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:
AA00014305:00057

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Jumt'
2 Number 17
Of Tampa
Tamp*. Florida Friday. April 25. 1980
Fnd Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
srael Independence Day Celebration Tomorrow
By MARK GOLDSTEIN
tomorrow night is the start of
, of the biggest celebrations in
ffl Israel Independence
At 8 p.m. at the Jewish
nmunity Center, the lights in
auditorium will be dimmed.
. stage curtains opened and on
Vv the musical group Kinneret
sing and dance to familiar
hes with a different beat.
.(inneret. widely accepted by
[facets of Jewish life, present
music with an uplifting
ii The group, three men and
voung woman, have per-
i'd at an Israeli Mu9ic
Btival on Long Island with
feodore liikel and an Israeli
bee troupe.
(hiring the evening opening
two-day celebration, students
|| present their winning essays
age category) for this year's
a] contest. The subject is
thai Israel Means to Me as an
nerican Jew."
SUNDAY, the second day of
weekend of fun. will kick off
lh ,i Stroll Run from Tampa
fcernalional Airport. The run
gins it the National Airlines
hum area at 10:30. and
*. will cover a three or
and one-half mile course
the itirport to Temple
[ha.irai Zedek. There, they will
pti up with those taking part in
Solidarity Walk.
The Walk, demonstrating
lie! in freedom for all mankind
world over, will depart from
^mple Schaarai CMHw^for the
Impa Jewish Community
Inter at 11.45 a.m., arriving at
[proximately noon to begin a
|\ ol tun. music and food.
[Fur those who come to the
wish Community Center, it will
be a one day trip to Israel. The
center will be converted into an
Israeli cafe, bazaar and night-
club.
The cafe, staffed by three
Israelis, will feature authentic
Israeli dishes. The bazaar will
have for sale many items, in-
cluding jewelry, from Israel. And
in the nightclub. Corrie Zim-
merman will provide the en-
tertainment.
B'nai B'rith Girls and Temple
Schaarai Zedek Youth will join
together for Israeli dancing,
while the Towerettes will en-
tertain with a variety of songs.
Music also will be provided by a
JCC School of Music concert.
As an added attraction. Vicki
Brunhild will entertain with
Israeli and Jewish folk songs,
while Maureen Patrick performs
a variety of oriental dances.
THE SENIOR citizens will
have an arts and crafts display
and will be selling many of the
items they have made or painted.
Chabad House USF is con-
structing a replica of the Western
Wall, and prayers and messages
placed in the cracks and will be
taken to Israel and placed in the
real Wall.
Hillel USF is hosting a book
fair and will be selling book9
covering a wide variety of Jewish
topics.
El Al Airlines, the official
airlines of Israel, will have an
information booth available,
while Tampa Jewish Social
Services will have the latest
information on Soviet Jewry.
Social Services also will
sponsor the Southwest Florida
Mobile Blood Collection Unit.
This will give all members a
chance to begin their own per-
sonal blood savings program.

Independence Day Opening
Features Contest Winners
The opening ceremonies to
inaugurate Israel Independence
Day weekend will be held
tomorrow April 26, at 8 p.m., at
the Jewish Communty Center.
The ceremonies will take place
prior to the concert presented by
the musical group, Kinneret.
The winners of the essay
contest, sponsored by the Tampa
Jewish Federation for grades 3-5,
6-8, and high school students,
will be presented. The subject is
"What Israel Means to Me as an
American Jew." The contest
winners will receive awards
provided by Hope and Les
Barnett in memory of Hope's
father, Irving P. Cohen.
Participating in the opening
ceremonies will be Ben Green-
baum, president of the Tampa
Jewish Federation; Sara Richter,
president of the Jewish Com-
munity Center; Cantor William
I lauben and Dale Johnson.
\Kinneret Group Opens Festival
Kinneret, an unusual musical group, is
heduled for tomorrow night at the Jewish
immunity Center at 8 p.m. The kick-off
Rram for Israel Independence Day activities
ill be an evening of Jewish music that really
vings.
| Tickets are available in advance at the Jewish
ommunity Center. Tickets also will be available
' the door tomorrow evening.
Kinneret is composed of four very different and
dually talented musicians. "We are entertainers
M educators," says Rabbi Steve Reuben. "Both
Hi" concerts and our religious services are
signed to be top-quality musical events, and
eP Jewish experiences as well. We try to
nsmit our sense of values within the structure
the performances to be a totality of an ex-
pnence, not just entertainment."
[The lead vocalist of the group, Darlene
fummer, is Mrs. Steve Reuben. "They were both
ISRAEL INDEPENDENCE DAY
Celebrating Israel's 32nd Anniversary
Schedule of Events
Saturday, April 25,8 p.m.
Jewish Community Center
Kinneret. a musical group, presents a concert to kick off the
Israel Independence Day Activities. Winners from the
Tampa Jewish Federation Essay Contest will be presented.
Sunday, April 26
Stroll run begins at National Airlines Baggage Area. 10:30 a.m.
Solidarity Walk begins at Congregation Schaarai Zedek upon
arrival of Scroll runners (approximately 11:45)
All activities at the Jewish Community Center begin at noon
A full day and a full array of events are planned.
Eban Voices Veiled
Support of President
By JAIME REIBEL
SPRINGFIELD, Mass. -
(JTA) Former Foreign
Minister Abba Kban of Israel has
issued a veiled endorsement of
President Carter when he stated
that "a President that helped us
achieve a peace treaty that we
never achieved before and under
whose regime we have received
$10 billion worth of aid, more
than in all the treaties of 26 years
put together, cannot be subject
to any derogatory reference by an
Israeli This is in the full
tradition of the support of every
American President from
Truman to Carter."
Eban. who is visiting the
United States as a scholar-in-
residence at Princeton
University's Institute for
Advanced Studies, addressed a
capacity crowd of 1250 at Temple
Beth El here.
HE HELD that the in-
tertwined historv of Jews and
Moslems in the Middle East is
perceived in radically different
ways by the two groups, both of
which views impeded con-
ciliation. Arab Moslems, ac-
cording to Eban, see the Mideast
as their region "so that anything
in it that is not Arab or Moslem
reflects itself in their imagination
as external. alien, hostile,
disconcerting, artificial. They
have a monolithic view of the
Middle East."
On the other hand, the Israelis
conceive of the Middle East as "a
tapestry of many colors of which
the central thread was woven by
Jewish experience for thousands
of years," Eban said.
In spite of such a profoundly
different conceptual framework,
the Israeli-Egyptian accords
hammered out at Camp David
caused "a breach in both walls,"
Eban said. He affirmed that
continuing negotiations will
serve to temper both Arab
rejection and Israeli suspicion.

French Envoy Gets Angry 'Gram
TORONTO (JTA)
gross (CJC) has cabled
born and raised in the anta Monica area of Los
Angeles, but didn't meet until fate and music
- brought them together in their beloved
Jerusalem of Gold about which they sing with
such feeling."
The two were entertainers at a coffee house
called "Django," owned and operated by Charlie
Fishman.
Although Kinneret moved to the United
States, Israel is a very important element in the
members' lives. Most of their music is from or
about Israel, and they hope to return there for
future performances.
"We are totally different from anybody else in
the world," says Darlene Kummer Reuben.
"We'll try anything." From these efforts comes
the effect desired by Kinneret an effect of total
Jewishness flowing through the bloodstream. A
flowing movement equivalent to the flowing
waves of the Sea of Galilee Yam Kinneret.
The Canadian Jewish Con-
Pierre Maillard, the French
Ambassador to Canada, expressing shock at the
desecration last week of 22 Canadian Jewish graves in the
military cemetery of Normandy.
THE 22 were among 1,000 Canadian soldiers who
were killed in the Allied landings in Normandy which
heralded the liberation of France from Nazi occupation.
The 22 tombstones were overturned and smashed and
vandals scrawled anti-Semitic slogans on them.
Rabbi W. Gunther Plaut, CJC president, and Alan
Rose, CJC executive vice president, in their cable to
Maillard, expressed the hope that an investigation will
expose the culprits and bring them to justice.
Hadassah Corrects the Record
NEW YORK (JTA) -
References in stories from Israel
referring to a group of Kiryat
Arba women squatters in a
Jewish-owned building in Hebron
as "Hadassah women" is in-
correct, a spokesperson for
Hadassah stated.
No members of that
organization are participating in
the Hebron sit-in. In addition,
the building which is frequently
referred to as the "Hadassah
hospital" or the "Hadassah
clinic" is not and never was a
hospital or a Hadassah building,
the spokesperson said. "It was a
building in which Hadassah
rented space for a clinic."



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preeident iwdy Haraeb tefta oa taat taaa faaraaaa a* be a
-,-*>r added extra f.- the hdbi Thai all arcade marvefawa ao make yewr plans
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fjr RaeGaaaera. ahorcaafaa at tbeJewaib Tower*, baa bad
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P la 21 firoai Pittabvajh Tbey are tbe duidren of Dr iayee
and Neai Gaaaara
At tbe April meeting of the cveaanc chapter of ORT Virfci
Kytm a repreaentauve of Beaoty Coatroi Prodacia. prcaented
a atioxikaaaff prograai to tbe member* She apoke on bow to
bao>me mere attractive aad perfomed a make-up deraonatrauoc
Od tbe aaaae evencac, ORT waa caarbratma, ca I With btrtbday
k, a apcratJ btrtbday ratcptm faOowed the program and
monthly meet at
On April 27. Rabbi Lew. iBazi Bagaae will apeak at
r^xwtrewatton Schaarai Zedek* Sunday roornajg forum The
rabbi topac will be Biblical Archaeoiogy What 1 Sew about
What (M." A aenoua atudent on the subject of Biblical ar
rhaerjiogy. Rabbi Bogage lm hu spare time* teaches courses on
that subject at various temples m the Maami area where be kves
Foilowing the forum, a hght breakfast wall be served
Meet Sac and Maahiaa Maaaaaa, who moved to northwest
Tampa about a ytmr ago from Akron. Ohio The Manaaaas have
three grown children. JiB, an assistant professor of nursing at
PV>nda Sate University is married to Bab Kfasa. who works for
!//wh Lumber, they have a three-month-old daughter Sarah:
next there as Stewart who manages a finance office in Akron and
waa recently married to Marsha who is an auditor: and lastly.
Beth, a nurse, married to Terry Davis, a dental technician. They
reside in Akron with their two children. Rich and Aheea.
Monheim is the co-manager of the Dade City T G and Y
Discount Store. Sue just began working aa a salealady at Mass
Brothers She enjoys dap!irate bridge and swimming and is a
member of tbe Sisterhood of Congregation Kol Ami- Monheim
play* tennis and raquetbaJl in his spare time We welcome you to
Tampa snd know you are loving this weather after enduring the
element* in Ohio'
Uotd next week
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Cnagregarirje Sattuday ajgoc
1 VXi persons gatneree Sor a
> apoauored by tbe Jewish
Council of Greater
Regional Young
Leadership Event
Tampa Jewish Federation was
partfecapate aa the tigisisl
Yeaag Leadership Caahreer* m
Vero Beach May 2-4
Dr Car! Zaeionka. Regional
Chairman of the Young
Leadership Conference an-
nounced that Dennis Prager
Director Brandeis-Bardm lasu-
tute. and author of "Eight
Questions People Ask About
Judaam. will be the scholar m-
reaadence
Also on the 2 1 day agenda will
be keynote speakers Moms J.
Aaatay Executive Director of
the American Israel Public
Affair* Coennattae. Waahaigton.
DC and Bobi Klotz. National
Chairperson L'JA Young
Women* Leadership Cabinet
Various workshops and special
features ako will be heal
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa. Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
813-962-3608
Young Leadership Meets
1 ;cr: Tjnat- *r.ce rep-
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Kosher Lunch Menu
kfttM Reef'Paczv wxk Drnth. Carrots Cases. Raaa'
Style Beasts Caie Sbrw Parve Baa. OtdFsshxc*: Sega
CeasTsf. Cassaaor Tea
**a^)cecS
\pni 29. Baaed Caackea wak _
P-xacoes Green Beaas Strawberiv
CecataaL Freach Bread. Appaeaacatc. C
Apr. 30.
Fra)
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SSsSSitH^SS^-. ss
Maai
. Corfaeor Tea
j 1 Baked Fah wah Tartar Saace. Gm
Vea^etabaea Tossed S*_ad waa Taaaato wedge 4 Freed
Dresaaag. Vtheae %* beat Bread. Cookie. Cafiee or Tea
Friday May 2. Meat Loaf with gravy. Whspped Pctstoal
Carrot SaJac waa Paaeappae. Whose Wbea: Bread.
4 Pears Coffee or Tea
PHONE B13 537-5874
PAT COLLINS
rH0*
-.- :
*E GUflAfTE AOXiAUFCDSITTERsNyrX^HC**!
POP A cev HOURS OR A WHOLE WEEK

H
Rhoda L. Karpai
G.R.I.
WeSeUOnly
"Haimisher"
Houses!
SUN BAY CORP.
Realtors
IN FLA. CALL COLLECT
1(813)962-2126
OUT OF STATE TOLL FREE
1(800)237-2077
I-IMS

t-isaa


Ej,v. April 25. 1960
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
111
li
iticipating in the candlelighting ceremony in memory of the six million plus victims of the
llocaust are: (left to right): Alfred Wasserberger. Cantor William Hauben and Hans
\rgensen.

ft !*

V
a a i
Renting dramatic readings from Holocaust literature are seventh and eighth grade students
W the Hillel School of Tampa.
immunity Remembers Holocaust Victims
i Tampa Jewish community
tribute to the memory of
six million Jews victims
the Holocaust. Nearly 400
women and youth par-
rated in the annual Yom
hoa Day of Remembrance,
ksored bv the Tampa Jewish
Federation on April 15.
Following opening remarks by
Judge Ralph Steinberg. TJF
Holocaust Committee, chairmen
and a welcome from Federation
President Ben Greenbaum.
Lillyan Osiason, president of
Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
Federation Plans
Spring Conference
>>>:::
kmpa will host the Florida
ion United Jewish Appeal
ten's Division Spring
|iership Forum, in cooper-
with the Council of Jewish
? rations.
The Spring Leadership
jim of the 80s." will be held
19-20, at the Tampa Host
ort Hotel, announced
sha Sherman, national UJA
er and president of the
rida Region Women's
Bion.
conducted the candlelighting
ceremony.
Participating were: Abe Davis-
Wasserberger, Helen Reiber,
Judy and Murray Pressman, Use
ftid Hans Juergensen, Alfred
Wasserberger, Cantor William
Hauben and Robert Kittrell, Bay
Area director of the National
Conference of Christians and
Jews.
A dramatic reading from
Holocaust literature was
presented by the seventh and
eighth grade students of the
Hillel School. Student par-
ticipants were: Jeremy Bom-
stein, Helen Bryn, William Eich-
Jeanne Daman-Scaglione, who was given the Yad Vashvm
Medal by the Government of Israel, was the guest speaker ul
the annual Yom Hashoah observance. sp<>nsored by the Tampa
Jewish Federation. Seated next to her is judge Ralph Steinberg,
chairman of the program.
Television Series Focuses on Tampa
From the first Spanish ex-
plorer's sighting of an Indian
village on the shores of the bay,
the town of Tampa has grown
through wars, epidemics, and
depressions to become one of the
Souths most progressive cities.
This story is the focus of
'Tony Puzo's Tampa," a 10-part
television series that takes a
fond, anecdotal look at past and
present day Tampa.
"Tony Pizzo's Tampa" is pro-
duced by WUSF-TV. Channel 16,
and hosted by local historian
Tony Pizzo and WUSF-TV pro-
ducer Joyce Hartmann, life-long
member of the Tampa Jewish
community.
Since its inception more than
two years ago, "Tony Pizzo's
Tampa" has been a project in-
volving almost every sector of
the Tampa Hay community.
As a special service to the
Joyce Hartmann and Tony Puzo
Tampa Bay community, Channel
16 is making the series available
to schools, libraries, and com-
munity groups on V" cassettes.
The tapes can be reserved by
calling WUSF-TV, Promotion
Department.
NCJW Holds Annual Lunch
Itional Council of Jewish
nen, Tampa Section will hold
Nosing luncheon and Annual
Women all over will be at- ^ Joe, Kleg Suzanne Levy,
tending to understand what the pat* Marena8* Amy Solomon,
80s will mean to them, said ^JTawilandTerriWilliams.
Marsha. We have planned an
outstanding two days, action- A sound and slide presen-
packed with keynote speakers, Nation, tracing the history of the
Middle East and world issue Holocaust from Knstatnacht to
updates. Judaica programs, the birth of the State of Israel,
workshops, solicitation tools, was a vivid reminder to all.
Rev. Charles Massey,
president of the Tampa
Ministerial Association,
represented the nearly five milion
non-Jews who were also victims
of the Holocaust. One of the
many highlights was the warm
tribute paid to Jeanne Daman-
Scaglione, who was responsible
for saving thousands of Jewish
lives.
Other program participants
special ideas" plenary and
much, much more."
For further information on
both events, call Abe Davis-
Wasserberg.
of the program.
Checks should be sent to Lois
Tannen, 4302 Kensington,
nee
Awards Presentation Tampa, and must be received by were Rabbi Nathan Bryn, Rabbi
day. May 13, at the May 7. All reservations received Martin Sandberg and Lt. Col.
llwood Village Country by May 2 will be eligible for a Allan Fox, president of
' starting at 11 a.m.
Yards will be given to
obers who have excelled in
| areas of community service
in service to the section.
door prize.
Congregation Kol Ami.
^*V^^^*^A**A*
illation of newly appointed
members also will be part
:
Want to sell youo
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toioesmaid Qown?
faih PRICES
' 2513602 or 251-5606
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For Friendly Service and
FRESH Meat and Poultry (not frozen)
! Bernard's Kosher Butchery
2095-C Drew Street
Clearwater
S 1-461-8102
Mf^osihaawairMMMNMaMC
<
<
>
<

>
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:
Working window air-conditioner
Baby furniture & equipment
Pick-ups to begin bimonthly
Attar Jan. 1
Contribu tions arc tax deductible.
Caul Tampa J ewish Social Service
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The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
'^y.Aw,
Jewish Floridian
of Tampa
Business Office MM Henderson Blvd.. Tampa,. FT* USOB
__ Telephone 871 4470
FREDKSHOCHET SUZANNE SHOCHET JUDITH ROSENKRANZ
Editor and PublUher Executive Editor Associate Editor
MsjfSjassM
'Times' Makes News Fit to Print
of TV MHrrasBtlii atsarlaaa la Its cln
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Friday. April 25.1980
Volume 2
9 IYAR5740
Number 17

Let's Celebrate!
From sadness to joy.
We mourn and then we celebrate.
Yom Hashoah followed by Israel Independence
Day.
The relationship of these "new" events on thef
Jewish calendar was very carefully thought out; it |
was not accidental. It follows in the finest Jewish
tradition.
v ^' ? TaraP* PaU9ed to remember last week on
vT ? ~ *** of remembrance for the victims
2 '"gfillnitM*. This weekend we proudly recognize
the 32nd year since the birth of the modern State of
Israel.
Let's celebrate with all the joyfulness we can.
Saturday night and Sunday there is a full schedule of
activities planned at the Jewish Community Center
It is a tune for celebration Let's celebrate!
What is a Jew? I
The recent decision by the Small Business
Administration to reject an application to designate
the 100.000 to 150,000 Hasadim in the United States
as "a socially and economically disadvantaged
group" on the grounds that it would be a violation of:
the Constitutional requirement of separation of
church and state was an example of bureaucratic nit-
picking.
The Hasidim are, of course, a definite religious
group. But they were not asking for federal funds for
their yeshivas. but as special designation as a
minority group. The SBA readily admits that the
evidence was overwhelming that Hasadim experience
prejudice and discrimination in employment. The
SBA did try to mitigate its decision by noting that
it is frankly anticipated that the typical Hasidic
entrepreneur will have little difficulty in establishing
his or her social disadvantage."
The difficulty the Hasidim are undergoing with
the SBA is one that Hasidim and other poor Jews
have been experiencing in other areas where Jews
have sought to be included among the disadvantaged
minorities entitled to federal aid. It is also part of a
larger issue which will eventually have to be dealt
with by the entire American Jewish community.
Benefits and Conflicts
Jews have found greater freedom, equality and
prosperity in the United States, despite dis-
crimination, partly because of the separation of
church and state. In the countries from which they
came they were not considered true citizens even
though they had lived there for hundreds and even
thousands of years. But in the U.S.. Jews have
always been officially considered just another
religion.
\
I
This conflict is becoming more urgent because of
the question of Israel, because of the problems of the
large number of poor Jews and because many Jews
have become part of the American trend toward
ethnic pride.
In Israel, the argument is over "Who is a Jew."
American Jewry will have to come to grips with
"What is a Jew."
I picked up my copy of the
Sew York Times the expatriate
New Yorker's Bible the other
morning and there it said in a
three-column heading, "Jews in
the Thousands Join Migration to
Sun Belt." Automatically, my
eye slid over the top heads in
Iran, inflation and The Campaign
to focus on this news item which
the Times' editors must have
regarded as of special im-
portance.
Four paragraphs down in the
story, I discovered that it was
based on a news release issued by
the American Jewish Committee
seven weeks previously but
jazzed up and given approriate
topical cover by Times reporters
in the field.
NOW I know there has been a
substantial movement of Jews
from the Northern tier to the Sun
Belt most of them elderly
retirees fleeing the rigors of the
Northern winters but including a
rising percentage of younger
Jews, mainly professionals, who
have recognized that the new
American frontier is the Sun
Belt.
I can see it here in my own
town in Florida where the Jewish
population has increased at least
threefold since we took refuge
here few years ago. But while
the Jewish community has in-
creased in siae, so has the general
population. What was a quiet
backwater has become to the
sorrow of many a bustling
bale city with traffic problem
you wouldn't believe. Since my
wife and I settled here, a
beautiful temple and a handsome
synagogue have been built here
but so have two more Catholic
churches.
I know, too, that Florida
claims a larger Jewish im-
migration annually than the
State of Israel, but then Florida
is one of the fastest growing
states in the Union, and it is most
unlikely that the Jewish im-
migration is much out of
proportion to the total volume
Still, if the Times talks of "tens
of thousands" of migrating Jews,
it sounds as though there is a big
Jewish population movement. So
I checked the statistics compiled
over the years for the AJCs
American Jewish Year Book
going back to the 1971 figures.
THE MOST important fact,
glossed over in the Times story,
is that American Jewish
population growth is at little
more than the zero level. The
second fact, brought out in the
Yearbook's demographic tables.
s of a Jewish population shift
paralleling that of the general
population. The virtual zero
growth rate of American Jewry
parallels that of the Jewish
communities abroad. In eight
years, the American Jewish
community decreased by nearly
200.000.
In 1971. 24 percent of the
population of tae United States
lived in the Northeast -
49.591.000. including 63.2 per-
cent of the Jews of the country,
or 3.828,135. By 1979. the
Northeast's population had
dropped to 49,081,000 or 22.5
percent of the nation's
population.
During this period, the Nor-
theast's Jewish population
dropped to 3.393.620 or 57.9
percent of the national toUL So.
n eight years, the Northeast lost
434.815 Jews. During the same
period, the Souths Jewish
population increased by 232.780
from all sources, including
natural growth, while the general
population increased by more
than 6.5 million.
THE Times singled out the
Sun Belt states Arizona,
California. Florida. Georgia,
Hawaii and Texas for special
mention as having had an "in-
flux" of Jews. WeU, in eight
years, the Jewish population of
Arizona increased from 21.000 to
39.285 but the proportion of Jews
unwilling to snare hoii-,
other facilities. But w2?
North or West is tW?,'
doctor who can't wi J
same story?
Or is there
any
in the total population decreased
by 3 percent.
IN CALIFORNIA, the
number of Jews actually
decreased from 721,046 in 1971 to
698,996 in 1979 and from 3.66
percent of the population to 3.1
percent. In the eight years, the
Jewish population of the Los
Angeles Metropolitan Area
slipped by 80,000, indicating that
some of the rapid growth
reported by communities like San
Diego may have been the result
of a shift of families from
metropolitan to leas developed
areas.
In Florida, the retiree's
promised land, the Jewish
population jumped from 260,000
in 1971 to 436.668 in 1979, while
the total population increased by
more than 1.5 million, leaving the'
Jewa with their increased
numbers, actually a smaller
proportion of the population.
Certainly, many of the Jewish
newcomers had problems ad-
justing in the South, in becoming
acclimated, in adapting to a
slower pace and different style of
living, but hardly more so than
the non-Jew. in some cases.
Jewish newcomers may have
encountered anti-Semitic
manifestations but hardly more
serious or more frequent than in
New York's Weatcheater County
or other areas of the enlightened
North.
IN TOO many towns, Jewish
doctors establishing themselves
in practice had difficulties with
the entrenched medical hierarchy
mvaded by newcotnerT]
or non-Jewish, it iom\.
which has not been i
conflicts between the
who want to deep thingTi,.
were and the newcoa-,
their desires and needi?|
the Times story, these i
are endemic to and ei
Jews.
Population
anywhere, from the Voortn
of South Africa 150 yeani
modern-day Gypsies, ,
fascinating study. The As
population is enormously i
from the executive clun
members move from ooee
another to fill top ma_
jobs and sink roots no*
the workers who follow in-
looking for a job on the linT
FROM THE Iowa firm,
seeking the pot of gold i
York, to the old, tired
abandoning the cities
wintry North for the _
carefree joy and comfort i
the southern sun, An
a nation of wanderers.
Out of all these
migrations now in
asks: Why did the editor,,
Times decide to report J
migrrtion phase as thoughl
some special,
significance? There is an<
of the abnormal in the
cupatien Times editors I
certain aspects of "Jewish"
and the need they obviouay(
to imbue it with the
''something different." Hi
be nicer to have all tat i
that's fit to print shwt<
reported as news
news in pa spec live
W
^
iperspectiv
Wv3
^
wi
What you can small Is Rist '* 10 per cant alcohol In my tank
Negotiator Burg Sees Autonomy
Breakthrough Before May 26
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
Interior Minister Yosef
Burg. Israel's chief nego-
tiator in the autonomy
talks, has predicted that a
breakthrough will be
achieved by the target date
of May 26, at least on some
of the substantive issues
that have been unresolved
until now.
Appearing on the Israeli
Broadcasting Service's Arab
Hour program. Burg said that
the momentum of the autonomy
talks will pick up after Passover
when four separate working
groups will apply themselves to
the task of finding a common
ground.
ACCORDING to Burg, aa
achievement of significant im-
portance could be reached by
May 26 on election procedures
and the structure of the self-
governing administrative council
for the West Bank and Gaza
Strip.
He conceded, however, that he
saw no possibility of prog
the major issues: the i
administrative couao
authority, security and
question of East Jerusalem'
he said he opposed a fresM
settlements for the durst*,
the autonomy talks whicB I
been proposed by the U-S.
Meanwhile, Israeli
made it dear that Prime Mil
Menachem Begin has
tent ion of changing Israeli
position on autonomy
meets with President I
Washington, despite
international pressure.
THE OFFICIALS werej
patently reacting to U>
ment by U.S. Special An
sador Sol Linowiu that u*
Israel is more malleable and B
is substantial progress by
26. the U.S. would not bea
prevent its European Eo*
Community (EEC) slu
going ahead with their
to altar UN Security
Resolution 242.
The EEC countries i
pected to press for sn sn>
that would change the**"!
the Palestinians from relug*
that of a political entity


Idas. April W. 1980
'The JeM/is/t Fkrridit/n ofTampa
'Vage5
J\mv Solomon
Bat Mitzvah
Alan Ha His
lei Wins 3 Awards in Science Fair
lillel School is bursting with
lide over the success of three of
eir students in the Florida
ate Science Fair held in
lllahassee.
Vendy Raber. representing
lllel School, won a first place
lard for her solar heating
3roject.
Alan Barlis. in the Behavioral
tcience category, won a second
>lace for his project. "Does the
\ttitude of the Experimentor
\ffect the Results of His
Testing?"
Amv Solomon, entered in the
Tampa Players in Hellman Play
Tampa Community Players
till be presenting the play. Thv
mihlrvnn Hour by Lillian
|ellman. directed by Zenobia
jlvarez. at the Tampa Jewish
^immunity Center.
When Hellman's first play.
thv Chiltlrc'ns' Hour. was
Iroduced. Antfifcan playgoers
ound a cnalle'nging new
Iramatist wH8n"8c(iSld' turn a
plicate theme into a play of force
|nd conviction. This classic still
etains its power and relevance
ecause its underlying and major
heme, good and evil in conflict,
i ageless.
Performance dates are May 1,
3, 4. 8. 10, 11. 15 and 17 with
curtain at 8 p.m. For more in-
formation and reservations,
please call the J.C.C. office.
Advance ticket sale is available.
health and medicine division,
won a second place for "Effect of
Caffeine on Chick Embryos &
Musculus."
Six students in all entered the
state contest from Hillel School.
They were accompanied on their
trip to Tallahassee by their
science teacher. Janet Steuart
and Eldra Solomon, vice
president of the Hillel School
Hoard. The contest was held in
the Fair Center on the Florida
State University campus. -
A former Hillel student, Mical
Solomon, now in the ninth grade
at Tampa Prep, won a second
place for "Biorhythms: Fact or
Power of Suggestion?"___________
Stefanie Lyn Verkauf.
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Barry
Verkauf. will celebrate her Bat
Mitzvah tonight and tomorrow
morning at Congregation Rodeph
Sholom.
Stefanie is a 7th. grade honor
student at Berkeley Preparatory
School where she serves as class
representative to the student
forum. She is a school cheerleader
and is active in the drama
department. She was also the
1979 recipient of Berkeley's
"Leslie P. Simmons Academic
Achievement Award." Stefanie.
in addition, participates in
Kadima.
Joining with Stefanie to
celebrate this special occasion
will be her sister. Leslie: her
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Jack
l.nviage from Houston. Texas;
her Aunt and Uncle. Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Laviage and their
son Jason; aunt Mrs. Sandra
Veedell; cousin Miss Viki
Veedell. all from Houston, and
Verkauf
cousins Reggie and Steven
Veedell from Orlando. Florida.
Arline and Barry Verkauf will
host the Friday night Oneg
Shubbal in their daughter's
honor and Stefanie's grand-
purents. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Verkauf. will host the Saturday
morning Kiddush luncheon.
Free Tay-Sachs Testing
The free Tay-Sachs Testing
program, sponsored by the
National Council of Jewish
Women. Tampa Section, is
drawing to a close. While there is
no charge for appointments made
through April 30 (even if the
actual test is made at a later
date) there will Ih> a charge for
tests for which appointments are
made after April 30.
To schedule your appointment
cull the University of South
Florida Medical School. If you
call after next Wednesday, it will
cost you 10 times more than if
you call before that time.
ELEVEN NATURALS FOR GOOD EATING.

Deals \$itti
Parenting
The problems, joys and
tiallenges that a parent pf young
nildren faces are rgnjfrrlly ex-
plored in a sev4tifit;*ferie
-renting enti
Crispy carrots with lots ol good, healthy
fiber. a super-rich source ol Vitamin A.
nes on
Icat Me."
Hosted by Phil Donahue, the
talk show confronts the many
issues that often present
Humbling blocks to a parent's
ability to effectively guide a child
through the various stages of
owing up.
Kach show presents real
families in real situations. The
of the programs is to
ealistically look at parenting; its
emands, frustrations and even
fts funnier aspects.
Rediscover the world through a
child's eyes. Coping with a child's
questions, fears and other
emotions, and effectively hand-
ing them, are explored on
[Look at Me" starting Monday,
^pril 28 at 5:30 p.m. and
repeated on Saturday's, starting
May 10 at 5:30 p.m. on WUSF-
TV. Channel 16.
Beefy tomatoes,
are loaded with
Vitamin C
Crunchy cauliflower
has Vitamins B,. B,. and C
Zesty radishes,
a root source
of Vitamin C
Don't forget!! Return
your completed Demo-
graphic Survey to the
University of South
Florida.
Elegant asparagus,
rich in Vitamins A. B,. and C
! Afc
Escarole.
the lettuce that
adds taste to a salad
as well as Vitamins A and C
Mazola" 100% Pure Com Oil.
ie only leading brand
made from com Mazola
is cholesterol-free, and
low in saturated fats
And no leading oil
tastes lighter
Snappin fresh
snow peas for
B Vitamins, iron
and other
good things
Zippy onionsdon't cry
They've got Vitamin C
Meaty mushrooms
add niacin and
heft to any salad
Cool cucumbers
make salads crisp n crunchy
and they have Vitamin C to boot.
Swimming Lesson*
Private or Group (Your Pool) .
Ages 6 months and up
C.llRernOresn.r93^537 ^
Kimt CWam Starts Maj St* J
L"'iint..t>.........." ________^^^^^^^^
MAZOLA 100% PURE CORN OIL.
LETS WE NATURAL FLAVORS OF FRESH FOODS COM* THROUGH
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U R*M -I wprMMnn
f|'l|V-tl "",l1"





Page 6
The Jewish Fbridian of Tampa
Fr"ky.April 25
In Jerusalem
Inmate Recalls Nazi Horror
to be murdered there, it took the the explosive material fhetJ:
kommando a few minutes to rise girls had worked in niph. .ui*
By GITTA AMIPAZ-SILBER
Sitting in his Jerusalem
apartment. Milton Buki sighs
deeply as he recalls his 26 months
internment in the Auschwitz-
Birkenau extermination camp
circumstances, as well as to
prepare for an uprising to be
implemented at the proper
moment.
The Jewish resistance group
was a notable part of that un-
and the desperate uprising of the derground organization in the
Jewish Sonderkommando
(special squad), over 35 years
ago. on October 7. 1944.
Buki belongs to the Son-
derkommando who worked in the
camp. It was their task secretly
to bring explosive material from
the Krupp arms factory in
Auschwitz, where Jewish women
worked at slave labor They also
crematoria burning the corpses of SJSS ***"?* & by ,itlle
Jew,sh men. women and children. h,d,ng ,l 8Way for the fulure
who had been asphyxiated in gas Solidarity among the Jewish
chambers disguised as shower I Prisoners was strong. The sick
rooms. They worked in day and ant* lr,e hungry were taken care
night shifts so as to cope with the f to the maximum possible
great number of Jews trans- degree,
ported. for extermination
purposes, to Auschwitz from all
over Nazi-Occupied Europe.
Europe.
A small percentage of them
were detailed to forced labor, to
be murdered later on when they
THESE JEWS, especially the
younger ones who were members
of Zionist youth movements,
dreamed of resistance. They
gained encouragement and in-
spiration from the Warsaw
Ghetto uprising and were proud
recame physically unfit for the of tne fact that the first the
work because of the terrible
conditions in the camp.
MEANWHILE, a resistance
movement had come into being in
Auschwitz. It was made up of
different national resistance
groups. Their task was mutual
help among the prisioners and
the saving of prisoners' lives as
far as was possible under the
extensive revolts against the
Nazis in the great cities of
Europe, was carried out by Jews.
They knew full well that the
Germans intended to destroy the
Jewish people, but they resolved
to Tight honorably rather than go
meekly to the gas chambers.
Since they were doomed to death
anyway, they would let their
Friday, April 25
(Condlelightmy lime 6 41)
University of South Flondo B'nai B'rith/Foundation Basic
Judaism 2pm and Wine and Cheese -3pm Chabad House
USF Annual Wilderness Weekend
Saturday, April 26
Israel Independence Day celebration opens at JCC 8 p.m.
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation "Super
Party 2'' at Fontana Hall 8 p m Chabad House USF Annual
Wilderness Weekend
MMOOy, April 27
Israel Independence Day Festival ALL DAY at the JCC
(Solidarity Walk begins at Schaarai Zedek ot 11:45 a.m.)
Congregation Schaoroi Zedek SCHZFTY Dinner 6:30 p.m
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch and Guest Speaker 11 30 a.m. Chabad House USF
Annual Wilderness Weekend
Monday, April 28
University of South Florida B'nai B'nth'Hillel Foundation Israeli
Folk Dance -8pm
Tuesday, April 29
Hadossah Bowling Congregation Beth Israel Sisterhood 11:30
am closing luncheon at Admiral Benbow Motel.
Wednesday, April 30
AZA BBG Meeting 7:30 p.m. University of South Florida B'nai
B nth Hillel Foundation Flea Market 10-4 Congregation
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Board Meeting 10 am B'nai
B'nth Meeting 8 p.m.
Thursday, May 1
JCC Food Co-op 10 12:30 ORT ^evening and daytime
chapters) Bowling B'nai B'rith Women 8 p.m University of
South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Rabbi's Study 3
p.m
Friday, May 2
I (Candlelighting time 6:45)
| University of South Florida B'nai B'nth/Hillel Foundation Basic
Judaism 2 p.m. and Wine and cheese 3 p.m. University of
South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Shabbat Service and
* Dinner 6 30pm
Saturday, May 3
I University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Coffse
I House Village Square Rec Room 8 p.m. Congregation Beth
I Israel Men's Club evening
Sunday, May 4
University of South Florida B'nai B'rith/Hillel Foundation Bagel
Brunch 11:30 am University of South Florida B'nai
B'rih/Hillel Foundation Film Festival "Oh God!" ULH. at 7
p.m. -
oppressors pay a price for it.
The Sonderkommando was
separated from the rest of the
prisoners in the camp because
they knew too much, and must be
prevented from telling others
about the mass exterminations of
Jews and their forced job of
burning the corpses in the
crematoria. For the same reasons
they were periodically replaced
and sent off discreetly to other
extermination camps to be
gassed and burned there.
In Autumn. 1944. with the Red
Army coming closer, the Nazis
stopped mass transports of Jews
to Auschwitz. This is when the
Sonderkommando knew that
their last hour had come, because
they were not needed any more.
When the Germans then tried to
trick them to go to another camp
komman
in revolt, for they had been
prepared for it from the begin-
ning.
THEY SET fire to one of the
crematoria, knifed a hated, brutal
German and threw him into the
burning furnace, and killed a few
other SS -men in face-to-face
battle. They then broke through
the fence and about 300 prisoners
fled. However, they were soon
caught by the Nazis and killed.
Only a few of them survived.
Nevertheless, the prisoners
were encouraged by the revolt,
which gave them new hope.
Having crushed the uprising
successfully, the Nazis wanted to
know how the prisoners got the
dynamite. They infiltrated a Nazi
agent among the forced laborers
at the arms factory and so
discovered where the explosives
had come from.
Four young girls were arrested,
among them Ruza Robote, who
was in charge of the smuggling of
n'*ht shift,
when control was less strict Z
used to pass the explosive^*
Ruza. who then transfers
to the Jewish undergrZ
movement in the men's cn^
A MEMBER of the und*
ground movement succeeded in
making the SS guard drunk and
visited Ruza in her death ceU
The four girls had been cruelly
tortured. Ruza urged the
resistance movement to contmu,
its work and to revenge her death
and those of others. She gave th
man a message for the resistance
group urging its members to
retain their morale
The four young girls were hung
and the women who worked in
the ammunition factory were
compelled to witness the
hanging. The condemned
marched calmly and proudly to
their end and Ruza's last worth,
were" vengeance.''
ARBEl^^
Concentration camp art features ubiquitous sign in German: Work liberates'.
JCC Team at
Tampa Stadium
Aston Villa, the JCC soccer
club's (under 10) champs was
recently invited to play at Tampa
Stadium in a pre-game
celebration. The team, coached
by Tim Stoker and Jeff Means,
played well but came up on the
short end in the scoreboard,
losing 4-2 against a team from
Largo. Congratulations to all the
players and coaches. Aston Villa
is in the interbay soccer league
and is sponsored by Bay Cadillac
sun cove realty
realtors
inc
m
otAitotr
commercial residential
investments
AL LATTER, REALTOR
3216 S. Dale Maory
837-8545
Evening 2S1-S478
Your survey is vital .
phase fill it in and return"
ill" USF.
Backgammon Class
Two members of the Tampa
Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Singles will conduct
backgammon classes free of
charge to those desiring to learn
this game of chance and luck.
Jewish singles, and others
interested can call Barbara Lowe
or Mark Goldstein for more
information on the upcoming
classes.
Letter to
the Editor
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
I enjoy reading your
publication from stem to stern
weekly. I want to especially
thank you tor publishing the
weekly kosher, lunch menu.
_____ Sincerely,
MORRIS D.WEISMAN
Third Annual Florida Regional
Young Leadership Conference
"Jewish Futures
It's Time for Self-Investment"
Friday, May 2 through Sunday, May 4
at the
Dodgertown Conf ernce Center
Vero Reach, Florida
Scholar-In-Residence ..
Dennis Prager
Keynote Speakers.....
Director Brandeis-Bardin Institute
Renowned author. Eight Questions
People AthAbou t Judaism; Scholar
Lecturer. National UJ A Young
Leadership Cabinet Member
Morris Amitay
Executive Director of the American
Israeli Public Affair*Committee.
Washington. D.C.
BobiKlotx
National Chairman UJA Young
Women's Leadership Cabinet
Sponsored by United Jewish Appeal
Young Leadership Cabinet
Region IV
and
Young Women's Leadership Cabinet
Region IV
For further information pUtase contact yourtocal Federation


-April 26.
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
*age7
V

.*
A
Engagement
Siskind-Kessler
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard M. Siskind of Bay City.
Mich., and Palm Harbor, announce the
engagement of their daughter Deborah Jo to
Lawrence Dean Kessler. son of Mr. and Mrs.
Israel Z. Kessler of Tampa and Mrs. Ferdinand
Kosenau of Philadelphia. Pa.
Ms. Siskind attended the University of South
Florida and currently owns and operates Pride
Piper of Clearwater. Her fiance graduated from
Loyola University of the South in New Orleans,
La., and is an officer at Palm State Bank in Palm
Harbor. A June wedding is planned in Michigan.
Luwrencv Kvsslrr and Deborah Siskind
\ela Sheikhet admires two-month-old Gloria, being held by
Mer, Yanina Levas, immediately after their arrival from
\e via Sew York City.
In Bonn
Pressure Mounts for, PLO Recognition
Le
iipu
i'as family, Mark, Gloria, Yanina and Lev arrived in
having left Riga in December. (Photos by Irv Edelsonl
Warm Welcome
^y JUDY ROSENDRANZ
was smiles all around as
tpa's newest family of
Bian emigrants arrived last
re Levas family from Riga
ijht the youngest immigrant
I them, two-month-old Gloria
| was I Kirn in Rome while the
y waited for clearance to
to the United States. The
fy includes 15 -year-old Mark
parents, Lev and Yanina.
I was certainly difficult to say
1 was the center of attention
he airport Mark, with his
M case, beautiful Yanina,
Bsome Lev wearing the HIAS
brew Immigrant Aid Society)
badge or the infant, Gloria, whom
everyone wanted to hold.
This beautiful family was
visibly moved by the reception
awaiting them. The welcoming
crowd was quite large, and made
up primarily of former Russians
now living in Tampa and
representatives of Tampa Jewish
Social Service. The welcoming
party adjourned from the airport
to the Deleon Avenue apartment
of the I^vas family, where the
usual welcoming lunch had been
prepared.
Considering that this is the
100th anniversary month of
HIAS, how appropriate that Lev
Levas deplaned in Tampa
wearing that emblem!
BONN (WNS) West
German leaders in both the
government and opposition
parties appeared to be in
agreement on a Middle East
policy favorable to the
Palestinian cause and recognition
of the Palestine Liberation
Organization as a participant in
the peace process.
In a debate broadcast on the
German Radio network Apr. 4,
Foreign Minister Hans-Dietrich
Genscher reiterated his support
for the Palestinians' right to self-
determination. He maintained
that its implementation within
the framework of a Middle East
peace settlement might restore
Arab unity which is a major aim
of Bonn's policy in that region.
FORMER Chancellor Willy
Brandt, chairman of the ruling
Social Democratic Party, con-
tended that a considerable
portion of the PLO's leadership
would be favorable to a solution
based on United Nations
Security Council Resolutions 242
and 338 which would enable both
Palestinians and Israelis to live
within secure boundaries in their
respective states.
Brandt met with PLO Chief
Yasir Arafat in Vienna last year,
a move widely interpreted as a
major shift in West Germany's
Middle East position and bitterly
denounced by Israel.
Another participant in the
debate, former Foreign Minister
Gerhard Schroeder of the op-
position Christian Democratic
Union, observed that any lasting
solution to the Arab-Israeli
conflict must offer the
Palestinians the opportunity to
create a state-like entity.
According to Schroeder, Israel
should rely for its security on Big
Power guarantees and
demilitarized zones.
SCHROEDER, who met with
Arafat five years ago the first
German political leader to do so
said he doubted that the
Palestinian issue could be
resolved without the par-
ticipation of the PLO. He said
i hat would test the responsibility
of the Israeli government.
Blood mo bile at
During the Israel Indepen-
dence Day Activities Sunday at
the JCC, the Southwest Florida
Mobile Blood Bank will be
available to donors to contribute
at their leisure during the day.
The Jewish Community Blood
Bank in conjunction with the
Tampa Jewish Social Service,
JCC Sunday
enables any member of the
Jewish community to receive
blood, at no cost to them, ac-
cording to Sue Waltzer, chair-
person.
Plan to be a donor on Israel
Independence Day.
"Blood is Life, Pass It On!"
Beth Israel Sisterhood Lunch
Congregation Beth Israel
Sisterhood will have its closing
luncheon this Monday, April 28,
at 11:30 a.m. at the Admiral
Benbow Motel, Westshore
Boulevard-
Following the luncheon there
will be a fashion show sponsored
by Ouija Fashions of Brandon
with members of the sisterhood
as models.
For transportation arrange-
ments call Ruth La vine.
In Hollywood
Vanessa Struts Her
PLO Stuff Again;
Urges Boycott
LOS ANGELES (JTA) Vanessa Redgrave,
f will portray an Auschwitz survivor in a forthcoming
|S TV production of Playing for Time, has provoked
V anger in the Jewish community by proposing a
iiness boycott of Israel and calling Israel "a racist
pe." The British actress, who espouses the view of the
lestine Liberation Organization, made that proposal
RABBI MARVIN HIER, dean of the Simon
jesenthal Center for Holocaust Studies and Yesniva
pversity of Los Angeles, and a member of the advisory
pmittee to the President's Commission on the
[locaust, sent a telegram to Gene Jankowski, president
the CBS Broadcast Group, stating that Redgrave s
est statement exposes her as "an anti-Semite."
Hier said, "The only response is for you to per-
inently shelve Playing for Time; failure to do so would
I a further slap in the face of the Jewish people and add
[It to the wounds of those who survived the Holocaust.
ngK^*!
I)
I

difference
All Sunshine cookies and crackers are baked with 100% vegetable shortening.


Pe8
TheJeuish Fhridian of Tampa
r'ndat
Daf Yomi
Beruria (Valeria)
Liberated Women
By RABBI THEODORE BROD
Beruria (Valeria) was the wife or Rabbi Meir. daughter of
the martyr Rabbi Chananiah Ben Teradion. Born in the first
quarter of the second century, she lived in Tiberias after the
Hadrianic persecutions. Her traits of character, as shown by
various Talmudic passages, show intellectual qualities and
attainments as well as feminine tenderness. She was so highly
versed in Torah that Rabbi Judah endorsed a decision of hers, on
a question which was contrary to the view of the Sages (Tosef
Keliml
I think that she is beat known in connection with the
sudden death of her two sons on the Sabbath while her husband
Kabbi Meir was in synagogue.
On his return, at the conclusion of the Sabbath, he at once
asked for them. Beruria replied that they had gone to the House
of Study. After her husband had made Havdalah and eaten his
supper. Beruria asked if she may put a question of law to him.
"Rabbi." she said, "sometime ago a deposit was left to me for
safe-keeping and now the owner has come to claim it. Must I
return it?"
"CAN THERE be any question about the return of
property to its owner" said Rabbi Meir. astonished that his wife
should even doubt the obvious answer.
Taking him by the hand she led him into the room in which
the bodies of their two sons were lying on the bed. When she
withdrew the cover. Rabbi Meir broke into tears. Gently Beruria
reminded him of his answer to her question about the return of a
treasure entrusted to one for safe-keeping, adding the verse from
the Book of Job, "The Lord gave and the Lord hath taken away:
blessed be the name of the Lord." lYalkut Prov. 9641
This story is found today in many books of modern
literature.
Her life was lived in calamitous times.
Beruria. the wife of Rabbi Meir. was a daughter of Rabbi
Chanina B. Teradion. Her father. Rabbi Chanina. was caught
teaching Torah to students The Romans wrapped him in a
Torah scroll, placed bundles of branches around him and set
them on fire. His students called out to him. "Rabbi, what seest
thou?' He answered, "The Torah parchments are being burnt,
but the letters are soaring on high
As a further punishment for teaching Torah, his youngest
daughter, sister of Beruria. was placed in a brothel by the
Romans.
BERURIA said to her husband Rabbi Meir. "1 am ashamed
to have my sister placed in brothel. Help her escape." Rabbi
Meir look a tarkab la dry measure) full of denarii (gold pieces)
and set out to rescue her. He said. "If she has not been subjected
to anything wrong, a miracle will be wrought for her. Disguised
as a knight, he came to the brothel and said to her. "Prepare
thyself for me."
She replied. The manner of women is upon me (men-
struation)." "I am prepared to wait." he said. But," said she.
"there are here many girls prettier than I am that you can
choose for a night." Rabbi Meir. said to himself, that proves
that she is still pure, she no doubt says that to all men who seek
her out.
He then went to the warden (guard) and said. "Hand her
over to me and I will give you this measure of gold pieces.
Distribute one-half as a bribe: the other half, keep for thyself. If
anyone troubles you because of this girl's escape, exclaim "0,
God of Meir Help Me.' and you will be saved."
Later, when the girl's escape was found out and the Roman
government notified, the warden was found guilty and sen-
tenced to hang. On the gallows, he called out, "0. God of Meir
answer me They took him down and asked him what he meant,
he then told them about Rabbi Meir. His life was spared.
Beruria s womanly tenderness and compassion is shown by
the following:
There were once some highwaymen in the neighborhood of
Rabbi Meir who caused him a great deal of trouble. Rabbi Meir
accordingly prayed that they should die. His wife, Beruria
(sometimes known as Valeria), said to him: "Why do you think
that a prayer for the death of bad people is permitted. Is it
perhaps, because it is written, Let Chatta-lm cease?' Is it really
written chot-im (sinners)? It is written chatta-im (sins). Further,
look at the end of the verse, and let the wicked men be no more.
Since the sins will cease, there will be no more wicked men!
Rather pray for them that they should repent, and there will be
no more wicked sinners.' Rabbi Meir prayed for them, and
they turned away from their wicked ways, they repented.
iBerachoth 10a)
Continued next week.
Shabbat Sbolom!
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1065 E. 28th St. Hialeah. Fla. 33013
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Marshall Linsky. general
chairman of the Tampa State of
Israel Bond Campaign, reported
that in 1979. the rein\estmeni
campaign for State of Israel
Bonds was an outstanding
success due to the magnificent
response of Jews throughout the
country whose bonds matured
last vear The reinvestment of
matured Israel Bonds was the
decisive factor that achieved a
marked increase in the sale of 4
percent Bonds to members of the
Jewish community.
"But we cannot rest on our
laurels. Over *83 million in
coupon and savings Bonds will
mature during 1980 This figure,
combined with the amount of
matured bonds still outstanding,
means that there will be over
$125 million in Bonds available
for reinvestment this year." said
Linsky.
"An enormous challenge faces
Israel this year. As mandated by
the peace treaty with Egypt,
thousands of people must be
relocated from the Sinai to the
Negev within a short time period
and a vast infrastructure must be
constructed to accommodate
them. At the same time. Israel's
ongoing economic growth must
continue at its current rate '
The Sixth Development Issue
of Israel Bonds the $1 billion
Economic Development for Peace
Loan will help to pay the
May Jewish
Singles
Calendar
The month's activities begins
May 1 with the monthly planning
meeting. The meeting, where a
schedule for the months to come
is made up. begins at 7:30 p.m..
at the Tampa Jewish Community
Center.
May 4 is the Jewish Single's
monthly champagne brunch at
11:30 a.m at the Tampa Jewish
Community Center. This month,
bowling will follow at 2 p.m. at
Major league West lanes on
North Dale Mabry.
May 8, will find the Jewish
Singles attending the Tampa
Community Playhouse
production of "Children's Hour."
an adult play at 8 p.m.. in the
JCC auditorium. Following the
stage performance, the Jewish
Singles will have dessert at
Bern's Steak House.
May 17 will be game night, and
all Jewish singles are urged to
bring their favorite board or card
game.
Memorial Day Weekend (May
23-26) will find many of the
Jewish Singles heading for
Orlando for a weekend with the
Jewish Singles in that Central
Florida City.
For more information on these
and other activities planned by
the Jewish Singles, contact Pate
Pies.
Rodeph Sholom
Offers Play
An evening at the A solo
Theatre in Sarasota to view the
play. Tintypes, is being offered
by Congregation Rodeph Sholom
on Sunday evening. May 25.
Tintypes is a musical comedy,
vaudeville, ragtime show all-in-
one.
The evening will include bus
transportation (leaving from
Rodeph Sholom at 5:30 p.m.) and
a party hosted by Ben and Liz
, Lynn in the gardens of the
Ringiing Museum following the
performance.
Elaine Vicers. Fellowship
-Chairperson ^of Congregation. t
Rdoeph flholom. is taking reser-
vations. For information, contact
.-jUUton Bttran or Candy Letter
immense costs of developing the
largely barren Negev to comply
with the treaty terms and of
continuing ongoing development
a- well.
In order to rein-
purchase a nev. bjj
proceeds of the old boncTf'
forms need to be comnW
orwntethelsrae.Bo^
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
Aharey Mot
AHAREY MOT God commanded Moses to set as kit .| I
tenth day of the seventh month of Tishri as a Day of Aton*m
lor the Israelite-- ^H
"On this day." said the Lord, "shall atonement be madefol
you. to cleanse you for your sins."
The people were to refrain from all pleasures and all work. 1
und they were to fast the whole day. The High Priest wuul
wear special garments, "the holy linen garments." andoffers*.|
rificc-s u> the Lord to atone for himself and all the Children^
Israel liecause of the sins they had done during the year.
Only on this one day of the entire year was the High PnaJ
permitted to come close to the Holy Ark. And only on thisdn]
was he to wear not his golden garments but white linen. symu{
of iHirity and humility. On his appearance at the conclusion A
the service, he was greeted with rejoicing by the people. cr*(
f idem that their sins had been forgiven.
It is interesting to note that the word atonement is mida|
of two words "at and "one." On this day of "at-one-mnt'l
lews from lime immemorial have sought to be at one"' -(I
harmony with God. iLeiilicus 16:1-JH:.K))
Kedo shim
KEDOSHIM The l-ord spoke to Moses, saying: "Tellthc|
Children of Israel to I* holy, for 1 the Lord your God am holy
Revere your mother and your fathef. every one of you, for |
I the Uwd your God. am holy.
chja
1
wilhjVhite hair, and honor
awdjpf your God Iamthe
You shall not steal; you shall not chial; you shall not ttlli I
lie In one another You shall not lake a false oath in My nin.|
'i ou shall nol deceive your neighbor, nor rob him
You shall nol curse a deaf man. nor cause a blind person to
stumble Kear your God: lamlhel/ord
If a stranger comes to your land to stay, treat him wdl:
t iiuik ol him as one of yourselves, as if he were a native
You shall love your neighbor as ycfj love yourself: lam
I In IjiMtl.
You shall rise up before a man
the nerwm of an old man. standing in
Lord
II you will keep My laws, then will you inherit the land.lor
I will (five u La you to keep it. a land flowing with milk and i
III I IK'\
Thus did God caution the Israelites to walk in His ways and
in tins lashion did they learn at an early stage in their nation-
hood that reverence for God equals respect for man iLevilku
19:1-20:27)
(The recounting of the Weekly Portion of the Law it eitracted and Uiti
upon "The Graphic History ot the Jewish Her.tagt, edited by P vvoi'm
Tsamir. sis. published by Shengoid The volume is available j' '5 Mji*
Lane. New York, NT 10031 Joseph Schlang is president of the sotutt
distributing the volume.)
Religious dipectopy
CONGREGATION IETH ISRAEL
2111 Swon Avenue 253-0823 or 251-4275 Rabb. Nathan Bryn'
Services Fndoy. 8 p.m Saturday, 9 a.m. Doily: morning ond
evening mmyon Beginners' Talmud Session following Saturday
morning services
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Robbi Samuel Mollmger SM
vices Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily: morning a
evening mmyon
CONGREGATION KOI AMI
885-3356 Allpn Fox. President Serviced first and third Fridoyof
each month at the Community Lodge. Waters and Ola. 8pm
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM (Cowrvtive)
2713 Bayshore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I Sandbar*'
Ha/zan William Houben Services Frtdoy. 800 p.m Saturday. |
am Daily Mmyon, 7:15am.
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDfK (lefor*)
3303 Swann Avenue 876 2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Service*
Friday. 8 p.m
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center (USF). 3645 Fletcher Avenue, College Po
Apis 971 6768 or 985 7926 Robbi laxar R.vkm Rabb' Tow
Werde Services Friday. 6 30 p.m Shobbos meal follo"5^i
vices Saturday, 10 a.m. K.ddush follows services i""01
Bagels and lor. Brunch. Room 252. University Center, 11 am ,
B'NAI R'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center, University of Sooth Florida. 13422 ViHofl*
Grtle. Apt 121 988-7076 or 988-1234* Rabbi Atark KrOT Sp*",
prdgroms to be announced Shabbat Sarvices Sunday W i
Brunch II 30o.m.


Friday. April 25, 1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
i-i'/
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Sadat in Bloom
Begin to be a Mere Afterthought
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
IJTA) Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat left
Washington with flourishes
of good will for Americans,
the Palestinians and other
Arahs, West Europeans,
the Third World and, in the
glow of a crowded press
conference, a promise of
support of 800 million
Moslems for the United
States in an anit-Soviet
alliance if Washington
accepts the Arab concept of
a Mideast peace.
Sadat also held out
suggestions to Israeli Prime
Minister Menacbetn Begin whose
tum at the White House with
President Carter came Tuesday
and Wednesday. If "my friend
Begin" accedes to "the spirit" of
Camp David, the further talks
among the emissaries of Egypt.
Israel and the US on West
Bank-Gaza autonomy could
foUow next week and even a
three-way summit soon afterward
to culminate the Camp David
process, he said.
BUT COUPLED with that was
a waning that if Begin dose not
move toward his interpretations,
then there are "alternatives' like
the French-British-German
initiative to amend UN Security
Council Resolution 243 that
would bring the Palestinians into
the negotiations and redefine
international security for Israel
Since Resolution 242 in its
present form underpins the Camp
David formulas and President
Carter ia pubbefy committed to
it. observers believe Sadat may
be out on a limb in this
maneuver. But they also recall
the "mistake" in the last U.S.
vote in the Security Council and
wonder whether the Carter
Administration's legal specialists
cannot find reasons to get around
the commitment if May 26
arrives without tangible
narrowing of the Israeli-Egyptian
differences.
Some analysts consider Ssdat
to have shrewdly capitalised on
the perceived weaknesses in the
Pmuitnt Sadat
Carter Administration with
accusations hurled against it
both here and abroad that it lacks
the will and power to challenge
the Soviet Union. Iran and even
radicals in Colombia.
SADAT THUS presented
himself ss the master strategist
of a "victory" for the
Administration in the Arab-
larsek conflict by having Begin
bludgeoned into concessions.'
analysts said, white he is
emerging as a hero worthy of the
broad military and *^rn aid
he is seeking. Begin is jag.
here with a Cabinet decision
binding him against fianiwing
Jerusalem, since it is not part of
the Camp David formula
regarding autonomy. The Stats
Department, however, has in-
dicated he will not be allowed to
stay mum. President Carter, it
was said, will raise issues and
then it will be up to Degai to
decide whether he will respond.
This puts Begin in a position of
risking being spotlighted again in
the world media as the "in-
transigent'' who refuses to
discuss "progress" toward
autonomy in the spirit'' of
Camp David.
In his final meeting with
reporters last Thursday at the
National Press Club, following
conclusion of his official talks.
Sadat hammered at Israel's West
Bank settlements, called for Arab
sovereignty in East Jerusalem
with Moslem and Christian
control of the holy places without
any mention of Jewoh partici-
pation in any form, and
statehood I self-determination")
for the Palestinian Arabs after
five years of autonomy" on the
West Bank and Gaza.
IF HIS PRESS Club speech
is what he really means, then
Sadat has destroyed the Camp
David formula, but he may not
mean that privately.' an in-
dependent foreign correspondent
observed. He said that even as
Sadat was challenging Israel to
give ground to the Palestinian
Arabs. Sadat was saying that
differences with Israel do not
threaten the Egyptian-Israeli
peace treaty.
"The normalization between us
is a fact, and there is no going
back." Sadat said. The corres-
pondent thus summarized that
"as of now Sadat's position
toward Israel is uncertain and
puzzling, but there is no question
he has woven a thorny carpet for
Begin in Washington.
Sadat indicated that "certain
specific steps" are envisaged by
him and Carter, such as self-
government for the Palestinians
first in Gaza and possibly leaving
the water resources problem on
the West Bank to the Palestinian
Arabs and Israelis.
HE MADE a bow to the Pates
tinians by asking Israel to
perform con fide nee-building
measures" such aa freeing
political prisoners, lifting
restrictions on political activities
on the West Bank and Gaza, and
reuniting Arab families.
No indication was made that,
according to the State Depart-
ment's Human Rights Report in
February. Israel has already
allowed 50.000 Arabs to return to
Israeli-controlled areas. At the
same time, any Jewish presence
on the West Bank is bitterly
denounced.
Sadat claimed that Israel
broke an agreement with Egypt
for new West Bank settlements
He said they disturbed the quiet
atmosphere' required for suc-
cessful negotiations. But when he
was asked to explain his state-
ment. Sadat said the agreement
was "not written but was in the
spirit" of the Camp David
meetings 18 months ago.
Two Prexies With One Voice
But Carter Shows Some Restraint
WASHINGTON (JTAI -
President Carter and President
Anwar Sadat of Egypt completed
their discussions after four
meetings in 24 hours, without
indicating publicly what
proposals on the autonomy
negotiations would be mads to
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
this week for taw second
of Carter's dual summit
At a White House dinner and
in then- remarks to reporters
following their final session, the
two leaders spoke of "full
autonomy" for the Palestinians
and the essentiality of a
comprehensive it I hum* in
theMkkast
BUT CARTER said. "No
ill | isinti could be reached because
In sal must be consulted as well "
He said that Begin has been kept
informed of the discussions that
took place here and would be
provided with a "full report."
The President added that Sadat.
n turn, wia" be kept fully in-
formed of has discussions with
the I sreeb leader
.Although he did not indicate
what transpired m his talks with
-We
had. perhaps, the most far-
reaching discussions these last
two days in my own experience as
President concerning the many
issues that effect our two
nations-''
He said the meetings were "a
good exploratory opportunity for
us" to "detect differences be-
tween us (the U S i and the
people of Egypt." He did not
elaborate-
Neither Carter nor Sadat
referred, in their public state-
ments, to substantive issues
discussed or likely to come up in
the autonomy negotiations, such
as the status of Jerusalem.
Israel's security needs or a
Palestinian state, the tetter
officially opposed by the US. as
well as by Israel.
IN HIS toast st the White
House dinner. Carter spoke of the
"organization of a self-governing
authority" on the West Bank and
Gaza Strip He said
The people of those two
territories are granted autonomy
and as Prime Minister Begin
said many times, m the presence
of President Sadat and me. not
just autonomy, full autonomy
full autonomy, he said many.
many times. It is important for
us to know that the (Camp
David) agreement calls for a
strong local police force and for
that local ponce force to be inter-
related with tew enforcement
Graves of Canadian
Jewish Soldiers
Hit by Vandals
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The graves of 22 Can*
Jewish soldiers who were killed in World War II d
the Allied landings in Normandy and were buried 2
military cemetery at Chateau-Bretteville in Norm
were desecrated Monday night. The tombstones
overturned and smashed, and vandals scrawled
Semitic slogans on them, including, "Against thej*
invasion It is only the beginning."
NO ORGANIZATION has claimed responsibility|
this outrage, and police say they have no clues as toL
is responsible. The cemetery is onan isolated hilltop and!
unguarded.
There are 1,000 graves in the cemetery of Cani
soldiers who were killed in the 1944 Allied landings wit-
hers Ided the liberation of France from Nazi occupation I
delegation of French Jews lead by the rabbi of Chau
Bretteville laid wreaths on the graves of the 22 J
Canadian soldiers. The town's mayor, Michel Leba,
said that repairs would be completed as soon as possiblH
Sadat Warns He
Won 7 Stand For
Egypt Concession
WASHINGTON IJTA) -
President Anwar Sadat of Egypt
was adamant against any conces-
sions to Israel on the issues of
Jerusalem. Palestinian statehood
and Jewish settlements on the
West Bank and Gaza Strip. He
also alleged that Israel is not
observing the spirit of Camp
David.
Addressing the National Press
Club following two days of in-
tensive discussions with
President Carter on the
autonomy negotiations. the
Egyptian leader, referred to those
issues. He declared that
naturally, a final settlement on
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
should be based on the right to
self-determination.'' language
that s considered to mean
eventual statehood for the
Palestinians.
SADAT APPEARED to
exclude Jews specifically from
nghts in East Jerusalem when,
later in his address, he said that
"Arab sovereignty and Islankl
and Christian rights would bt
observed in East Jeruatlen"!
under the type of settlement In |
envisaged.
Sadat contended that "s#|
determination poses no threat to
Israel and its security. On Ik
contrary, it is,'the only surewiy |
to peaceful and harmonious ca-
existence." He took issue wtk
the proposition that Jews teni
right to live anywhere.
Certainly. he said. ']
peoples must be treated equity
and without any discriminstiia
However, no people has the ridt
to live in other poeple s terriurj
without thier consent and free
acceptance. To say other*a
would not only run contrary U
the norms of international In
and legitimacy, but it would also
create a dangerous precedent
none of us could live with." Sad*
said that full autonomy on the
West Bank and Gaza would be u
Israeli gesture "in response |
my historic visit to Jerusalem.
Evangelical Christians
Support Begin's Position
WASHINGTON (JTA) Prime Minister!
officiate m Jordan and in Egypt Menachem Begin met with Christian Evangelical leaders
other aurrounding here Tuesday at Blaix House prior to the first of thra
scheduled meetings with President Carter at the White
House.
BEGIN was presented with a letter signed by The
Rev. Dr. Jerry SaweU. founder and speaker of The OH
Time Gospel Hour of Lynchburg, Va.. a television
program on which Dr. SaweU preaches.
The letter expressed the group's absolute support for
the Prune Ministers policies regarding the West Bank
and settlements there.
"On theological, as well as historical grounds."
He declared the letter, "we proclaim that the Land of Israel
embraces Judea and Samaria as integral parts of the
Jewish patrimony, with Jerusalem as its indivisible
capital. We acknowledge the right of Jewish settlements
in these areas and our solidarity is with the pioneers who
are returning today to the heartland of the Jewish
nation."
THE LETTER went on: Israel stands as a bulwark
of strength and defense against those who by terror and
blackmail threatent our democratic way of life ^
Israel has always upheld America, and aa Christian
leaders we pledge to always uphold Israel."
and in
countries.
Carter hinted that the U.S.
may help in the resettlement of
Palestinian refugees when he
said: "The nations involved, that
Egypt. Israel, we and others,
should provide for the resolution
of the problem of the Palestinian
refugees ''
IN HIS response. Sadat said,
"If a comprehensive settlement
was a necessity st the time we
began our endeavor, it is an
absolute must today."
declared: We shall spare no
effort n> our concerted drive to
effect a genume change in the
West Bank and Gaza A real
transfer of authority must take
place and a new era of recon-
ciliation should begin This would
be in the interests of all nations
not the Palestinian people alone
The Egyptian leader added.
No one benefits from the
o Page 11


Dulzin Gets Tough on Soviet Dropouts

4.
4-
4^
By YITZHAK SHARGIL
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
has been urged by Leon Dulzin,
Need Decisions
Sadat Warns


pmation of Phantoms fly over Israel Independence Day
?bralion.
Begiq Greets Israel's
32nd Anniversary
Israel s 32"nd anrtiversary of independence will fall on
'14. But according to the Hebrew calendar, the event
|celebrated annually on Iyar 5. This year, it falls on Apr.
On this occasion, Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
I'K'iii has issued the following statement:
"From Jerusalem our eternal and indivisible capital,
bond to you all heartfelt greetings on the occasion of the
|nd anniversary"of"the proclamation of Israel's inde-
[ndence in th^ VH^of our forefathers.
"AFTER THE most terrible disaster which befell our
iple in Europe and the heroic fight in Eretz Israel for
[tional self-liberation, we lived to see the day, one of the
eatest in the annals of our ancient people, when we
tame a nation amongst nations, free and independent in.
|r own country. Since then we have brought dUUk** of
Jewish people from four corners of the world. We have
Id to sustain our independence in five wars, in which
1,000 of our best men gave their lives, and more than!
1,000 were wounded. But we did protect and preserve
lr independence. We set our country free, we reunited
|rusalem, we built up the land and have turned it into
in pastures.
"This year we celebrate the first anniversary of the'
{ning of the peace treaty between Egypt and Israel. No
fcubt this is a turning point in the annals of the two
[untries and the Middle East. After 31 years of a state of
ft and five actual wars waged on the battlefield with:
kat sacrifice, sorrow and bereavement, we, Egypt andj
Irael, declared that we shall never again raise armsi
ra mst each other and the state of war is terminated.
"IN THE TURMOIL that surrounds us in the
liddle East and its periphery this is the only peaceful
kner from the day we normalized our relations with oui
futhern neighbor. Since then we signed many,
cements which stem from the peace treaty. We still;
^ve problems, indeed we hope to solve them. We will be
ithful to all the terms and all the parts of the Camp
*vid Agreement. There may be difficulties ahead but we,
irted this great new chapter in our life, peace. We live
the faith that in generations to come, out people will
i in this land, together with their neighbors in'
luality, in human dignity, in freedom, in independence
Jd in real security.
"Mazal tov and hag sameach to all of you."
'2,000 at Rabbi's Funeral
I ^W Y0RK An etimaud "^ of 87
I'WO persons attended the .... .,
"eral Apr. 13 of Rabbi Levi Grunwald also founded the
runwald, who in 1941 estab- Arugath Habosem Yeshiva and
Ined the first Haaidic con- Mesifta in Williamsburg. He u
egation in the Williamsburg crediUsd by Hasidic leaders with
pon of Brooklyn. Grunwald pressing for the establishment of
pained rabbi of tHe' synagogue kosher-processing laws in Uie
M his death Saturday at the United States.
Continued from Page 10
continuation of occupation and
the perpetuation of conflict. No
one profits from the escalation of
tension and the deepening of
suspicion and distrust among
those who live in the same
region."
Addressing reporters in the
White House Rose Garden.
Carter spoke of elements "spelled
out so plainly and specifically in
the Camp David accords" in-
cluding "realization of security
for Egypt," "recognition of
soverign rights," Israel's
'security within recognized
borders, recognition
Palestinian rights"
"recognition that the
Palestinains must have a voice in
the determination of their own
future."
SADAT, in his parting
comments, said "At this moment
there are lots of difficulties and
new developments in the area
where we live namely
Afghanistan, Iran, the threat to
the (Persian) Gulf all this, in
my view, should enhance the
efforts for finding an agreement
of full autonomy for the
Palestinians" as set forth in the
Camp David documents.
Sadat emphasized that the
"Palestinian question is the core
and crux of the whole problem in
the Middle East and the Arab-Is-
raeli conflict."
He credited President Carter's
"decision to act as a full partner"
in the discussions as "a turning
point in the history of the conflict
and behind all the achievements
in the last two years." Sadat
concluded, "As I promised
before, I shall never let you
Jown."
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives, to discuss with
President Carter the negative
effect on Soviet Jewish aliya of
the recently-enacted U.S.
Refugee Act of 1980 during his
meetings with Carter in
Washington.
In a meeting with Begin here
Apr. 3. Dulzin stressed while the
new U.S. law was "a positive and
humanitarian bill," the Prime
Minister should explain to the
U.S. President that Soviet
emigrants cannot be considered
political refugees since they all
; have exit visas to Israel.
DULZIN TOLD the JTA that
although the law does not imply
any specific benefits to Soviet
Jewish emigrants, the new bill
may be mistaken by Jews coming
out of the Soviet Union to mean
that they will receive increased
benefits and thus encourage the
already very high dropout rate.
Dulzin said he wanted to
of emphasize that Jews leaving the
and USSR are not political refugees
because they left it legally and
are already citizens of Israel
under the I>aw of Return. He said
the dropout rate is endangering
Soviet Jewish emigration.
He noted that recently Soviet
authorities have been refusing
visas for Jews whose relatives
left the USSR with visas for
Israel but then settled in the
United States. "Every dropout
prevents aliya of another Jew,"
Dulzin told the JTA.
IN AN OPEN letter to
Haarvtt. Dulzin again stressed
the U.S. bill was a humanitarian
law. "Nobody wants to compel
Jews who do not so wish, to come
and settle in Israel," he said. But,
he added, Israel cannot approve
allowing the visa to Israel, which
Soviet Jews must get in order to
emigrate, to become "a mere
transit paper."
Dulzin said American Jews
"have a right" to see to it that
Soviet Jews who want to come to
I ho U.S. get direct entry visas.
"The U.S.A. will do what she has
Ui do as leader of the free world
and as a shelter for persecuted
people," Dulzin stated.
"Israel will not aid Jews to
exchange one diaspora with
another ."
"Don't kap saying 'No, Ivan'. Just tHI h*r up!
Daily Dispatch
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