The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00040

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish IFIIariidliiaiin
Of Tampa
lime 1 Number 39
Tampa, Florida December 28,1979
FrtdShochtt
Price 35 Cents
Tampa Presents $50,000 to UJA
INEW YORK Seven million
are in pledges were converted
cash last week during the
nird Jewish Appeal 1980
jtional conference in New York
[Tampa delegates joined a list
[33 communities from across
country as they presented a
ck for $50,000 to Akiva
vinsky, treasurer of the
. ish Agency, and UJA
lal cash chairman Edgar L.
dden.
monies received were
varded to the United Israel
ppeal for immediate tran-
mssion to the Jewish Agency in
fcrael.
The conference cash collection
elped create a first-week
lecember total exceeding last
ear's results for the same period
1 $1.4 million.
Caution was urged, however,
by Jewish Agency secretary
general Harry Rosen, in a
telephone call from Israel to cash
chairman Cadden.
Rosen emphasized the shortfall
of $47 million in the budget for
the current fiscal year, which
ends in five months, and the
resultant need for even stronger
cash collection efforts.
Collections to date for
December, according to Cadden,
have reached $10 million, against
a projected goal of $100 million
for the month.
The remaining $90 million is an
achievable figure, Cadden said,
urging all communities to tum to
cash receivables, reserves and
endowment funds to produce the
cash necessary to reach that goal.
P
-A
fhe Pacesetter Division of the 1980 Tampa Jewish Federation -
VJA Campaign held its leadership meeting last Wednesday at
home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Friedman. Jim Shipley,
Orlando, Florida, was the guest speaker. The Pacesetters
Division is chaired by Herbert Friedman (left) and James
JShimberg (right). The 14 Pacesetter committee members who
httended the session announced pledges totalling $195'J' f.r
\\he 1980 campaign. These same Pacesetter pledges for 1979
hmounted to $112,252. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Goldberg Declares
U.S. Can't Decide
Israel's Security
TORONTO (JTA) -
I Israel's need for U.S.
I support does not give
I Washington a "warrant"
I for determining what is
[necessary for Israel's
irvival, former UN
ambassador Arthur
I Goldberg warned here in an
I address to the 55th biennial
convention of the Union of
American Hebrew
| Congregations.
Help for Israel by our
government is justly owing to
this democratic country friendly
to the United States," he said.
"It is not a warrant for seeking to
assume the paramount role in
determining what is essential to
the nation's survival."
Goldberg spoke after receiving
the UAHC's Maurice Eisendrath
Award "for service to the Jewish
community." The award is
named for the former president of
the UAHC. who had been the
rabbi of Holy Blossom Temple
here.
GOLDBERG TOLD nearly
4 000 delegates from Reform
synagogues in the U.S. and
Canada at the closing session of
Continued on Page 8
Pictured above are Tampa Jewish Federation representatives presenting a $50,000 check to the
United Jewish Appeal at the recent UJA National Conference. They are (left to right) Edgar L.
Cadden, UJA national cash chairman; Larry Davis, Heritage Division chairman (standing);
Michael L. Levine, 1980 campaign chairman, Gary S. Alter, executive director (standing); and
Akiva Lewinsky, treasurer of the Jewish Agency. Not pictured, but attending the conference
was Marsha Sherman, campaign vice chairman.
'Partnership in Dialogue' To Be
Theme of Leadership Forum
"Partnership in Dialogue" is
the theme of the Jewish Com-
munity Leadership forum to be
held Thursday, Jan. 3.
The forum, which will launch
the 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation UJA Campaign, will
be held at 7:15 p.m. at the
Holiday Inn on Cypress Ave.
Participants will include board
members and the leadership of
Tampa synagogues, agencies,
organizations, and past and
present campaign workers.
"We've chosen our 'part-
nership' theme because we want
the leadership here to work
together to determine the needs
and goals for the Tampa Jewish
community in the 1980s," an-
nounced Richard Turkel,
Federation campaign vice
chairman and forum chairman.
"This event marks a landmark
for us as an organized Jewish
community, by providing an
opportunity for our leaders to
address themselves to our
development in the coming
decade. We are not only laun-
ching the 1980 campaign; we are
coming together to decide the
form and substance of the Tampa
Jewish community for the next
several years." Turkel said.
Participating in the session
will be campaign chairman
Michael L. Levine; forum
chairman Turkel; campaign vice
chairman Hope Barnett; cam-
paign vice chairman Marsha
Sherman; and James L.
Weinberg of New York, honorary
vice chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal and co-chairman
of its allocations committee.
There will be no solicitations.
Following the discussion period,
a buffet dessert will be served.
Did CIA Put Stop To
Attempt on Golda?
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The Central Intelligence
Agency thwarted a major
assassination attempt
against'' a head of state of a
friendly government" by
terrorists 24 hours before it
was due to be carried out,
Ray Cline, former CIA
deputy director, has
disclosed.
He declined to identify the
head of state, saying only "it was
a woman" and that the
assassination attempt was made
"a while ago" in New York. It
was understood, however, that he
referred to former Israel Prime
Minister Golda Meir who visited
New York a few times during her
premiership.
CLINE MADE the disclosure
in the course of a symposium on
terrorism held by the Institute
for Studies in International
Terrorism and the Ralph Bunche
Institute on United Nations at
the New York City office at the
State University.
The former CIA official warned
that the present terrorist crisis in
Iran is not "an accident" He said
it is part of a larger pattern of
Soviet strategy in the Mideast
and Africa which supports
terrorism in order to destroy U.S.
influence in the Mideast and, as a
result, cut American access to
energy and other resources of the
area.
For that purpose, Cline said,
the Soviet Union has been using
the Palestine Liberation
Organization and "other terrorist
organizations," supplying them
with weapons and other forms of
support.
SOVIET SUPPORT of in-
ternational terrorism "is a form
of warfare" against the West,
Cline charged.


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December!
Ifriday.
Dr. Levine Heads
Health Services Division
Marsha Levine
Cindy Sper
Lois Oldv
(Photo: Charlie Mohn)
Three Named Essential Division Chairmen
Marsha Irvine, Cindy Sper
and Lois Older are co-chairing the
Essential Division for the
Women's Division 1980 Tampa
Jewish Federation-UJA Cam-
paign, Campaign chairman Judy
Kosenkranz announced. This
division is for contributors who
give between $100 and $366 to
the Women's Division.
A native Tampan, Marsha is
currently chairing the Judaic
Studies Committee for Hillel
School and also serves on the
Hillel board. She is a past presi-
dent of Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood and past president of the
National Council of Jewish
Women. She served as chairman
o.' the Women's Division of the
Federation in 1975 and from 1977
to 1979.
Cindy Sper has been a board
member of the Jewish Com-
munity Center for the past two
years and last year served as JCC
membership chairman. She also
serves on the Publicity Com-
mittee of the Frail Elderly Com-
mittee for Tampa Jewish Social
Service. In addition, Cindy u a
counselor at the Hillsborough
County Rape Crisis Center.
Lois Older is a past officer in
ORT and a member of the Frail
Elderly Committee for Tampa
Jewish Social Service. She serves
on the board of the Tampa
Museum and is bulletin editor of
Las Damas de Arte. Lois is a
member of Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood and the Women's
Auxiliary to the Hillsborough
County Medical Association.
Community Division Chairmen
Gene Wertheimer and Terry
Aidman have been appointed co-
chairmen of the Community
Division of the 1980 Tampa
Jewish Federation UJA
Campaign, Campaign chairman
Michael L. Levine announced.
The Community Division in-
cludes campaign pledges from
$100 to $500.
In stressing the importance of
this Division, Wertheimer
pointed out, "We are living in
this community and benefiting
from the services provided by the
Tampa Jewish Federation. It is
important that we put something
back into it."
Wertheimer, who has been
active in Tampa Jewish Social
Service, is a manager for FOE &
Associates Life Insurance. He
and his wife, Reth. have three
children, two sons and a
daughter.
Aidman, a certified public
accountant with Laventhal and
Horwith, is a member of the
H. Terr\ Aidman
Federation's board
He is currently
president of Tampa Jewish Social
Service. He is a member of the
of trustees,
serving as
Gene \\ erlheimer
Tampa Chamber of Commerce
and a former board member of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek. He
and his wife, Leslie, have two
sons.
Tampa's Youth Winners
Members of Tampa Aleph
Zadek Aleph and B'nai B'rith
Girls of the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization received many of
the awards earned during the
North Florida Council Fall
Convention held in Tampa.
Tampa BBG. Ernest Maas
Chapter No. 134, won the District
Five song contest and the Israeli
dance competition. In the Council
song contest, Tampa placed
second.
In the individual competition,
Lisa Tawil won two first-place
honors, oratory and literature
(poetry). Elise Gruman won first
place in the impromptu
storytelling and Amy Stillman
placed second in storytelling.
Tampa AZA, Adolph Burger
Chapter No. 311, won the oratory
and storytelling contests. Brad
Haas placed first in the oratory
and Jon Albert placed first in
storytelling.
In the photography contest,
Mark Greenwald and Andy Katz
won first-place honors. The
debating team of Brad Haas and
Jack Rosenkranz placed second
and Jon Albert placed second in
the impromtu storytelling
contest.
Couples Club Events
The Jewish Community Center
Couples Club, after a very
successful Covered Dish Dinner,
announces its next event on Jan.
12, Jai Alai Night.
The Couples Club has arranged
with the Tampa Jai Alai Fronton
for block seating, center front, for
the charge of $3 per person. Paid
reservations must be received by
Muriel Feldman at the Jewish
Community Center no later than
Jan.2.
The evening will begin with the
Couples Club meeting at the
Jewish Community Center by
7:30 p.m. and then proceeding as
a group to the fronton. A mid-
night snack will conclude the
evening. Contact the Jewish
Community Center.
The next meeting of the
Couples Club will be Jan. 15 at
the Jewish Community Center at
8 p.m. This club is open to all
members of the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 HOUR
EMERGENCY SERVICE
813-962-3608
YAHRZEIT TABLETS
, For Dignified Fund-raising
Over 52 years experience in furnishing all
Kinds of Bronze and Aluminum Tablets,
Memorials, Donor Plates, Trees of Life Awards
Portrait Tablets, Letters, Testimonials.
Dedicatory Tablets, Original Sculpture, Etc.
Send for free calalog or call.
UNITED STATES BRONZE
& ALUMINUM CORP.
1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah, Fla. 33013
_______836-2880 or 836-2908
Dr. Paul Robert Irvine has
been appointed chairman of the
newlj formed Health Services
Division nl the 19H0 Tampa
Jewish Federation UJA
campaign, according to Cam-
paign chairman Michael I..
Levine.
"The formation of this division
represents a giant step forward in
utilizing the resources of this
important segment of our
community," Dr. Levine em-
phasized.
Dr. Levine has been active in
hospital and medical associations
and also serves on the Brandon
Chamber of Commerce. He and
his wife, Susan, have three
daughters.
-v /
Dr. Paul Levine
**
Nancy Linsky
Francie Rudolph
(Photo: Charlie MokP
Community Division
Co-Chairmen Named
Co-chairmen of the Community
Division for the Women's
Division 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation UJA Campaign are
Nancy Linsky and Francie
Rudolph, according to Campaign
chairman Judy Rosenkranz. The
Community Division includes
contributors who give between
$25 and $100 to the Women's
Division.
Nancy Linsky was a member of
the Federation's first Young
Leadership Cabinet and par-
ticipated in an Israel Bond
Young Leadership Mission in
1974. She serves on the board of
Tampa Jewish Social Service and
is a member of Rodeph Sholom
Synagogue and ORT.
Francie Rudolph moved to
Tampa in July, but she is already
a member of Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood and Hadassah and the
Federation Women's Division
Board. In Syracuse, where she
formerly lived, Francie was the
1978 chairman of the Initial Gifts
Division of the Federation. She
was also active in her synagogue
and was treasurer of the area
ORT Council.

NOTICE
This Space is Reserved
For You
Advertise In
The Jewish Floridian
Call 872-6063
I:
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fo% tAr /tlac/icr of
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Barry Berg Named
Special Gifts Chairman
Page 3
The Special Gifts Division is
responsible for all gifts from $500
to $1,000. In discussing the
importance of this Division,
Berg, a certified public ac-
countant, pointed to the "un-
controllable inflation currently
plaguing Israel as all the more
reason for us to make an all-out
effort to sizably increase gifts in
this category."
Berg received the
Distinguished Service Award
from the Greater Tampa
Chamber of Commerce for 1978-
79. He is currently treasurer of
the Jewish Community Center
and served as JCC budget
.chairman last year. He was Basic
Gift captain for the Federation in
1977 and has been active in
Federation fundraising for the
past two years.
Berg is tax manager for Emst
Barry Berg
& Whinney. He and his wife,
Margie, have two sons.
IA Basketball League plays at the Jewish Community Center each Wednesday night. The
\Single Elimination Championship Tournament for the 1979-1980 season will begin on Wednes-
\day, Jan. 30, at 7 p.m. Members of RobicontCs team are (standing left to right) Wally
Anderson, Carl Hite, Wayne Miller, captain; and Allen Wood. (Kneeling) Lee Moffitt, Larry
\Segall and Sonny Palomino. Not pictured is Don Hart. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
JCC Men's Basketball League Standings (as of
Dec. 19,1979).
Name Standings
Karpay & Assoc. 5-0
MONY 4-1
Air Animal 3-2
Adelman & Tobin 2-3
American Int. Containers 2-3
Convenient Sales 2-3
Dr. Robiconti's 2-3
Nicole's Pizza 0-5
sun cove realty
commercial residential
Investments *
m
AL LATTER. REALTOR
.*V^7"* *.
3216 S Dfttobc,
B37-5*3
.XI-MJt
The American International Container basketball team^Hich ploys -^SS'S^
^Jewish Community Center Basket ball ^^^^JTmcC
~ John Fuller,
\Haubenstock)
mm.
NOKE TILVV EVER.
Hedges arc not enough.
Wc need people. Wc need yon.
To meet growing needs ut home, in Israel,
around the world.
This year wc need to reueh out Co more people
tliun ever. To bring in more pledges than ever.
Come work with some of the best people
you'll ever meet
Lend us your
Strength.
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 Horatio
Tampa. Florida 33609
Telephone (813) 872-4451
Philip Gadinski, David Feick and Charles McGuire. (Photo: Audrey


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, December 28, n
""Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office MSB Henderson Blvd.. Tamps. Fla. SMOB
Telephone 872-4470
FRED K SHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH R03ENKRANZ
Editor and Publisher Executive Editor Associate Editor
f nd Short*/
The Jewish rtarkUaa Does Net OuaraatM The Kaahru th
Of The Mnrhandlse Ad vwUsod la Its Columns
Publishes Every Friday by Ths Jawlafc FIsrKHaa at Tampa
Second Class Postage Paid at Miami. Fla. USPMTl 1
Please send notification (Form SS7B) regarding undelivered papers to The Jewish
Floridian. P.O. Bo*01ttis, Miami. Fla. S3101. ,
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-SJ.Se
Out of Town Upon Request.
ihf Jrwutl Kattudlsn maintain* m Irrv Hat f>oplr irrfivinf ih paper who hava not aubacrlbad
ir... II) .in* aubarrlbrri through arra/ijramant llh the Irwtah Federation of Tampa whtraby |i a) par
I l. Iurl>f1 Irnm thrirronirioulionalor a nuba< nption tothrcaprr Anyone wlahlng to cancel aurh a
.r.-. mm.....j.i ... ...rfifv Th. r i- riflTMttnhul the Krdrritton
8 TEVETH 5740
Number 39
Ben Gallob
friday, December 28, 1979
Volume 1
TheThances of Peace
The passing of the Abortion Law amendment,
which gives Prime Minister Begin's coalition a
breather in terms of its slender thread of survival,
casts some unhappy light on the Israel-Egypt peace
accord.
In itself, this may not be so. Except for
essentially minor differences between the Prime
Minister and his most potent opponent, Labor leader
Shimon Peres, a change in the Jerusalem govern-
ment would constitute no major threat to the accord.
But taken together with President Sadat's own
status in Cairo, there ought to be some careful
thinking done about the future.
It is no secret that President Sadat is in trouble.
Egypt's economic condition is going from bad to
worse. Israel's own economic woes are nothing to
sneeze at, but they are of a different order from
Egypt's, where the extremist Moslem Brotherhood
has been exploiting the country's problems with an
eye toward unseating Sadat and scrapping Egypt's
history from November, 1977 onward, the date of
Sadat's flight to Jerusalem.
With both men knocked out of power, what
would that portend? The answer lies in just how
personal a document the accord hammered out at
Camp David is. Is it a continuing thing beyond the
individual leaders who signed it a national com-
mitment by the two countries involved to a peaceful
future? Or is it durable only so long as both men are
in office to see it through to a time in the future when
that will be so?
Had Prime Minister Begin tripped over the
challenge of the Abortion Law to the survival of his
coalition, the test might already have been upon the
Middle East peace, and possibly to its detriment.
Letters to the Editor
have had in the past few weeks.
An Open Letter To The Jewish ., Sl?a!on2-
Community of Tampa: CARL L. ZIELONKA D.D.S.
_ Chairman
D_UrT_g.i.h!J'a!i.!f.W 7^t:l Community Relations Committee
Tampa Jewish Federation
have received many inquiries
from members of the Tampa
community on the subject of
public religious celebrations and
the problems which annually
arise at this season. As Jews, we
always feel a sense of uneasiness
at Christmas time, and each of us
must respond as a Jew when
problems face us.
As chairman of the Com-
munity Relations Committee of
the Tampa Jewish Federation. I
view the "December Dilemma"
as follows The separation of
church and state is a basic-
foundation upon which our
country was founded. We must
work to preserve this principle at
all times. We see the celebration
of any religious occasion on
publicly funded property as a
violation of the separation of
church and state and therefore to
be opposed by the CRC.
Whether the celebration is at
the county courthouse or at City
Hall, both are violations of the
separation of church and state.
As Jews, it is our responsibility
to preserve the rights of all
religions to practice their beliefs
as they choose within their own
institutions, homes, and private
facilities; however when the
observance is on government
property, there is an in-
fringement on the rights of all
citizens.
The CRC is prepared to assist
whenever any member of the
Jewish community has a problem
or question on the subject of
church and state. I hope that the
above explanation will help to
answer the many questions we
EDITOR. The Jewish Fbridiart:
On behalf of the Hillel family, I
would like to thank you for your
support and aid in facilitating the
Alexander Cinzburg program as
,i part of our Advisor) Hoard.
Your support is greatly ap-
previatcd.
Lookipg forward to working
with you in the future.
Sincerely,
RABBI MARK KRAM
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian:
Thank you for sharing with me
the editorial about the reward
fund at USF which appeared in
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa.
Your editorial was indeed kind
and thoughtful. Your support is
sincerely appreciated.
Thank you.
JOHN LOTT BROWN
President,
University of South Florida
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Just a note to let you know
that we feel that one of the most
enjoyable features in The Jewish
Floridian of Tampa is Leslie
Aidman's delightful column "The
Whirl about Town."
Her pleasant compliments,
breezy comments, and newsy bits
are a pleasure to read and gives
one an insight to the many things
socially happening within the
Jewish community of Tampa.
Keep up the good work Leslie!
And you too Judy!
ARTHUR U. SKOP
Lawsuit May Decide Patterns
Lawsuit in a\New'York\courtlto
block the sale of an abandoned
but still usable synagogue
building, described as the first
lawsuit of its kind, may stimulate
inquiries to determine the
validity of such transactions
extending far beyond New York
State, according to Howard
Zuckerman, president of the
National Jewish Commission on
Law and Public Affairs.
In response to that lawsuit,
filed in State Supreme Court in
Manhattan, Judge Martin
Stecher ordered a trial to
determine whether conditions of
the sale of the Kalvarier
Synagogue, on Manhattan's
Lower East Side, to the Eastern
Buddhist Association for
* 180.000 had been made in ac-
cordance with the state's
Religious Corporation Law.
THE SALE was made by
three Jews Abraham
Gulker and Saul Goldstein, of
Brooklyn, and Seymour Shyman,
of Manhattan claiming to be
trustees of the congregation.
The 75-year-old synagogue
building had long been aban-
doned by its original congregants
but was being used for regular
weekend worship by some 25
Jews in the area who contributed
to the upkeep of the
according to Zuckerman. I
Under the Religious i
poration Law. sale of relifiJ
property in New York Sh
requires court approval
sellers indicated in the
plication for such approval |2]
the proceeds would be used t I
maintain the synagoKUe,l
cemetery in Ozone park
Queens. The application *,
routinely approved in Strecher'.
court last January.
IN RESPONSE to the aJ
Stecher ruled on Nov. U that the
sellers did not comply wjth ^
law because, in the absence of bd
laws providing otherwise
congregants must approve a safe
of real property owned by the
congregation and the sellers did
not give required notice of the
proposed sale or call a meeting of'
the congregants to express ther
approval.
The worshippers who filed the
suit last September in Stecher'j
court were joined as plaintiffs by
the United Jewish Council of the
East Side. Thev are renresented
by Sheldon Silver, a New York
State Assemblyman from
Manhattan and a C0LPA
member, and by Daniel Chaza,
also a COLPA member, ud
Dennis Rapps, COLPA executive
director, with assistance from
Jeffrey Strashun, a recent
Cardozo Law School graduate.
In issuing his ruling, Stecher
ordered that the sale proceeds be
placed in escrow and notified the
Buddhist purchasers that tky
would be making changes in the
building for their needs "at risk,"
since the expected trial codd
result in nullification of the sat.
The purchasers have barred ue
of the building to the Jewish
worshippers and it is currently
unused.
IN ADDITION to free*
the transaction
I Sp>'<
A|
[Mi
lap
omr
(Jreer
ing
Stecher
two sides
"discovery"
ordered the
to undertake
proceedings by
Continued on Page 11-A
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H olocaust Lessons Must be Learned
About a year ago I visited the
infamous Nazi death camp at
Auschwitz. Words can never
express the revulsion and horror
I felt there Even now. almost a
generation after the terror of the
Holocaust, the appalling reality
of what happened during those
dark days is still beyond com-
prehension.
The Holocaust was an enor-
mous tragedy, but it would be an
even greater tragedy if we failed
to learn the lessons it can teach
us. It would be blind optimism to
declare it could never happen
again.
WHATEVER the lessons of
that terrible period may be they
must be learned and relearned in
each generation if a second
holocaust or a third or fourth
is to be avoided.
That is one reason why the
'Holocaust' television series is an
important and valuable
production. Not only does it
dramatically recount those tragic
days but it forces us to ask,
"What responsibility do we have
today to make sure such a
monstrous evil does not happen
again?"
What are some of the lessons
we must learn from the
Holocaust of Hitler's Germany?
First, we must learn what
happens when we refuse to accept
responsibility for those who
suffer injustice and oppression,
whatever the reason may be.
LIKE THE men in Jesus'
The Holocaust television series.
which has aroused tretnendout
emotion 01 crxiehcre. was again
shown recently by NBC
Television. This ur-tnlc, written
by the renowned evangelical
preacher, Hilly Graham,
discusses tin impact of
Holocaust on the world's con-
si Will i .
Parable of the Good Samaritan
who passed by on the other side
and refused to aid the injured
man, so the world by and large
refused to come to the aid of the
Jewish people in Nazi Germany
until it was too late.
Yes, there are many examples
of courage on the part of in-
dividuals who rescued both Jews
and non-Jews who were marked
for death. But far too many gave
silent assent to Hitler's schemes,
although his planned ex-
termination of the Jewish race in
Germany was clear.
This was true not just for those
under Hitler's rule, but for
leaders and nations who refused
to take steps to help the Jews
until it was too late.
A SECOND LESSON we must
learn from the Holocaust is the
reality of evil in our world.
Germany was one of the most
advanced and sophisticated
societies the world has ever
known.
Its people were educated, and
some of its leaders held advanced
"'rr-w:itrrivrr^
of all this, Hitler's twisted
philosophy persuaded some of his
nation's finest minds.
How could it happen? There is
no rational answer to explain the
hatred and barbarism which
characterized the Third Reich.
There was instead something
demonic about the evil which
permeated those days.
THAT PERIOD of history
should warn us against the very
real presence of evil which lurks
just beneath the surface of our
lives, and which must be
recognized and fought. The
Holocaust, ultimately, was a
spiritual issue, just as evil in
every generation is spiritual.
As a Christian, I believe evil
can only be fought with spiritual
strength strength that comes
from bevond man's own
resources, from God Himself. 1
A further lesson we must learn
is the frightening consequences
which come when God is ex-
cluded from life. From the Judeo-
Christian tradition have come the
moral and spiritual values which
have undergirded western
civilization for centuries. From
the Ten Commandments and the
Sermon on the Mount have come
convictions about right ana
wrong which have influenced our
whole legal system.
IT IS no accident that Hide'
rigorously substituted a new cod*
of ethics for these having their
roots in the Judeo-Christian
Continued M Page MA
(
I SOI
Urn
im
Je-
iS.
y~ ~. a-..-* ,f ,aajaa~M"


197J
Ejday, December 28,1979
Vince Lombardi's Credo Heeded
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Page 5
m,
Levine Sets High Goals for Federation
Special to The Jewish Floridian
A prominent place on the wall
Mike Levine's office is devoted
a plaque quoting the late Vince
mbardi, legendary coach of the
reen Bay Packers.
Given to Levine by his wife,
lane, the plaque is entitled,
/hat it takes to be Number
e." And while Levine may not
int Lombardi as his role
odel, he enthusiastically
bscribee to the Lombardi
hilosophy for success.
The 41-year-old, curly haired
vine would make the late coach
ud to claim him as one of his
i, with Levine's business
ck record.
It was only eight years ago
hat the former insurance
lesman borrowed $4,000 to rent
is first drapery and bedspread
utlet, a venture that has now
i come the multi-million dollar
extile outlet (Drapeman) chain,
umbering ten stores on
lorida's west coast, with an 11th
pening shortly.
LOMBARDI ONCE said that
winning is not a sometime
lung; it's an all-time thing," and
like Levine couldn't believe any
lore strongly in that outlook.
But instead of just continuing
i devote his boundless energy to
xpanding Drapeman even
urther, Levine has a new
riority: he's determined to see
he Tampa Jewish Federation
joy its biggest success ever in
his year's fundraising cam-
IB ign.
Although he had been active in
odeph Sholom Synagogue for
several years, especially with its
nung people, it was only a
month ago that Levine in-
lensified his participation in the
ewish Federation. At that time,
e was asked to serve as Cam-
paign Chairman for 1980.
Levine readily accepted the
hallenge because "I'm a
promoter, and no one's been
iromoting the Federation
nough." He believes that "the
bottom line goal of this campaign
to let the Jewish people in
ampa know what the
Federation really accomplishes,
to educate them about how the
Mike Levine is as enthusiastic
about Federation as he is
about his flourishing textile
business.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Federation benefits every Jew in
Tampa. Once that's done, the
money will follow."
Mike Levine is one
businessman who puts his
moneyor rather, his beliefs
where his mouth is, insofar as his
goals for the Federation are ., ., ., ..
n rned e m doesn t
readily reveal, a softer side that
A FEW WEEKS ago, for quietly does things for people
instance, a fellow Jew came to wno need help.
Levine's office to do business, p pvnmnlp last week the
and in the course of their *or examDle- last week tne
discussion, Levine brought up _____________________________
the subject of the Federation.
"He told me he was indifferent
to it, and I told him that his
attitude really concerned me,"
Levine relates. The upshot is that
a few days ago, the man returned,
informing Levine that he now
intends to work for the
Federation.
When asked why he didn't
press for a contribution, Levine
said, "I just wanted his time;
when he sees the need, then he'll
give." Levine's own contribution
has increased two-and-a-half
times since assuming the
campaign chairmanship.
AS ASSERTIVE as Mike
Levine sounds, there's another
Professional footbalFs legendary Vince Lombardi and his credo
of total dedication provide inspiration for Mike Levine, Fed-
eration campaign chairman for 1980.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
plight of a Jewish family in
Tampa came to his attention. He
quickly came to their assistance,
working alongside the Tampa
Social Services staff, and a crisis
was averted.
When pressed to discuss this
and similar generous acts he's
performed, the usually expansive
Levine tries to change the
subject. He'd much rather ex-
pound on his business'
development or his goals for the
Tampa Jewish Federation:
"I FEEL THAT Tampa needs
some positive direction to
strengthen the Federation here.
For too long, people have talked
about what is wrong; it's now
time to point to the countless
positive achievements of the
Federation.
"The Federation has integrity
and is here to help build our
community, meeting our
responsibility to our people here
and throughout the world."
Mike Levine will now have that
opportunity to be the Vince
Lombardi of the Federation.
As the campaign season starts,
he's all geared up toward making
this year the "winningest" ever
for the Federation. As Lombardi
stated many years ago:
"I firmly believe that any
man's finest hour is that moment
when he has worked his heart out
in a good cause and lies
exhausted on the field of battle-
victorious."
Odds are that Mike Levine is
looking forward to the same
satisfaction at the close of this
Federation's campaign season.
Seniors Celebrate Chanukah
S
o-
le
:h
rn
im
he
M
id
ur,
er
de
>ir
in
- I
Candlelighting, Chanukkah
songs, meditation on the history
and meaning of the celebration,
and a time for being together as
Jews.
These are things seniors from
throughout Tampa wanted to
shareand didat the Jewish
Community Center.
A special song and meditation
time was enjoyed by older Jews
it the celebration held Monday,
Dec. 17, just before the Chasidic
usic Festival.
Led by Anne Spector, the
Jewish Towerettes offered their
12 fine voices and harmony to the
season's songs that evening.
During the refreshment and
social time which followed, many
commented on their enjoyment of
the program and their pleasure at
its being held so that seniors
outside the Towers could join in
-* celebration.
In other celebrations, the
senior painting class members
held a holiday party, with out-
standing traditional foods of the
season both Ashkenazic and
Sefardkbrought by the Jewish
painters.
The culinary skills of all the
participants were excellent, and
the foods of Jewish culture were a
delightful occasion for sharing
stories of Jewish tradition.
Rent-A-Band
Tampa Bay
Brass
5 PIECE BAND
-Best Band In Town
Weddings
Parties
Bar Mitzvahs
and all social tvtnta
Call Larry Wasserberger
961-8881 or 834-4551
BUSINESSMEN-
Of Tampa
SUPPORT YOUR LOCAL NEWSPAPER
ADVERTISE IN
The Jewish Floridian
NOW!
872-6063
We're glad
you
pledged.
If shows you understand the challenges
we face throughout the Jewish world,
and the urgency of the needs we must meet.
But pledges won't create solutions. Cash will.
Cash is needed.
now.
MORE THAN EVER.
Send your check today.
You'll be glad
paid.
you
Tampa Jewish Federation
2806 HORATIO STREET TAMPA, FLORIDA 33600 (813) 872-4451
I ,v/.v..::-'..>'>' ''




Page 6
The Jewish Floridian pj_Tampa
fridy. December 28, i8
I
When I heard about a most creative unit that the kin-
dergarten class at the JCC pre-school recently covered, I just had
to tell you about it. During a study on careers, these 5-year-olds
enjoyed the knowledge and know-how of ten willing and en-
thusiastic parents:
Tony Albano, of Tropical Market, showed the children
different cuts of meat and marked prices on their hands with his
pricing machine.
Cindi Sirverman, a speech pathologist, demonstrated the
machine she uses for hearing tests and let the students hear
their voices on her tape recorder. *
Dr. Gary Laxmorebrought in tools of his trade including a
stethoscope, a machine to take blood pressure, and some x-rays.
Bob Kehoe, of Trend Publications, brought an artist from
his magazine who drew cartoons for the class.
Vic Borod, a salesman for Nikon, showed the children how a
camera compares to the human eye and he took pictures of their
eyes.
Jeff Davidson, a CPA, let each student try his adding
machine and gave them blank tax forms and pencils on which to
practice their numbers.
Jerityn Goldsmith, a housewife, discussed her occupation
which is really a combination of many jobs such as cook,
chauffeur, and nurse.
Dr. Stuart Goldsmith, applied a cast to one of the children's
arms.
Carol Leiber and Carol Weinstem taught them aerobic
dancing.
Also, the kindegarten class toured the JCC where each staff
member talked about his job.
Our heartiest congratulations to Dr. and Mrs. Fred Shafrin
on the birth of their first child, Jason Todd. Jason was born on
Dec. 10 at Women's Hospital and weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces.
The proud grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Paley and Mr.
and Mrs. Alan Shafrin, all of Wisconsin.
On Dec. 13, a 5th anniversary celebration (tea and
desserts), was held in lieu of the bi-monthly management
meeting at the Jewish Towers. At this time, Juliet Rodriguez,
manager of the Towers, awarded numerous certificates,
medallions, and holiday gifts to the many people who so faith-
fully aid the successful running of the Towers.
Community
Calendar
Friday, Dec. 28
(Candlelightmg time 5:23)
JCC Winter Camp 10 a.m.-2 p.m.
Sunday, Dec. 30
Seniors Holiday Dance Jewish Community Center 2 to 5 p.m.
Reception for college students at home of Rabbi and Mrs. Martin
I. Sandberg 8 to 10 p.m.
Tuesday, Jan. 1
New Year's Day JCC closed
Wednesday, Jan. 2
JCC Winter Camp 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Congregation Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood 1 1 a.m. JCC Food Co-op 10 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. Law for the Layman for Seniors, Jewish Community
Center 10 to 11:30 a.m., free AZA/BBG Meeting JCC -7:30
p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Men's Club 6:30 p.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Board Meeting -8 p.m. Congre-
gation Kol Ami Sisterhood 7:30 p.m.
Thursday,Jan. 3
"Partnership in Dialogue" Leadership Forum FederationUJA
campaign Kick-off Holiday Inn, Cypress St. 7:15 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Bowling Astrology for Senior Citizens,
Jewish Comntonity Center 7 to 9:30 p.m., free Blood Pressure
Test for Senior Citizens, JCC, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m., free.
Friday, Jan. 4
(Candlelightmg time 5:28)
Drawing for Senior Citizens (beginners welcome) JCC 10:30 to
11:30a.m., free.
Saturday, Jan. 5
JCC FILM FESTIVAL 7:30 p.m., featuring "The Apprenticeship of
Duddy Kravitz"
I Sunday,Jan.6
| Congregation Schoarai Zedek Forum 10 a.m. Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood (Community is invited) "Cults and
the Jews" 7 30 p.m.
Those persons awarded certificates of recognition included:
Don Wolf of the Hillsborough County Adult Education
department. Ed Finkelstein and staff of the Jewish Community
Center. Anne Thai and staff of Tampa Jewish Social Service.
Donna Davis senior citizen coordinator for the JCC. Dale
Johnson social worker at the JCC. Tom Reed of the trans-
portation service for the tenants. Gary Alter and staff of
Tampa Jewish Federation. Dale Daughtry beautician at the
Towers. Lncile Poller who accepted on behalf of the directors of
the Tower's board.
Receiving gold medallions for their volunteer work at the
Towers were:
Dorothy Argintar, Lee Kessler, Florence Segall, Harriet
Krantzman, Lena Coolik, Sylvia Gertman, Eleanor Feldman,
Jean Bennett, Helen Floyd, Eleanor Brigga, Bobbie Eisen,
Gerry Linsky, and Clara Presner.
And lastly, the staff of the Towers was presented with
holiday gifts by Sid Bleendes (as representative of the entire
residents association). <
Put this on your calendar! On Jan. 19 Women's American
ORT (evening chapter) will be holding their fabulous annual art
auction at the Jewish Community Center. Gary Sher of Art
America will be auctioneer for the evening, and the art will run
the gamut from modern to traditional. Preceding the auction
(during the hour of viewing the piecies to be auctioned,) the
ladies of ORT will prepare and host a delicious hors d'oevres and
wine spread. Chairing this mammoth affair will be Tool Schultz.
So be sure to put this Saturday evening aside if you want to
partake of not only an enjoyable and fun time but a super op-
purtunity to begin or add to your art collection for both your
home and your office.
Our heartiest congratulations to the newly elected officers
of the Jewish Towers Apartments Resident Association. These
people who are so willing to give of their time and energies in
order to make their home a better place in which to live are:
William Nicholson president (re-elected for a 1 year term)
Leon Levine 1st. vice president Sarah Pullara 2nd. vice
president, Maurice Bachman treasurer, Betty Rosenblatt -
recording secretary, and Ethel Ehrlich corresponding
secretary.
This Association, of which all Tower residents are members,
is both a rule-making and a social planning body. We wish your
new officers a most successful year.
Happy birthday to you, happy birthday to you, happy
birthday dear Jewish Tower friends, happy birthday to you.
Celebrating their special day in December are:
Hannah Seiden, Rose Shapiro, Fay Wexler, Stella Sanchez,
Millie Fames. Sam Haitow, John Lulla, Marie Guito, Jacob
Rubenstein, Murray EUman, EstreUa Alicia, WUhemina Clark,
and Rebecca St an field.
Also, celebrating anniversaries during this month are Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Pullara and Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Meabe.
Congratulations to all of you and many more happy and healthy
years.
A most happy, healthy, and peaceful year to all of you from
all of us.
Meet Dorothy and Peter SaLm who moved to Tampa from
St. Louis just six months ago. The Salms will be moving into
their new house in North Dale hopefully within a month.
They have two children, 22-year-old Karen who is a legal
assistant in Chicago and 19-year-old Marc who is a student at
the University of Michigan. Peter is an attorney with the
National Labor Relations Board and Dorothy is planning to
work as a dental hygienist in the near future. The Salms are
members of Congregation Schaarai Zedek and Dorothy belongs
to the temple Sisterhood. In their spare time, Peter enjoys
tennis and Dorothy reads and needlepoints. We welcome you
warrrUy to Tampa, Peter and Dorothy.
Until next week......
Briton Meets PLO Chief
By MAURICE SAMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) -
Britain's Deputy Foreign
Minister Sir Ian Gilmour and
Farouk Kaddoumi, the foreign
minister of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, met
briefly in what the Foreign Office
said was an "unscheduled"
encounter at the Syrian
Embassy.
This is the first acknowledged
meeting to take place in London
Between such a senior PLO
official and a British Cabinet
Minister.
THE FOREIGN Office said
that their talks were without
substance and that the meeting
did not mark any shift in
Britain's Middle East policy.
However, it has caused deep
concern among Israeli circles here
and Israel Ambassador Shlomo
Argov will raise it when he ac-
companies visiting Knesset
Speaker Yitzhak Shamir on a
courtesy call to Gilmour's boss,
Foreign Secretary Lord
Carrington.
Despite the British
disclaimers. Israeli Suspicions
are deepened by the known pro-
Arab sympathy of Sir Ian.
The meeting also follows
persistent calls by the pro-Arab
lobby here for Britain to end its
"isolation" from Western Europe
by becoming more amenable to
the PLO.
THE Gilmour-Kaddoumi
meeting took place at a reception
given by Syrian Ambassador
Mohammed Omrane for
delegates to a conference on
Jerusalem organized by the
Islamic Council for Europe and
the Saudi Arabian Information
Ministry. <
'Cults
and
Jews*
"Cults and the Jews" and ho. I
we can meet the challenge wilM*
& U&tJLRd,eph ^olom
Sisterhood meeting Jan. 6 at 7 %
p.m. "*'
This program at Congregation
Rodeph Sholom is open to ft,
entire community and all parent*
and youth are especially invited
to attend. I
"Everyone- in Tampa will
benefit from this timely pre.
sentation," according to Elaine
Gotler of Rodeph Sholom Sister-
hood.
Rabbi Stanley Gerstein of
Congregation Beth David, Miami
will be the main speaker. Panel
participants are Rabbi Ytkov
Werde, Chabad House-USF, and
Rabbi Mark Kram, Hillel House-
USF. Also participating will be
former cult members and their
parents. A question and answer
period will follow the presen-
tation.
There is no admission charge
and refreshments will be served.
A special invitation to this
program has been extended to
the Jewish youth groups in
Tampa.
JCC News
Are you a newcomer to the
Tampa Bay area? Or perhaps you
have been here for awhile and
want to get acquainted with the
Jewish Community Center.
In either case, the Jewish
Community Center opens doors
for you. For further information
on what's happening call Muriel
Feldman.
SOCIAL TIMES
Every Thursday in "Seniors
Day Out" from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. at the J.C.C. Bring your
lunch, meet people, share ac-
tivities and just good fun.
SUNDAY DANCE
Adults of all ages are welcome
to a special Sunday afternoon
holiday dance at the Jewish
Community Center, Dec. 30 from
2 to 5 p.m. Music you can really
dance to: Golden Oldies, line
dances, and live music by The
Serenade. Refreshments, door
prizes, SI .50 donation per person.
Don't miss it!
Heshe's
Kosher Meats \
4352 S. Manhattan Ave. |
'Tampa 839-7585.
Kosher Traats Dall Dap-
Sandwiches Smoaad Fish |
Psrty Msttara
I Coupon Special-
Oscherwltz Kosher
Beef Knackwurst
! REG. $2.59 NOW$019|
| WITH THIS COUPON ,
QOOOTHRU1MN0 J
NEW TO TAMPA!
(All at discount prices)
Imported and American
WE HA VE GONE SHOPPING FAR A NEAR-
WELL BE BACK
WITH NE W SPRING FASHIONS.
SEE YOU IN JAN. 1980.
HAPPY NEW YEAR
&UtA$4ia*


y, December 28,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
I be
torn
:30|
ion
the I
to;
ted
it Echelman
MICHELLE ERLICH
ilichelle Terry Erlich, daugfa-
of Ruth Erlich, will celebrate
Bat Mitzvah at Congregation
eph Sholom tonight and
orrow morning.
lichelle is an eighth grade
or student at the Hillel
ool. Also, she is a member of
lima, BBG, and is a Jewish
nmunity Center cheerleader.
elebrating with Michelle will
her sister, Barbara, 14. In
f
Brian Harris
N.J., where he moved from three
months ago. He is the first boy to
be a Bar Mitzvah at Congre-
gation Kol Ami. He was also an
active member of Boy Scouts and
Little League baseball and foot-
ball.
Celebrating with Brian will be
his grandparents, Ruth and Ben
Michelle Erlich
Rubin of West Palm Beach;
David and Martha Harris of
Union, N.J., and his sister
Lauren, 11, and his brother
Michael, 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris will be
hosting a kiddush luncheon at
their home in Brian's honor.
lition, coming in from out of
n will be her uncle and aunt,
and Mrs. Arthur Katz, and
isins Larry and Barrie, from
tsburgh and Mr. and Mrs.
iyer Katz from Toronto,
lada.
.linnie Recht.will host the
dush luncheon at the Ramada
/ Hawaiian Village, in
ichelle's honor.
JANET ECHELMAN
Janet Sue Echelman, daughter
Anne Echelman and Dr.
It>ert Echelman, will celebrate
r Bat Mitzvah at Congregation
haarai Zedek tomorrow
rning.
Janet is a ninth grade honor
udent at Wilson Junior High
:hool. She is an active member
SCHZFTY, studies piano with
Eille Divorshak and recently
esented a full piano recital. One
her hobbies, writing, has been
cognized nationally with
ards.
Celebrating with Janet will be
r brothers David, 22, who is at
hns Hopkins; Todd, 20, who
tends the University of North
irolina; and Michael, 18, who is
.reshman at Oxford College of
mory. Also her grandparents,
r. and Mrs. I. Robert Ein-
nder, and her aunt and uncle,
arbara and Murray Garrett
of Tampa, and former
ampan, Lois Fine, who now
sides in Chicago-
Anne Echelman will be giving
kiddush luncheon, following
irvices, in Janet's honor.
PAULEHRLICH
Paul Eric Ehrlich, son of
lichelle and Stephen Winnkk,
" celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
Iturday evening at Congre-
ition Beth Israel.
Paul is in the eighth grade at
f'ebb Junior High School.
Celebrating with Paul will be
two sisters, Stacey, 9, and
jufer, 4. In addition, family
ming in from out of town in-
ides grandparents from Ocala,
and Mrs. Irving Hanover;
dmother from New York,
Jane Mayer, and from New
Paul's uncle, Roy
anover. i
Mr. and Mrs. Winnick will be
iving a party at their home on
iturday evening in honor of
ir son's Bar Mitzvah.
BRIAN HARRIS
Brian Lance Harris, son of Mr.
md Mrs. Gary Harris, will
debrmte his Bar Mitzvah
MigregatkHi Kol Ami vowarnm
ng.
iian attends Adams Jui
h School, where he is in the
With grade. He is a member of
ZA and was active in the
iadirna Chapter of United
ivnagogue of Youth in Colonia.
rsey,
Why a Bar Mitzvah ati72?
Nathan I. Gordon will observe his second Bar Mitzvah this
evening at Congregation Schaarai Zedek. Gordon explains the
reasons for his doing so for the benefit of the readers of "The
Jewish Floridian of Tampa."
By NATHAN I. GORDON
If you wonder why I'm having a Bar Mitzvah at age 72, I
have good reasons.
Reason One: I never had the experience of being a Bar Mit-
zvah in today's fashion. In Europe, the Orthodox tradition is
that an orphan becomes Bar Mitzvah at age 12.
In 1919, our small shtetel was under the rule of the newly
formed Polish government. Our area was in the process of
recovering from the ravages of four warring and changing
governments.
Food became less scarce at this time. My older brother
arranged for me to come to the bimah in the small shtibl and
recite the brocha. That was that.
Reason Two: The Mishna tells us, "Increase your knowledge,
or you decrease it." In preparation for my talk, I began
studying the Torah in more detail. In so doing, Rabbi Sundheim
gives me the opportunity of sharing my thoughts with the
congregation. In sharing, I gain. It is my thinking that the Holy
Scrolls (the Torah) give great guidelines for today's being. This
is my message.
Needy Jewish families in Tampa have received groceries
through the combined efforts of the Interfnth Coalition on
Aeins Tampa Jewish Social Service, and AZA Above, AZA
members Michael Bobo and Jack Rosenkranz deliver some of
the canned goods. Thirty grocery bags U** JUd delivered. Anne Thai is the executive director of the Tampa
Jewish Social Service, while Reverend Gerald Stadeland
Reverend James Schwartzlosi direct the Coalition on Aging.
;;
3>a4e
The Jewish Community
is waiting for your ad.
ADVERflSENOW
The.Jewish Floridian of Tampa
872-6063
i
In Sickness
and in
What?
\

By ELAINE FANTLE SHIMBERG
Copyright lf7
Elaine Fantle Shimberg is author of "How to Be a Successful
Housewife / Writer: Bylines and Babies Do Mix" (writer's
Digest Books) and is presently co-authoring a book on double
career marriages for Prentice-Hall. She is a Tampa free-lance
writer and the mother of five children.
There must be a special place in heaven reserved for wives
who have nursed their husbands through flu or colds.
Mother counseled me on a number of things on my pre-nuptial
eve "Never starch his shirts"; "Cook pot roast the way his
mother does"; "Don't move the furniture around more than once
a month" but she neglected to mention how to cope with a
sick husband.
All literature (male) proclaims that the female is the nurturing
sex put on earth to fuss over babies, raise children, and tend
to the sick but other than a casual mumble about "in sickness
and in health" at the wedding ceremony, most of us had no idea
that white stockings and a white starched uniform was part of
our trousseau.
IT CAME to me gradually. For years I noticed that when
women gathered together they usually compared notes on who
had the longest labor, who had the most stitches and whose
arthritis was most painful. But the star of any gathering, the
woman who won the most votes of sympathy, the "heroine of
the year," was she who said, "My husband is sick with the flu."
No one could top that.
"Men are terrible patients." That litany is as familiar to me as
"Have a nice day," and "God bless you" to a sneezer. But did
you ever consider that possibly just possibly women are
terrible patients too? It's just that we can't take the time to find
out. Nobody takes care of sick mothers!
Recently, I visited a woman friend of mine in the hospital.
Her head was swathed in bandages. "I love the feeling of being
waited on and cared for," she said. "How long can I stay?"
The hospital world revolved around her. She had become
introspective. Was that pain more or less? Was her temperature
higher or lower? She hadn't had so much attention since her
wedding.
SHE LOOKED forward with unashamed delight to the meals.
(Someone else cooked, served and washed up afterwards.) Even
choosing the meals was fun did she want bar-b-que peppers or
creamed steamed cabbage? Cold cream-of-corn or melted ice
cream? She pondered over her menu selections like a high school
student over her SAT.
"Even the blood lady with her tray of tubes, bottles and
needles was a welcomed respite," my friend responded. The
daily visit of the doctor was, too (although 87.9 percent of all
patients report that they either were in the bathroom or at X-ray
when the doctor made his appearance).
Her day drifted on like fluffy clouds on a spring day. The
rabbi came to call; she watched the worst of television offerings;
she admitted that her mind was turning to watery jello (like the
stuff they served at snack time).
"I forgot to ask you," I said. "What happened to your head?
Why are you here?"
SHE TURNED her deep-set eyes towards me, her face lined
with exhaustion. "It's a concussion," she said. "My husband
had been home sick with the flu for two weeks. The day he went
back to work, he slipped and twisted his knee. The doctor
prescribed a week of bed rest at home. So I did what any red-
blooded American woman would have."
I patted her hand sympathetically. I would have knocked my
head against the wall, too!____________,_______________
hoda L. Karpay
Broker Associate
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lrmo uwi&n r ujriaian oj l ampa
'noay.DecemberB
Greenbaum Is Named To National Board
NEW YORK Ben Green-
baum of Tampa has been named
to serve on the Board of Directors
of the Council of Jewish
Federations.
CJF president Morton L.
Mandel of Cleveland announced
that the 1980 board includes
representatives from a broad
range of member communities, in
accordance with the recom-
mendations developed in the CJF
review process and approved by
Federations in June 1978.
CJF board members are drawn
from the leadership of local
Federations. In addition, in-
dividuals selected to chair CJF
committees automatically serve
on the board of directors.
CJF will hold its first Board
Institute Jan. 18-20 at the
Konover Hotel in Miami Beach.
Providing time for both working
sessions and informal
discussions, the Institute will
offer an opportunity for board
members to exchange views on
the agenda of Jewish communal
life, share a Judaic enrichment
experience, and gain a deeper
understanding of Council.
Shabbat activities will include
a discussion on "Retrieving the
Jewish Treasures of Prague," led
by Mark Talisman, director of
the CJF Washington Action
Office, Prof. Michael A. Meyer of
HUC-JIR, Cincinnati, and Hillel
Kieval of Harvard University.
On Saturday afternoon, Dr.
David Sidorsky of Columbia
University will speak on "The
Jewish Condition and the Decade
Ahead," followed by roundtable
discussion.
SESSIONS scheduled for
Sunday include an orientation for
board members and a panel
discussion on CJF in the '80s.
Concurrent workshops will be
Council's functional
community services,
and planning,
and professional
financial resource
international af-
devoted to
operations:
budgeting
volunteer
development,
development,
fairs and national coordination.
Daf Yomi
Nervus Ischiadicus
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
The Torah states: "The sun rose upon him as he (Jacob)
passed over Peniel, and he limped upon his thigh. Therefore, the
children of Israel do not eat the sinew of the thigh-vein (sciatic
nerve) which is upon the hollow of the thigh, unto this day;
because he touched the hollow of Jacob's thigh, even in the
sinew of the thigh-vein (sciatic-nerve)."
The Torah forbids the eating of the Gid-Hanashe sciatic
nerve which runs through the hind-quarter of the animal. The
hind-quarter of the animal is as kosher as any other part of the
animal that has been ritually slaughtered. When the sinew and
its adjoining blood vessels are removed, the meat may be eaten.
However, since the vein and the nerve system which travels
down the back of the leg are so complex, it takes a great deal of
skill to purge this section of meat and yet leave the hind-quarter
intact. In our country most butchers do not possess this skill;
therefore, the hind-quarter is sold with non-kosher meat. In the
State of Israel there are special men called minakrim who
remove the gid-hanashe expertly and thus the hind-quarter of
the animal is sold in the kosher butcher shops.
THERE ARE many reasons given as to why the gid-
hanashe (sciatic nerve) was forbidden to be eaten, together with
other arteries and tendons.
Jacob had been living with his father-in-law, Laban, and
working as a ahepard for 20 years. During this time, he married
Leah and Rachel. Each of the brides received a maidservant
from her father, Laban, as a wedding present. Jacob's marriage
to Leah was a trickery practiced by Laban, substituting under
the cover of darkness, the older daughter for the younger
daughter, Rachel. This act was determined by Divine
Providence, for from this union issued the Priesthood from Levi
and the Davidic Monarchy from Judah, both sons of Leah.
After the birth of Joseph, father Jacob decided to return
home for he had heard his mother Rebeccah had died, and his
father Isaac was old and blind. On his journey home, he heard
that his brother Esau was coining to meet him with an army of
400 men. Uncertain of the reception he would receive from his
brother Esau, he made extensive preparations to appease him as
well as to prepare for the worst. He forded the River Jabbok and
sent his family and belongings ahead. Returning to pick up some
things he left behind, he found himself wrestling with a heavenly
being, a mysterious stranger, who, desperate to get away before
dawn, changed Jacob's name to Israel but also left him limping,
caused by a dislocated thigh.
Maimonides (Rambam) is of the opinion that this whole
event was a Prophetic Vision.
IN THE DEAD of night, Jacob was alone with God.
There in the darkness, full of anxieties and fears, God's
messenger wrestled with him who had so often himself wrestled
with men and had won by sheer persistence. This mysterious
encounter of our Patriarch Jacob has become the universal
human allegory of the struggles on the eve of some dreadful
crisis. Jacob prevails and becomes Israel (Prince of God).
As the sun rises, Jacob is limping on his thigh, injured
during the struggle with the angle. He was injured because his
family left him alone. From this we learn the lesson that we are
responsible to look out for the safety of others. The prohibition
of the gid-hanashe is a reminder of this lesson.
Some commentaries say that this restriction is to remind us
of the everlasting struggle Israel must wage when living in the
dark in Guloth away from his home and land. The thigh is in-
cncative of children who are the most vulnerable to the
surrounding cultures in which they reside, thus making them
limp when it comes to their own spiritual and cultural heritage.
With the modern packaging of kosher meats, we have lost
much knowledge of what methods are to be used for observance
of Kashruth and with it the loss of "Nikur," the removal of the
sciatica nerve." Ask Your rabbi.
Shabat Shalom.
[ A Kushirin UndA Gut in Shabis.
Formal CJF board business
items will be considered at the
concluding luncheon session.
The Council of Jewish
Federations 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.
U.S. Can't Decide Israel
SecurityG oldberg
Continued from Page 1
their five-day meeting here that
"American Jews should
remember the ancient teaching
that Jews should not put their
trust in princes. As American
citizens we should support our
government if we conceive it to
be right. We should oppose it if
we deem it to be in the wrong."
The former Ambassador, who
served as Secretary of Labor
under President Kennedy and
was appointed to the U.S.
Supreme Court by President
Johnson, cautioned against any
"confrontation" between Israel
and the United States.
"There may be and there are
differences, inevitable in matters
of foreign policy where no one can
be sure of the correct answers,"
he said. "But there must never be
a severance of the special
relationship that exists between
Israel and the United States."
GOLDBERG SAID that
"avoidance of such a severance
requires sensitivity and restraint
both on the part of our gover-
nment and the government of
Israel. Israel must recognize that
the United States has global
interests and concerns," he said.
"The United States must be
sensitive to the fact that Israel is
a sovereign country with
democratic institutions which
chart the nation's course."
American Jews must also "ac-
cept this reality," Goldberg said.
He added: "It is academic to
argue whether American Jews
should speak publicly about their
differences with the decisions of
I
I IsraeCs need for U.S.
j support does not give
1 Washington a 'warrant'
for determining what is
I necessary for Israel's sur-
I vival, former UN Ambas-
I sador Arthur Goldberg
warned 'Help for
J Israel by our government
. is justly owing to this
I democratic country
I friendly to the United
I States,' he said. 'It is not
I a warrant for seeking to
assume
the paramount
j role in determining what
I is essential to the nation's
I survival'
!.
Israel's democratically elected
government. American Jews, like
all Americans, are accustomed to
the right of free speech and,
rightly or wrongly, will exercise
it. But in the final analysis,
Israel's leadership elected by
its democratic processes must
make the final determination on
the peace issue and all others
affecting its sovereignty."
ON THE identification of
American Jews with Israel,
Goldberg said: "Israel is central
to Jewish life in America and
wherever Jews exist. There is no
need either to deny this or
apologize for what is an in-
disputable fact. The concept of
dual loyalty is not even wor-
thwhile discussing, except to say
that it must and should be
rejected out ol hand."
Ben Greenbaum
Seniors Honor Those
Who Give Extra Effoi
The Senior Citizens Project
Advisory Council took special
time before its meeting in
December to honor seniors who
have made extraordinary con-
tributions to the Older
Americans Act-sponsored Senior
Project of the Jewish Community
Center.
Cited for his endurance,
commitment, perseverance, and
service beyond the call of duty on
the Seniors Food Co-Op was Sid
Bleendes.
He has worked on the low-cost
grocery service almost since its
inception. He has organized it
managed and purchased for it the
past several years.
Little seen, but significant,
contributions to the well-being of
seniors served by the Senior
Citizens Project's counseling
staff have been made in recent
years by Ethel Erhlich, whose
skills, knowledge, and per-
severance have extended the
effectiveness of the program's
service to seniors in economic
matters especially.
Gratitude and praise abounded
for the long-standing work of
May Stambler, who has kept tbi I
seniors arts and crafts class
members going smoothlyl
through staff changes, trajl
spoliation hassles, and memben'|
health problems for many yean.
More recent (but of a-
traordinary service to senion I
throughout Hihsborough Count1
who are served by the Sena
Citizens Project) has been tk
work of Elena Kellogg, who ha'
volunteered enormous amours
of her time to the smool,
management of the Senior An
and Crafts shop (SACSl
sponsored by the J.C.C.'s senio
Citizens Project and the City of
Tampa Recreation Department.
SACS, which is located at 214
North Boulevard in Tampa, it
open five days a week, from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m., and offers senion
a chance to earn extra money by
selling their crafts on con-
signment.
As the Project Council said,
"Kudos for them all!'' Without
such leadership and com-
mittment from volunteer!
themselves, the Senior Citizens
Project would not be the success
it is.
Religious dioectORy
COM GREG ATI ON BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swon Avenue 253-0823 or 251 -4275 Rabbi Nothon Bryn
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
evening minyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday of
each month at the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SH0LOM (Conservative)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I. Sandberg
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday, '0
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Rtfone.)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Fronk Sundheim Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHAIAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Pars
Apts. 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Rabbi Yokov
Werde Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal follows ser-
vices \ Saturday, 10 a.m. Kiddush follows services Sunday,
Bagels and lox Brunch, Room 252, University Center, II a.m.
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, 13422 Village
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Kram* Special
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Sunday Bogel
Brunch- 11:30 a.m.
ho..


L, December 28,1979
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
3age9
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Mon. & Fri. 9 to 9 PM
Tues., Wad.. Thurs. & Sat 9 to6
Sunday 12.30 to 5:30


rage 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. December
28, i|
TV Debate
Buckley Refutes Jackson Middle East Stand
By WILLIAM SAPHIRE
NEW YORK (JTA) -
William Buckley, the
conservative author and
syndicated columnist, and
Rev. Jesse Jackson, head
of Operation PUSH, have
locked horns over the issue
of whether the United
States should recognize the
Palestine Liberation
Organization.
Their debate, before
faculty, students and
guests at Hillsdale College,
Hillsdale, Mich., was
featured on the television
program, "Firing Line,"
televised here by Chan. 13
of the Public Broadcasting
System.
THE SUBJECT was
"Resolved, the United States
Should Deny Recognition to the
PLO." Buckley spoke in favor of
that resolution. Jackson, who
aroused a storm of controversy
when he visited the Middle East
and met with PLO chief Yasir
Arafat following the resignation
of the U.S. Ambassador to the
UN, Andrew Young, was op-
posed.
Other participants in the
debate included Prof. Allen
Weinstein, a professor of history
at Smith College, and Abdeen
Jabara, chairman of the Palestine
Human Rights Campaign.
Buckley, at the outset, ex-
pressed skepticism of the PLO's
claim to represent "four million
Palestinians," a figure he said
that was supplied by Jackson,
who are scattered among a dozen
countries in the Middle East and
elsewhere.
HE STRESSED that the PLO
remains bound by its Charter,
adopted in 1964 and revised in
1967, which holds that armed
struggle is the only way to
achieve Palestinian goals, that it
is the overall stragegy, not a
tactical phase and that by the
liberation of Palestine, the PLO
refers to the entire State of Israel.
th Care
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recovery, reduces costs. Our in-home nurses are top
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d> needed For all the facts, call O/7"Ol44
Buckley noted, in that con-
nection, that the PLO Charter
holds as "illegal" not only the
1947 Palestine partition
resolution of the United Nations
but the Palestine Mandate and
the Balfour Declaration as well.
He also emphasized that the
PLO is an umbrella organization
covering 13 or 14 fedayeen
groups that engage in in-
ternational terrorism as a matter
of policy. He noted that one of
those groups, Dr. George
Habash's Popular Front for the
Liberation of Palestine (PFLP),
has been linked by U.S. Air Force
intelligence to terrorist groups
active in 14 countries, not
necessarily associated with the
Middle East conflict.
JACKSON maintained that
the American public is not told
the "whole story" of the Middle
East. He claimed that the PLO
(Dbttuarieg
POSNER
Funderal services for Richard Allan
Posner, 50, of 11722 Wesson Circle W.,
were held last week at the graveside In
Beth Israel Cemetery. Rabbi Nathan
Hryn of Beth Israel Congregation of-
ficiated. A native of Cleveland, Ohio, he
hud been a resident of Tampa since 1993
and was a member of the Dale Mabry
Sertoma Club. Posner was president of
United Cellulose Products. Inc. Sur-
vivors include three daughters. Shelley
Beth I'osner. Jill Terrl Posner; both of
Tampa, and Bonny Lynn Posner,
Gainesville: brother, Jerome Posner,
Tampa. Preparation by Cheased Shel
Ernes. Arrangements by Curry's
Funeral Home.
SAFIER
Graveside funeral services for David
Safler, 91. of 3001 W. DeLeon, were held
lust Friday at Schaaral Zedek
Cemetery Rabbi Frank N. Sundhelm
officiated. Safler was born In Austria
und hud lived In Tampa since 1916. He
was a member of Congregation
Schaaral Zedek. Survivors Include his
wife, Mrs. Anna Belle Safler of Tampa;
two nephews, Irving Pink of Yarmouth.
Nova Scotia and Lester Pink of Halifax.
Nova Scotia; and two nieces. Isabelle
Goldberg of Pawtucket, R.I., and Ellse
Sllverman of West Orange, N.J. B.
Marion Reed had charge of arrange-
ments.
NOW!!! OPENINGS FOR:
ENGLISH TUTDRS, 7TWSPORTATI0N VOLUNTEERS,
SENIOR PROGRAM VOLUNTEERS
STflfiT fl IffiW
MBIT
'Vblunteer
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*xitgcfrmry Ctrunty,r*J. Gowmnt
CALL TODAY .-TAMPA JEWISH SOCIAL SERVICE
372 4451
has offered a secular democratic
state in Palestine, including
Israel, in which Christians, Jews
and Moslems could live in amity.
Since this was rejected by
Israel, the PLO is willing to
compromise and accept a
Palestinian state on the Gaza
Strip and the West Bank which
comprise only 23 percent of the
territory that was Palestine in
1948, Jackson said.
According to Jackson, the
central strategy of the PLO is not
terrorism but diplomacy. "The
PLO does engage in terrorism
and we deplore that," he said.
"But it is just one dimension of
their activity." The real power in
the PLO is not the terrorists, he
said, but the educated
Palestinians, doctors, lawyers,
businessmen and skilled workers
who make valuable contributions
to the countries in which they
live.
TO SUPPORT his argument
for U.S. recognition of the PLO,
Jackson stated that the pi r\
recognized by 116 nations *4
Israel is recognized by 0nl
that the PL5 enjoys obi
status at the United Nations,
that it is a full member of
Arab League.
The U.S. must recogniz, ,
interests in the Middle East
said. Jackson enumerated
as a secure Israel Witl
recognized internatic
boundaries, justice for
Palestinians, the territorial'
tegrity of Lebanon and not*
relations with the Arab world
Another panelii
correspondent John Cooleyoft
Christian Science Monit
suggested that it was ano_
for the U.S. to refuse to talk t
the PLO without precondh
when many prominent is
have met with PLO official! j
various countries in recent ya_
Buckley replied that he had 1
objection to "talking" to
PLO "I would talk to Jo
Dillinger," he said -
reminded Cooley that the subji
of debate was "recognition"
the PLO by the U.S.
A Vigil for Hostages
Scheduled on Jan. 6
Jewish War Veterans, Albert
Aronovitz Post No. 373 and
Auxiliary, in cooperation with
the Veterans Council of
Hillsborough County will
sponsor a vigil for the 50
hostages being held in Iran on
Sunday, Jan. 6, at the band shell
in Lowry Park beginning at 1
p.m.
The Hon. Judge Thomas A.
Miller, Sr., will be the guest
speaker. Everyone throughout
the Tampa Bay area is invited
and urged to attend. Should the
hostages be released prior toll
6, the program will be held
day of rejoicing in their honor.
Co
th
81
rel
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leg
equ
|v rr
a
rshi
kee|
lin
[tap]
itc
h>hi]
tem
nsU
rid'
Mad
ant'
P
lho<
A
;esl
iag<
a
bsid
tap
kten
finit
is
al i
Ifacl
.c
im
err
a
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6
Members of the Jewish *
Veterans coordinating this ev
are Min Posner, president of k ^
JWV Auxiliary; Jerry Posm
Cy Woolf, JWV Post coa an
mander; Fred Katz; Jo Wod
and Mary Surasky.
Veterans Council represen*
tatives are Louis Brunet, Robot k
Ingram and Henry Keuchea- et
meister.
>ve
\n
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Dressers, Dining Room Tables,
Bed Frames, Pillows-Blankets
Pick-ups to begin bi-monthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
(pick up available for large items)
872-4451
am.


hv,
December 28,1979
TheJewishFloridian of Tampa
Page 11
'Lol
Lawsuit May Set
Patterns for Future
Continued from Page 4
|rh lawyers for each side may
evidence of the validity of
relevant claims of the other
Kapps cited, as an example,
legal right of the defendants
uuirte the plaintiffs to prove
iv met the basic requirements
a congregation regular
ship and contributions to the
eep of the synagogue
ilding.
apps said that Stecher's
t of voting status to rtegular
-shippers is in accord with a
Itement by Rabbi Mosche
Instein, considered one of the
rld's leading authorities on
lacha. Rapps said the judge's
nt was also in accordance with
position of the Union of
b) Ihodox Jewish Congregations
America, considered the
gest American Orthodox
lagogue group, as contained in
affidavit signed by its
sident, Julius Berman.
ilk
iti
ri
id
I
J
bie
Rapps added that the
tements provide the Halachic
inition of a worshipper. One of
1 issues to be decided at the
al is whether the plaintiffs are
fact regular worshippers at the
ke Street Synagogue.
iIMILARLY Rapps said, the
intiffs have a legal right to
ermine whether the sellers are
la fide trustees of the
igregation and authorized to
* ke the ,s,ale, even if they have
?| n ruled by Stecher as having
1 led to give notice of intention
,nr< sell to the congregation and
z ' ive or disapprove the sale.
a Another factual issue on which
bat x-her seeks information is
irther the three sellers have not
n worshippers at the syna-
gue for many years, as charged
the plaintiffs.
When these fact-finding
procedures are completed, at-
torneys for the two sides will
submit briefs to Stecher, who
decide whether to rule on the
basis of the documents or to
order a trial, Zucerkerman said,
adding it might take three or four
months for Stecher to act.
IN DISCUSSING the wider
aspects of the case, Zucerkerman
stressed that, had there been no
court challenge by the small
group of Jews worshipping at the
synagogue and contributing to
its maintenance, the transaction
would have taken place with no
question raised as to the legal
right of the sellers to make such a
sale.
Rapps said the situation
pointed to the lack of some
mechanism in the Religious
Corporation Law to enforce a
requirement of proof of authority
to make such transactions, such
as a requirement of proof of
authority to make such transac-
tions, such as a requirement that
would-be sellers provide notice to
the officer of the Attorney
General and /or interested
Jewish community agencies for
public inspection by concerned
persons.
Zuckerman said the scenario of
abandonment of synagogues by
Jews fleeing from deteriorating
neighborhoods, and the un-
supervised sale of synagogue real
property had been a fact of
Jewish life in the United States
for at least a decade and that
there could well be a very sub-
stantial number of such tran-
sactions of doubtful validity. He
said COLPA had been informed
of such synagogue building
transactions in at least two
adjoining states since dispute
over the sale of the Pike Street
Synagogue become public
knowledge.
Holocaust Lessons Must Be
Learned, Rev. Graham Declares
Continued from Page 4
Ldition. By redefining what was
rht and wrong, he justified the
[tighter of millions.
I am convinced any nation
[ich denies the moral absolutes
has given will inevitably pay
price in social chaos and
jral anarchy. The Bible
rlares, "Whatever a man
veth, that shall he also reap."
believe our own nation is in
. danger at this point, and
[less we reverse the sickening
de toward moral and spiritual
Jikruptcy in our personal and
pblic lives we will be vulnerable
1 ideas which are as distorted
perverse as anything Hitler
"red.
lALSO have to ask if there
are new holocausts which
threaten our world today. Yes, I
believe there are. Whenever any
group suffers injustice and
oppression, the potential for a
new holocaust exists.
The tragedy of the boat people
the starvation of millions in
many parts of the world the
discrimination against racial or
religous groups the appalling
threat of a nuclear holocaust
these and many other problems
demand our attention.
They demand our most
responsible and most practical
solutions, but more than that
they demand a new level of
spiritual comn itment on the part
of us all. Cleveland Jewish News
UJA Names Rosenberg
^National Vice Chairman
NEW YORK H. Paul
losenberg, president of the
lidland Lithographing Com-
oy in North Kansas City, Mo.,
s been appointed national vice
airman of the United Jewish
ill. according to UJA
il Chairman Irwin S.
[ Rosenberg, immediate past
i\ regional chairman for the
entral Region, also holds
major constituent agencies as
a member of the Board of
Directors of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee,
and as a trustee of the United
Israel Appeal.
In announcing the ap-
pointment. Field cited Rosenberg
for his dedication and com-
mitment to the continuity and
strengthening of Jewish life in his
own community, in the I mted
States, in Israel and throughout
rid."_________
Members of the Congressional Wives Committee for Soviet Jewry appeal for the
release of Prisoner of Conscience Ida Nudel, who has been sentenced to four years in
exile for 'malicious hooliganism.' ___________________
Women's Group Pleads for Nudel
The latest appeal made on behalf of Ida Nudel
expressing the hope that she would be released
soon was made by the members of the
Congressional Wives Committee for Soviet Jewry
in Washington, D.C. This recent focus on freeing
Nudel, the Prisoner of Conscience who was
sentenced to four years in exile for "malicious
hooliganism," was part of a nationwide ob-
servance of the Women's Plea for Soviet Jewry.
Representing the Congressional Wives
Committee were Mrs. Henry Jackson, Mrs.
Harrison Williams, Mrs. Edward Zorinsky, Mrs.
James Howard and Mrs. John Rousselot. Patricia
Derian, Assistant Secretary for Human Rights
and Humanitarian Affairs, spoke on behalf of the
State Department. In a major national effort to
free Nudel, the Congressional Wives Committee
presented Mrs. Derian with a petition on behalf of
the exiled prisoner.
The American Jewish Committee and its
Intefreligious Affairs director, Rabbi Marc H.
Tanenbaum, have expressed their "great sense of
irreplaceable loss" over the death of Archbishop
Fulton J. Sheen.
In a telegram of condolence to New York
Cardinal Cooke, Rabbi Tanenbaum recalled his
participation with Archbishop Sheen in one of the
first Catholic-Jewish dialogues following Vatican
Council II. Quoting from Archbiship Sheen's
remarks made in Rochester at that gathering,
Rabbi Tanenbaum declared that the Archbishop
had spoken of his determination to "educate our
own people to a deeper understanding of our faith
and how much we owe to the Jewish people ... I
tell you Christian people that to deny this
heritage and this background would be like
denying your own heritage."
Rabbi Tanenbaum added: "I will never forget
those moving words nor will I ever forget the life
and warmth of my friend, Archbishop Sheen."
At a biennial meeting in New York, the Jewish
National Fund of America has elected its new
slate of officers for 1980. Dr. Samuel I. Cohen,
JNF executive vice president, said that Rabbi
William Berkowitz, president of the JNF, was
unanimously reelected to a second two-year term.
At the session following his reelection, Rabbi
Berkowitz announced the largest fundraising goal
in JNF's history, S8.5 million, to carry out land
reclamation and development activities in Israel
arising out of the Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
destruction of Israel, the only democracy in the
Middle East," the petitions stated. "The PLO's
offices in New York, Washington, D.C, and other
cities illegally solicit funds, attempt to influence
legislation, and recruit would-be genocidists. If
the President is to do his duty to American law
and America's humanitarian tradition, he will
close these offices and expel the PLO's foreign
agents."
Bernard S. White, Washington attorney, has
been elected chairman of the Board of Trustees of
the American Zionist Youth Foundation.
White is vice chairman of the National Jewish
Community Relations Council (NJCRC);
chairman, Administrative Board and Executive
of the Zionist Organization of America; treasurer,
the American Israel Public Affairs Committee;
vice chairman, National Conference on Soviet
Jewry; assistant treasurer, Association of Jewish
Families and Children's Agencies; board member.
United Israel Appeal and the American Zionist
Federation; and Executive Committee member,
National Jewish Welfare Board.
Some 40 demonstrators representing the
Cleveland Jewish Activists Coalition marched to
the Federal Courthouse in Cleveland to demand
that a trial date be set in the case of John
Demjanjuk who is accused of having obtained his
American citizenship by concealing his N azi past.,
The Ukranian-born Demjanjuk, 59, was of-
ficially charged by the U.S. government in
August, 1977 with having participated in
atrocities while he was a guard at the notorious
Treblinka extermination camp during World War
II. An employe of the Ford Motor Co., he has
lived in the Cleveland area since 1952 and
presently resides in a spacious ranch-style home
in Seven Hills, a suburb heavily populated by
people of Ukranian and Polish descent.

Max M. Kempelman, a prominent American
attorney, has been named chairman of the
International Affairs Committee of the Anti-De-
famation League of B'nai B nth. The an-
nouncement was made by Maxwell E. Greenberg.
ADL's national chairman.
Kampelman is a partner in the law firm, Fried,
Frank, Harris. Shriver and Kampelman. which
has offices in Washington, D.C. New York and
London.
The International Affairs Committee oversees
ADL's Middle Eastern. European and Latin
American affairs departments all of which
come under the agency's International Affairs
Division. Abraham H. Foxman. ADL s associate
national director, is also director of the division.
Some 11,000 petition signatures calling for th
-losing of the Palestine Liberation Organization s
American offices have been presented to
President Carter by the United Zionists-Revi-
sionists of America/ Herut U.S.A. The petitions
were given to Sen. Frank Church by Elliot Green,
Herat's Philadelphia leader, and were tran-
smitted by Sen. Church to the White House.
The PLO aims at the subjugation and
The Rene Cassin Human Rights Award has
been established in Mexico City by the Central
Jewish Committee and its bi-monthly publication
Tribuna Israelite which is celebrating its 35th
anniversary. The prize, named after the late
international jurist, diplomat, author and winner
of the 1968 Nobel Peace Prize, will be awarded
yearly for the best article on human rights written
by a Mexican.
Yeshiva University has dedicated Yad Samuel
Belkin, a scholar's sanctum in the University's
Mendel Gottesman Library at the Main Center in
Manhattan's Washington Heights, to honor the
memory of the late educator and administrator
who was president of the institution for 32 years
and was the driving force behind the modern-day
Yeshiva University.
Dr. Belkin's widow, Mrs. Abby Belkin, Dr.
Norman Lamm, president of Yeshiva University;
Herbert Tenzer, chairman of the Board of
Trustees, and Rabbi Zevulun Charlop, director of
the University's affiliated Rabbi Isaac Elchanan
Theological Seminary, joined with members of
the Belkin family in the dedication ceremony.

The Carter administration is hoping that the
Israel Cabinet will accept President Carter's
personal recommendation not to press the U.S.
now for specific assurances on the price for U.S.
oil supplied to Israel as a part of the U.S.-Israel
memorandum of agreement signed Mar. 23.
The memorandum said that U.S. oil will be sold
to Israel only at the "world market price" but did
not specify whether that meant the "spot" price,
the long-term OPEC price or the short-term
OPEC price _____________..........


Pael2
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
F"dy. Decent,
Painting by Frank Kleinholz e
mm-.
A flood tide of emigration from areas
of Jewish distress, into Israel and our
communities.
NOW:
The human upheaval of working
toward peace in Israel.
NOW:
300,000 people in Israel striving to
rebuild their communities and renew
their lives.
NOW:
Growing needs and spiralling costs
challenge local community resources.
Our Jewish lifeline is needed
MORE THA EVER.
Make your pledge today.
You are the Jewish lifeline.
a
a
Tampa Jewish Federation
3
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(813) 872-4451


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