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:
AA00014305:00043

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
tews.
virnaiiiciiin
Off Tampa
Number 3
Tampa, Florida January 18,1980
Fna Sfiochtl
Price 35 Cents
federation Inaugural
Dinner To Feature
Marvin Kalb
Women'sDivisionPacesetters
to Hear UJA Leader
Kalb, a CBS
for more than 20
I the keynote speaker
Tampa Jewish
1980 Campaign
dinner on Saturday
l"eb. 9, at the Host
nal Hotel.
Appearance in Tampa
Deed this week bv Dick
ipaign vice chairman
special events.
il reception and dinner
i the address.
speakers have in-
er President Gerald
Lrt Buchwald.
Tampa Jewish
s 1980 campaign goal
an. It is the hope of
chairman Michael
dai Kalb"s dynamic
his background on
Urs, and knowledge of
needs of inflation-
tael will provide the
|for Tampa Jewry to
Marvin Kalb
push forward and reach or
surpass that goal.
A minimum commitment of
$1,000 to the 1980 Tampa Jewish
Federation UJA campaign is a
requirement to attend the Kalb
dinner on Feb. 9.
Additional details on the
dinner are available at the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
Sylvia Hassenfeld, immediate
past chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal's National
Women's Division and the
current president, will be the
guest speaker for the Women's
Division Pacesetters Luncheon at
11:30 a.m., Monday, Jan. 28, at
the home of Marlene Linick.
Tampa's 'Women's Division
Pacesetters minimum $1,000
commitment to the Tampa
Jewish Federation campaign
will attend a buffet luncheon,
meet Mrs. Hassenfeld and
discuss the present and future
needs of both Tampa and world
Jewry. ^
Mrs. Linick, hosting the
luncheon at her home, at 4611
San Miguel, is co-chairperson
with Joan Saul of the Pacesetters
Division which includes this
annual event. Both women have
been active in the Women's
Division for many years. The
invitations have been designed
by Bobbe Karpay.
The co-chairpersons note that
Mrs. Hassenfeld is a dynamic
leader of the American Jewish
community, an articulate spokes-
person, now playing an in-
creasing leadership role in Jewish
community campaign activities.
A NATIVE of Philadelphia
Sylvia Hassenfeld
now living in Providence, R.I.,
Mrs. Hassenfeld is a member of
the executive committee of the
United Israel Appeal and
American Jewish Joint Dis-
tribution Committee and is chair-
man of JDC's Relief-in-Transit
program.
As past chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal National
Women's Division, Mrs. Hassen-
feld led the first mission in its
history to visit Auschwitz.
Perhaps her visit to Auschwitz
reinforced her views on the need
for Israel to educate its im-
migrant children early, for she
sponsored a pre-kindergarten
school in Natanya, a project of
the UJA Israel Education Fund.
Tampa's women may get some
strong hints on how things are
done on a community level, too.
Mrs. Hassenfeld is a civic,
cultural and philanthropic leader
in Providence.
She is a past president and
honorary president of the
Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation of Rhode Island and a
member of the board of the
Providence Chapter of Hadassah
and the Miriam Hospital
Women's Association.
ADDITIONALLY, Mrs.
Hassenfeld is a sculptor and
patron of the arts, a member of
the League of the Arts Com-
mittee of the State of Rhode
Island and of the Women's
Association of the Rhode Island
School of Design Museum.
She is also the mother of three
children. Her late husband,
Merrill L. Hassenfeld, also was
active in Jewish affairs, having
served as UJA honorary national
chairman.
Additional details are available
at the Tampa Jewish Federation
office.
iddle East
angerous
eW-DaVaill Religious Ties Weakening
Wr ______________ Mnm nnaitivelv thon> is n commitment to II
Los Angeles Study
KTot All Jews are Rich;
IRBIE ZELIZER
|ALEM-(JTA)-
I Foreign Minister
fayan said that the
[situation is more
and potentially
than that de-
the press. Day an
Ion the Israel
i program, Moked.
the Soviet in-
[.Afghanistan and
llence in Iran as
of the volatile
world, Dayan
It the situation is
serious than one
hit, he added, he
believe it will
kit a clash between
powers.
nH^B
T light, Dayan said,
, very important for
ifuse its conflict with
world and making
on the autonomy
uld be one way of
' There "are a number
roblems," including
'whose quick solution
've us from the circle
onflict with the Mos-
hesaid.
Afosn* Dayan
The former Foreign Minister
dismissed the view that the U.S.
snubbed Israel by not informing
Jerusalem of the decision to use
air bases in Egypt "The
Americans can still be our friends
without telling us they have an
air base at Kina," he observed.
In Dayan's view, the U.S.
prefers to use bases in Egypt
rather than Israel because they
are thinking in terms of actions in
the Moslem world. By using
bases in Israel in order to realize
Continued on Page 5
By TOM TUGEND
London Chronicle Syndicate
LOS ANGELES More than
nine out of ten Los Angeles Jews
are very glad that they were
born Jews, but few consider
religion as the foundation of their
Jewish identification.
Contrary to stereotypes, most
Jews are not wealthy, are not
merchants but professionals, are
not politically radical and are not
clannish.
These conclusions are among
the initial findings of a two-year
study profiling the identities,
attitudes and bahavior- of Los
Angeles Jewry, believed to be the
first of its kind in the United
States. With 472,000 members,
the Jewish community in the Los
Angeles metropolitan area is the
second largest in the world,
following New York City.
ON THE long-range future of
the Jewish community, the news
is both good and bad. On the
negative side, the birthrate is
going down, although the decline
has been offset by large-scale
immigration from Israel, Iran
and Russia; intermarriage is
rising steeply; and only one out
of three Jews is affiliated with a
synagogue or Jewish
organization.
More positively, there is a
strong and growing Jewish
awareness among young
educated people, an over-
whelming and even militant
commitment to Israel, and
widespread support for an in-
creasing role by women in Jewish
Continued on Page 11
French Helped Achieve
Nazi 'Final Solution9
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) An expert on Nazi death
machinery told a Cologne court that no "final solution"
for French Jewry would have been possible without the
collaboration of French institutions and public
organizations.
PROF. WOLFGANG SCHEFFLER of the Free
University of West Berlin, was testifying at the trial of
three accused Nazi war criminals, Kurt Lischka, who was
head of the Gestapo in Paris during World War II;
Herbert Martin Hagen and Ernest Einrichsohn.
Scheffler stressed that his statement was meant
neither to clear nor to incriminate the defendants, but was
based on his research. He said the help given by French
institutions was indispensable to the Germans in their
efforts to liquidate Jews. As an example, he noted that in
one wave of arrests 2,500 French policemen took part.
SCHEFFLER, who also testified for five hours, has
not yet said if he has information on whether the defen-
dants knew what would be the final fate of the Jews they
sent to concentration camps. This may be the decisive
Continued on Page 10
mpa Jewish Life in the 1980s Page 3


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Frid,
y. Jan
Larry Wasserberger
with Mindy Beth and
Larry Wasserberger, who was bom and raised in Tampa,
recently moved back and has formed a terrific new band. This
band, called the Tampa Bay Brass, can play all of the popular
Jewish tunes plus a variety of standard dance and listening
music.
The Tampa Bay Brass has been playing together for one year
now and is made up of five members including: Larry
Wasserberger, who plays all reed instruments and is band
leader; Phil Lopez, trumpet; Gary Webb, guitar; Greg
Williams, drums; and Rufus Beecham, bass guitar.
Larry teaches school during
the day and stays busy trying to
drum up business for his band in
his spare time. He has a degree
in music from the University of
South Florida and spent the first
2'/* years after graduation
traveling and playing in clubs
and large hotels. He is the cousin
of the assistant executive
director of Federation, Abe
Davia-Wasserberaer. So if you
have a party, a Bar Bat Mitz-
vah, or a wedding coming up,
contact Larry Wasserberger for a
great, fresh sound in music.
Four generations celebrated with Mindy Beth and her
mother Randi Grier on the occasion ot Mindy's sixth birthday
party held Jan. 6 at Lowry Park. Twenty-four children were
entertained by enjoying the rides and visiting the animals on
display at this marvelous park.
Included in Mindy's guest list were her grandparents. Dr. and
Mrs Arnold Grier, her jrreat-grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Paul
Godell and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Grier, her uncle and aunt, Ken
and Lynn Grier, and her uncle David Grier, who was home for
vacation from Colorado Medical School in Denver. We know
that everyone had a terrific time, and we want to wish Mindy a
very happy sixth birthday.
Congratulations to Paul and Marian Winters on the birth of
their daughter, Megan Sue, born Jan. 5, at 10;22 a.m. at
Women's Hospital. Megan weighed 5 lbs. 11 ounces and was 18
inches long. She is lucky to have a three-year-old sister,
Laura. Proud irrandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Winters of
North Miami Beach, and Aaron Shapiro of Sunrise, and proud
great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rosenfeld of North
Miami, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Maslan of New York and Mrs.
Lillian Shapiro of Miami Beach.
Marian is president of National Council of Jewish Women and
was to preside at the Hannah G. Solomon award luncheon on
Jan. 9. Betty Kopelmsn, vice president of administration, was
Marian's pinch-hitter. Some people will do anything to get out of
a meeting.
Have you circled Feb. 3 on your calendar yet? That is the day
of the second annual "Spaghetti Dinner" being sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center Pre-School. This vear, the dinner will
be available from 5 7 p.m. in the JCC auditorium. Only 500
tickets will be sold, so get yours soon so that you won't miss out
on this scrumptious dinner. Tickets may be purchased at the
JCC office, from any pre-school parent, or at the door on Feb. 3.
Once again, those famous spaghetti chefs, Jackie and Al
Junas. will Drenare this delicious feast Alwv the pre-school will
be holding a bake sale in conjunction with the dinner, (the bake
sale will run from 4 6 p.m.) Marilyn Sakkis has charge of this.
Next week we will tell you about the other innovative activities
the pre-school has planned for your whole family to enjoy on
Feb. 3. So right now, go circle that date in red!
Just had to tell vou about a marvelous two-da v weekend being
planned by the Florida Statewide JCC Senior Citizens on Jan.
27 and 28.
Those who have signed up will enjoy two activity-packed days
in Orlando. On Sunday, there will ho luncheon buffet at Sea
World's Hawaiian Pavillion and that evening, a wine and cheese
social featuring entertainment and dancing.
Then on Monday, a breakfast and leisure walk through "Little
Europe," are planned, followed, later in the day by lunch and
entertainment at Musicana Dinner Theatre. We hope you
seniors have a wonderful time!
The Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami held an interesting
and fun January meeting on the 16th at the home of Ina Levine.
Following the general business, Ina instructed those in at-
tendance on how to make homemade challah. I m sure that this
was not only a fun time but a delicious one too (as I've tasted
Ina s challah)!
On Sunday morning, Feb. 3, Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will present David ARshnlsr, who will speak on the subject
"Reform IS Judaism- From Ancient Tunes to Our Own."
Altshuler will be speaking at the monthly Rabbi's Forum.
Anyone who reads the national publication of the UAHC,
Reform Judaism, should be familiar with the name, David
Altshuler.
At recent biennial convention of the UAHC, he was a
featured speaker for an evening dedicated to the youth program
of Reform Judaism. lie is also one of the finest young Jewish
scholars of our generation. At the age of 30, his academic and
professional achievements are enough to last most people a
lifetime. His major field is Jewish history, with special emphasis
on the Biblical and intertestamental periods and the American
Jewish sage.
He serves as chairman of the Judaic Studies Department of
T- 1 iJ. '
TeoTgTwashuigton un.vers.ty in D .U. He has also written
several textbooks and teacher's guides. This promises to be a
most stimulating forum for all who attend.
Meet Eleanor and Richard Nannis. who moved to the Country
Placet of town just three months ago The Nanmses moved
from Fort Lauderdale. where they had lived for the past six
years.
Eleanor is originally from New York, and Richard is originally
from Massachusetts.
Also in the Nannis family are three children^ 7-year-old
Michelle and 5-year-old twin boys Andrew and Barry, all of
whom attend Citrus Park Elementary School.
Richard is the district manager for John Alden Life Insurance
Company.
Our new family has joined congregation Kol Ami, where
Richard is also a member of the Men's Club. The whole family
stays busy with fixing up their new home and enjoying
swimming. Welcome to town.
Until next week ___________
Uary 1|
Techni
Museum
Tours
Docent-led tours are now
available free of charge at the
Tampa Museum.
The tours last approximately
one hour, and are led by a
specially trained group of
docents.
The museum can offer tours in
Spanish. French, German and
Italian.
To book a tour, call 223-8128
and ask for Melba Opp.
Dance Lessons
For Seniors
Free dance lessions for seniors
will be given on Sunday, Jan. 27
at the Jewish Community
Center from 1 to 3 p.m.
It's disco now with beginning
and advanced steps to learn,
taught by Jimmy Hopkins. Later
lessons will include various kinds
of dancing.
Sunday dance lessons for
seniors are offered on selected
Sundays each month at the JCC.
ONI (H llll MOM HI M lilt I
Kl V)Kls \WWHI Kl SM I ll>>
llll UOKNH SI II I KKMIOMM
I III HOI 11*0 <>| I 111) K\'IO\
PASSOVER
Mull \|,ii, h .11-I in Vf.nl K
CANTOR
IRVING ROGOFF
\M> llll
M\l I I SYMMHOM i H<>IK
( OMM ( llllin ( I IIIOKDWUM
SI K\l( KS-SHIARIM
DR. CHAIM
ISRAEL ETROG
\XII I on i k \ PROGRAM OF
I ht.lt RES AND) ONDt ( I
SEMINARS DURING I HI Hoi IDA)
H I I SMI I I.Mw >OKk L'4>
HOI I I. IH VI4.M7HI
ran Amerie,
Conference
Members 0f tk
Region of the Amerie^
Society-Israel 1.T7 '
Technology WJ,
Techmon supports JLj
the United States r?*i
Mexico in .tJ5*S
annual Technion pj *
Conference.
The conference k -
Feb. 15 18 at 1W
Hotel in Mexicocjy""'
Guest of honor at the T
Conference will be Dr
Kissinger, former U S S
of State and diplomat S
will speak t the gro^
Tribute Dinner
evening, Feb. 17.
JCC Men's Basketball League Standings:
Name
Karpay & Assoc.
MONY
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Adelman & Tobin
American Int. Containers
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Dr. Robiconti's
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nuary 18,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^^
BOT
e 1980's A Challenge For Tampa
IRV EDELSON
rill life be like for Jews
i during the 1980's?
,'s Jewish community is
ato the "Eighties" with
[optimism created by an
ited rate of growth, a
population and an
; of the Jewish spirit.
je thing, it is almost
that our Jewish
n will continue to surge,
exodus from the
cities to the sunny
|of the west coast of
bringing more than its
lie Tampa area.
THE Tampa Jewish
t>n (TJF) the agency
! coordinating, planning
eting body in the corn-
is optimistic that Jews
i better life in the '80's in
iln addition, TJF is
^le for raising funds for
Jewish Appeal which
i-wide Jewry.
timistic is the Tampa
Federation that a new
riving is permeating the
fness of Tampa's Jewry
confident of meeting a
goal for its 1980 cam-
already 52 percent
11979 pace in pledges.
TJF takes this attitude
full well that local
[ the past five years has
pace with either in-
the leva! of income of
Jews. But, then, op-
what has been the
of Jewish survival
days of the Pharaoh
Holocaust and years
rare. Why stop now?
to Michael Levine,
impaign chairman,
| Jewish community has
rht up in the atraos-
ad them. A booming
| building explosion is
in the core of down-
ipa has one of the
emium airports and a
football team that
tin 10 points of a Super
ement!
IT if Tampa ranked
ig 15 cities of com-
Jewish populations in
1978? There must have
sunderetanding some-
^ng the line. Tampa's
apulation have heart,
land see what happens
Levine says con-
Dng reason for the 1980
[is the potential. A 81
was not established
by Tampa's leader-
forum of 200 com
sders determined that
)f $1 million is what
tiould be raising to
lie many accelerated
9f service to our young,
ig children, our elderly,
and our Russian
in addition, the
seeds of Israel and of
ry are greater than
the war of bullets
reen Egypt and Israel,
f attrition was ac-
Inflation erodes
lying power almost
n for optimism, too,
o way to go but up. A
rish Federation study
level of giving in
gone down by almost
based on the income
the 1974-79 period.
ISTANCE, a chart
itistics from the U.S.
of Labor and De-
)f Commerce shows
in Tampa kept pace
st of living index or
in average income
[to 1979, the Jewish
Tampa would have
Br $1 million or more,
n which chart was
id, giving increased
in the five-year
>m $600,000 to
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1440.eer ^.^^ ...........V.w<*
"*^^ OB-***

MM Mviah r**Mill>- Gin. -*! 1V-I*T* -TJT CMi|B if la> l Ml II.844.aw
' WII44 SUtM b|*MMM > I**** 4 "- l4l *** i. TMpa Mt vsm
are tremendous, and I am con-
fident Tampa's Jews will
respond."
What does it all mean?
"It means," says Alter, "if
Tampa is to continue to help re-
settle Russian Immigrants,
educate our youth, serve the
needs of our elderly, provide rec-
reational programs and work for
a solid, healthy Jewish com-
munity, we must be willing to
respond with more dollars than
$620,000. The $600,000 in 1974 is
worth 80 percent less in real
dollars in 1980.
Now, that might be tolerable if
there was no inflation, or services
remained the same, or Tampa's
Jewish population stayed static
and Jewish needs abroad had not
changed. But that just isn't so!
An accompanying chart (cam-
paign comparative statistics)
shows that Omaha, Nebraska,
with a Jewish population of
6,500, reported 2,840 con-
tributors giving $1,666,000, or a
per capita of $256. Tampa, with
an estimated population of 7,000,
reported $597,970 from 1,178
contributors in 1978, the year the
comparison was made. That was
a per capita figure of $85.00.
Omaha was first on the list,
Tampa 13th.
OF COURSE, it is recognized
that Omaha is an established city
with a Jewish population that
probably has not altered
dramatically in recent years.
Tampa's face has changed in
recent years. New families arrive
on the scene weekly.
However, Tampa is starting to
put it together. Good things are
happening. This newspaper is one
good thing. Its emergence into
the Tampa area in the past
months has provided a tool of
communication for our com-
munity. The Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration has provided the means
for coordinating and supporting
the various agencies and intro-
ducing new services as needed.
Since 1974, the Chai Dial-A-
Bus program, the State Hillel
Foundation, the Chabad House,
Russian Resettlement and Tay
Sachs testing service have all
been added to the Tampa Jewish
Federation list of projects. Many
additional programs have been
provided for the benefit of the
entire community over the past
few years.
Other agencies supported by
the Tampa Jewish Federation
funds, showing 1974 allocations
in relation to the 1979 allocations
are: Jewish Community Center,
$41,785 and $68,866; Tampa
Jewish Social Service, $16,000
and $54,500; Hillel School, $2,500
and $25,000; B'nai B nth Youth
Organization, unchanged at $500,
and the Tampa Jewish Fed-
eration operation, $81,251 and
$89,690. (See Table of
Allocations. 1974-1979).
IN 1974, the Tampa Jewish
Federation was able to provide
$427,029 to UJA. The 1979 figure
dipped to $361,133, resulting
from increased local needs.
"It's vital that we increase the
overseas allocation this year,"
says Gary Alter, executive
director of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. "The needs of Israel
The Concord Hotel
Invites You And Your Family
To Share The Tradition Of
PASSOVER
Mon. March 31-Tues. April 8
Cantor HERMAN
MALAM00D
assisted by the
Concord Symphony Choir
directed by Jonathan Weiss
will officiate for the Services & Sedarim
Rabbi SIM0MC0HIM*
Rabbi S0LOMOH S APHIRR
supervise scrupulous Dietary Observance
Plusa program of Lectures ft Seminars, and
Special Holiday Entertainment
Counselor Supervised Day Camp Baby Sitters Available
Nite Patrol Teen Activities Special Children's Rates
'
Klamesha Lake. New York 12751 Hotel 914-794-4000
See your Travel Agent____________
we have in the past. We are
facing a serious situation of not
being able to meet the minimum
needs of our agencies, let alone
provide for much needed ex-
panded services.
"IN A WAY, it boils down to
this," Alter said.
"Are we going to be able to
provide for continued growth and
necessary services both here and
overseas., through meaningful
and responsible giving?"
That's a soul-searching
question each member of our
community must answer in-
dividually.
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1*74 1*71 in*
fO0.0O0 *' $?31,71* 1141,ftll 1*7,970 430,000
~*1M CCMJUUTf COTU 41,7*1 40,110 $ 44,MS $ 47.4M $ M.MO $ ftO.000
Two* jwmm aociu. acavici 1ft.OOO 14,1*1 M.MO 41,411 M.000 M.MO
ILLtL tonOL 3.MM 1.000 11.MO ,311 10,000 41.000
UVn umccaa numiik *~_ ft,MO ft. 100 1,000 l.ftOO l.MO 4,000
*! but* rami ooGMiurrio- MO M0 MO MO MO MO
na* jam* raananca 1.1)1 74.000 '4,4*0 73.401 M.OU M.ftM
~*l DIAL-ll-BUft 1,000 .too .' 10,000 10,too
1TTT -ILLCL romUtTlGM MO l.MO l.MO l.MO ft.OOO
omsad moon 1,000 M 3,000 1.000
miM mmmmm l.MO 5.1ft* ,417
TM BftCM raCM) I14C.1M 1.110
411*. MO 17*,174 1*0.7** SIM,Oil $371,411
TICMAL ACBHCIU S i.KO $ 4.WO $ l.MO $ .0*S 1 4.141 $ 4,111
OVUMWM (UJA) $411.0)* 413.400 $4*4, *17 1111.4*4 1M.M4 Ml.1)1
CAMPAIGN CfWMMTIK STATISTICS
ooMugrn IMH roruLATi'ii CAHTAIGH .rSIILTS PIP CAPIT* KAMI or civets
QNMM S.M0 1.666,OOO 256 1 2.640
YOdMr.CTnWN '.,4no i.io.an 212 2 i,sn
HAYT^I t.lMO 1.201.no 200 1 2.250
RAH AHT**11A r..'.no 1.264.9O0 105 4 2,140
AKP"M t,SM 1.2O0.115 MS 5 1.905
T"Lt|y> 7.500 1,260,211 161 6 2,17]
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Friday, January 18,1960
Volume 2
29TEVETH5740
Number 3
Don't Pass the Buck
At the trial in Cologne, West Germany, for Kurt
Lischka, who was the Gestapo head in Paris during
World War II and two other accused Nazi war
criminals, a West Berlin professor said that his
research has shown that the Nazis could not have
carried out the "final solution" of French Jewry
without the complicity of a large number of French
officials. The professor, Wolfgang Scheffler of the
Free University of West Berlin, noted that in one
wave of arrests of Jews 2,500 French policemen took
part.
The complicity of many French officials is well-
nown. It has recently been depicted in several fine
!ms made in France itself. The French, and other
Western Europeans under occupation, may not have
joined in the actual murders as did many from the
Baltics who became war criminals, but they certainly
helped in finding and rounding up Jews to be
deported to the death camps.
There is plenty of guilt to be shared for the
Holocaust from that of commission to that of
omission by many world leaders of that era.
But the complicity of others cannot be used by
war criminals as a defense of their own crimes. They
committed these crimes against humanity, and they
must pay for them. They cannot now say they should
be freed because others helped them.______________
Normalization is Attitude
There has been some concern expressed in Israel
over Egypt's alleged coolness toward normalization
of relations with Israel. One reason is that Egypt
reportedly wants to staff its embassy in Tel Aviv
with only five diplomats, much less than Israel would
like to send to Cairo when diplomatic relations of-
ficially begin in February.
But normalization is more than just diplomatic
representation. It is attitude. Take Prime Minister
Menachem Begin's visit to Aswan Jan. 7 where he
met with Egyptian President Sadat. Remember the
hullabaloo over Begin's previous visits to Egypt, as
well as Sadat's trips to Israel?
There is little of that now. The visits are
becoming routine. This routineness is not only seen
in the Begin* Sadat meetings but also in the ex-
changes between other Israeli and Egyptian officials,
and will soon be commonplace between average
Israelis and Egyptians.
Sure, there will still be plenty of hard negotiations
and some tough talk over the question of estab-
lishing autonomy for the Palestinian Arabs on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. But while this will be
going on, Israelis and Egyptians, officials and non-
officials, will be going back and forth between the
two countries.
Khomeini Stealing Wealth
Of Many Iranian Jews
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Kol Israel Radio said that
the regime of Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini is con-
fiscating the property of wealthy Iranian Jews worth
. my millions of dollars. According to the report, the
pi .tarty of 54 Jewish families was expropriated after they
were charged with collaborating with the regime of the
deposed Shah.
AMONG THOSE to lose their property is a well-
known Jewish industrialist who was formerly a member of
the Iranian parliament, and the late Habit) Elkanian, a
Jewish leader executed by the Islamic regime shortly after
Khomeini came to power for alleged collaboration with die
Shah and for maintaining contacts with Israel.
The property of Elkanian's sister was also con-
fiscated, Kol Israel said. The radio reporter did not dis-
close the source of his information but said it was reliable.
other day that it was giving im-
mediate cash for silver, gold and
old coins. In a special "highest
prices paid" category, it listed
"Nazi items" as first among the
most desirable and valuable
products for instant purchase
and monetary return to
customers.
Also listed in the "highest
prices paid" category was an
expressly-stated demand for
what the advertisement called
"German war medals." It is
intriguing that this category
listed the war decorations of no
other country, especially not the
United States. What the ad
shows in general is a sentimental
yearning for memorabilia of the
absolutist National Socialist
period.
THE implications are
frightening Still, we must
examine them soberly. It is more
than the mementos for which
people show a sentimental
yearning. It is the political and
military quick-fix characteristic
of the Hitler era that so many of
us seem to want these days to
solve our own problems without
an awareness of the cost in in-
dividual freedoms we would be
called upon to pay for such a
capability.
If Nazi items and German war
medals are at a premium, can the
"rejuvescence" of the Nazi jack-
boot be far behind'.' That is a
question with which the Im-
migration and Naturalization
Service, with varying degrees of
steadfastness, has been wrestling
for some time now under the
prodding of Rep. Elizabeth
HoltzmanlD. N.Y.I.
The crude fact is that there are
still living in our midst tens of
thousands of former German
refugees, American citizens who
were once the victims of the
quick fix Nazis and their anti-
Semitic madness.
BUT THERE are also living in
our midst hundreds upon hun-
dreds of those "heroic" tor-
mentors of their Jewish and other
victims for whose war medals and
other Nazi memorabilia the
Bradenton, Fla., coin investment
firm will be happy to pay a
premium price. It is not that
these beasts sneaked into the
country after World War II to
hide from the forces of retribution
let loose at Nuremberg.
It is that the hush-hush "Oper-
ation Paperclip." secretly
organized by some American
officials after the war. instructed
the INS to look the other way as
these beasts were permitted to
enter our shores. We, the con-
querors of National Socialist
ideologies and their leaders,
became their principal defenders,
their architects of sanctuary.
It is this schizoprenic reoi-
politik that the INS began to
pursue under Holtxman's
prodding which encouraged and
led to the strengthening of the
work of Martin Mendelsohn,
deputy director of the Justice
Department's Criminal Division
MENDELSOHN began to
have some positive results in his
pursuit of former Nazis hiding in
the U.S. And that was enough for
the old "Paperclip" boys to let
out a contract on him. In what
must be counted as one of the
shabbiest power plays on Capitol
Hill in a long time. Mendelsohn
has just been fired by Philip
Heymann, his superior in the
Criminal Division, on the basis
that Mendelsohn was having a
personal feud with Walter
Rockier, a former prosecutor at
Nuremberg.
There is little doubt that
Mendelsohn, in his two years
with the Special Investigations
Unit, had become a super hitman
of ex-Nazis living in the U.S.
How could he have offended
Rockier, the special units
director?
By being successful, of course,
far more than Rockier, himself,
whose record as director has been
less than sterling and whose
commitment to the program, for
all of his Nuremberg credentials,
is subject to profound question.
But the internal politics of this
struggle are less significant than
the end result. Once again, the
"Paperclip" boys have won.
WHAT I find so obnoxious in
all of this is that I have yet to
hear a peep out of the press or the
general community deploring the
firing of Mendelsohn. In a world
placing such high value on Nazi
items and German war medals,
this should come as no surprise.
But what if this were a
question involving Castro-type
criminals secretly in our midst
who offended the sensibilities of a
powerful Latin community here?
The slavish press obsequiousness
to Latin power would devise a
flood of lurid headlines decrying
the injustice of it all, and the
Latins themselves might be
throwing bombs.
And what about the Black
community? Especially, I have in
mind the firing last year of
Andrew Young, which promptly
became a cause celebre ranging
from a chilling outburst of frank
Black anti-Semitism to the
practice of amateurish inter-
national diplomacy by the likes of
Jesse Jackson and the Southern
Christian Leadership Conference.
I see no such equivalent furor
in the Black community at the
firing of Mendelsohn: Or in any
other community in the nation
which joined in the attack on the
Young firing as an attack on civil
liberties.
ISNT THE Mendelsohn firing
at the hands of encrusted Nad
prototypes on Capitol HOI (and I
don't mean Philip Heymann him-
self he merely did the dirty
work) at least as much an attack
on civil liberties?
It is in fact more so. But the
case of Martin Mendelsohn has to
do with a Jew. or so it super-
ficially seems, and therefore who
cares? It has to do with Nazis,
and they never really did much
harm to anybody except to Jews
who probably deserved it. Isn't
that so?
:i*l
'n_theend.th(
the firing of Men
" Nixon-ens
Abe Fortas frnT'
Placed the mg
,e0pard>' by BM.T
majority tnisresdT,.
nly the Jewish,-1
egaiitarianism /,
not the enemies of,
and those who woaUL
exemplify the shW
interest that the Yo
since encouraged I
the shadows 0f
American anti-Se
dangerous delusio
THE SILENT
should hang its head I
and especially the
community which
preachers and pruo
fails to understand
of civil rights and, ,
the responsibilities
libertarianism must I
There *re people
Hill who love Naaii
don't have to buy |
items and German .,
from coin investment i
prove it. Theirs is a I
dangerous amour.
This bodes ill for all J
just Jews. The
munity's failure to <
Mendelsohn firmg
the larger national L
single it out merely I _
community's militanti
the Young firing
selective, parochial
wrong we have
determining just
being gored.
KGB Ha
Leningrad
Memorial
NEW YORK -
Soviet KGB agenu I
attempt several
Moscow Jewish i
the ninth anniversary as
Leningrad Trial, it w j
hereby the Student!
Soviet Jewry aad
Councils for Soviet Jen |
The two groups nid I
of the Jews who
demonstrate at the leu[
near the Kremlin w4
their homes. The
managed to reach uwp
- Vladimir Prsstkl
Abramoviich and EkeaJ
skaya were put in "
and driven around forO
before being released ai
suburb of Moscow.
K*A


. January 18, 1980
The Jewish Ftoridian of Tampa
op
wm
lophisticated French Weapons Include Jet-Fighters
)y EDWIN EYTAN
iRIS (JTA) Iraq
[ordered 24 additional
Ige F-l fighter-bombers
Bias taken an option on
Ice's new combat plane,
Mirage-2000. According
ficial available figures,!
Ice has sold 64 F-ls to
over the last two
F-l is the French
jli-nt to America's F-16.
flanes sold to Iraq will be
ped with the new Matra
530 air-to-air missile used
lu person ic dogfights. The
|< can hit a supersonic
at a distance of 18 miles.
raqi version can also carry a
[>n bomb load. The Iraqi Air
also flies an unspecified
er of MIG-23s equipped
Soviet-made air-to-air
les.
RECENT years, Iraq has
[ to diversify its arms sup-
and has bought large
tities of military equipment
ranee, including AMX-30
, Panhard armored cars,
ank missiles and a variety
jnbat helicopters, including
fcavily armed Super-Frelon.
Inch reports say Iraq is also
listing for the purchase of
Jle weapons systems, as well
Bhore defense missiles.
large number of Iraqi of-
are studying at French
schools or undergoing
ng at French air and naval
(lations.
^TO experts believe the Iraq
force to have more than
ed since the Yom Kippur
land that Iraq now has a
- credible strike force. These
ts also believe that air crews
dw well trained and highly
ttional according to Western
ards.
IAELI MILITARY circles,
ling Chief of Staff Gen.
at'l Kit an. warned last week
Bt the danger of Arab
ntrations of modern forces
[Israel's eastern front,
ling to Western sources,
i and Iraq now have a larger
nore modern air force than
Arab coorte*,rticluding
i had on the eve of the Yom
irWar.
kile France continues to sell
including modern
jnic planes, to a variety of
ns, including practically all
p-ab states, France officially
last Friday the sale of
jm or other radioactive
pals to Libya or Pakistan.
president of the French
lie Energy Commission,
pi Pecqueur, said Friday
Jth France and Niger, the
in state where the uranium
Udeast More
igerous Now
mtinued from Page 1
[an aim, the U.S. would
Ite Saudi Arabia. Further-
1 bases in Egypt are more
illy located than those in
>NG with these obser-
however, Dayan em-
that if the U.S. were to
[Israeli bases, Israel must
such a request in the
itive. If Israel were to
this request, we could no
Ir expect to receive
can aid.
ran also said he does not
the idea of a strategic
between the U.S., Egypt
rael is feasible. He believes
[nericans will take military
in order to ensure their oil
>v>\NWS^--^
mines are located, "have always
acted in accordance with the non-
proliferation treaty and the
regulations of the (Vienna-based)
International Atomic Energy
Agency."
AMERICAN and British
papers last month reported that
large quantities of Niger-
produced uranium have been
sold, hijacked or misappropriated
and have ended up in the con-
struction of the "Islamic bomb"
now manufactured in Pakistan
with the help of Libyan money.
The head of the French Atomic
Energy Commission said "Not a
single nugget of uranium yellow
cake has found its way to
Pakistan or Libya. There has
been no theft nor any misappro-
priation of uranium."
French sources recall that
France last year cancelled its
contract to supply Pakistan with
a nuclear fuel processing plant
after it became known that a
nuclear device was being built
near Islamabad. The French
claim that the nuclear processing
plant sold to Iraq "cannot be
used" for military purposes.
ISRAELI SOURCES are less
convinced by these arguments
and fear that the plants could be
used for the production ot
enriched uranium
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21224


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
^ky.Jtnuu,!
Reader Examines George Ball Controversy
A native of Tampa and a
graduate of Georgetown
University's School of Foreign
Service, Jim Gardner is a free-
lance writer in Washington, D.C.
Formerly the features editor of
the Georgetown Voice, Jim has
written extensively on in-
ternational affairs and on the
arts. He has also interviewed
author Tom Wolfe, playwright
Edward Albee, actor Peter
O'Toole, and former Secretary of
State Henry Kissinger. Jim
hopes to work and travel in both
Israel and Europe. He is a
member of Temple Schaari
Zedek, where he was both a Bar
Mitzvah and confirmand. Jim
was nominated for a Rhodes
Scholarship in 1978.
By JIM GARDNER
In last week's article "Ball
Would Punish an Intransigent
Israel." writer Victor M.
Bienstock maintains that former
Under Secretary of State George
Ball's severe appraisals of Israeli
policies towards the Arabs
represent a viewpoint which
"must be accepted as, in large
part, an expression of the
position of our foreign policy
establishment," of which Mr.
Ball is "a ranking member."
Alas, if only George W. Ball
had the power and influence
today which Mr. Bienstock has
ascribed to him.
A closer reading of Mr. Ball's
utterances over the last eleven
years would reveal not only a
frustrated career but a strain of
thinking in Washington which
has been largely discredited
thanks to recent developments in
the Pursian Gulf, namely the
Convulsion of Iran and Soviet
"activities" in both the Persian
Gulf and in Afghanistan.
Ball is 69 years old.
~|1 During the
Johnson years,
he had aspired to
the top job at the
State Depart-
ment upon the
election of a
Democratic
President in
1968, but events
would not
Gardner cooperate.
WHILE RICHARD Nixon
and Henry Kissinger molded the
foreign policy apparatus into
their own image, Ball found
himself relegated to writing
columns for the op-ed page of The
Washington Post. When the
Democrats recaptured the White
House in 1976, George Ball never
received a phone call to take his
place in the new Carter ad-
ministration.
To be sure, Ball's counsel was
sought and indeed followed in
1977. Carter's obsession with a
comprehensive peace in the
Middle East mirrored the now
famous Brook ings Institution
1975 position paper, "Towards a
Peace in the Middle East," to
which Ball, Zbigniew Brzenski
and Cyrus Vance all contributed
their expertise in the making of
the project.
In 1977 George Ball published
an article which appeared in the
Outlook Section of the Post
which aroused a storm of con-
troversy.
Similar in content to the article
which Mr. Bienstock
recapitulated. Ball entitled this
piece, "How to Save Israel From
Herself." When Anwar Sadat
visited Jerusalem that
November, poor George was left
once again exasperated, won-
dering why the events of the
world would not conform to his
hallowed blueprints.
BALL HAS, at least until
recently, maintained a pipeline to
the White House and to the State
Department.
He has embraced the ethos, at
least in dealings with Israel, that
the United States will earn the
respect and trade benefits from
our potential adversaries by
punishing our allies.
Within the State Department,
this viewpoint has been for-
warded with unrelenting con-
sistency by the Arabist faction,
who opposed Harry Truman's
recognition of Israel in 1948 and
who remain hostile to any Israeli
independence today.
The Arabists got their way in
the first two Arab Israeli wars by
forcing the Israelis to relinquish
territory they had won. But in
the 1967 six-day war. when Israel
shrewdly held on to the West
Hank. Golan, and Gaza, saying
in effect, land for peace, the
George Balls of the State
Department had fits.
Now that the Soviets need to
import oil in the eighties, the
Persian Gulf is in danger of
falling into their hands.
ISRAELI DEFENSE
Minister Ezer Weizman recently
told the White House that the
ruling families of the Persian
Gulf states are in danger of
falling from power. With the
Soviet invasion of Afghanistan
and their unsettling activities in
South Yemen threatening the
very existence of pro-Western
anti-Communist regimes, the
governments of Saudi Arabia
Oman, and the United Arab
Emirates are looking to the U.&.
for protection.
The result: Everyone from
President Carter to the Arab
monarchies has realized that the
value of Israel for both her air
bases and her intelligence-
gathering apparatus will
probably override the other
considerations now that those
very monarchies find their lives
at stake. So much for George Ball
and his punishing of Israel.
Another discrepancy in Mr.
Bienstock's article which should
be addressed was his evocation of
the image of a single, powerful,
all-pervasive foreign policy
establishment. There are simply
too many components and actors
in the foreign policy apparatus,
each actor and component having
varying points of view, to create
such an establishment.
THE PENTAGON and the
State Department have feuded
for decades.
Within the White House,
presidents receive sharply
contrasting bits of information
from the National Security
Council and ambassadors to the
United Nations.
The CIA has its own systems
analysts who recommend policy
options to the President.
Congress has scores of foreign
policy related committees: the
Senate Foreign Relations
met an ideological enem.
other than George SJf'M
ACTUALLY, ...
hostility to the CSIS 1
more on Henry KisJ.
counselor u, the Cm?
disputes have been bit'
When Iran fell to
February. Kissingerw,^
on the loss of Inj-
Committee alone employs a staff geopolitical < onsequen^T
with an expertise rivalling sometimes exceeding) that of the i scathing attack of luf
State Department. policy towards the
Even the famous think tanks maintaining that the
of Washington reveal different
hues The Brookings Institution,
where George Balls abound, has
traditionally identified itself with
a liberal approach to foreign
policy. These type of liberals
wanted to build the Great Society
in Vietnam.
Another think tank the Center
of Strategic and International
Studies (CSIS), operates under
the auspices of Georgetown
University and advocates a so-
called conservative viewpoint on
foreign policy. For instance, the
CSIS emphasizes the strategic
importance of our allies, like
Israel, and has. not suprisingly,
administration was
blame for the loss 0f
anyone.
More recently. Balli
an interview on "Meet the*.
that the Shah was admiS
country after ^obT'
pressure on the Whit*
from Henry Kissinger"
former Secretary 0f
received the entire ojwd,
thelVwf.theuattlegnWi
Kissinger-Ball war of atti
make his response.
Strangely enough, ,
democracy has the same 1
problems in fonnulitl
consensus foreign polky: la
We
on awe
CCWlMltty
tmmt&dww
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
to attend their
Sixth Annual
ART AUCTION
for the beginner as well as
the seasoned collector
Saturday evening,
January 19, 1980
- to be held at the
Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida
Preview 7:00 p.m.
Auction 8:00 p.m.
Wine and Hors d'Oeuvres
Door Prize
Donation $2.50 per person
(Master Charge and Visa Accepted)
All checks payable to
Women's American ORT
Thi* i$ on Art Amenco Presentonon
1670N.E 205ih Terroce. N M D Flo
6526406
Inducted In Ow Collection ore
Original Llmlt-d Edition Works of.
Adam) Edelmon Le Do Dong
Boulonger Fcxoin Drqsilie'
Miro Chognioux Gomner
Ubermon Hibel Jonsem
Colder Duty Poport
Netmon Simbori Tobiosse
Ah/or Joffrin Altmon
Hunter Lolonde Gonne
Picasso Minoux Lo Giroudiefe
Cotgnord Noyer Douche
Folon Roche Cehm
Muni Alkoro Flni
Rockwell Peters Dierge
Oomet Appel Iger
Volodie Agom Kowoshimo
Renoir Chogoll Levier
Alt Purceil Keefer
Dekxrotx Doll Moxwell
Sirvo Vosorery Romley
Orbs Derberdt Azuz


ly, January 18, 1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
)cal NCJW Honors Helen Davis Museum Exhibit
1th Hannah Solomon Award On The Child in U.S.
he Tampa Section, National Council of Jewish
men, honored State Representative and
IW member Helen Gordon Davis with its 12th
jinah G. Solomon Award on Jan. 9.
liven annually, the award is the highest honor
tion of NCJW can bestow. Each recipient
lives a copy of "Head of a Young Girl" by
tine D. Blum. It was named for Mrs.
kmon, founder of NCJW, and is symbolic of
ncil's interest in youth.
tie national criteria for the award specify that
i given to ". .a person who has enhanced the
imunity with continued effort toward the
rovement of the quality of life for children, the
and the disadvantaged and has motivated
fers to participate in these efforts.
lelen Gordon Davis has been in the state
Blature since 1974. She serves on the board of
ctors of the Center for Children and Youth
on the Florida Motion Picture Advisory
ncil.
lie was a founder of the Women's Survival
T and is very active in this Tampa project.
received the Humanitarian Award from the
versity of South Florida Young Democrats in
and the "Woman of Achievements in the
award in 1975. The National Organization
Vomen (NOW) presented Davis with a Diana
rd in 1975 for her efforts toward the
fblishment of the Women's Survival Center.
lie has been honored by the City of Tampa
.j its Human Relations Award in 1977 and has
lived the Award of Merit from the Association
Family Conciliation Courts in 1978.
i past president of Schaarai Zedek Sisterhood,
[was also president of Gorrie PTA and the
rida League of Women Voters. She has been a
d member of the University of South Florida
ndation and the board of directors of Stop
e. She was chairman of the Administration of
ace for the League of Women Voters of
hda
[ graduate of Brooklyn College and a native of
York City, Davis moved to Tampa as the
_5 of Gene Davis. They now are the parents of
[daughters, Stephanie and Karen and son and
ghter-in-law Don and Janet.
I drama and speech teacher in New York,
f is taught at Hillsborough High School in her
days in Tampa. She became active on the
with the Tampa Community Theater and in
received the Gaspar Award as the best
ng female.
|elen Gordon Davis joins the group of former
pients of the Hannah G. Solomon Award: the
Fred Cohn. Cecile Essrig, Martha Ferman,
The Tampa Museum will
exhibit "Reflections: The Child
in America" from Jan. 27-March
9.
The Smithsonian Institution
traveling exhibition service and
CEMREL, Inc. (a national
education laboratory in St.
Louis) collaborated to provide
this participatory exhibition to
celebrate the "International Year
of the Child."
The Junior League of Tampa
has sponsored and underwritten
the entire project of bringing
"Reflections" to the Tampa
Museum.
The exhibition consists of three
components.
The first section portrays
children from different geo-
graphical areas of the country.
The second section is an ac-
tivity center concentrating on the
written, oral, kinetic, and visual
expressions of children.
The third section is devoted to
performances bv and for children.
The exhibition contains objects
from different historic periods,
including original toys, an anchor
tablet laying game, a child's barn
with animals, 19th century
teacher's desk and English
readers.
The exhibit is designed to
function as a learning center
encouraging visitor involvement.
It provides family experience for
a weekend afternoon.
Drawing Class
For Seniors
The drawing class for seniors
offered at the Jewish Community
Center in full now, but Rebecca
Stanfield, the artist who is
volunteering her time to teach
the class, will open a new course
on Feb. 15.
For details, contact Marjorie
Arnakli, serior citizens project
recreation specialist, at the JCC.
JCC Singles Group Chairmen
Helen Davis
State Rep. Helen Gordon Davis was the sur-
prised winner of the Hannah G. Solomon
Award for 1980. National Council of Jewish
Women presented this 12th award for out-
standing community service at their awards
luncheon at Hawaiian Village. She is holding
"Head of a Young Girr given to each year's
honoree. (Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
Madeline Gibbons, Miriam Marcus, Catherine
Mellon, Goldie Shear, Claudia Silas, Lois Tannen.
Beck Wohl, and the late Rabbi David L. Zielonka.
The Jewish Community Center
Jewish Singles Group has an-
nounced two chairmenships.
Serving as the new chairman will
be Edde Zechlin, a nativeTampan
employed as a librarian for the
law firm of Holland and Knight.
Mark Goldstein, the new
publicity chairman, is in the Air
Force stationed at MacDill AFB.
During his 11 '/i years in the
service, he traveled in the Far
East and Europe. Goldstein is a
public affairs technician and is
editor of the MacDill Thun-
derbolt, the base newspaper.
The first Thursday of every
month, theJCCSingles group has
a planning meeting at the JCC at
7:30 p.m. New members are
welcome at any time. January
activities will be a brunch at the
JCC on Sunday, Jan. 20, at 11
a.m. and a discussion on taxes on
Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m.
Program Reset
"Cults and the Jews," a
program originally scheduled for
Jan. 6 has been moved to Feb. 10,
according to Rodeph Sholom
spokeswoman, Elaine Gotler. The
first date was in conflict with the
Tampa Bay Buccaneers football
playoff game.
The program will be held at
Congregation Rodeph Sholom at
7 p.m. and the entire community
is urged to attend. A special
invitation is being extended to all
Jewish youth. There is no charge,
and there will be ample time for
questions.
Rabbis' Snub of Navon Sharply Criticized
Rodeph
Sholom
Sisterhood
Sabbath
By ELAINE VIDERS
story tells us that Jewish
have fulfilled their great
tial. They intuitively have
stood that our whole
could be taught to chil-
before books and before
oling through a song, tale or
^ration. Families are bound
jly to Jewish experience.
ral-thinking women today
as role models not only in
families but in the com-
ty as well as via the
ogue.
nagogue activity is em-
Hzed for we are definitely
Bg more of an integral part of
Barvice. Conservative women
in the background any
>r.
Sisterhood members will
[participating in services
>y, Jan. 18, at 8 p.m at '
iay, Jan. 19, at 10 a.m. It is j
[>port unity to re-enforce our
litment to Torah, the
i way of life.
lirman of this Sabbath are
Friedman, Pauline
w, Mema Evanson and
Viders, education vice
Sent.
NEW YORK (JTA) Two
leaders of the world Mizrachi
movement criticized the decision
of Aguda Israel not to invite
President Yitzhak Navon of
Israel to its world congress in
Jerusalem, it was reported here
by the Religious Zionists of
America.
Hamizrach (Mizrachi world
center) in Jerusalem, denounced
Aguda's reasoning for its action.
In remarks to a Yom Diyun (a
day of study) of rabbinic leaders
of the Mizrachi movement,
Dolgin pointed out that a
delegation of Hasidic rabbinic
leaders had risen to its feet when
it called on President Carter in
Washington Dec. 17.
Rabbi Simon Dolgin, chairman
of the Merkaz Olami Shel
two's company ,
fashion consultant personal shopper
wardrobe analysis special occasion or seasonal
buying gifts
The Jewish Community Center
Preschool Parent Group
announces
Jeanne Mendola, M.S.
An Education Specialist with the Development Center
WILL SPEAK ON
Learning Disabilities
How to identify potential learning
problems in pre-school children
Monday, January 14
7:30 p.m.
J.C.C.
The entire community is invited to attend
hours by appointment
(8I3) 886-3I60
gladys leitman
tampa. florida
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PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Pnday. January 18]
Down from 40,000
100 Jews in Afghanistan Today
NEW YORK (JTA) have once been as many as
It is said that there may 40,000 Jews living in
Daf Yomi
TORTSCivil Damages
By RABBI T. BROD
(Dedicated to My Son the Lawyer)
There are three books of the Babylonian Talmud (Trac-
tates) that are the major source of the law of torts (civil
damages).
They are respectively Baba Kamma (First Gate), Baba
Metzia (Middle Gate), and Baba Bathra (Last Gate).
There is a general rule which governs all cases of torts.
Whenever an object or person is capable, normally, to cause
damage the responsibility of guarding against possible damage
rests upon the owner. Also, whenever a person is responsible for
part of damage caused, he becomes liable to pay the full com-
pensation.
For example: (Baba Kamma 14a).
IN THE CASE of a goring ox. The owner of the ox is liable
for half-damages, if the animal has not gored for three days.
On this point the sages were divided. Others ignored the
time factor and said full damages must be paid only after the ox
gored on three occasions. One-half damages to be paid when the
animal is so docile that a child can pat it and play with it.
On the other hand, the owner is completely exempt of
liability if he was not negligent. If the defendant's animal gored
the plaintiff on the defendant's premises, no liability is incurred
since the defendant did not give plaintiff permission to enter his
premises.
There are defenses to cases of negligence so as not to be
liable for damages.
1) If one received permission from the plaintiff. For
example: The plaintiff granted defendant permission to graze
his cattle on plaintiff's land. All damage to the cattle even
though caused by negligence is exempt. (Baba Kamma 14a)
2) If the person being sued was given permission (or or-
dered by court) to harm the plaintiff such as: flogging, a punish-
ment for a crime committed by the plaintiff. (Baba Kamma 92a)
3) Liability for damages was restricted to physical
damages. Thus distress, sorrow (no physical pain) was not
compensated.
WHERE DAMAGE caused by the negligence of two people
both may be found liable in equal proportions. Thus, if two men
together dug a pit in a public place (street) they both would be
held liable in negligence for damage caused by the pit if plaintiff
fell into it and was hurt.
However, if one defendant had the job of covering the hole
and was negligent, he alone is liable. (Baba Kamma 51a)
If a man concealed sharp pieces of glass in his neighbor's
wall. The wall became condemned because of delapldation and
the owner demolished it. Pieces of the hidden glass.JJnTuito the
street injuring a person. The owner of the torn down wall is not
liable but the owner of the broken glass that did the injury is
liable. This ruling is based on ';No Knowledge" of the glass
being in his wall, therefore no contributory negligence. (Baba
Kamma 30a)
Where damage was caused By two people, one leading or
inducing the other to commit the act, we do not have clear
decisions. These cases are known in the Talmud as Gerama
(inducing, causing others to act). .
FOR EXAMPLE: If one informs the government that a
person has contraband in his possession, or that he is concealing
articles, merchandise to be taxed. As a result the merchandise is
seized by the government causing a loss to the plaintiff. Is the
informer liable?
A defendant tells someone to bring him his animal from the
fields of a third party. The man fetches the wrong animal. The
animal belongs to the owner of the field. He then decides to steal
it. The man who sent him into the other man's fields to fetch his
animal, is he liable for the theft? All the above cases are known
as Gerama and have room for good arguments on both sides.
(Baba Kama 59b)
In connection with the punishment for theft, the restitution
is sometimes five or fourfold or double the object or amount
stolen.
THE DISCIPLES of Rabbi Jochanan Ben Zankai asked
"Why does the Torah make a thief who steals an animal repay
four or fivefold, but a robber merely pays twofold or sometime
only the value of the article stolen?" He replied, "The robber at
least made the honor of the man equal to the honor of his master
(God) by stealing in secret but the thief did not even make the
honor of the man equal to the honor of his master. He acted as
though there was no seeing eye below, the world without a
master. Therefore he must pay four or fivefold for his crime.
"If he steals an ox, he shall pay five oxen but if he steals a
sheep, he pays four sheep."
RABBI SAID, "Come and see how important is the matter
of personal dignity: since the ox walks away on its own legs, it
can be led by a rope, the thief pays fivefold, but inasmuch as a
sheep can not be ted but carried, thereby the thief suffers loss of
dignity he only repays fourfold.
"Come and see how great is the respect of the Torah for
Human dignity how much more so should a human being
respect his brothers' feelings and dignity."
Dear readers, I end the subject of torts fully aware that I
have not even put a slight dent into the subject. However, if I
whetted your appetites to pursue this subject further, I then
have attained my objective.
Shabbat Shalom!

Afghanistan. However,
according to a report pre-
pared by the American
Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, there are today but
a few families no more
than 100 people and
their whereabouts in the
current situation is un-
known.
Most of the people lived
in Kabul, some in Herat.
and there are reports of one
remaining family in Balkh.
SOME DATE the origins of
the Jem ol Afghanistan to the
days of the First Temple, and
though that may be difficult to
document there is ample evidence
of later migrations into
Afghanistan from southern
Russia and from Persia.
In the late 1870s. thousands of
lews went from Herat to Persia
to avoid a punitive war tax but
as late as 1927 it was still
possible to count 60 distinct
Jewish communities. In 1933.
following the assassination of
Nadir Shah, the Jews were driven
from the countryside and con-
centrated in the municipal
centers for safety. Another sig-
nificant exodus from Afghanis-
tan took place in 1944. a time of
famine, and thousands more went
into India eventually going on
to Palestine.
The establishment of the State
of Israel brought a messianic
fervor to the Jews of Afghanistan
and an intense desire for aliya.
though the government refused
to allow them to leave.
AS LATE as 1950. when the
Jewish population was estimated
as being between 3.000 to 8.000.
Jews paid an infidel tax and had
to report for military service,
though they were not allowed to
bear arms. Despite the pro-
hibition on immigration the Jews
did find their way out family
by family. Most came to Israel,
some to the United States.
A JDC report received in 1971
described the situation at that
time as follows: "The Jewish
community is rapidly shrinking,
though there is no overt threat.
In Kabul there are 25 to 27
families and about 25 in Herat
. One major area of difficulty is
education. When the Jewish
youngster reaches about eighth
grade he frequently receives
pressure from students and
teachers to bring about con-
version, therefore few finish high
school and there are none in
Kabul University."
The most recent JDC reports
tell of 10 Jewish families in Kabul
and a total of no more than 100
people throughout the country.
Curator
Clinic
On Jan. 30. 1-4 p.m.. the
Tampa Museum will host a free
curatorial clink.
Persons wishing to know more
about a drawing, painting, print,
photograph, or antique
decorative arts item in their
collection can bring it in for ob-
servation and discussion by the
curatorial staff. An Oriental
specialist will be present.
Limit is one item per person.
Appraisals will not be given.
'Study Day' Plonne\
By Public Schools
The Hillsborough County
Schools will have a professional
Study day on Jan. 21.
The Hillsborough Association
for the Education of Young
Children will present a workshop
for the teacers in K-3, and for the
general public interested in the
,i, vi loping young child.
Dr Donald Kapp will be the
consultant. He will present an
Intermix Workshop.' known as
the "Three L*e-Listening,
Learning, Loving, Methods of
Good Group Control. The
program deals with com-
munication, holding a group's
attention and ,** fa.
cessfully getting a point
and achieving the results c^
There will be two sessio,,,,
morning session begins at
ending at 11:30. The aft*
session will be from 1 unl^\
p.m.
The cost for the j,
session is $l.r,o: all-day Ul
service points it; for y,
attendance) will be
teachers in th.' HilUb
County School System.
Participants am Wg^
attend both the morning
afternoon session-
Auditions For Opera
I >pen auditions for secondary
rolea and chorus for the
University of South Florida
college of tine arts' production of
VerdTa "Ea Traviata" will be
held on Jan. 17 from 7 to 10 p.m.
in Room 130 of the Theatre
Centre on the USE campus.
Smgers should have one
prepared solo; an accompanist
will Im' provided. Male singers are
especially needed
The music rehearsals will |
held from 4 to 6 p.m. on W
nesdays. with Ragtag rehea
beginning in April
"La Traviata will be
formed May 7-10 and May 1
in the University Theatre
production will be under
direction of Annamary Did
Dean Tschetter and
I Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Va-eyra
VA-EYRA God spoke to Moses, saying: "Tell the Israelis I
that I will bring them out of Egypt and free them from slavery
And request of Pharaoh that he allow the Children of Israel togo I
out of his land."
When Pharaoh heard this, he grew more spiteful and meu I
than ever. He forbade his taskmasters to provide straw to the
people to make bricks. Instead they had to hunt for the straw
themselves. But the number of bricks they had to product |
remained the same.
The leaders of Israel complained bitterly to Moses. Their lot |
was getting harder. The Lord ordered Moses and Aaron to j
before Pharaoh a second time.
Aaron cast his rod before Pharaoh and it turned into i
snake. Pharaoh's magicians did the same, but Aaron's rod |
swallowed all of theirs.
Nevertheless, Pharaoh refused to yield.
So the Lord sent 10 plagues upon Egypt. The first plague j
turned all of the waters of Egypt to blood. The fish died in the
Nile, and there was no drinking water in the land.
Still Pharaoh's heart remained hard. Then came frogs, lice
flies, and cattle illness, boils, blisters, and hail.
But Pharaoh refused to free the Children of Israel. {Exodu
6:2-9:35)
(The recounting of tht Weekly Portion of the Law it extracted nd ba.1
upon 'The Graphic History.of the Jewish Heritage." edited by P. Wollm
Tsamir, SIS, published by lhengotd. The volume it available at 75 Maiow
Lane. New York. N.Y. 101)31 Joseph Schlang is president ot the leoeti
distributing the volume )
Religious fciRectopy
CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL
2111 Swan Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabbi Noihon fry"'
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily mor",n?"
evening mmyan Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mai linger Sr
vices Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily, morning o |
evening mmyan
CONGREGATION K0L AMI
885-3356 Allan Fox, President Services: first and third Friday |
each month ot the Community Lodge, Waters and Ola, 8 p.m.
CONGREGATION RODEPN SH0L0M (ConMrvutivt)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Habbi Martin I. San^'9,;
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday
a.m. Daily: Mmyan, 7:15a.m.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK (Mom)
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Str**
Friday, 8 p.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Colle9'
Jewish Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenue, <-<>-
Apis 971-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lozar Rivk.n
Werde Services: Friday, 6:30 p.m. Shabbos meal toj
vices Saturday. 10 a.m. Kiddush follows service!
Bagels and Lox Brunch, Room 252, University Center, no.
R'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of South Florida, '34^ J
Circle, Apt. 121 988-7076 or 988-1234 Rabbi Mark Krarri ^1
programs to be announced Shabbat Services Suncw
Brunch- 11:30 a.m.


friday, January 18. I960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
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The Jewish.
m of Tampa
Friday
Hadassah Presentation
The Tampa chapter of Hadas-
sah will host the popular
Habimah Players for members
and guests at the Columbia
Restaurant on Sunday, Feb. 3.
The Habimah Players will
present a musical narrative "Sur-
vival: A Day on a Kibbutz"
relating the hopes and
aspirations of the Jewish people
through the centuries with sing-
ing and dancing.
Since their debut in 1968, the
Habimah Players have performed
for all types of audiences on the
east coast of Florida, receiving
praise for the emotional impact of
their presentation.
Barbara Karpay, Elizabeth
Shalett and Betty Tribble are co-
chairmen of the evening. Serving
with them are Diana Anton,
Lorayne Pegler. Grace Katz and
Donna Landsberg.
Admission is $25 per person
and checks should be made pav-1
able to Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah.
The evening will begin at 5:30
p.m. with a no-host bar. A five-
course dinner will follow at 6:30
and at 8 p.m. The Habimah
Players will present their show.
Checks for the evening should
be mailed to Barbara Karpay, 29
Lake Padgett Drive, Land
O'Lakes, Fla. 33539. Hadassah
members will receive donor
credit.
Super Orthodox Meet
Sound Anti-Assimilation Alarm
By BARBIE ZELIZER
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Sixth "Knessia Gedolah"
(World Congress) of the Aguda
Israel movement opened at the
Rinyanei H boo ma convention
center here with calls for an end
to assimilation, an end to inter-
marriage and the establishment
of three worldwide centers to
combat the decentralization of
religion.
"We must fight against as-
similation, and against intermar-
riages," the chairman of Agudat
Israel, Rabbi Pinye Levin, told
some 530 delegations assembled
in the crowded hall. Two-thirds of
them were from abroad, including
the U.S., Europe, Latin America,
South Africa and Australia, and
the remainder from Israel.
Thousands more members of
Aguda Israel assembled in three
other halls to watch the pro-
ceedings on closed circuit
television.
LEVIN CLAIMED that as-
similation and mixed marriages
are the fruit of efforts made by
the Reform and Conservative
French Helped Achieve
Nazi 'Final Solution9
Continued front Pag* 1
question in the trial, which started last Oct. 23.
But Scheffler did testify that Lischka rejected a
suggestion by the German army in 1942 that the Jewish
inmates be released and that the Red Cross be given infor-
mation about their arrests.
THE AUDIENCE throughout the trial has been
made up mainly of French Jews, some of them carrying
yellow placards reading Juif de France. Demonstrators
outside the courtroom waved two Israeli flags.
RUSSIAN RESETTLEMENT has been
possible because of your help.
The continued success of this
community effort can be ensured
BY YOUR CONTRIBUTIONS.
Our current needs are:
Dressers, Dining Room Tables,
Bod Frame*, Pillows-Blankets
Pick-up* to begin bi-monthly
After Jan. 1
Contributions are tax deductible.
Call Tampa Jewish Social Service
TODAY!
(pick up available for large items)
872-4461

movement abroad. He also
cautioned the delegates against
the dangers of a free press.
The opening session of the
convention, which was to last five
days, was attended by Sephardic
Chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef, Knes-
set Speaker Yitzhak Shamir and
other MKs. But the highlight of
the evening's session came when
the Rabbi of Gur and Rabbi
Shach, both members of the
Council of Torah Sages, entered
the convention hall. Hundreds of
admirers crowded the gates in
order to catch a glimpse of the
two sages.
The assembly, which last met
in 1964, sounded the battle cry
against Reform Judaism during
its present session, in particular
against any Israeli recognition of
either Reform or Conservative
Judaism.
LAST WEEK. MK Yehuda
Meir Abramowitz told the press
that the Aguda intends to launch
"an open all-out campaign"
against the two groups, for "they
are largely responsible for the
catastrophes of assimilation and
mixed marriages which have
befallen the Jewish people
throughout the world."
Meanwhile, the refusal of the
convention organizers to invite
President Yitzhak Navon, a non-
political figure whose presence at
the opening of all party con-
ventions is regarded as an honor,
further emphasized the non-
Zionist or anti-Zionist sentiments
of the Council of Sages, the
Aguda's supreme authority. As a
result. Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem boycotted the con-
vention.
Mapam MK Chaika Grossman
dispatched a letter to Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
urging him to oust the Aguda
from his coalition because it was
unseemly to include a non-Zionist
party in the government. Aguda
spokesmen had said Navon was
not invited because many of the
rabbis were too old to rise upon
his entering the hall.
OUTSIDE the convention hall,
large groups of Orthodox youths
from the Bnei Akiva movement
and the Poalei Aguda Israel
shouted protests against the
"anti-Zionist" meeting being
held inside. Members of the
National Religious Party,
another coalition partner, were
also barred.
Danny Vermus, the NRP's
secretary general, explained,
"There is no real reason for us to
expect to be invited by Aguda
Israel when they did not want the
President to attend their con-
vention. We are too much of a
Zionist party to be desirable
guests."
(fDbituarieB
SANDERS
Ralph, died Dec 81 at Holiday. Fla He
was a native of Alabama and a former
resident of Tampa He waa a retired
bollermaker for Florida Steel. He waa a
Mason and a member of Lodge 365 FA M
In Tampa He waa a former member of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom In
Tampa Surviving are a daughter.
Marsha Irvine of Tampa; three grand
children, Richard, Suzanne and Law-
rence Levlne. a slater, Evelyn Jenkins
of Tampa, and an aunt, Clara Slegel
Memorial services were held on Jan. I
in Holiday
V
Habimah Players To Perform

*\
?:1
Senior Citizens
Activities Calendar
Monday, Jan. 21: 9-noon. Macrame; 12:30-2:30, Arti eajl
Crafts; 2:30-4:30, Ceramics / Pottery
Tveeday, Jan. 22:10-3, Painting; 1-2, Yoga.
Wednesday, Jan. 23: 10-11:30, Law for the Layman; 10-12 *
Food Co-op. '^
Thursday, Jan. 24: 10-2. Social Circle; 1:30-3:30. BloriPreaw,
Test; 7-9:30, Astrology.
Friday, Jan. 25: 9:45-10:45. Games; 10:30-11:30, Dnwis.
Class. ^
Sunday, Jan. 27: 1-3, Free Dance Instructions; Senior W asked
in Orlando.
<:::::::::::::v::::::::::::W
m
Community
88
Calendar
'
^>^^^^^f^!^l^^^j^^f.
mm*
Friday, Jan. le
(Candlehghting lime 5:39)
Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Meeting 8 p.m.
Saturday, Jan. 19
ORT (evening chapter) Art Auction JCC B'nai B'rith HUM
Foundation USF Party 8 p.m.
Mseoay, Jen. zu
Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast and Lecture 930 a.m.
Congregation Schaarai Zedek Forum 10 a.m. Jewish Singles-
Brunch Ham. at JCC Congregotion Kol Ami Board Meeting-
8 p.m. Univ. of S. Fla. B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch 11:30 a.m. USF-Chabod House Bagel Brunch-$1.00
all you can eat "Jews and the Media" 11 a.m.
Monday, Jen. 21
B'nai B'rith Women (Simcha Chapter) meeting at Florido First
Federal Building on Bears* Avenue 8 p.m. Jewish Wot
Veterans Auxiliary Boord Meeting 1:30 p.m. Congregotion
Schaarai Zedek Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Tueiday, Jan. 22
Hadassah Bowling Congregation Bath Israel Sisterhood
General Meeting 7:30 p.m. Tampa Jewish Social Service
Board Meeting JCC 8 p.m. ORT (evening chapter) General
Membership Meeting JCC 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 23
JCC Food Co-op- 10-12:30 p.m. AZA/BBG Meeting JCC -7:30
p.m. Congregation Beth Israel Palma Ceio Chovura Groupa
the home of Or. and Mrs. Robert Goldstein 8 p.m. Not.ono
Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting Congregation Ko
Ami Men's Club
I Bible
Thursday, Jan. 24
ORT (evening chapter) Bowling Congregotion Beth I*"*1""
Study and lunch noon Tampa Jewish Federation Boo'
Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 25
(Candlelighting time 5:45)
Congregation Schaarai Zedek-SCHZFTY- 3-day Retreat
HilM
Saturday, Jan. 26
Congregat.on Schaaroi Zedek SCHZFTY 3-day Retreat WHJ
Fundroiser and wine and cheese porty Congregation Koo p
Sholom 7:30 p.m.
MHiaey, Jan. 27
Congregation Beth Israel Breakfast ond lecture 30 .
Jewish Wor Veterans and Auxiliary 10 a.m. Congr!%,0)
Schaaroi Zedek SCHZFTY 3-dav Retreat Congregation Tern?"
Lectu'*
Schaarai Zedek SCHZFTY 3-day Retreat Congregat
David Sisterhood Dinner Tampa Rabbinical Association
Rabbi Mark Kram ot Congregation Rodeph Sholom 8 P_
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Brunch 11:30 a.m.


k January 18. 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tarn
^_
tot All Jews Rich; Religious Ties Weak
Ltinued from Page l-i
ous and communal life,
study, spanning four
-ations, was commissioned
I, University of Judaism and
|y Dr. Neil C. Sandberg, an
i sociologist and western
nal director of the American
jsh Committee, and Dr. Gene
Fvine, professor of sociology
Le University of California,
|Angeles (UCLA). After a
kss of 5,000 households in
fections of Los Angeles, they
ed 413 families for in-depth
lion-and-answer sessions,
Hasting one to two hours.
! AN interview, Dr. Sanberg
, the passing of the old
Ily-knit neighborhood and
growing estrangement from
litional institutions as
V-ening steps on the road to
lilation.
Inless our present in-
jiions synagogues.
rations, fraternal
Ini/.alions humanize
bselves, that is reach beyond
Established core to the young
u naff ilia ted, our heritage
not be transmitted to future
Irations," warns Dr. Sand-
he study, which the authors
tribe as "a full and fair
ction of Jewish life," includes
following...:, statistical ob-
ations: :::::-
|inety-three percent of
indents declared themselves
py to have been born Jewish,
[only 18 percent see being
Ish as primarily religious,
61 percent perceive Jews as
thnic cultural group.
IE SHIFT from a religious
eth no-cultural outlook "is
of the most significant
\ges in Jewish life in the last
eration," observes Dr.
iberg.
|mong members of
jgogun and temples 29
frni lotal respondents 19
ent describe themselves as
kodox, 47 percent Con-
ative and 32 percent Reform.
fe 45 percent of respondents
they belonged to a
rregation at one time, but had
bped out.
jowever, I even the non-
gogue members cling to
religious traditions, led by
icipation in Passover seders
jercent), lighting Chanukah
lies (58 percent) and fasting
om Kippur (49 percent).
THE material level, 40
mt of the Los Angeles
Ish population is
momically marginal" (under
i0 a year), while 23 percent
ell-to-do ($40,000 or more a
Only 37 percent are self-
loyed and, of those working
family firm, only 13 percent
:t that business to continue
lie family. Medicine, law,
inting, teaching and social
are becoming increasingly
ig Jewish professions.
ilitically, Jews are retaining
ir old loyalty to the
ratic Party, with 80
int identifying themselves as
rats and only 7 percent as
lublicans. In a more
lingful categorization, 41
int said they were liberals, 16
it conservatives, and 5
nt radicals.
He latter figures contradict
the old stereotype of Jews
adicals and the recent per-
>n of a strong Jewish swing
the conservative side.
rever, there has been some
>n in the strong Jewish civil
stand, in action if not in
la. While 88 percent of
indents felt that Jews should
to stop racial
rimination, less than half
number, 40 percent, ap-
busing their own children
lieve school integration.
ITH ALL their diversity.
MMMcaMamaaNaaMMNMUMiBM
Los Angeles Jews are almost
unanimous in their support of
Israel. Although 83 percent have
never belonged to a Zionist
organization, and 71 percent have
never visited Israel, the over-
whelming majority (83 percent)
declared themselves very willing
to pressure U.S. policy in favour
of Israel.
In a sharp break with Jewish
passivity of earlier decades, 59
percent of respondents (and two-
thirds of the young educated
ones) said they would be willing
to use force to oppose Nazi-type
groups in the United States.
Dr. Sandberg expressed some
surprise at this attitude "as Jews
have always been strong civil
libertarians," but he attributes
the change to "an underlying fear
that anti-Semitism could again
become virulent."
JEWS now represent 2.7
percent of the total American
population, and intermarriage,
coupled with a low birthrate and
high median age (48 years for
Jews versus 29.4 for the country
as a whole) are seen as threats to
Jewish survival by the two
sociologists.
The survey found that 19
percent of respondents were
married to non-Jews, and of those
with children, 26 percent have
children married to non-Jews.
"Only 1 percent of the im-
migrant generation in-
termarried," says Dr. Sandberg,
"while among their children, the
second generation, the rate
jumped to 10 percent, and to 18
percent among the third
generation." He has not yet
analyzed the data for the fourth
generation today's young men
and women but a widely ac-
cepted survey of a few years ago
placed the rate as well above 40
percent.
"The unprecedented social
freedom that Jews today enjoy in
the United States could well be
the greatest threat to their
survival," concludes Dr. San-
dberg._____________^^^
\
V
ANNOUNCING
^
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MARCH 31 TO APRIL 11,1880
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0OSTA CRUISES
MIAMI NEW YORK CHICAGO LOS ANGELES TORONTO BOSTON PHILADELPHIA
r.r .'.


IheJiuml
maian of Tampa
rart
Art Work by
KATHE KOLLWITZ
How Would You Choose?
Our community agencies haven't got the
resources to keep pace with growing needs.
What should they do? Cut services?
Eliminate programs?
Or reduce the number of beneficiaries?
How would you choose?
Make the Jewish choke. Choose to help.
To give.
NOW.
MORE THAN EVER.

v
*| |. | II IX
Tampa Jewish Federation
2808 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(813) 872-4451
mm


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