at 5 p.m. on September 24 at St. Joseph's Hospital. He
weighed eight pounds five ounces and was twenty-two inches
long He is happily greeted by his five year old twin sisters
Miriam and Beth. Alexander's proud Grandparents are Sidney
and Faye Goldstein of Sarasota and Sol and Ruth Moskowitz ol
New York. There are also two Great Grandmothers Sarah
Goldstein of Philadelphia and Goldie Cutler, also of
Philadelphia. I-ots of good wishes to all of you on this wonderful,
happy occasion.
Krewe of TheatreUSF, the community support group for the
University of South Florida Theatre Department, held its first
gathering for the season last Saturday night. Barbara Wallace,
Krewe Chairman, said the dinner proceeding the performance of
"Wind in the Branches of the Sassafras'' in the University
Theatre was well attended and informative. Barbara Rosenthal
was chairman of the evening and the dinner chairmen were Ruth
Gottschalk and Pat Corv/in. Membership in the Krewe is $15 per
year and it all goes toward the theater and scholarships. The
current play continues through Saturday the 24 at 8 pm.
Congratulations to Leslie Becker, daughter of Bob and JoAnn
Becker, who just pledged Sigma Delta Tau at the University of
Texas, in Austin, where she is a freshman this year. Also, a real
happy birthday to Bob, who celebrated a big one on October 4.,
no, Bob, 1 won't tell how old you were, I have a little more
"smarts" than that!
Bay Horizons ORT observed Sukkot under an arbor of grape-
fruit trees at the home of president Lili Kaufmann. Lunch was
served in the beautiful setting and we understand that the out-
doors could not have been more enjoyable. Now this group will
gather tomorrow night at the Jewish Community Center to
attend the Tampa Players production and then adjourn to the
home of Lynn and Jerry Brownstein for dessert. Freyda Cohen
is the chairman of this beautiful evening and phone call would
let you join in on the fun.
You know, it makes me so happy to see my little girl enjoy
each and every day, activity and friends as a student at the Jew-
ish Community Center Pre-School that is really gives me
pleasure to present a little overview of what has been going on
there during the last month. The Red Room is using a new
program this year entitled "Alphabet Puppets" which teaches
the letters of the alphabet and their sounds with listening and
speaking skills. The Green Room has already completed several
units of study such as self awareness, shapes, rhyming words,
and the five senses. The Orange Room completed a unit on
themselves and composed their own books, "A Book About
In addition to the varied activities in the individual class-
rooms, all classes have been involved in learning about Rosh
Hashanah and Yom Kippur. They made New Year's cards for
their parents, wall hangings, apple and honey plates. The high-
light of the holiday activities was when Rabbi Leonard
Rosenthal came in to blow the shofar. The children not only got
to hear the shofar but to touch it and learn how it was made. It is
these wonderful, complete, and well-planned activities that
make the JCC Pre-School such a productive and happy place!
Terry Abrahams and Barbara Rosenthal, Circle co-chairmen
for the October meeting of the Sisterhood of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek really put on a "smashing" luncheon and pro-
gram for what was the first meeting of the year. Following the
board meeting, members of Sisterhood enjoyed a delicious salad
and soup lunch ably prepared by October Circle members.
Afterwards, everyone enjoyed a most informative talk by Inez
Wolins, who is the Curator of Education at the Tampa Museum.
She gave the group an overview of the many opportunities to
view art in the Tampa Bay area. It was truly a warm, produc-
tive, full of friendship day at this first meeting on October 12.
The Men's Club of Congregation Kol Ami will have the joy of
holding their October meeting in their new synagogue. On
October 28, to be exact, at 7 p.m. the men will meet at the shul
for a tasty dinner of kosher cold cuts and afterwards enjoy an
action packed speech by Dick Crippen, the brand new sports di-
rector for WFLA-TV, Channel 8. It sounds like a real enjoyable
evening so you Men's Club members, be sure to mark it on
your calendar.
On October 23 the evening chapter of Women's American
ORT holds, for the seventh straight year, one of its most heart-
warming fundraisers a "Children's Film Festival." On this
special morning, ORT takes hundreds of underpriviledged kids
in this city, some of whom have never even been to a movie, to
see, this year, "Race for Your Life Charlie Brown." In ad-
dition, for the first time, Ronald McDonald a personality who is
loved by all children, will be there to put on a special "safety-in-
the-home" show for the group, plus do some of his famous magic
tricks. So, through the most generous contributions of city-wide
businesses and of individuals, not only will there be many pit tie
smiling faces in tampa on October 23, but ORT students all over
the world will be assured the continuation of the marvelous ORT
schools and programs.
Meet Dr. Dwayne Warsett who moved to Temple Terrace at
the end of June. Dwayne spent most of his early growing up
years in New Jersey but he was born in Minnesota and has spent
the last ten years residing there. He is currently taking a resi-
dency here in internal medicine at Tampa General and the VA
Hospital, following a one year residency in Radiology at Loyola
University in Chicago. Dwayne decided to switch residencies
and take advantage of some wonderful warm weather at the
same time. He has enjoyed taking advantage of some of the ac-
tivities that the University of South Florida B'nai B'rith-Hillel
Foundation offers and in addition, he loves water sports and
attending movies. Dwayne's parents have always vacationed in
Florida during the winters, so they will be visiting him often in
Tampa now. We are so glad that you have chosen Tampa and
know that our climate will be a welcomed relief after the Minne-
sota winters.
Until next week .
Death at Age 66
Funeral Caps Dayan's Legend
M. %W-*S* *~~ M. ___ cpllent frionH < ..
Continued from Page 1
free and independent. We are
deeply saddened to learn of the
death of Moshe Dayan a
courageous soldier and great Is-
raeli Statesman."
Though Egypt's President
Anwar Sadat. who was
assassinated some ten days
before Dayna's death, has been
credited with launching the his
now-fabled "peace initiative," it
was actually Gen. Dayan, among
other Israeli statesmen who, in a
series of much earlier secret peace
missions, set the stage for
Sadat's flight to Jerusalem in
November, 1977.
IN DEATH, Dayan was a
legatee of these efforts. Butros
Ghali, one of Egypt's principal
negotiators in the peace talks,
said in Cairo that Dayan "was
among the Israeli politicians who
believed in the possibility of
achieving a peaceful co-existence
and peace between the Pal-
estinians and Israel."
Uri Porath. a spokesman for
Prime Minister Begin, declared,
"Dayan still represented the first
generation of those who fought
for and built up the State of Is-
Begin Sunday, led hundreds of
mourners to Nachalal. site of
Dayan's early years. The funeral
was without fanfare, according to
Dayan's own wishes. There were
no gun salutes and no eulogies
Only a modest headstone will
mark his grave on the hillside
cemetery over the fie ds and
orchards of the Jezreel Valley
Among mourners were local
Arab villagers who joined the
procession in honor of the man
they thought championed their
cause for Israeli dialogue with
Arab citizens of Israel and resi-
dents in the occupied territories
- in honor of the man they felt
opposed Prime Minister Begin as
an impediment on the road
toward Arab self-rule.
AT THE funeral, the United
States was represented by U.S.
Attorney General William
French Smith, who described
Dayan as "a brave soldier, an ex-
cellent friend of tw. n .
States." ine U,t
Smith was joined bv R .
Butros Ghali, Kgvnf. u^*
of State for .For^fr
well as dignitaries from Fr'
and Germany.
Dayan resigned as X^A
Foreign Minister in 1979 bed I
of his differences over Arab aw!?
nomy with Prime Minister ft*)
Later, he formed his ownTwCJ
Party, which garnered only tl
Knesset seats against Beinn i?|
the last general elections U*A
last year of his life, u, "
health deteriorated rapidly
following his 1979 operation to
cancer of the colon.
Elias Freij the Palestinian
major of Bethlehem on the West I
Bank declared: "He (DayaJ
could have achieved somethini,
with the Arabs." Freij hado
mind Dayan's Telem platform for I
autonomy for the 1.3 million
Arabs of the West Bank.
*,Or4.r (
No tear
The Daily News
Mubarak's Call For
Concessions Pressure
Angers Israelis
Continued from Page 1
the two countries.
"However, time will tell,"
Shamir added philosophically.
Possibly these statements, made
so soon after the trauma of
Sadat's death, were not entirely
convincing and therefore it
would be well for Israel to watch
developments carefully and "wait
and see," the Foreign Minister
"One must think and one
must listen carefully," Shamir
added. "But if the Egyptian
position is that the peace process
continues unchanged then
that would be Israel's position,
too including the final with-
drawal from Sinai scheduled for
next April."
OBLIQUELY rebuffing Amer
ican pressures, Shamir said Israel
had "undertaken enormous risks
at Camp David," and Sadat's kil-
ling had added to those risks. It
was incumbent upon peace
seeking forces in the world there-
fore to "refrain from adding still
more to the risks that Israel must
undertake There is no need
for Israel to pay (in the currency
of gestures) for the terrible event
that has happened in Egypt,"
Shamir said.
He confirmed that the possibil-
ity of an early pullback in Sinai
had been raised but noted that
even the Egyptians said they did
not regard it seriously as the
withdrawal scheduled deadline
was only a few months away.
Asked about Secretary of State
Alexander Haig's demand for a
freeze on West Bank settlements.
r 10 23 81
Shamir said Israel "is not consid-
ering doing anything we are not
obliged to do" (under Camp Da-
The Foreign Minister seemed
especially cagey on a question
about the Sudan-Libya tension
and possible Israeli involvement
alongside Egypt at the side of
Sudan. He said this question in-
volved "strategic and political
problems" and preferred "not to
address myself to it here."
JTA report from Jerusalem was
filed by David Landau.
Turkey in Sauce
/Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
After the holidays are over, one
often finds a problem of what to
do with leftovers. For thoscwho
might have served a large turkey
for the Sukkoth holiday, for
example, I'd suggest preparing
the leftovers in this sauce.
3 cups sliced, cooked
V* cup ketchup
1 cup grape jelly
1 small diced onion
2 tblsps. Worcestershire
Mix ketchup, jelly, onion and
Worcestershire sauce. Cook over
low heat in covered saucepan for
one-half hour. Stir in the turkey.
Heat a few minutes. Serve over
hot, fluffy rice. Serves 5.
I 10 23 81
Mrs. Eric Woolf
Susan Elizabeth Givel,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sber-
win Givel of Miami, and Eric
Francis Woolf, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Walter Woolf were
married October '1 at the
Marriott Hotel, in Miami. Rabbi
Frank Sundheim, of Tampa's
Congregation Schaarai Zedek, of-
ficiated. A reception followed,
also at the Marriott Hotel.
Marcy Horowitz was Maid of
Honor, Matron of Honor we j
Randi Roth, and Bridesmaid! [
were Andrea Woolf and Adrienm
Friesner. Best Man was Eric j
Peisner and Ushers were DonaH
Roth, Steven Haubenstok,
Michael Givel, and David
The bride is a graduate of tin
University of Florida. TheGroon
is a graduate of the University of
Florida and is Regional Manager
for Air Animal in Atlanta,
Following a honeymoon a
Bermuda, the couple will resides
Antique and Estate JewtsT
W aycHM* W untqu* "**'
pH lor lh dttcrHnmiti"* ""
rapar you artxjua i*t
Paula ScMmmd. Ucented Apr*"
Ai Kerwn0lon Squ*f *"**"
TAMPA FL 33609

ty, October 23.1961
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
JWB, AAJE Publish Holocaust Resource Manual
NEW YORK, N.Y. "Holo-
st Education in Informal Set-
a program resource
niial designed as a practical
jg for developing Holocaust
ucation programs, has been
blished by JWB and the
ierican Association for Jewish
[Hugh Greenberg, Detroit com-
una) leader and chairman of
VB's program Services Com-
ijttw, said. "The information
I [he manual is based on a three-
L project made possible by a
[ant from the Memorial
undation for Jewish Culture
icoordinated by JWB and the
nerican Association for Jewish
The JWB-AAJE project
veloped ana tested creative
ogram models designed to in-
case knowledge about the
olocaust among Jewish teen-
ers. The three-year project
nducted its study in informal
^wish education settings such
i camps, youth groups, synago-
bes and Jewish Community
Centers," Greenberg explained.
"The material in this manual
can bolster the program re-
sources for all who are involved in
Jewish education."
Guidelines for the project were
set forth by Prof. Simon N. Her-
man of Hebrew University in a
working paper prepared for the
Commission on the Holocaust of
the Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture.
"We dare not forget the com-
munities which perished," Her-
man wrote. "We need to remem-
ber how they lived, what they
stood for. and how they died."
The new manual includes a
description of the development of
five program models and testing
of these models by 11 Jewish
communal camps and youth-
serving organizations: guidelines
for in-service staff training: pro-
grammatic recommendations:
and a wealth of resource
"The Memorial Foundation for
Jewish Culture is highly gratified
that this significant pioneering
NCJW Grants Five
College Scholarships
I Tampa Section. National
[ouncil of Jewish Women has
warded five NCJW College
icholarships. Mrs. Howard Hau-
lenstock. scholarship committee
...nan. announced Lisa
Meyer. Wendy Meyer, Hal
paryn. Matthew Hoperich and
[tllison Dayan as this years
cholarship students.
Selection is made from local
Jewish students whose academic
Averages are 2.5 or better and
i have demonstrated financial
in order to continue their
Lisa Meyer, 1981 valedictorian
bf Chamberlain High School, re-
ceived the Esta Argintar
Memorial Scholarship. Lisa is a
bhemical engineering major at
Georgia Tech.
Wendy Meyer, Lisa's sister,
as awarded the Lillian Stein
ilemorial Scholarship. She is a
kophomore at Emory University.
Hal Garyn, an accounting
major at the University of South
Florida where he is a senior, re-
ceived a scholarship from the
Victor Brash Memorial Scholar-
ship Fund.
Matthew Hoperich, a freshman
at Stetson University, was 1981
valedictorian at Robinson High
School. He was awarded a schol-
arship from the Victor Brash Me-
morial Scholarship Fund.
Allison Dayan, a University of
Florida senior, was awarded the
Rabbi David L. Zielonka scholar-
ship given by the Tampa Section,
In announcing these scholar-
ships, recognition was given to
the Arginar family, the Maurice
Stein family, Isaac and Ruth
Brash and the many members of
NCJW who have contributed to
the Rabbi David L. Zielonka
Memorial Scholarship Fund, all
of whom have made these schol-
arships possible.
sun cove realty
commercial residential
12lb S. Dale Mabry
and our branch office al:l
4343 Gunn Highway!
reciter tour
UUe provide CHpertly crofted
refurbshing for toother cor
intenors.UJe also deanredve
and ref imsh stained end worn
attaches, tennis totes and
. golf bags. We repair tears
and burns in vingi too!
northgote shopping center moll
to 933-2350
project in informal Holocaust
education has reached this
point,*' Dr. Jerry Hochbaum. as-
sistant executive director of the
Memorial Foundation, said. "We
take special pride because the
Foundation initiated the concept
and encouraged the project so
successfully implemented by
JWB and the AAJE."
The authors of the
manualProject Consultant
Fradle Freidenreich of AAJE and
Project Director I-eonard Rubin
of JWB see the manual as "de-
signed to help agencies and or-
ganizations to implement Holo-
caust education programs which
have been tested. The partici-
pants will make their own adap-
tations of the program models
which will require the creation of
materials such as scripts, dis-
plays, art exhibits, interview
questionnaires, readings, and the
The five program models that
underwent testing were: I.) In-
tergenerational Oral History
Project: II.) Holocaust Program
Center; III.) Kxperimental Exer-
cises: IV.) Use of the Creative
and Performing Arts: V.) New
Personal and Communal Com-
memorations of the Holocaust.
Currently, the model programs
are l>eing tested by youth groups
in urban settings by the following
communal and denominational
M'nai B'rith Youth Organiza-
tion of the St. Louis Council,
Jewish Community Centers As-
sociation of St. Louis, Joel B.
Kaplan, project director: Congre-
gation Kodimoh, Springfield,
Mass., Rabbi Michael Miller,
project director, Jewish Com-
munity Center of Springfield,
Mass. Kenneth Mintzer, project
The manual*s appendices in-
clude a listing of Holocaust Re-
source Centers; selected biblio-
graphies on the Holocaust; re-
commended readings; select
filmographies on the Holocaust;
recommended audiovisual
materials; selected list of music
resources; selected Holocaust ex-
hibits; Prof. Herman's working
paper on "An Approach to the
Period of the Holocaust in Jewish
Education Curricula;" "Teaching
the Holocaust" by Yaffa Eliach,
founder-director, Center for
Holocaust Studies; and other
Copies of the manual are
available at $7.50 each from the:
JWB Program Services Depart-
ment, 15 East 2fi Street, New
York, N.Y. 10010.
Maril Jacob Mike Kass.. Les Barnett
Mike Levine
Presidents Mission
Returns From Israel
Four leaders of the Tampa
Jewish Community huve re-
lumed from Israel as partici-
pant* in the United Jewish
Appeal Presidents Mission.
Mike Ix'vine. Maril Jacobs. ItariH'tl und Mike Kass
Joined over -11X) participants from
across the United States in an
historic five-day intensive look at
I he State of Israel.
According to Mike Levine.
"This was not a mission for first-
timers not a tour of Israel
where tine sees all the sights. It
was. however, an intensive look
111 the Slate of Israel, the govern-
ment, the |Mi>ple and the agen-
cies. I wish that every member of
our community, every Jew
throughout the United Slates,
could have pnrticipaled in this
The other mission participants
agreed with l-evine and ex-
pressed their feelings that while
I he lime spent in Israel was
short, it was quality time well
Top government officials
addressed the group at morning
and evening briefing sessions. A
meeting with Israel's President.
N il/hak Navon. at his home, was
i-onsidored to lie one of the high-
lights as was the stale dinner
held at the Knesset prior to the
departure to llen-Uurion airport
lor the return flight.

While the President's Mission
has been an annual event for the
imsl several years, this was the
first lime memlM-rs of the Tampa
community have participated.
Irvine commented. "Next year
we ho|M' to encourage a much
larger contingent from the
Tampa community participate m
this mission. We can all benefit
from the renewed spirit and uplift
we gain from this ex|>erience."
Bernards TTO fmmwmm*m
Kosher Butchery prop. Bernard marks
(Between Beichet & Hercules)
Newest Location
t i4i <;.i Malta ctira
^^*^ ICIIfel car

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served after 1:00 p.m. All you can eat for only $9.25
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recommended. Call now at 876-9611.
When Marriott does it, they do it right!
Tampa ^atTlOtt Hotel
1001 North Weafchore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33607 (813) 876-9611

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridy. October!
Dayan's Death Recalls Man of Vast Diplomatic Savvy1
Israel has been rocked tor the second
time in as many weeksthis time by the
death of Gen. Moshe Day an by natural causes
at age 66. There is no point in comparing the
passing of Dayan with the assassination of
Egypt's President Sadatwhich one will in
the end have a greater impact on Israel.
What is important is to recall this man's
achievements in the cause of his country, and
the impulse, of course, is to point to his mili-
tary achievements against the Arabs on the
field of battle. These are undeniable.
History, when permitted, speaks for itself. In
the case of Gen. Dayan, no one is tempted by
personal vanity or political gain to change the
Dayan record.
But it seems to us that Dayan's achieve-
ments were even greater than this part of his
record. They lay in his perception of Israel's
place in the Middle Easta perception that is
different, say, from Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's. Indeed, it was so dif-
ferent that the two men fell out over it by
1979, when Dayan resigned from Begin's in-
ner circle as Foreign Minister.
Advocated Self-Rule
And what was that perception? It was
Dayan's belief that Israel would survive only
to the extent that his country can meet the
question of autonomy head on. It is not that
Dayan advocated return of the West Bank
and Gaza to a new Palestinian authority ul-
timately intended to become a new
Palestinian state.
But early on, long before it was fashiona-
ble to look to Israel to get off dead center in
its stalled autonomy talks with Egypt, Dayan
advocated the kind of self-rule that Prime
Minister Begin's Likud coalition has only re-
cently come to advocate when such a solution
to the problem may very well be too late.
This is not to say that Dayan's plan,
which became part of his Telem platform in
the recent elections in which his party cap-
tured only two Knesset seats, would have
proved effective in the end. Nor does it sug-
gest that Mr. Begin must now go even further
than Dayan dared imagine when he chal-
lenged the Prime Minister at the polling
What it does say is that Dayan came to
an early recognition of the need to reconcile
I 'Yes' Votes for Sale
Ohio Democratic Sen. John Glenn's in-
quiry into the Administration's actions as the
Senate moves to vote on the sale of AW ACS
to Saudi Arabia is penetrating and to the
point. Sen. Glenn finds President Reagan's
men making political offers to his colleagues
on Capitol Hill for their "yes" vote.
And, according to Glenn, there are
among his colleagues some men eager to be
We are less concerned with them than we
are with the Administration itself, which
leaves no slimy stone unturned to have its
way. In our view, this kind of backroom
jockeying for power is bad enough.
But it is not nearly as bad as the down-
right lies that the Administration is cir-
culating about the need to sell the AW ACS to
the Saudis if these "friends" of ours are not to
become our overnight enemies.
We keep wondering whether the Presi-
dent and his strategy team will ever stop
blackmailing, coercing and just plain buying
votes. Are we back to dirty tricks on Capitol
Hill once more?
The chilling answer is maybe yes. The re-
turn of Richard Nixon to the Washington un-
derworld of the powerbroker gives us cause to
be mighty fearful on that score.
Israeli-Arab occupied differencesearlier
than many other of his countrymen. Further,
it was a recognition arrived at by an
Ashkenazic Israeli. For the Ashkenazic
Israeli, the country's Realpolitik is of a dif-
ferent order, a western order often far re-
moved from the Middle East mainstream.
Dayan's was right in it.
One is not to see this uniqueness in
ception as a singular event in Dayan's lif fl'I
was after all Dayan, among other fJSl
who led secret missions, predominantly6
Morocco, in the cause of establishing com*
for peace talks with Egypt. It was Dayan*S
in effect set the Israel-Egypt peace initiativ
in motion, an achievement more conunni
invested in the late President Sadat.
Resurrection of Sorts
This was a remarkable achievement J
resurrection of sorts for a man who
suffered the blame of failing to anticipate
surprise Egyptian attack on Israel on
Kippur, 1973.
And so, this strange and lonely man
man whose role as Israeli hero and interna-
tional swashbuckler was primarily limned _
the cosmetics of the John Wayne gunslinger
also served his country as a diplomat in the
best sense of the word. In both arenas of hu
achievement, he will be missed sorely, c
tainly more than appeared likely after his
happy failure at the ballot box last June.
To what extent the loss of his voice wj
have meaning on Israel's future choices in the
current Middle East peace struggle has yet to
be determined.
Yon I
Eyepatch Was a Personal Agony
WITH A noble assist from the
late President Sadat, the media
created the myth of his life
devoted to heroism on the battle-
field and peace with his erstwhile
The death of Moshe Dayan
now gives the media at second
chance to deal in the mythologies
of grandeur. Dayan, too, is
emerging in larger-than-life terms
as a fearless military genius
whose pirate's eyepatch sym-
bolized his swashbuckling soul.
In the case of Dayan, the
media's mania for mythology is
all the more mystifying. He was
not a suave powerbroker in the
same way that Sadat was: If
nothing else, the fact that he
never became Prime Minister, al-
though surely he tried, attests to
sufficient evidence in his own
writings that militates against a
view of himself as an earth-
shaker. In his autobiography,
Sadat traces his rise as a terrorist
to his final emergence, in his own
view, as a transcendental mystic.
If his self-confessed role as a
political assassin fails to square
with this, in between Sadat offers
a flagrant rewrite of history that
assures the world he won the
Yom Kippur War for nobler pur-
poses than merely winning it.
And already, there are media "re-
porters" aplenty to call that war
a "stalemate," to see history as
Sadat saw it.
But if Sadat's view of the 1973
war is correct, how come Israel's
forces were at the gates of Cairo
when the Israelis were black-
mailed into calling off their drive
so that Egypt's face might be
AND HOW come the media
writers who have forgotten this
also forget Dayan's secret mis-
sions after the war to initiate a
peace process with Sadat and
Egypt? It is almost as if one is
led to believe that, suddenly out
of the blue back in November,
1977, Sadat landed in Jerusalem
to begin his legendary "peace ini-
tiative." Sadat's peace initiative?
Sadat's only? Bull.
In Dayan'8 writings, there is
no such mysticism cum fraud. In
fact, Dayan makes repeated con-
fession of everything in him that
is anti-hero, and thus he emerges
as a truer human being. There are
more than expressions of self-
doubt. There are fears, personal
anguish, detailed descriptions of

recurrent dreams that show his
sense of isolation, his loneliness,
his occasional flirtation with
feelings of suicide, his anticipa-
tion of death as a release from the
responsibilities he faced and the
inadequacies in him that he be-
lieved diminished his ability to
face them.
Reckoned in these terms, Day-
an's very real achievements in life
were heroic indeed because they
were u vital triumph over the
anxiety-ridden forces militating
against his achieving anything at
all. But this is not the sort of
heroism to which the media
respond. It was Sadat's kind they
understand best, and so they
have been casting Dayan since
his fatal heart attack in the very
same mold. And doing him a
grave injustice as a result, for he
was a different man.
BUT EVEN in death, Sadat's
demise was construed as being
far more noble. Sadat was assas-
sinated by terrorists on the
frustrated end of Egypt's polit-
ical spectrum, precisely where
Sadat himself was as a young
man in the heyday of British
rule. In contrast, Dayan's death
by natural cause in a hospital bed
was not the stuff of which
dramatic headlines can be made.
Then what to do with Dayan to
beef up his post-mortem heroism
quotient? In the end. there was
the eyepatch. which the medii
admired so. It proved his military
mettle as visible evidence of his
strategic mastery in the 1956 and
1967 wars. It had a certain Pierre
Cardin panache, which a world-
renowned manufacturer of men's
shirts would subsequently latch
onto for his own logo.
But Dayan, himself, never felt
that way a!x>ut his eyepatch. The
truth is that it offended him
every waking moment. Even in
his dreams, he could not disguise
the extent of his disturbance with
it. In one such dream, which the
Dayan autobiography describes
in almost painful detail, he sees
himself falling asleep in a womb-
like tomb high above Nachalal,
where he was born.
DAYAN closes m> eve" I em-
phasis mine). His subconscious
refuses to escape the patch as I
disfigurement. He does not
sucumb to the media marketplace
of Hathaway shir; advertising in
which the man in the Hathaway
proves his virility not only by the
shirt he wears, but bv his eye
patch, as well, much in the same
way that the Marlboro cowboy
proves his virility by the tattoo
on his hand.
Those who knew him intimate-
ly will attest to Davan's aneuisn
over the wound that became his
international trademark,
others saw it as romantic, com-
pellingly virile, a sign of his bat-
tlefield valor, Dayan hims*
would as easily recall the agon;
of the surgery to reconstruct h
face smashed on the Syrian from
Continued on following page
Jewish Floridian
of Tamp.
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dmjclly M -ibacr.bara through .,ih tha J,.,.h Fad-.fon ol T.mpa -r-r-br "
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wu rath a nibacnpuon hould to nouly Tht Jamah Floridian or Tha Padarauon
Friday, October 23,1981 26 TISHRI5742
Volume 3 Number

y, October 23.1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 5
Leo Mindlin
Eyepach Was Personal Agony
tinued from preceding page
the British in World War II.
| ,he sense of cosmetic embar-
Lment he suffered forever
no less than the irritation
t never left him of being con-
ned by monocular vision.
lver the establishment of Is-
jl'there was his brief period of
Luilitv as Minister of Agri-
T-ure when one saw him fre-
Lntly on the floor of the Knes-
(t his one eye searching the
jg of the ceiling of the cham-
. which was then situated in
. center of Jerusalem. It was a
friod marking the return to his
febutz roots, an earthy form of
idat s transcendentalism.
[BUT THEN came the Six-Day
his ultimate military
[iumph Overnight, Day an was
ansformed into Israel's national
Still, as Minister of De-
we. there were the inevitable
litical enemies committed to
upaigns of detraction against
|m. The campaigns mounted in
tterness as the country
ireened toward the Yom Kip-
ur, 19711 near-disaster.
[They included cartoonized
L.r's nf him surreptitiously
ling on the walls of backstreets
mghi t<> entertain the city the
hi dav Day an as John Wayne
Stride "the Sinai; Dayan smiling
lost sincerely, with a mouthful
machinegun bullets for teeth;
Sayan is matinee idol, evoking
time current amour there were
ways copious rumors in circula
on about his private life: Dayan
Is archaeologist, in criticism of
Tis vast collection of artifacts.
fhich some people aver he owned
jy wielding his official power to
(ppropriale them from what
inuld otherwise have become
Lrt of the nation's storehouse of
archaeological treasures.
To all of this, whether adula-
tion or contumely he had to face.
Dayan responded with character-
istic deference to the whim of
public opinion.
put War. which many of his
enemies accused him of failing to
anticipate. Dayan sat in an office
in Kast Jerusalem that had been
part of Jordan's defense com-
mand center prior to the 1967
Six-Day War. The walls on the
street outside, and even in the
corridors inside, were pock-
marked by machinegun bullets.
An Arab taxi-driver had brought
me there for an interview with Is-
rael's governor of the occupied
Dayan's presence in the mili-
tary governor's office was ac-
cidental, a fringe benefit, al-
though he did not volunteer any
explanation. 1 reminded him that
1 had greeted him in the lobby of
uV King David the day before as
hi' stood, shirtsleeves rolled up,
surrounded by a fashionably-
dr essed group of admirine Amer-
ican tourists who had collared
him and whose conversation he
w is doing his best to suffer. He
said he remembered, nervously
patted the cheek below his
famous eyepatch and waited for
me to say something else.
ft struck me that he must have
considered me as one of the
admiring tourists. Since I had
not come prepared to see him. but
the military governor. I sat in
awkward silence made even more
awkward by my recollection of
the previous day.
the governor would arrive
momentarily. To forestall my at-
tempting to ask him any ques-
tions in the interim, he an-
nounced that he was about to
leave. He patted his cheek again,
as if to make sure it was still
there. Then he sighed. I repeated
t he lame old joke that it is hard to
he a .low.
Dayan rose, rolled his shoul-
ders as if to get his weary bones
together, signed, and said, "I
need a new body. The old one is
too tired by now." The intimacy
of his personal remark surprised
me. Still, it was a statement he
had made to countless people
before, and it was reported that
he had made it with increasing
frequency in the intervening
years between his operation for
cancer in 1979 and his death last
week except that to close
friends he did not refer to his
body as being tired, but rather
tormented by stiffness and pain
from old war wounds.
That he expressed the same
feeling to me. seems in retrospect
to have been more than an ex-
pression of frankness or of the
simple peasant soul he inherited
from his Russian ancestors and
tempered in the bucolic atmos-
phere of the kibbutz he grew up
in at Nachalal.
IT WAS perhaps a conscious
assertion of his recurring dream
the ascent to his womb-tomb
high above Nachalal. where he
would lie down, close his eye and
give himself up to fantasies about
sweet death.
(Jen. Dayan was an extraordi-
nary man. His sensibilities were
not the stuff of headlines, al-
though perhaps they should have
been. His military achievements
were the stuff of headlines, and
those who knew him best under-
stand his feeling now that may-
be Dayan believed they should,
not have been that they were
not a true accounting of what he
HCC Offers
Classes at JCC
The Hillsborough Community
College (HCC) has been working
with the Jewish Community
Center (JCCI in planning adult
education courses to be held at
the Center- Fred Webb, Assis-
tant to the Director of Commu-
nity Services at HCC. and Dar-
len'e Wolfe. Center Program Di-
rector announce the following
courses to Ih offered at the JCC
beginning in January:
Computer Crazy. Knriched
Parenthood. Understanding the
Older Person. Relationships Be-
tween Men and Women. How to
Save on Your Personal Income
Tax. Where is the Money doing.
Spanish I for Travelers. Financial
and Instate Planning, and Aging
with Optimism.
\WV will be offering these
courses at the JCC in response to
people H requests for specific pro-
grams and the goal of providing
as many community services as
piissibli- in conlinung education.
Breyers yogurt is
not just all natural,
its all kosher, too.
I Letter to the Editor
ear Friend,
| We're pretty terrible people,
pu and I. This includes the
We help proponents of evil to
BWKre, kill, terrorize and
tmv We do so without pay,
|hile these proponents are fi-
nced by the sale of that which
its about 45 cents and is sold
I perhaps one hundred times
at amount by the barrell.
That our efforts do not bring
income adds nothing to our
slardly function of promoting
urder, heartache and unhappi-
ss through terrorism.
Want to continue? Then conti-
e! Continue to bear the wrath
your conscience and much else.
Want to correct you (our) hor-
le activity? Then join us.
u're welcome.
We do not ask for money. Why
t participate with us as an in-
idual or organization, in our
orts to have the press, all peo-
e in conversation and at meet-
gs, wherever there in reference
the warped group who delude
one, including perhaps
mselves, by preventing them
m being referred to as "libera-
" They should be called mur-
tos, as they are.
We want everyone to correct
press, correct commentators,
rrect friends and acquain-
ts, everywhere, everyone
" insist that PMO be used,
stine Murderers Orgaubca
" instead of PLO.
Murderers ia what they are and
urderers is what they should be
i us in relegating these ter-
"le people into oblivion.
p/TOfl'S NOTE: Th, above
> written by Post 42, Jewish
[or Veterans, Bronx, N. Y. and
iorsed by the JWV Albert
mouiu Post 373 of Tampa.
e"sej,)in us.)
*T WT. 8 07
In fact, Breyers yogurt is
so kosher the Union of Orthodox
Jewish Congregations puts its seal of
approval on every cup.
Just wait until you taste what's in every
cup. Because Breyers is the creamy, smooth,
fullof-fruit yogurt. It comes in luscious
strawberry, raspberry, black cherry, peach
and lots of other favorite flavors.
And don't forget, it's made
with active yogurt cultures.
You can pick up all the Breyers yogurt
flavors in the popular 8 oz. size. Each one is
100% natural with absolutely nothing artifi-
cial and absolutely no gelatin.
So, when you're shopping for yogurt
look for the name with a tradition since 1866.
Look for Breyers. In a word, it's Geshmak!
20C off is kosher, too.
on any three 8 oz.
cups of
Breyers yogurt.
Mr Orooer Krslt. Inc will reun
burse you tor ihe U<
coupon pius 7C handling allowance
provided you rsdeeiisa it on your
retail sale- o! Ihe named product! sj
and lhal upon request lou agree to
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14300 17210b
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Iowa 52734 Limit one coupon per
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Expires 4/30/82
t) 1981 Krah Inc

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, October 23 i
Starkman Performs in Lakeland
The Lakeland Symphony Or-
chestra begins its 17th season on
Oct. 27 with violinist Stephen
Starkman, a former Tampan, as
guest artist. Starkman will
perform the Beethoven Violin
Concerto on a program that also
includes works by Brahms,
Delius and Smetana.
A graduate of The Juilliard
School, with a Masters Degree
from Indiana University, Stark-
man will perform with orchestras
and as a recitalist during the up-
coming season. A tour with the
Piedmont Chamber Orchestra is
also on his schedule. In addition,
the busy young violinist teaches
violin at Indiana University. In
Tampa, he attended Coleman Jr.
High and Plant High School.
The recipient of numerous
Stephen Slarkman
awards and scholarships, Stark-
man made his solo debut with the
Miami Senior Symphony, at age
14, after winning his first compe-
tition. He has since performed at
Community Calendar
Friday, Oct. 23
(Candlelighling lime 6:33)
ORT (evening chopler) Film Festival-am. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Family Service and Consecretion 8 p.m.
seventh and eighth grade Shabbaton beginning at6 p.m.
Saturday, Oct 24
ORT (Bay Horizons) Theatre Party-8 p.m. Attend Tampa Players
Show ot JCC followed by dessert party at Jerry ond Lynn Brown
stein's Brandon Chavurah Regular Meeting-8p.m. Tampc
Players present "The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild" 8 p.m.
at the JCC.
Sunday, Oct. 25
Tune in: "The Jewish Sound"-88.5FM-9-l I a.m. Jewish War
Veterans and Auxiliary Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation
Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood Membership Coffee-9:30 a.m. ORT
(Bay Horizons) Flea Market-7:30 to 4 p.m. Congregation Kol
Ami Blood Drive Tampa Players present "The Secret Affairs of
Mildred Wild" 8 p.m. at the JCC
Monday, Oct 26
Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Meeting-7:45 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Membership Drive 8 p.m. Arab-Jewish Cooperation -
Dialogue USF University Center -8 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 27
Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board at 6 p.m. and Re-
gular Board at 730 p.m. Congregation Schaarai Zedek SCH-
ZFTY Board Meeting-730 p.m. Jewish Towers Bingo-7:30 p.m.
Hillel School Open House-7:30 p.m. Hadassah-Ameet-"Paid
Up Membership"-7:45 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) General
Meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Oct. 28
National Council of Jewish Women-9:45 a.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Open Board Meeting-lOa. m. Tem-
ple David Sisterhood Meeting-12 noon Hadassah Brandon
Chapter-Board Meeting-7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 29
Tampa Jewish Federotion-Womens Division "Womens Wednes-
day" Committee Meeting-12 noon Tampa Jewish Federation
Young Leadership-730 p.m. Hadassah-Brandon Chapter-Re-
gular Meeting-7:30 p.m. JCC Food Co-op-10-12:30 Tampa
Players present "The Secret Affairs of Mildred Wild"-8 p.m -at
the JCC
Friday, Oct. 30
(Candlelighling time 6:28)
Hillel School Parents' Association seventh grade Dinner 6
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program ia sponsored by the Hillaborough County
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn
Biakley, site manaser, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
WEEK OF OCT' 26-30
MondayBeef-a-Roni, Broccoli, Fruit Cocktail, Whole Wheat
Bread, Oatmeal and Raisin Cookies
TuesdayMeat Balls with Gravy, Parsely Noodles, Greenbeans,
Carrol Salad with Pineapple, Roll, Apple Juice
WednesdayTurkey Chop Suey, Yellow Squash, Tossed Salad
with Green Pepper and Tomato Wedges, Thousand Island
Dressing, Whole Wheat Bread, Orange'Juice
ThursdayFish with Tartar Sauce, Whipped Irish Potatoes,
Spinach, Red Gelatin with Peaches, Whole Wheat Bread,
Old Fashioned Carrot Cake
FridayChicken with Gravy, Yellow Rice, Mixed Vegetables,
Chilled Tomato Juice, Whole Wheat Bread, Canned
Carnegie Hall and The Kennedy
Center and has been a soloist on
NBC, CBS and PBS Television.
The Lakeland concert is Oct.
27, 8 p.m. at Branscomb
Auditorium, Florida Southern
College, Lakeland. For ticket in-
formation, contact the Lakeland
Symphony Orchestra at 2503 So.
Orleans Ave.. Lakeland 33803 or
call 646-6373 or 688-3743.
Seniors, Earn Money
Senior (55 and older) can earn
extra money by bringing their
handmade crafts (wood, plastic,
metal, pottery, knitwear) to the
Senior Arts and Crafts Shop, 214
N. Boulevard, Monday through
Friday 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Your crafts
can be sold during the busy fall
season. SACS on the Houlevard.
Bat Mitzvah
Lisa Golson
Lisa Sue Golson, daughter of
Jo and Bill Golson, will be called
to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
tomorrow morning, Saturday,
October 24, at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom. Cantor William
Hauben and Rabbi Kenneth Ber-
ger will officiate.
Lisa is an eighth grade student
at Hillel School and is active in
Kadima at Rodeph Sholom. She
enjoys both her piano work and
waterskiing. Earlier in her
studies, Lisa received Bat
Mitzvah training from Cantor
Moshe Meirovich formerly with
Beth Sholom in Clearwater.
Ton and Benita Sindler, Lisa's
aunt and uncle, will host the Fri-
day night Oneg Shabbat in Lisa's
honor. Saturday, following serv-
ices, her parents will give the
Grandparents attending are
Sylvia Golson, and Lily and
Harold Falstein, all from Chica-
go. Many out of town relatives
and friends are planning to join
the Golson family for this special
WMNF Features
JCC's Role
WMNF features The Role of
the Jewish Community Center in
the Jewish Community Today,"
this Sunday from 9-11 a.m. at
88.5 FM on the radio. Featured
guests are Sharon Mock, Presi-
dent of the Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center; Ed Finkelstein,
Executive Director of the Tampa
Jewish Community Center;
Charles Ehrlich, President of the
Pinellas Jewish Community Cen-
ter and Fred Margolis, Executive
Director of the Pinellas Jewish
Community Center. Host for
"The Jewish Sound" is Oded Sal-
Synagogue Gift Shop Supplies
All H.llflloui Artlcl.. Bar Mllnah Salt
Oltta lo. all Occatloni
| Larger Selection ot Cnanukah Gilts
949 Washington Ave.
Miami Beach, Fl. 33139
Telephone 532-2210
Arab/Jewish Project
Discussed At USF
An evening is planned at the
University of South Florida
Monday night, October 26, to tell
of the success of a new program
begun between Arab and Jewish
students in Israel.
Arab-Jewish cooperation was
fully achieved by this project as
teams went into communities,
Arab villages and Jewish settle-
ments where they lived and
worked with the people. This past
year a joint summer camp was
run for Arab-Jewish children un-
der the auspices of this program.
David Yuval. a Hebrew
University psychology m,i.
Nur Eldeen MusallahTri *
science graduate will be ,
University of South FuJ
Monday Night October 2fi
share their experiences under,
novel approach. l
D.Th.eirD^r?P is sponsored bv J
B'nai B'rith Hillel at hLz\
University and B'nai b2S
Women. They are J*?
throughout the country and fe
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And God said: 'Let there be light'. and God divided tht
li/fht from the darkness IGen. 1.3-4).
BERESHIT God created the world in six days. On the first
day He created the light and called it "day"; the darkness He I
called "night." On the second day Hecreated the expanse of the
heavens. On the third day the waters were assembled into |
oceans and dry land was seen. This was called "earth." Next,'
vegetation flourished. On the fourth day the luminaries were
fixed in the sky. On the fifth day, fish, reptiles, and fowl were
created. On the sixth day, the beasts, animals, and man were
created. On the seventh day. God rested from all His labors.
Therefore he blessed the seventh day and sanctified it. Man was
created alone; afterward, God took a rib from Adam's side and
fashioned a wife for him: Adam called her Eve. meaning "the
mother of all living things." At first Adam and lived
happily in the Garden of Eden; but they ate the fruit of the
forbidden tree of knowledge and were driven out of Paradise.
The sons of man multiplied and progressed. However, their
ways were evil and God decided to erase all men from thefaceof
the earth. Only Noah found favor in the eyes of God.
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law Is extracted and bairt
upon -'The Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage.'' edited by P. Wollmnv
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shenoold. The volume is available at M M*4m
Lane. New York, NY. 10031. Joseph Schlang is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation. Inc. 225-2614
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noon) 8724451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Lunch Program 8724451
Seniors' Project 872445)
Religious Directory
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger*
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morningond
evening minyan.
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthol
Services, Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, lOo.m.
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berg*.
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.,Saturday, '0
a m. Daily Minyan, 7:15
3303 Swonn Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheif '
Services: 8p.m. .Saturday, 9o.m.
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, CoH9
Pork Apis. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rwk.n
Services: Friday. 7 p.m Shabbat Dinner and Service; Soturdoy
10 30 a.m.
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida Rot*
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patr.c.a Court 172 (Village Square Apt*.
988-7076 or 988-1234 Services ond Dinner 6.30 p.*
Saturday Services 10:30a.m.

v.October 23,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
The Right to Criticize
HAIFA D the *^ews tne
Mora have the right to speak
Sbliclv on issues facing Isra-
He question is asked repeat-
h, and the answers given by
Ls iKilitical and organiza-
tional leaders depends on the nity there. But when a Likud
particular issue. When American Government came into power.
Jews used to criticize Israels lhe same circles urged American
S ^vTTmentJ:he.y T? Jewry u, use their "right" to be
told they had no right to their crjtjca|
opinion unless they went to Israel
and became part of the commu- Not ,onK aK a serious study
On Capitol Hill
House Votes Against AW ACS
" House of Representatives
U 301-111 to reject the
Lgn Administrations pro-
Ed $8.5 billion sale to Saudi
pa of AWACS and enhance-
Int equipment for F-15s.
he Senate Foreign Relations
inmittee voted against it 9-8
Rat Friday and the full Senate
1 vote at the end of the month.
T fight has been concentrating
the Senate where a majority is
Lorted still opposed to the
fcACS sale, although Senate
liority Leader Howard Baker
[ Tenn.l said that he was op-
Ljstic" that the trend was
Jving in support of Pr-fcta*
Van, who called the 9-8
7te Committee defeat a "vie-
IbAKER MADE the statement
er he attended a meeting be-
en Reagan and Sen. Larry
lessler (R.. S. D.|, one of the
oublicans on the Senate
eign Relations Committee
) is opposed to the sale.
Ipressler told reporters that he
\s still against the sale of
IVACS to Saudi Arabia but
.jed the President could come
with some compromise that
uld meet conditions that he
kuld require to vote for it.
Jessler said these conditions
kuld he some kind of continued
|S. control over the AWACS
j assurances that the arm;, sale
Mild not endanger Israel's se-
IHe indicated that the U.S.
light offer to help Israel to ob-
|in the equipment needed to jam
AWACS radar system.
essler said Reagan had pro-
mised to send Senators a letter
pining the assurances many of
lem want. Baker said that the
Iter is the same one which
agan discussed with 43 Re-
Uicans last week in which the
dnunisi ration would outline the
Isurances to which it said the
ludis have agreed.
I IN THE three-hour House de-
Ite, there was a reversal of roles
1 the fight to support the Presi-
^nt was led by Rep. Clement Za-
Dcki (I). Wis.). who is chair-
an of the House Foreign Affairs
IZablocki was one of only three
emoerats who supported the
ie when the House Committee
Commended against approval
I the sale by a 28-8 vote. The
puse floor debate against the
Ie was led by Rep. William
omfield (R., Mich.), the rank-
minority member on the
?reign Affairs Committee.
iBroomfield, in opposing the
p. told the House that Con
)s must stress that the rejec-
?n does not mean any "lessen-
\ of our commitment to the se-
ity of Saudi Arabia." Rep. Lee
?milton (D., Ind.), stressed
ft the U.S. must approve the
st-vote" situation in the Mid-
[t by moving ahead with the
ce process.
1AMILTON SAID he was op-
to the sale because it was
n*ise" to provide Saudi
bia with sophisticated equip-
Tit because it would "fuel, not
open the arms race, and none
[the assurances of continued
control of the AWACS made
I the Administration to Con-
's is in writing.
ahlocki said joint control by
will be necessary until January,
1990. He said the Saudis could
not operate the AWACS for more
than a week without U.S. partici-
House Minority Leader Robert
Michel (R.. III.) said that what
was important was not the safe-
guarding of the AWACS but the
safeguarding of U.S. security. He
said that if the Saudis did not
buy the AWACS they would buy
the British Nimrod and then
there would be no possibility of
U.S. control over the planes.
analogy with Iran that opponents
of the sale have been making as
"false." He said that the Saudi
regime has the support of its peo-
ple, as was not the case with the
late Shah of Iran.
Rep. Clarence Long (D.. Md.).
author of the resolution of disap-
proval of the arms sale, said that
just as having the sixth largest
army in the world did not keep
the Shah in power, and sophisti-
cated jets and tanks did not save
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
from assassination, Sadat's
death proved that the real threat
to Mideast governments is inter-
nal, not external.
Michel and Zablocki has
argued that the AWACS would
not threaten Israel because they
would be used by the Saudis only
to protect themselves from exter-
nal threats to the oilfields.
111.) stressed that the President
has the "inescapable responsibi-
lity" to seek peace in the Middle
East. He said that if the AWACS
are not provided to the Saudis,
this would "undercut" the Presi-
dent's ability to get the Saudis
and other moderate Arab states
to join in peace efforts.
But Rep. Jack Kemp (R.. N.Y.)
noted that the Saudis have been
among the leading opponents of
the Camp David peace process.
He said "the linchpin-' of U.S.
Mideast policy is not the
AWACS but the Camp David
Rep. Stephen Solarz (D.. N.Y.)
said it was "ill grace" for Reagan
to argue that the AWACS sale
should be backed because of the
need to support the President in
foreign policy matters because it
was Keagan. before he was
elected, who led the opposition to
the Panama Canal treaties and
the SALT II treaty.
Rep. Paul McCloskey (R..
Calif.) warned of the dangers to
the U.S. economy if Saudi oil was
cut off.
HE SAID this would lead to a
two percent increase in unem-
ployment, a five percent drop in
the gross national product and a
20 percent increase in inflation.
But Rep. Edward Derwinski (R.,
111.) said the Saudis would con-
tinue to sell oil to the U.S. be-
cause they want American
Rep. Toby Moffett (D., Conn.)
said that he opposed sending ad-
vanced arms to a "iffy govern-
ment" in Saudi Arabia which was
a leading oil supplier at the same
lime that the Reagan Adminis-
tration was proposing to "disarm
ourselves" in case of an oil cut-
off. He was referring to Adminis-
tration proposals to remove
energy conservation regulations.
was made of what the Jews of Is-
rael think on this subject. A rep-
resentative cross-section of local
adults was asked point-blank if in
their opinion the Jews outside of
Israel have a right publicly to
criticize Israel's policies. If the
reference is to foreign policy and
national security, only 41 percent
of the Israelis feel that their
brethren elsewhere have that
right. If the reference is to
Israel's internal affairs, like
economic, social and cultural
matters, the percentage of ap-
proval drops to 35 percent
The reliability of these and
other figures is guaranteed by the
reputation of the body conduct-
ing the study the Israel Insti-
tute of Applied Social Research,
together with the Institute for
Communications of the Hebrew
If it works in one direction,
what about the other, and so the
question was asked: Do Israelis
have the right to express their
views on internal affairs of
Jewish communities elsewhere in
the world.' This question was
asked on three different oc-
casions, and the shifting trend
may be significant. In 1967. two
weeks after the Six-Day War, and
presumably still in the glow of
exaltation after the victory, 50
percent of the Israelis claimed
that right. By 1970 the figure had
dropped to 47 percent and in
January of 1981 only 39 percent
justified the right of Israelis to
criticize what goes on in, for
example, the Florida Jewish
"Do you feel part of the world
Jewish people?" the Israelis were
asked on various dates, and al-
though the figures were decisive,
the fluctuations are of interest. In
1973, (during the first week of the
Yom Kippur War), 96 percent
replied in the affirmative; 1974,
90 percent; 1975, 95 percent;
1978, 93 percent; 1979, 95 per-
cent; 1981, 93 percent. One is
tempted to ask whether these
fluctuations reflected something
JNF Settlements Due for Bank
The Jewish National Fund is cul-
tivating land on the West Bank.
The area involved is more than
350 acres, and the financing was
supplied by the World Zionist
Organization and the army. The
JNF expects to plant crops soon
Ix'tween Mehola and Argaman in
the Jordan Valley where new set-
tlements are to be built.
Good Foot Care is Vital
"I'd like to help you with your
questions and concerns about
foot care," says Dr. Gerald Cos-
entino. "Healthy feet are essen-
tial to your well-being, and it is
important to be informed."
There will be a free slide pres-
entation and discussion with Dr.
Cosentino at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center Friday, Oct. 23 at 11
a.m. A question and answer
period will follow.
Dr. Cosentino will also present
the program at Ponce de Leon
Courts, 1709 26th Avenue at 1
p.m. on Oct. 27.
This program is the first in a
good health series which will be
held twice a month at the Jewish
Community Center. It is funded
in part by Title III of the Older
Americans Act, which is admin-
istered by Florida's HRS and
Manahill Area Agency on Aging.
is unnecessary because
Participation in the AWACS
, Residential Real Estate Service
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in the mood and atmosphere in
Israel in each year, or whether
they are chance results depen-
ding on the population sampling
A question with an even
sharper edge was: "Does the
State of Israel belong only to the
.lews who live there, or to the
Jewish people everywhere?" Of
the total sampling. 77 percent of
he I sraelis favored world Jewry
as a whole, though an analysis of
the replies showed lhal Israelis
who had been liorn in Asia or
Africa affirmed the world Jewish
interest by 83 percent.
Even delicate questions were
asked: "If there is a conflict of
interests between the State of
Israel and another country in
which Jews reside, to what ex-
tent, in your opinion, should
Israel when determining its
policies, give consideration to
the implications for the
Jews of that country?" 63
percent of the Israelis believe
that Israel should take into con-
sideration the effect on the
Jewish community in question
when reaching its decisions. A
variation from that was observed
among those who were born in
Isruel of fathers who had also
been born in Israel. Among these
the figure was only 53 percent.
A summary of general atti-
tudes indicated by the replies
shows that positive identification
by Israelis with world Jewry
lends to be a bit stronger among
the more religious, the less
educuled, the older and those
I torn abroad.
The complete report was
presented to, and presumably
commissioned by the World
Zionist Organization. What use
the WZO will make of it, or how
the information will influence
Zionist organizational or public
relations policies is unknown.
The researchers themselves, Prof.
l/ouis (iuttman and Shlomit
l-evy, came to only one ultracau-
tious conclusion: the need for ex-
tensive and deeper further re-
search both in Israel and abroad.
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Fridfly. October 23
AW ACS Vote Next Week
Reagan Men Deal frqin Bottom of Deck
Continued from Page 1
jection by the Senate.
fore the Senate Committee just
hours before it was scheduled to
vote on a resolution to reject the
arms package. However, the full
Senate vote, which was scheduled
for this week, has been postponed
for another week as President
Reagan tries to convince individ-
ual Senators to support the arms
Buckley said that in discussion
with Senators, the Administra-
tion has explained that the sale
agreement with the Saudis con-
tains assurances to protect the
security of the highly sophisti-
cated equipment being sold and
safeguards that the arms would
not be used against Israel.
Buckley denied that the Ad-
ministration has ever considered
using a provision of the Arms
Export Control Act that would
alllow the Administration to send
the arms to Saudi Arabia even if
Congress vetoes it by declaring
that an emergency existed and
that it was in the national in-
terest to send the arms. He said
the Administration has been
working hard to convince Con-
gress to approve the sale and be-
lieves it will win.
MEANWHILE, four demo-
cratic members of the Senate
Armed Services Committee
issued a statement declaring
their opposition to the $8.5 billion
arms sale. The four who declared
that the sale was "not in the na-
tional security interests of the
Dutch Arrest Nine Arabs
Suspected of Terror Plot
Nine Arabs were arrested and
four were expelled from Holland
during the High Holy Days
perioed, apparently on suspicion
that they were planning terrorist
acts against Jewish institutions,
althoguh no charges were
brought against them.
The round-ups began after
Jewish volunteers detained two
Arabs with Egyptian passports
loitering outside a Rotterdam
synagogue during Rosh
Hashanah services and handed
them over to police. Toe men
were found to have arrived from
Vienna six days earlier on visas
valid for seven days. They were
unable to explain what they were
doing outside the synagogue but
a map of Rotterdam found in
their possession had the synago-
gue marked on it.
POLICE FOUND neither fire-
arms nor explosives among their
belongings, but inasmuch as the
men had insufficient money to
stay in Holland, they were placed
aboard a flight to Cairo. On the
following day, another Arab was
arrested in Rotterdam but was
released because he possessed a
valid permit to stay in the coun-
try. At about the same time, five
Egyptians were arrested in a
Rotterdam suburb and two were
expelled from the country. No
reasons were given for the arrests
and expulsions.
Even before the Rotterdam in-
cident, many Jewish congrega-
tions organized their own se-
curity services but also asked
local mayors to make special
police protection available on
Yom Kippur. These requests
were complied with. On Yom
Kippur, synagogues in 26 locali-
ties throughout The Netherlands
were placed under special police
surveillance .
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United States" are Sens. Henry
Jackson of Washington, Howard
Cannan of Nevada, Gary Hart of
Colorado and Carl Levin of
In his testimony, Buckley said
that the AW ACS sale "lies at the
heart" of the Administration's
efforts to "reestablish U.S.
credibility in the Middle East."
He said the sale will help "influ-
ence" the way Saudi Arabia and
other Arab nations view the U.S.
and whether they can "rely" on
the U.S. in facing external ag-
gression in the area.
State Department Counselor
Robert McFarlane said that if the
sale was rejected it would reduce
Saudi Arabia's "ability and en-
thusiasm" to cooperate with the
United States in meeting threats
to the region from the Soviet
Union and such countries as
Del.) said it was the Saudis who
have pointed out the threat they
were facing as well as that faced
by the Sudan, North Yemen, and
Egypt and said the threat would
remain even if they did not re-
ceive the AW ACS. But McFar-
lane maintained that the Saudis
will be under pressure from other
Arab countries not to cooperate
with the U.S.
Sen. John Glenn (D., Ohio)
said the real test of American
commitment to the area was the
stationing of the carrier fleet in
the Persian Gulf and the Indian
Ocean but the Administration
was proposing to remove half of
these carriers. He asked if this
was "Stockman, director of the
Office of Management and
Budget. Buckley replied that the
U.S. has global commitments it
is seeking to enhance and the
AW ACS sale is part of an effort
to enable countries in an area to
deal with a regional threat.
Glenn also asked about reports
that the Administration was
making offers to Senators in re-
turn for their support of the arms
sale. He said it had been reported
that Sen. Charles Grass ley (R.,
Iowa) had been offered approval
of a judicial appointment he was
seeking,ind Sen. Dennis DeCon-
cini (U., Ariz.) had been promised
he would not face political op-
position when he seeks reelection.
' GLENN CALLED this "polit-
ical bribery" and said he found it
"appalling." Richard Fairbanks,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Congressional Relations, said
any reports about "wheeling and
dealing" are erroneous. Buckley
throughout his testimony
stressed that the President and
the Administration has, in
designing the arms package for
the Saudis, maintained its com-
mitment to keep, Israel militarily
superior to any possible enemy.
Biden noted that while Israel
could probably shoot down all the
AWACS if the posed a threat,
providing the Saudis with the
Sidewinder missiles would mean
the Israelis would suffer heavy
losses in doing so. He said that
Israel has a small population and
can't afford such losses.
Meanwhile, two AWACS
planes which the U.S. sent to
Egypt for "an indeterminate
period" arrived there today. The
planes were sent to demonstrate
increased American support for
Egyptian and Sudanese security,
both of which fee threatened by
Libya. In addition, the planes
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were also sent to demonstrate
U.S. support for Egypt following
the assassination of President
an war Sadat.
Israel, which opposes the sup-
ply of AWACS planes to Saudi
Arabia, said today it had no ob-
jection to the use of AWACS a 1
Egypt "because they are to be I
operated by American crews, r I
main in American ownership and
we have understood will only *
main there for a limited time"u
Israeli government official said
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