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:
AA00014305:00131

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Black Jewish All-Star Hoopster Big Hit at Yeshiva University
By LEONARD FINK
But attention of
b.te? ^* the Independent Athletic Halpert pointe to his team's
f you're black, Jewish, in New York C?ty when?n2 fif bsSs^h. tS S "T*1* coni U9t ye"' 317'
wear a vanU,*a in the ggj ^^g =. EtfiZ**"*~<~*
>ts, you're bound to
Iract some attention,
Is Boston's black Jewish
iketball star, Joseph
/es.
University's
Maccabees off to their finest start
m 30 years.
LED BY Eaves in assists and
shooting percentages, the team's
6-0 record and first-place stan-
New York sports press.
"A keg of dynamite," is how
Dr. Johnny Halpert, Yeshiva
University's basketball coach,
describes the lithe, 5 ft. 9 in.
Boston guard.
"He's the fastest guard that
we've ever seen here," Halpert
says. Halpert also attributes
some other fine performances by
Joraph's teammates to Eaves'
au. .-oit ball-handling and inspira-
tional attitude.
EAVES CAME to Yeshiva
University from Boston's Mai-
monidea Hebrew Academy,
where he stirred local interest
with a 29 pt. average and where
he was chosen for the Boston
area's Metro All-Star Team.
Continued on Page 5

klume 4 Number 2
Off Tampa
Tampa, Florida Friday, January 8,1982
ittd Sfiocno
Price 35 Cents
Do AS WE SAY-
Afcgr
Hands Off
West Bank
WASHINGTON-(JTA)-President Reagan has
warned Israel that it would be a serious mistake to annex
the West Bank and asserted that if Israel did so it "would
be nullifying" the Camp David peace process. Reagan
made his remarks last week in reply to questions on the
NBC-TV "White Paper," a nationally televised review of
his Administration's first year in office.
IN ANOTHER DEVELOPMENT, State Department
deputy spokesman Alan Romberg denied reports from
Israel that Secretary of State Alexander Haig would play
a major role in the autonomy talks between Israel and
Egypt. Replying to questions, Romberg said, "I have
nothing to suggest that a decision has been taken in any
sense on a special negotiator at this point, much less that
he (Haig) would be the individual."
Wiesenthalto Lecture at USF
\ Visit to Poland
In Search off Lost Jewish
I By MARTIN GILBERT
ondon Chronicle Syndicate
| made two visits to Po-
rn August, 1980 and
Hi, 1981. At that time,
re was a sense of hope
even renaissance
>ng the tiny Polish Jew-
Icommunity, less than
POO Jews, all that now
jains of the once three
lion and more.
he sense of hope arose from
Dew concepts of liberty and
Expression which affected the
of Polish society, leading
open discussion of past
and problems. Even the
ial in Kielce to the 43 Jews
Sered by Polish anti-Semitiee
16, after the war had ended,
oing to be restored.
I and Catholics were work-
Centers
ing together in the first steps to
examine the errors and evils of
the past, and through such hon-
est self-awareness, to try to build
bridges of confidence.
The events of December, 1961
have cast a terrible shadow on all
these efforts. No one can forecast
whether, or when, or how they
may be able to continue. One can
only pray that the agony of Po-
land will not see again, for the
miniscule remnants of Polish
Jewry, a renewal of old prejudices
as harmful and indeed grotesque
as the renaissance of hope had
been beneficial and for those
like myself who witnessed it at
first hand inspiring.
On my two recant visits to Po-
land, I set off by car from War-
saw in search of the Jewish towns
and villages of the great days of
Polish Jewry. My own work wss
to try to trace the moment of de-
struction of each of these com-
munities, for ah atlas of the
Holocaust on which I have been
working for several years.
But where does one start?
There were more than 16,000
towns, villages and hamlets in
which Jews Uved, and had lived
for several centuries: and hun-
dreds in which Jews were a
majority of the inhabitants.
Again and again when I was in
Poland I heard the phrase: "This
was once a Jewish village."
Incredibly, although almost all
the Jews were murdered, or
driven out, wherever one looks
there are reminders of the Jewish
presence. Many of these re-
minders can evoke only sorrow.
But others give rise to thoughts
of the once vibrant life of Polish
Continued on Page 6-
By RABBI
JEFFREY FOU8T
Director, U8F
B'naJB'rith
Hillel Foundation
Simon Wiesenthal is director of
the Documentation Center in
Vienna, Austria whose purpose is
to document the crimes com-
mitted by individual Nazis dur-
ing WWII and to see that these
criminals are brought to justice.
This is Mr. Wiesenthal'a life
work. He has helped make known
the facts and identify the where-
abouts of 1,000's of such people
and has seen them tried in courts
throughout the world. While con-
ventional crime units have often
ceased dealing with these
criminals, Wiesenthal's con-
tinued research and investigation
has helped to apprehend them
and to identify the fascist dicta-
tors that are often involved in
helping them hide. He is the
author of a number of books in-
cluding The Murderers Among
Us and The Sunflower.
While Wiesenthal's appearance
is a major event in any com-
munity in the United States, it is
particularly appropriate in this
community when the symbols of
. N aziam and fascism seam to con-
tinually raise their ugry head.
The need to speak out and to
bring mass murderers to justice
is clear, the need for education re-
garding the symbols which we
have seen on our campus are im-
mense.
Wiesenthal lectures on his ex-
periences in tracking down and
bringing to trial Nazi war
criminals and his motivation for
making this his life's work. The
topic of his lecture is: Murderers
Among Us: the consequences of
the Holocaust.
Wiesenthal will speak Jan. 21,
at 8 p.m. at the University Gym.
He is being sponsored by the
University Lecture Series, B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation Jewish
Student Center and with the
cooperation and support of the
Jewish Student Union.
As per university policy, tic-
kets for students are free but in
order to help defray coats, we will
be asking others for a $5 donation
for each ticket.
Vatican Hot Under Collar Over Golan
ROME (JTA) The two official organs of the
n its radio station and the newspaper, Osser-
% Romano sharply criticized Israel of annexing
>olan Heights at a time when "governments and pub-
Union were focused on events in Poland." The broad-
[and print media used virtually identical language.
'accused Israel of introducing "a new factor of
irbance and tension in the Middle East situation."
OSSERVATORE ROMANO noted: "From the very
side which most expresses the desire to safeguard and ful-
fill the Camp David process, an element is added which
cannot help but be in the best of circumstances a
disturbance and hindrance" of that process, "not to
mention the contradictions of one who, on the one hand,
accuses others of closing themselves into positions of
Cttid Paf 7
Simon Wieeenthml


Page 2
The JewishFbridianofJ^rnpa_
Friday. Jniarn i
Congregations/Organizations Events
RODEPH SHOLOM
Sisterhood Shabbat
THIS WEEKEND
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom will hold its
special Sisterhood Shabbat Fri-
day, January 8 at 8 p.m. and
Saturday, January 9 at 10 a.m.
Chairmen of the event are Diana
Siegel and Elaine Viders. Sister-
hood president is Betty Shallet
who will serve as rabbi Friday
evening.
Guest speaker at the Friday
evening services will be Judith
Sobel. Friday evening service
participants are Erin Carp,
Mema Evenson, Leah Davidson,
Betty Weaver, Nina Bernstein,
Ethel Field. Phyllis Bernstein,
Maxine Solomon. Bootsie Oster
and Bernice Wolf. Also par-
ticipating are Linda Blum, Rhoda
Givarz, Bella Taylor, Claire
Levin, Ann Zack, Lizzie Berger,
Clara Wohl. Candy Latter and
Ilona Friedman.
Saturday morning the Torah
portion will be read by Elaine
Markowitz, Hilda Kilgore, Sylvia
Richman and Maxine Solomon.
Pulpit honors will be shared by
Pauline Chaitow, Betty Shallet.
Diana Siegel, Elaine Viders.
Ilona Friedman, Elaine Gotler.
Miriam Zack and Ruth Kline.
The Haftorah will be read by
Elise Richman observing the
sixth anniversary of her Bat
Mitzvah.
Conversational Hebrew
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Congregation Rodeph
Sholom has announced a six-
week class in Conversational
Hebrew Beginning Thursday,
January 21, 7:30 in the syna-
gogue chapel. Some familiarity
with Hebrew is required, as this
is not a Beginning Hebrew class.
This course is open to all mem-
bers of the congregation. Infor-
mation is available from Hilda
Kilgore (988-0657) or Lillian
Stark (988-6767).
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Kotler Lecture
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will present its annual Meyer
Kotler Lecture Series Friday
January 8, 8 p.m. Guest speaker
will be Rabbi Jerome R. Malino,
immediate past president of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis. Rabbi Malino will speak
on "Where Priests and Prophets
Meet: An Exploration of Dia-
logue Between Rabbi and Con-
gregation."
The Meyer Kotler Lecture
Series is in its 11th year at the
Temple. Endowed in memory of
Meyer Kotler by his family, it
brings outstanding spokesmen of
the Reform Movement to the
Temple.
The Oneg Shabbat following
services will be hosted by Mrs.
Meyer Kotler, Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Falk, Mr. and Mrs.
Arnold Kotler and Mr. and Mrs.
John OsterweiL
Seventh and
Eighth Grader*
The seventh and eighth
graders of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek will be visiting Temple
Emmanuel in Sarasota for a
weekend of socializing and learn-
ing from January 8 to 10. Hous-
ing will be provided by families of
Temple Emmanuel.
Sisterhood-Brotherhood
Dinner
The sisterhood and brother-
hood of Congregation Schaarai
Zedek will be hosting their an-
nual joint dinner at The Temple
on Tuesday January 12. Featured
speaker for the evening will be
Florida State Senator Pat Frank
of Tampa, who will apeak on the
social effects of Reaganomics.
The evening will begin with a
social hour at 6:30 with dinner
served at 7 p.m. Reservations are
a mu*t and can be made by call-
ing the Temple Office 876-2377.
Sisterhood president is Bobbie
Taub and Brotherhood president
is Bruce Goldstein.
Shabbat Dinner
Congregation Schaarai Zedek
will hold a Shabbat Dinner Fri-
day evening, January 29, prior to
services. Kay Jacobs is chairman.
The dinner, set for 6 p.m.. is open
to all members of the congrega-
tion and their families. Reserva-
tions are limited and are being
taken at the office of the congre-
gation. 876-2377.
JCC Sponsors CPR Class,
Movies and DIT Day
Register now so you won't
miss this second special CPR
short course. Sunday, Jan. 17
from 9:30 a.m. until noon at the
JCC will be the day. All content
is selected from the approved
American Heart Association and
Red Cross courses and contribu-
ting physicians and geared to
cardiopulmonary (CPR) and
choking-obstruction techniques
for infants and children through
age eight.
You may bring your child!ren)
to learn correct hand positions
and to find pulses. Please bring a
game, bottle, or toys to help your
kids keep reasonably quiet while
the class is going on. A manikin
will be available to practice and
for demonstrations. Literature
will be provided for your later
reading.
The cost is $3 for members (one
or two adults). $5 for non-mem-
bers. This includes light refresh-
ments, handouts and books. You
must register by Jan. 13. There is
a limit of 15 families (you and
spouse, parent and grandparent,
you and next door neighbor).
Single parents should bring a
friend or relative who has lots of
contact with your child and is
also willing to learn the
techniques.
Hillsborough School's Out
Movie Days Jan. 18 and 19
at JCC
Hillsborough County Schools
are out Jan. 18 and 19. Your JCC
will be showing videotapes-
movies from noon until 5:30 p.m.
both days. If your child has not
eaten, you should send a dairy or
parve lunch and a beverage or
money to purchase drinks and
snacks. Children in school's
meeting on those dates may come
when school is out for the last
movies of the day (at half price).
The movie days are $2 per child
each day or $3 for both days if
you register in advance. Video-
movies and cartoons will
probably include but not be
limited to: World's Greatest
Athlete, Pete's Dragon. Black
Stallion, Superman, Star Trek
and Muppet Movie.
Parents and older youth may
also attend.
Do-It-Together
(DIT) Day
The Jewish Community Center
is sponsoring a family "DIT"
Day (Do-it-Together). Sunday,
Jan. 10.
"Toby and the Koala" will be
shown at 1:30 p.m. in the Senior
Lounge at the Center. The video-
movie is Australian made and
combines live action and
animation.
We expect a small group not
involved in the soccer league who
can enjoy the videomovie and the
informal atmosphere. Bring pop-
corn or get snacks at the Center.
Costs are: $2 per Center
member family, $5 per non-mem-
ber family and SI for any age
member single or $2 for a non-
member single.
Music Lesson
for Adults
Damaris Klafs. who is well
known as a musician, teacher and
now author of a learn to play
song book will be offering
recorder, trumpet, trombone,
saxophone, clarinet and flute les-
sons as well as a Music Appre-
ciation course for adults if there
is sufficient interest. If you are
interested in beginning or inter-
mediate lessons, please write or
call Darlene Wolfe with your
name, address, phone number,
and type of lesson you want.
"One goal is a bond or en-
semble where people with similar
skill levels can enjoy playing
together," Mrs. Klafs stated.
You may wish to see Mrs.
Klafs as musician on February 11
at the JCC and participate with-
her Do-It-Together program
on February 7. Refer to last
week's Centerfold or call the JCC
for information.
Eurhythmies
Children
With the success of the last
month's Suzuki Mini-Music
Festival, the Center has dis-
covered the need to teach young
children counting and under-
standing rhythm Using the Kol-
daly-Orff method, the JCC Music
School will offer a course in,
rhythmics starting in February I
or March.
Watch for the next Centerfold
February 5 for more information.
Sing, Sing. Sing
Individuals and families of all
ages are invited to the JCC on
Sunday, Jan. 24 at 1:30 p.m. for a
Group Sing with Dale Johnson.
Register now ($1 per individual
member, 12 for non-member, $2
per Center family, $5 per non-
member family).
Dale will be teaching and
leading old favorites, rounds,
show tunes and other fun to sing
tunes. For a good time, please
mark your calendar now for
January 24.
Are You
A chamber Musk Fan?
The Bay Baroque Sofoetta and
Quintessence will perform on.
Thursday, Feb. 11 at 8 p.m. Two
of the most exciting Baroque
chamber ensembles in the area
will add to your Center's Cultural
Arts' programs.
Tickets for members are 12 for
under 12 or over 60.13.50 for stu-
dents (thru college) with IDs and
*5 for adults. Non-center member
prices are S3 for under 12 or over
60,16 for students with IDs and
S7 for adults.
9Te QAM
B) LESLIE AIDMAN
(Call me about your social newt
at 872-4470)
Leslie Aidman is on Vacation this week
The large crowd really enjoyed the variety and talent oft htm
raeli Chassidic Festival held recently at the Jewish Communq
Center. The eight performers plus support staff and many oft
hit Israeli songs.
A Unique Academic Experence in,
Israel Ketat Ha'aretz
The Zionist Organization of
America is proud to announce a
new program for academic
studies in Israel, Ketat Ha'aretz -
Classroom Israel. This is a con-
cept that enables entire classes
from American Jewish educa-
tional institutions to spend a
semester of study in Israel. This
creative program benefits from
the expertise of Kfar Silver in
educating classes of students
from throughout the world.
Russian, Iranian, Argentinian.
Mexican, and American classes
will have the opportunity to util-
ize the 520 acre campus and its
facilities.
Over 700 Israeli high school
students enjoy the use of Kfar
Silver's academic, technical, and
agricultural facilities. Included
are modern dormitories, class-
rooms, laboratories, medical
clinic, synagogue, kosher dining
hall, library, auditorium, swim-
ming pool and athletic facilities
The agricultural complex con-
tarns a dairy farm, citrus groves
sugar beet, and poultry produc-
tion facilities. H
Kfar Silver is located near the
city of Ashkelon. approximately
30 miles from Tel Aviv and 46
miles from Jerusalem. Transpor-
tation is readily available to all
parts of the country.
Ketat Ha'aretz is organized to
provide maximum flexibility for
SJ* f^"' educational needs
The Kfar Silver administration is
available to work together with
eacn American school to develop
a curriculum best suited for its
students. The Ketat Ha'aretz
S^^L,1?.8. S" PProved by
Lnri J8"!?.Muu*y of Education
the World Zionist Organization.
,n^i?n;g0lng 8UPerv">on of these
"uttutes guarantees its high
quality of instruction. The pro!
grains combination of Judaic
jnp throughout Israel will
fcahion a special program that
prepare* students for TelderXp
rUTy. AmentM Jewih -2
Ketat Ha'aretz will allow
homogeneous classes the
portunity to experience Isnslj
gether. American teenagers 1
learn about Israel in an
phere that includes the i
and familiarity of their pea*1
desired, the class' own
can accompany the group for^
duration of the semester.
Simultaneously. AmericiuiJ
Ketat Haaretz will be able tef
velop friendships with
students through the use of*
ed dormitories, living farim
social and athletic activities.!
work in the agricultural <
An American counselor wiBJ
present to assist program
ticipants at all times.
Each student will be "
ed" by an Israeli family Thai
provide additional opportanr
for recreation and first!
knowledge of life in Israel u *
as social interaction. By i*W
this opportunity to add an
dimension to their educate
program, American edud
can strengthen the eternal i
between the Jewish peP"!
their land. They can contrur
greater understanding oi
Yiirael and Klal YisreaL
Dr. Murray Rockowte
man of the ZOA Israel r
Committee, and former ch
of the Board of Examine^
New York City Board of I
tion pointed out that, "Sta
in such a program 8**'},
dividuals. They are axpoaaj
Israel, to new world in i p
vised environment surround
the Jewish peoples ideaMJ
heritage. College adma*
committees recognize tie
period of oversea*
broadens young para**I
spective. Experience at K
ver will unquestionably c
the participant's college I
tioo/' concluded Dr. Rocko]
Tuition is comparable ttJ
of a Jewish school in the u>
States. Scholarship ruotf
available, faiqulries abort.
program may be directed v
Youth Department of tot ^
Isaac Lakritx. Director, i|
34th Street. (212) 4el-U7


Friday. Januarys, 1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
;;;;;>;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;
Mrs. Roger Mock (Sharon),
President of the Jewish Com-
munity Center, will be guest
speaker at the Tampa Jewish
Federation Women's Division
Board of Directors meeting
January 15.
Franci Rudolph, President of
the Women's Division, stated,
"As one of my innovations to the
Board this year, I have asked the
various recipient agencies of the
Tampa Jewish Federation to re-
view their services to the com-
munity. As leaders of our com-
munity, it is our responsibility to
be familiar with its on-going ac-
tivities and future goals. We need
to be up-to-date representatives
and know what the community's
strengths and shortcomings are
so we can make helpful sugges-
tions. This month, we have in-
vited Sharon to tell us what is
going on at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, news of the new
north-end pre-school, some of its
programming for the upcoming
months, and JCC future plans."
Mock became president of the
Center this past June, succeeding
Howard Greenberg. Greenberg
was proceeded by Sharon Mock's
husband, Roger Mock, making
this family the first double presi-
dency in Tampa.
Sharon, for many years, has
been involved in Center and
Federation activities. The Mocks
have two children, Beth, a stu-
dent at Hillel school and Kevin,
who attends the JCC Pre-school
program.
Healthy Back Program to
Begin at JCC
"Do you hrrs problems with
your back? Would you like to
prevent any future troubles that
may occur? Are you interested in
an easy-going exercise pro-
gram?"
If you answered yes to any of
the above questions, the Jewish
Community Center has a new
program with you in mind! Under
the direction of Jerome Criatina,
the JCC Physical Education De-
partment is pleased to introduce
the "Healthy Back Class."
Beginning Tuesday, January
19, the class will meet every
Tuesday and Thursday from
5:30-6:16 p.m. for 10 weeks.
The program is designed to be
one which each person can, and
should, stay with for life. Al-
though the class meets twice
weekly, participants are en-
couraged to practice their exer-
cises at least five days per week.
Pre- and post-session flexibil-
ity tests will be conducted to
measure improvements made
during the course.
The main objective of the
Healthy Back Class is to teach
lower back pain sufferers the cor-
rect exercises needed to help
alleviate the problem. Proper lift-
ing techniques and posture will
be stressed.
Even though the exercises con-
sist of extremely light physical
work, any individual with serious
medical problems (heart,
vascular, etc) is urged to consult
with their personal physician be-
fore taking part in the class.
The 10 week program begins
January 19 at 5:30 p.m. Cost is
$20 for JCC members, $27 for
non-members. For more informa-
tion, contact Danny Thro at 872-
4461.
Jerome Cristina, instructor for
the Healthy Back Class at the
Jewish Community Center,
beginning Jan. 19.
California GOP Lawman Condemns Israel
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Rep. Paul McCloskey (R, Calif.)
condemned Israel's annexation of
the Golan Heights as an "aggres-
sive and imperialistic action" and
even urged Congress to reject the
S2.2 billion in foreign aid Israel is
due to receive in 1962-83 unless
the action is rescinded.
"Until Congress is willing to
stand up to Israel, every time
that we step back and deliver
them F-l6s, or accept the
bombing of downtown Beirut, we
will accept whatever they want to
do," McCloskey said at a press
conference at his office here.
CALLING THE Israeli action
a "mockery of Camp David," the
Congressman compared various
actions by Israel to Vietnam
where, he said, step by step, the
U.S. was led into war. He said he
feared that Israel's annexation of
the Golan Heights was another
step which could eventually drag
the U.S. into a nuclear war.
McCloskey said he had ex-
pected to vote for the $11.4 bil-
lion foreign aid bill approved by a
Senate-House conference com-
mittee. But now, he said, he has
written to every member of the
conference committee urging
them not to sign the bill.
West Bank. If that happens,
Camp David would be dead,
McCloskey said.
THE CONGRESSMAN
stressed that it is "entirely
appropriate" for Begin to say Is-
rael's foreign policy will not be
dictated by the U.S. But it is also
appropriate for the U.S. to say
that if Israel violates UN
Security Council Resolution 242,
it cannot receive American funds.
McCloskey said Resolution 242
calls for Israel to return the
Golan Heights to Syria once it
has been assured of its security.
McCloskey, who is seeking the
Republican nomination for Sen-
ator next year, came under heavy
fire from the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith last July
for publicly charging that
American Jews "control the ac-
tions of Congress" with respect
to the Middle East.
He made that remark in a
speech to retired naval officers in
San Diego. He said, however,
that he did not believe his
position on the Golan annexation
would harm him
Druze Wont Need Identity Cards Just Yet
McCloskey differentiated sup-
port of Israel from support of the
government of Premier Mena-
chem Begin who, he said, since
his reelection last June, has been
pressing for annexation of the
Chamber Players
The Musica Viva Chamber
Players will perform Sunday,
Jan. 10 at 2 p.m. at the Uni-
versity of Tampa Ballroom. Pro-
gram numbers will 'whide
selections of Mozart, Brahms,
Ravel, Kreisler, DeBussy and
Saraste. Admission is $6, payable
at the door.
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The Interior Ministry said here
that Druze on the annexed Golan
Heights will not be forced to
carry Israeli identity cards, at
least for the time being. "Things
will be done gradually and rea-
sonably," Haim Kubersky, di-
rector general at the Ministry,
told Israel Radio.
Israel's pressure on the 14,000
i Golan Druze, most of whom
Birth Announcement
miw uynne fasternack,
daughter of Bruce and Sheri Pas-
ternack, Miami, was born
December 26. She weighed 7
pounds 11 ounces. Grandparents
are Midge and Zen Pastemack,
Tampa, and Phyllis and Stuart
Cohen, Miami Great-grand-
parents, all of Miami, are Hattie
and Irving Garber, Ida Bernstein
and Bea and Irving Weinrich.
regard themselves as Syrian citi-
zens, to accept Israeli ID cards,
raised tensions in the territory.
The Druze, a non-Arab Moslem
sect, held a four-day general
strike and imposed religious
sanctions on the minority in their
community that accepted Israeli
ID cards.
"& 9A* &** in
w w *
Orson Skorr
Orchestras
: Serving AN of florkU Since 1962
j TAMPA 813-872-6243 3
I m MIAMI MACH JSS-S3S-1SSI %
^iitlfiiiiiHiiiiiiiililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiih^
sun cove realty
realtors
tnc
Q?
01 AllOT
commercial residential
investments
4343 Gunn Highway
962-0299
Seniors toSprout, Bake, Eat and Enjoy
"Eating for Health can be
yummy end fun," says Gert
Laxer, coordinator of this new
class for older adults. Beginning
on Jan. 12, the class will meet
every Tuesday at 9 a.m. at the
Jewish Community Center (or
elsewhere, for field trips).
"The class evolved naturally
out of the interests of the seniors
in last fall's Organic Gardening
Class, and we know thkTwul
attract a lot more people, folks
who just enjoy cooking and eat-
ing," says Donna Davis, of the
Senior Citizens Project at the
JCC. "Food and learning about it
are always fun."
The class will explore ways of
preparing and cooking food for
health. It will include guest
demonstrators, field trips,
sprouting, baking bread, and
eating and enjoying.
There is no charge for the class
and anyone age 60 or better is
welcome.
Funding for the Senior Project
is provided by the Older
Americans Act through ManahiU
Area Agency on Aging and by
the Jewish Community Center.
Donations to the program are
always welcome.
3 Canadian
Jews Make
Honors List
TORONTO (JTA) Three
Canadian Jews were named Offi-
cers of the Order of Canada in the
pro-New Year Honors List They
are Charles Bronfman, of
Montreal, a distillery executive,
sportsman and community
leader; Morris Shumlatcher, of
Regina, Saskatchewan, a civil
rights lawyer and recent member
of the Canadian Jewish Congress
committee on the Canadian
Constitution; and Leon Major, a
director of theatrical productions
in Toronto.
You are cordially invited by the
Tampa Chapter of Women's American ORT
To attend their 8th Annual Art Auction
Date: Saturday, January 9, 1982
Place: Jewish Community Center
2808 Horatio Street, Tampa
Preview: 7:00 PM Refreshments uill he serxvd
Auction: 8O0 PM till?
Donation: $3.00
Make checks payable to:
Woman's American ORT
",'f


*S%ra?-r*~_Ji
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January 8. law
s
No More Surprises?
Sen. Charles Percy, chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, is the Administra-
tion's latest hatchet man. He went to Israel not to
listen, but to talk. He left Israel issuing a warning:
No more surprises.
In essence, the Administration is saying that
the Golan Heights' annexation was merely the last in
a series of previous surprises, including Israel's
bombing of the Osirak nuclear reactor outside of
Baghdad last June and Israel's attack on the
Palestine Liberation Organization's nerve center in
Beirut shortly thereafter.
Then There's Egypt
The fact is that anything in the arena of foreign
affairs would be a surprise to President Reagan. The
impression being given is that only Israel pulls them.
The latest revisionist statements from the State
Department say otherwise, but wasn't the
Administration surprised by the Soviet Union's
show of force in Poland?
We can ask an even more sensitive question:
Wasn't the Administration surprised by the antics of
President Reagan's sidekick, now ex-National Secur-
ity Adviser Richard Allen, who accepted "gifts"
from the Japanese?
Prime Minister Begin was precisely right when
he scored the Reagan Administration for dealing
with Israel as if it were a vassal state. The point is
that only Israel is expected to act obsequiously;
everyone else can do damned well what they please.
Now that Percy's back, President Reagan him-
self has taken up the no-surprise warning. We
seriously doubt that Prime Minister Begin will tailor
his acts to suit either the President or the State
Department. We wouldn't want to bet that there will
be no more surprises like, for instance, the Egyptian
decision this week to buy French Mirages, a surprise
that is still leaving the Administration's tongue
hanging, no matter what its con men say to the con-
trary.
A Frightening Similarity
POST-NEW YEAR THOUGHT: Perhaps the
two biggest stories of 1981 for Jews throughout the
world were the reemergence of what seems like a co-
ordinated revitalization of anti-Semitic activity and
the proliferation of international terrorism.
We wouldn't want to take bets that most people,
except Jews themselves, could care less about the
anti-Semitism. But it is clear that the proliferation of
international terrorism has begun to generate fear in
everyone's heart and mind, not just in those of Jews,
who were the first victims of terrorist attack, not
only in Israel but throughout Europe: Italy, Austria,
Belgium, France.
Indeed, one of the granddaddies of terrorist ex-
plosions occurred in Munich, West Germany, during
the 1972 Olympics, where 11 Israeli athletes were
murdered by Palestinian machineguns.
Trouble is that the world can not make a distinc-
tion between anti-Semitism and terrorism, ignoring
the one and showing partiality of concern for the
other. In our view, the two are connected. Once
again, whether by mere history or divine scheme,
Jews are at the core of a world struggle for decency.
The apocalypse is now.
For those still in doubt, for those who still talk
about "liberation" movements, look to the Red
Brigade in Italy, the Baader-Meinhof in Germany,
the IRA in Ireland, the PLO in the Middle East.
They are all the same.
What Happened to Polish Jokes?
>::
I
1
I
I
x
I
"dtewiah Floridian
of Tampa
Ruuaaaa Other 355 Handaraon Blvd Tampa. FU 33609
Talrphonr 872 4470
Publication Offica: 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. FU 33132
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Editor udPubbsbt E.acutiv. Editor A<, Editor'
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Tk* J.wuh Flariafea Don Not Guruw TW kaahra h
Of TW Mortai.diM Advon.Md I. |u Cata.
Publiahad Friday. Weakly Saptambar through May
Hi Waakly Juna through Aufuat by Tha Jawiah Flandian of Tampa
SacondCUa.Po.taa. Paid at Miami. FU USPS47I 910
73tS&22Zm *" """"- -*"*-- -* ". -o
SUBSCRIPTION RATES (Local Araa, *?. Minimum 9ubnpuon ,7 00 (Annu^M SOKHlt or
.Town Upon Haquaat
Tha J.-iah Floridian mainnan. no Ira. bat Haopi. racaivirqj In. papar who hav. not Mibacribad
diraclly .r. aubarnbara Uirourfi arramramcM with th. Jawiah Fadaratran of T.mpa wharabv tt K0
par yaar ,. daductad from Un-ir contribution, for .ubacription to th. papar Anyon. wi.hin. to
-anr.1 >uch a .ubacription ihould o notify Th. J.ish Floridian or Th. Frdarat inn
WHERE HAS the old. sense-
less Polish joke disappeared to?
Suddenly. Lech Walesa is Time
Magazine's Man of the Year, and
Solidarity's struggle against
Soviet oppression is a universal
joy to behold, something Like a
spectacle staged in an obsessive
football arena. Now, the Poles are
heroes. Gone is the foul Polish
joke.
Trouble is that its place has
been taken by anti-Semitic jokes,
especially in Poland. If the Polish
jokes were never funny, neither
are these.
Anti-Semitic jokes have been
on the rise for several years now
because anti-Semitism itself has
been on the rise. The relationship
to Israel's falling political for-
tunes is clear enough. Since Is-
rael is these days reckoned to be a
political Liability, everyone is
jumping ship, including the Uni-
ted States.
IT IS NO longer a sociological
liability to be anti- Israel, and so
it is no longer a sociological lia-
bility to be anti-Semitic. People
are
lec
u.i iiii
*:.:.v.x.:.::*:*^^^
tired of hearing about the
Holocaust in any case, and the
more it is pressed as a tragic
matter of history, the less plaus-
able does it seem to some.
Against this absurd backdrop,
the most pernicious, greedy, op-
pressive Western institutions,
Gentile to the core, help rekindle
the old saws about "Jewish con-
trol" or "Jewish cheapness." The
variations are ancient and end-
less.
But Poland has no particular
relationship to Israel, and its
once-flourishing pre-Hitler com-
munity of Jews has been reduced
to a pathetic handful of sur-'
vivors. Is the presence of Jew, j.
a community a necessary ore.
condition lor anti-Semitism? Of
course not.
And so it is the Jews who m
at the core of Solidarity's strut,
gle against Soviet hegemony Q,
it is Jewish and-or Zionist intri-
gue that sows the seeds of the
Polish winter of discontent with
Kremlin rule. At least, that u
how the explanation goes in Mos-
cow for what is happening in Pr>
land. Then why has it been re-
ceived with such wide acclaim in
Warsaw?
ONE ANSWER is that the
Soviets have succeeded in isolat.
ing Solidarity's struggle u i
political phenomenon from the
widespread disaffection with Po-
land's economic problems, main-
ly a Lack of food specifically and
consumer goods generally. Fo-
cusing on the political
phenomenon as an internal Polish
matter, which the Soviets thin
shield from international scrut-
iny, they blame the paucity of
food and goods on "Jewish
manipulation," which they trum-
pet in the media as a matter of
fact.
In one sense, the old, senseless
Polish joke has not disappeared:
the Poles accept this Muscovite
sleight-of-hand as the real thing,
rather than condemning it for the
anti-Semitic absurdity it actually
is.
But in the larger sense, it is the
stout Roman Catholicism of the
Pob>h people that encourage*
them to react in this knee-jerk
way and that Use at the root of
the anti-Semitic renascence
among them. Not only in Poland,
but elsewhere in Europe and
throughout the world where anti-
Semitism is reappearing, includ-
ing the United States, it is es-
sential that Jews come to the un-
flinching recognition that the re-
lationship between anti-Semitism
and Roman Catholicism can no
longer be downplayed.
THI8 IS NOT to aay that anti-
Semitism is not pervasive in Pro-
testantism, as well. All of
Christendom is infected by it
Neither is this to say that than
are no devout Catholics who de-
plore anti-Semitism. But no one
Continued on Page 9-
Carl A/pert
Israel's Amour With Bailey Smith
Friday. January 8, 1982
Volume 4
13TEVETH5742
ajumber 2
HAIFA When the Rev. Bai-
ley Smith of Oklahoma said in
August, 1980, that "God does
not hear the prayers of a Jew,"
few would have expected that 16
months later he would be
received with honors by the
President of the State of Israel,
the Minister of Religions and
other public personalities here.
Many will recall that the out-
rageous statement by the in-
fluential president of the
Southern Baptist Convention
elicited a storm of protest from
Jewish circles. What was perhaps
not as well-publicized was the
contact established with him by
the Anti-Defamation League and
his public apology. In Israel last
month, he told reporters that he
had spoken out of ignorance.
This was not his first visit to
Israel, but this time, he saw it in
a different light, he said. Though
the trip was arranged by the
ADL, he hastened to make it
clear that he came at his own ex-
pense. The organization which he
heads has 14 million members,
Christian fundamentalists to
whom the Holy Land is inex-
tricably associated with their
religion.
IN THE PAST, their pilgrim
groups had for the most part
limited their tours to visits to the
Via Dolorosa, Bethlehem, Naza-
reth and other Christian sites.
What little they saw of the rest of
the country was through the eyes
of their East Jerusalem Arab
guides. All that will be changed,
the Rev. Smith said. Baptist visi-
tors must also get to see and
understand the miracle of the
modern Israel of the Jews.
He now plans to establish a
Baptist headquartera in Jeru-
salem which will help promote in-
terest in the land by members of
his faith. This is not the first pro-
ject of his denomination in the
country. Motorists on the main
highway just outside of Petach
Tikvah may have seen the sign
marking the location of the Bap-
tist Village, about which 1 have
written in the past. And in Jeru-
salem i9 the BapUst Center
headed by the Rev. Robert Lind-
sey, whom I first met 40 years
ago at a Young Judean seminar
in Ohio.
The Rev. Smith deeply regrets
his unfortunate statement, he
says but at least it opened the
way for a dialogue between Jews
and Baptists. The two groups
nave theological differences, he
says, primarily about Jesus, but
they have a thousand things in
common, and he hopes to conduct
public seminars in the U.S. with
the participation of rabbis and
latSnsm8, aploriag that ""
THE VISITOR spoke frankly
and impressed observers here. As
if in anticipation of the charge
that missionary activity is
fundamental part of the Baptist
program, he enunciated the right
of every Jew to be a Jew. He
stressed Christianity's debt to
Judaism. "You have given us the
Bible, the Messiah, the History
of this land," he said. "Ours is
family relationship."
He repeated his firm friendship
for Israel, and revealed that he
had called upon President R*
gan not to press the AWACS sale
to Saudi Arabia, because it would
be harmful to IsraeL
At the same time, he made it
clear that he had no suthonty to
speak for all 14 million memben
of the Southern Baptist Con-
vention. There was freed >m oj
thought in the organization o!
which, incidentally. Jin"**
Carter is also a member. Some
its members openly espouse th*
Arab cauae. Many Liberal JewiM
groups have also opposed the
SBC because of its estreme rigs-
wing views, and are not happy
about the ADL's wooing of w
leader.
Whatever American Jews may
think, the reception in Israel
warm. One Hebrew paper head-
lined its story on him: "Came w
Make Amends for his Words
And another: "After As*
Semitic Utterances, Rev. BsiW
Smith Transformed into a Lov*
of Israel."


f, January 8,1982
Jfw/ Page 5
fawkins Dance Co. to Perform at USF
of the moat exciting and
tive modern dance groups
nerica today, the Erich
Dance Company, will
Tampa in January for
Jncerts at the University of
Florida's College of Fine
[concerts, which will be at 8
Ion Jan. 15-16 in the
gity Theatre, will have
al programs made up of
iajor works choreographed
iwkins. The first work,
tilon," derives its name
Aspiration from a natural
th located in the West in
lent Valley. The dance
tomage to the beauty and
of this sacred place of
/aho Indians.
|ins Daybreak" also draws
jiration from the American
and the native North
tans who live there. The
is a ceremony that takes
In the plains on one of the
at the beginning of the
[Hawkins portrays the first
|urrounded by animals; at
intruder, then a part of
universe.
|roka." the final work on
Dgram, is the Sioux In-
dians word for their clowns,
whose antes open the people to
mZSSS and P^^ of ^e
action to come.
Erkk Hawkins has been
pointing the way forward in
American dance for over 30
years. Hu highly theatrical style
- a vivid joining of dance, music
and visual design has won
praise from audience and critic
alike throughout the country. He
is often tailed "the maverick of
the dance."
The company is composed of
nine dancers including Hawkins
and a seven-piece orchestra under
the direction of Braxton Blake.
Hawkins is uncompromising in
his insistence on performing only
with live music, and in commis-
sioning leading American
composers to write for his cham-
ber orchestra.
Hawkins was born in Colorado
and draws much of his choreo-
graphy from that western herit-
age. He studied at the School of
American Ballet, at that time in
its first years, then danced
through the 1930s with Ballet
Caravan, which was founded by
Lincoln Kir stein to provide an
outlet for American artists. In
1938, Hawkins joined the Martha
Graham Dance Company,
becoming its lead dancer by the
time he left in 1961.
Hia dance direction changed at
that point, and much of his work
was and is inspired by the
American Indian and the en-
vironment in which he grew up.
Opposed to the unnaturalness
demanded by ballet, Hawkins
creates choreography that allows
the human body to move at
its most beautiful, like a glorious
animal that moves in accordance
with nature, without violence or
i egotism, with that utterly in-
> stinctive lightness of animal
I movement."
' Tickets for the Jan. 16 and 16
concerts are $7.60 and $6.50. USF
students are admitted free with
valid ID. Reservations may be
made by calling 974-2323, noon to
4:30 p.m., Monday through
Friday, until 8 p.m. on per-
formance days.
The concerts are sponsored by
the USF College of Fine Arts and
the State of Florida through the
Fine Arts Council of Florida,
Department of State, with the
assistance of the National En-
dowment for the Arts, a federal
agency.
eg of Dynamite'
lack Jewish All-Star Big Yeshiva Hit
ontinued from Page 1
light have traveled any-
play basketball with
ackground but instead
go to a school that of-
strong Jewish studies
drawn to learn more
kur people because they
rvived as Jews for cen-
| even without a home-
Daves explains. "It is
when you consider air f
fons that have emerged
rished throughout his-
aves said.
ler force behind his choice
Tiiva University: his
Habbi Jehu Eaves, a pul-
I at Congregation Beth El
ord, Conn., went into the
after a brush with
World War II. Rabbi
Jas bom Jewish, and his
Vas Jewish. Joseph ex-
orist Have
[it List
for Jews
A (JTA) Pales-
orists have compiled a
I of 60 targets in Austria,
Iwish or linked to Israel,
Timer reported. Accord-
\ newspaper, the list was
[police investigating the
^ bombing here last
nd ^e murder last May
incilman Heinz Nittel, a
Brael.
I list for terrorist attack
Jewish community
. Israel Embassy, the
El Al, the Israeli airline,
jestaurant, the homee of
hbaasy staff members,
[Tourist Office and the
fclcome Service and the
Ihe Austrian resistance
Tjanizations.
dd the list had been
among various ex-
uestinian groups but
source for that in-
, The paper said that
>lieve the former
[Liberation Organiza-
entative in Vienna,
ii, who was expelled
recently, might
the list with the
V*?- The list was said
Y date with respect to
*"** wh have
~t locations.
plains that a great grandfather in
the West Indies was the first to
convert. That ancestor settled in
Jacksonville, Fla.
JOSEPH'S FATHER moved
to Boston, where he received his
ordination. He met. and married
Joseph's mother, a black Jew
from Pittsburgh, and together
they raised 11 children.
Joe is the only one to show a
deep interest in Judaism; that
probably pleases Rabbi Eaves.
"At Yeshiva -University, Joe is
able to pursue his Jewish studies
in depth while earning a liberal
arts degree.
"We talked a lot about being
accepted by other Jews," said
Joe. "I have never run across the
problem, but my father tried to
prepare me for chance en-
counters, such as he had, that
really hurt."
"One reason I came to Yeshiva
University is because of the stu-
dents," Eaves smiles. "I have
made too many friends to count."
Eaves believes that his religious
identity inseverably connects
him to other Jews, regardless of
race.
IN BOSTON, he grew up in
Roxbury where he played ball at
local centers from age 12.
"My cousin and I were known
as the Jewish connection in Rox-
bury," recalls Eavea. "All my
five brothers played basketball.
Three played in high school, two
tried out for varsity, and one
received a scholarship to the Uni-
versity of Washington in
Seattle."
Fellow-students, rabbis, and
teachers, alike, all say that they
are moved by Joe's deter-
mination and spirit both on and
off the basketball court. He rises
early to attend minyan (a quorum
for a service). He studies after the
games until the early morning
hours for some 10 courses that he
takes in his joint program, double
the course load of other schools.
IN REACTION to attention
that he has received in recent
weeks from New York sports
writers and announcers, he re-
sponds, "I've always felt like me
and nobody else. Other people are
shocked but not me."
Yeshiva College, the men's
undergraduate school of liberal
arts and sciences, is an integral
division of Yeshiva University,
which in its 96th year, is
America's oldest and largest uni-
versity under Jewish auspices.
Pentagon Proposes
$1.7 Billion in Aid
For Israel in '83
WASHINGTON (JTA) The Pentagon con-
firmed to the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that it is pro-
posing $1.7 billion in military aid to Israel for fiscal year
1983. This amount, if approved by the Administration,
will be part of the fiscal 1983 foreign assistance bill to be
submitted to Congress for approval. It is $300 million
more than the military aid approved for fiscal 1982.
ACCORDING TO Pentagon sources, the sum was
decided on before Israel annexed the Golan Heights on
Dec. 14, precipitating an angry confrontation with the
Reagan Administration.
Defense Department officials were quoted as saying
that the $300 million boost is a "level of credit rather than
an appropriation" and "not a great amount considering
the size of the forces the Israelis must maintain in the
cruel inflation suffered by Israel." Israel reportedly had
asked for $1.9 billion in military aid for fiscal 1983.
The Boards of all Tampa Federation Agencies were invited to
hear Mark Talisman, Director of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions Washington Action Office. Talisman spoke at the Jewish
Community Center about the Washington political scene and
its effect on the American Jewish Community. Michael Levine.
Vice president Tampa Jewish Federation Heft) and Hope Bar-
nett, President, Tampa Jewish Federation are pictured with
Talisman prior to his speech.
Bank Extends Senior
Craft Shop Donation
"Everyone is thrilled that the
Exchange Bank is letting us
continue using their downtown
storefront for SACS," say Elena
Kellogg and Rosemary Baron,
volunteer managers for the Sen-
ior Arts and Crafts Shop.
"Between the two indoor store
locations, 214 North Boulevard
and the downtown one at Zack
and Florida, the shop has sold a
lot of handcrafted gifts to benefit
senior makers this winter, and we
and their volunteer staff hope it
will continue to do well," com-
ments Midge Pasternack, chair-
man of the advisory board of
SACS, a non-profit organization
that sells quality goods hand
made by anyone age 554- in
Hillsborough County, on a
consignment basis.
Co-sponsored by the City of
Tampa Recreation Department
and the Jewish Community
Center of Tampa, SACS has been
in business for two and a half
years at its main site in the North
Boulevard Recreation Center,
just north of Kennedy Boule-
vard.
During January and February,
shop hours will be: Monday,
Thursday and Friday from 11
a.m. to 3 p.m. at the downtown
store; and Tuesdays and
Thursdays, from 10 a.m. to 2
pm. at North Boulevard.
Older adults or others wishing
more information about SACS
can call 259-1081 on Tuesday and
Thursday or 872-4451 any week-
day.
Reading Lips Helps You Hear
Ever wonder if knowing how to
read lips would help you "hear
better" in a noisy room? Older
adults in Hillsborough County
can get a free demonstration of
the value of lip reading (or speech
reading) and an assessment of
their own level of need for it at
the Jewish Community Center on
Wednesday, January 20 at 2:30
p.m.
Carol Payne, who holds a
Masters in Communicology from
USF and who is a doctoral candi-
date there, will be teaching an
eight-week Lip (or Speech)
Reading class at the JCC, begin-
ning the 20th. The first class will
be open to everyone 60 or better
who has any question about what
Up reading can do for them. After
the second week, the class will be
closed.
There is no charge for the
demonstration, assessment or
class, thanks to partial funding
through Title III of the Older
American Act, administered
through HRS and Manahill Area
Agency on Aging. But donations
are always welcome.


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, January!
Visit to Poland
In Search of Lost Jewish Centers
Continued from Page 1
Jewry, and pride in a lost ances-
try.
For these new Polish towns
and villages lie in what were once,
for more than two hundred years,
the Polish provinces of the
Russian Empire. Here lived the
bulk of what are often called
"Russian" Jewry. From here
came most of the East Enders of
my own youth, and the grand-
parents, or great grandparents,
of most Jewish Britons today.
On my first visit, I went east-
ward from Warsaw. Every kilo-
meter had some Jewish echoes.
At the riverside town of
Wyszkow, there were still
memories of the Jewish partisans
who fought and perished in the
nearby woods, many of them sur-
vivors of the Warsaw ghetto up-
rising.
At Treblinka, a memorial field
is covered in stones, on each of
which is inscribed the name of a
community which was brought to
that evil place and destroyed. In
Bialystok, locals still remember
the names of the owners of many I
of the large Jewish houses still
standing, or take you inside their
own homes in the former Jewish
quarter to show some "fine"
Jewish artifact left behind by a
former owner: a porcelain stove,
or a carved wooden sideboard.
Few monuments or memorials
spell out what actually happened
to the Jews in any locality. One,
in Bialystok, records on a wall
plaque in Yiddish and Polish the
heroism of a young Jew, Icchok
Maimed, who poured acid from
his top floor window on to the
heads of the Gestapo below. In all
my travels, this was the only
public plaque which I saw to the
heroism of an individual Jew.
IN SIEDLCE, east of Warsaw,
another Polish and Yiddish in-
scription in the former Jewish
market square records in stone
the deportation and destruction
of more than 17,000 Jewish
citizens, while the square itself
now bears the name of "Ghetto
Fighters Square."
Thirty kilometers to the south,
in Lukow, the tombstones have
been collected from the Jewish
cemetery, and piled up into the
shape of a high pyramid, as a
massive memorial: the last note
of piety of the surviving Jews of
Lukow before they left their town
forever in 1946.
Such cemetery memorials are
rare. Further south, at Lubartow,
locals directed me to a large em-
pty field, in the long grass of
which families were picnicking
and sunbathing, while footballers
hit for goal in the shorter grass.
Underfoot, a hardstone proved to
be a tombstone; as I pulled away
the grass and moss, a finery
carved regal lion emerged.
Elsewhere, not even stones
survived: the former Jewish
cemetery at Wlodawa, on the
present Soviet border, was al-
most entirely submerged under
the municipal rubbish dump. I
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of stones, and my young Catholic
companion, from Warsaw, ex-
claimed in surprise: "A cemetery
without stones."
YET IN this same town, on the
banks of the river Bug, still stood
a magnificent synagogue. Built
of brick, its facade crumbling but
its roof intact, this 17th Century
synagogue is not only carefully
looked after by the few surviving
local Jews, all elderly, but is be-
ing restored inside. The fine
baroque Ark of the Law, with its
screen of musical instruments, is
even now being replastered and
repainted.
In October, 1942, more than
5,000 Wlodawa Jews, as well as
about 1,000 Jews from Vienna,
were driven from Wlodawa to the
nearby death camp at Sobibor,
where, today, steam engines still
draw up with their passengers at
the small rural railway station.
Nearby, on the site of the
former death camp to which more
than a quarter of a million Jews
were brought by train and mur-
dered, a plaque and monument
record the deaths there of a quar-
ter of a million Jews. At the site
of the crematorium, a mound of
human ash is all that remains,
"preserved" as a grim memorial.
In the surrounding fields, a
holiday camp resort is growing
up, with a small restaurant,
campers' tents, and a large,
colourful bill-board extolling the
camping facilities of the newly
created Sobibor recreational area.
The woods themselves, dense, re-
mote and (for Jews at least) som-
bre, are maintained and guarded
by a Jewish lumberman, another
of the hundreds of individual
Jews who can still be found,
mostly the sole survivors of large
communities, in remote corners
of Poland.
FURTHER SOUTH, and also
near the present Soviet border,
trains still steam, as at Sobibor,
into Belzec station. Here, the
short branch line to the death
camp still exists, as does the villa
of the camp commandant,
Christian Wirth. On the camp
site is a plaque recording the
murder there of "600,000 Jews
and 1,500 Poles who helped
Jews."
In the rolling countryside
around Belzec are many memen-
toes of Jewish life, albeit without
plaques. At Tyszowce, for ex-
ample, every building of the old
shtetl is intact, from the rabbi's
house to the once much-praised
Jewish inn. Although it is now
entirely a Polish village, I was
able, with a pre-war town plan, to
walk from street to street and
house to house of a lost Jewish
world.
In one of the bigger towns,
Zamosc, two fine "renaissance"
synagogues survive, and are ef-
fectively preserved through use
as a youth club and municipal of-
fices. In another region, south of
Kielce, a local Polish official is
making plans to put up plaques
in the surviving synagogues, in-
dicating what they were, and
describing something of the Jew-
ish life of yesteryear. As a Polish
lady said to me in the market
place of Lubartow: "Ah, you
should have seen this town in the
old days, when the Jews were
here. Then it had some life in it."
TODAY, relics of that "life"
take many forms. In the town of
Kolo, west of Warsaw, the site of
the synagogue is marked only by
a stone, but with no inscription.
It was by a chance encounter
with a woman in her late fifties
that I learned at all the "mean-
ing" of the stone.
South of Warsaw, at Gora
Kalwarja, home of the Gerer
Rebbe, the synagogue is now a
series of storerooms for furniture
and agricultural implements. In
the cemetery, however, a newly
repaired wire fence keeps out
vandals, while a local farmer has
lifted up the fallen stones, and re-
placed them in the earth. Know-
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and windows, is carefully .
tected from vandals andtL,
ments
A sadder sight, in that n.* -
Poland-Gslki.. which JM
part of the Austro-HunguJl
no Hebrew, however, he has
replaced them all upside down.
In the city of Kielce itself, the
memorial to the victims of the
postwar pogrom of 1946 when
*^ niuunU
asters gagasaa
Xnt drVed headstones. Un- roof is coUapsmg. the remnaJ
SrtwateW the cemetery wall is of its magnificent Italian 3
now bSed. and a part of the ings are peelmg rapidly |3
glgrrhr- become^ a "short and the steps up to the won*?
? for nearby apartment g^e^ m unmment dang.
dwellers.
In a smaller town in the region
Przysucha, however, the local
Polish officials repair and main-
tain the roof of the magnificent
stone synagogue
, whose walls
date back more than three hun-
dred years. Similar efforts to
maintain intact a fine 18th Cen-
tury synagogue building have
been made in Checiny, where the
synagogue is part public library
and part cinema.
ONE OF the oldest surviving
synagogue buildings that I visit-
ed was in the small town of
Pinczow. where an early 16tl
Century stone synagogue, te
fortress style, with massive walk
IN TARNOW, the much lard
cemetery is neglected and ova]
grown, but still protected by J
almost intact wall Inside, amid,I
chaos of young trees *J
brambles, many stones ren*J
upright, in mute memorial. Evi
those that are broken speak L
eloquent testimony. While in yJ
center of Tarnow, the 6imaA,i
that survives of the great an-
gogue, is now the quiet centred
a public park.
Less protected, the once-vaj
cemetery in Lublin has lost mod
of its tombstones, while j\M
that remain are being rapidly d|
lodged by the thrusting tn;
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y, January 8,1962
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
, Jews in Brief
Anti-Semitism Causes Senator His Posts
ByJTA Wire Service
)8 ANGELES The Dem-
tuc majority in the State
ate in Sacramento haa
sped Sen John Schmitz of
key committee posts for
king anti-Semitic remarks
lit opponents of an amend
it to the California Con-
ation that would ban abor-
Schmitz, an ultra-
Bervative Republican and
ner member of the John Birch
||ety, said in a press release
at a hearing in Los Angeles
! amendment, he looked out
'a sea of hard, Jewish and
jably) female faces. "He
them "murderous
auders."
ihmitz was deprived of his
lirmanship of the Senate Con-
utional Amendment Commit-
the vice chairmanship of the
ate Committee on Industrial
ations, and his position as
ate delegate to the state
emission on the Status of
nen. The Democratic
iership acted with the en-
ement of the Senate Republi-
| leader, William Campbell.
chmitz accused Campbell of
Ag "a front" for a Jewish aide
I said he stood by his remarks.
WASHINGTON The U.S.
te its blessing today to
Hit's purchase of 20 advanced
age-2000 jet combat aircraft
France. The $1 billion deal,
Inced by the French govern-
tii was announced in Cairo by
ptian Defense Minister Ab-
lalim Ghazala at a joint
bs conference with visiting
Study Shows
PLO Claims
Exaggerated
1AURICE SAMUELSON
bNDON (JTA) A atudy
P? international status won
try by the Palestine Libera-
|Organization concludes that
PLO's claims of success are
gerated and that "the sub-
p of its relations with indi-
states is far more corn-
ed than the PLO indicates."
study by the Institute of
w Affairs, research arm of
Vorld Jewish Congress, con-
i that the PLO's campaign
porldwide diplomatic rec-
on has had some success
pite of its unchanged na-
covenant and the con-
militant statements of its
"ever, the PLO's successes
I Soviet Union, Greence and
1 are far less substantial
analyied in the context of
states foreign poliices, the
ays.
MENTING on the Soviet
I recent announcement
lt was giving the PLO's
fcw office full diplomatic
f. the Institute writes:
negotiations with
nev for a man like PLO
IJaair Arafat, who doss not
>t a state and who was
ore received only by the un-
1 Soviet committee of soli-
with Asian and African
rs certainly represents
VWmg. Turning an office
diplomatic mission is an
ve change, but in terms
rtance this move has meant
lit has involved no change
l or PLO policy."
IstuHyalsowtedtrat^tis
Pne PLO too independent
taeesthePLOasameana
uencmg Arab states and
eders.
i French Foreign Minister Claude
Cheysson.
State Department spokesman
Dean Fischer said, "We have
ng recognized that Egypt's
need for military equipment went
far beyond that which we have
ourselves been able to provide
from our own military assistance
program. To the extend that
Egypt can further its efforts to
replace a portion of its aging
Soviet military equipment with
assistance from others, this is a
development which we welcome
, and which will complement our
| own efforts to be of assistance."
Fischer added that there was
"no conflict between our own
program to supply F-16s tol
Egypt and the reported sale of m-
2000 Mirage aircraft."
PARIS Egypt'8 Minister of
State for Foreign Affairs Boutros
Ghali said in an interview pub-
lished here that his country is
still hoping for a European
initiative in the Middle East, but
it should be coordinated with
American efforts. He told the
dairy, Le Monde, that the right
moment for such an initiative
might be after Israel completes
the final stage of its withdrawal
from Sinai Apr. 26.
"We still ardently hope for a
European initiative, provided it
is coordinated I stress com-
bined with U.S. efforts," Ghali
said. In any case, he added, "the
Europeans may be more or less
obliged to return to the Middle
East debate because of their
planned participation in the Sinai
peacekeeping force."
JERUSALEM Vassily
Pugnan, an aide to President
Nicolae Ceausescu of Rumania, is
due here this week for talks with
Premier Menachem Begin and
other government officials. He
has visited Israel in the past on
special missionsfor Ceausescu.
Israel Radio said that Pugnan
would see Begin privately and
would also meet with economic
ministers about increasing trade
between the two countries. Begin
visited Rumania shortly after he
took office in 1977. He and Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt later
affirmed that Ceausescu had
played a behind-the-scenes role In
Sadat's visit to Jerusalem and
peace initiative in November,
1977.
TEL AVIV An indefinite
curfew was imposed on Rafah in
the southern Gaza Strip after a
demonstration by local youths
protesting the introduction of a
civilian administration by the
Israeli authorities. Meanwhile,
the army lifted a curfew on the
Druze village of Majdal Shams
on the Golan Heights but con-
tinued an intensive search for two
terrorists believed to have infil-
trated the territory from Syria.
Tension has been running high
in the Gaza Strip since Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon separated
the military from the civilian ad-
ministration a month ago. The
local population saw the move as
the beginning of unilateral
autonomy aimed at perpetuating
Israel's control of the territoryTA
protest demonstration last
month ended in a clash with Is-
raeli troops in which a Rafah
youth was shot.
TEL AVIV Two leaders of
Labor Party, Shimon Peres and
former Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
have warned, in separate papers
submitted to party forums, that
Israel must avoid any binding
commitment to the Christian
militia in southern Lebanon.
Both presentations will be com-
bined and incorporated into the
Labor Party platform.
Although neither Labor Party
Chairman Peres or Rabin, his
erstwhile rival for leadership,
consulted each other, their con-
clusions were identical. Both
maintained that Israel should not
allow itself to be trapped into
making unconditional com-
mitments to the Christian faction
as Premier Menachem Begin's
government has done. They said
that in the event fighting is
renewed along the Israeli-Leba-
nese border, Israel should take
strong counteraction to end it but
not to gain territory.
JERUSALEM Arye Naor
announced that he has submitted
his resignation as Cabinet Secre-
tary, a post he has held for nearly
five years, to Premier Menachem
Begin. He said he asked to be re-
lieved of bis duties next April but
denies that his resignation was
connected in any way with a dis-
ciplinary hearing on charges that
he leaked secret information to a
European journalist to obtain a
newspaper job had the Likud
government been defeated in the
Knesset elections last June.
A complaint was filed against
Naor by syndicated cartoonist
Raanan Lurie who works for the
Times of London and was previ-
ously employed by the West Ger-
man news magazine Die Welt.
Lurie alleged that Naor leaked
to him secret information about
a conservation between former
President Jimmy Carter and
West German Chancellor Helmut
Schmidt in an effort to persuade
Lurie to help him get a job on Die
Welt.
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WASHINGTON Zbigniew
Brzezinski, National Security
Advisor in the Carter Adminis-
tration, said that the American
Jewish community was exercis-
ing "a legitimate and traditional"
right when it put pressure on the
Administration in foreign policy
matters. Brzezinski spoke in
reply to questions on the CBS-TV
"Face the Nation" program.
He was asked if the "American
Jewish lobby" throws U.S. for-
eign policy "out of kilter" and if
it was "reafly a problem." He re-
plied: "This is a legitimate and
traditional part of American
society There are other
groups that are also well organ-
ized, well educated and wealthy.
This is something which need not
be swept under the rug as if it
didn't exist ... We have to ac-
cept it as part of the traditional
American political reality."
Vatican Hot Over Golan Annexation
Continued from Page 1
refusal, and on the other, accumulates faits accomplis not
sanctioned by international law which aggravate an
already difficult situation."
By contrast to the Vatican's position, the Italian
government's reaction to Israel's move was mild. The
official statement spoke only of the government's
"concern." Parliament rejected a demand by the Com-
munist Party and other leftwing factions to withdraw
Italy's offer to particpate in the international peacekeep-
ing force in Sinai.
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F3EyX!uI!JJ"|
Israel Launches Massive Rabbis Divide on Annexation
Drive to Halt Hostility
Israel is launching a
massive information cam-
paign abroad to head off
mounting international
criticism of the action by
the Knesset and Cabinet to
apply Israeli law on the
Golan Heights.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Sha-
mir has dispatched letters to the
foreign ministers of all countries
with which Israel has diplomatic
ties explaining the background
and motives behind the move.
And the Ministry has sent out
information papers to Israeli
legations and diplomatic
missions all over the world re-
plete with legal, strategic and
political arguments.
A Ministry spokesman said
this material had been prepared
months ago at the instruction of
Director General David Kimche,
in view of the long-standing
decision-in principle to extend Is-
raeli law and administration to
the Golan Heights.
IN ALL of these papers and
information guides, the Ministry
has refrained from using the term
"annexation." But neither is it
making a point of differentiating
between what Israel did and
annexation. Israeli diplomats are
instructed to stick precisely to
the wording of the bill adopted by
the Knesset last night: The
application of "Israeli law, juris-
diction and administration" to
the Golan Heights.
Privately, however, officials
explained that Israel's action was
a shade less than annexation in-
asmuch as it was not proposing
to impose Israeli citizenship on
the non-Jewish inhabitants of the
Golan Heights, mainly Druze.
There was no indication how
the Israeli move would affect the
pending decision by four Euro-
pean countriesBritain, France,
Italy and Holland to partici-
pate in the Multinational Force
and Observers (MFO) in Sinai.
Israel is awaiting the response of
those countries to its joint de-
claration with the U.S. affirming
the Camp David agreements as
the basis for the MFO.
Israeli circles now fear the
Europeans might reconsider their
offer to contribute to the MFO
because the Arab countries are
certain to view it as acquiescence
in Israel's move on the Golan.
ON THE other hand. Israeli
government officials are relieved
since it appeared that Egypt's
protests against the Golan law
would not lead to a disruption of
the peace process. That became
apparent when the working level
autonomy talks resumed in Tel
Aviv with the Israeli. Egyptian
and U.S. delegations participat-
ing.
In addition, the Egyptian
Minister of Tourism, Gamal el-
Nazer, arrived in Israel via the
overland Sinai route for a visit
that had been arranged some
time ago. He conferred with
Shamir, and according to Israeli
sources, their conversation was
limited to the normalization of
relations and the Golan issue was
not raised.
This JTA report was filed in
Jerusalem by David Landau.
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA) A
senior member of the Agudat Is-
rael Council of Sages has
chastized Premier Menachem Be-
gin for annexing the Golan
Heights on grounds that the act
jeopardized the Jewish people by
angering the goyim (Gentiles).
The impassioned keynote
speech in Yiddish delivered by
Rabbi Eliezer Shach at the open-
ing of the World Agudat Israel
Executive meeting here suggest-
ed that the formula for survival
followed by Jews during cen-
turies of ghettoization in Europe
is still valid. Provoking the gen-
tiles is "not the Jewish way," he
said.
THE EXISTENCE today of a
sovereign Jewish state, Shach
maintained, could in no way jus-
tify changing the age-old "Jewish
way" of "dancing before the
wicked, vicious goy. like the ma
yoffis (beautiful) yid of old, while
never forgetting that the goy is
nothing but a vicious, mad mur-
derer."
Specifically, the 83-year-old
rabbi contended that while
annexation of the Golan may be
beneficial to the State of Israel, it
is harmful to Am Yisrael (the
people of Israel) and especially
jeopardized American Jewry be-
cause it caused a confrontation
with the Reagan Administration.
SHACH NOTED that Begin,
in his recent attack on the
Administration for suspending
the U.S.-Israel strategic coopera-
tion agreement, had said that Is-
rael lived 3,700 years without
such an accord, and can live
another 3,700 years without one.
The rabbi observed in that con-
nection that Am Yisrael lived
2,000 years without annexing the
Golan and could live another
2,000 years the same way.
Shach s speech clearly em-
barrassed Aguda politicians who
recently were reprimanded by
Begin for abstaining in the
Knesset vote to impose Israeli
law on the Golan Heights. The
four-man Aguda Knesset faction,
a coalition partner, abstained be-
cause they had no instructions
from the Council of Sages to sup-
port the measure.
But after the session of the \
Executive, Aguda sources told
reporters that the other senior
member of the Council of Sage*
the Hasidic Rebbe of Ger, did not
object to "Israel holding the
Golan until the Messiah comes."
The Gerer Rebbe himself made no
speech at the gathering but sim-
ply uttered a blessing
SHACH INSISTED that B>
gin had made a grievous error
and "who knows what high prin
we might have to pay for this
error?" He called on the Aguda
delegates to pray that the price is
not too high. But he also praised
Begin for his "warm attitude to-
ward religion."
And-Semitic Trend
Christian Feminists Rap Women's Role

in Bonn
Doubt Said to Grow Over
Genscher's Visit to Israel
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) The,
Bonn government is hesita-
ting over a visit to Israel by
Foreign Minister Hans-
Dietrich Genscher which
was announced several
months ago although no
date was set. Informed
diplomatic sources in-
dicated that a decision will
be influenced by whether
President Francois Mitter-
rand of France goes ahead
with his scheduled trip to
Israel next month.
French sources said last month I
that Mitterrand would postpone
bis trip to dramatize France's
displeasure over Israel's annexa-
tion of the Golan Heights. The
Foreign Ministry in Fans would
neither confirm nor deny those |
reports but hinted that the Presi-
dent would wait until the Golan'
issue cooled down to announce
the postponement so as not to
overly embarrass the Israeli
government.
SOME OFFICIALS ben want
to keep diplomatic and political
contact* with Israel at a low
Wat Thek position was.
strengthened by Israel's Golan r
move. Others argue that this'
would mean dss| wining the rift I
between the two countries. Most J
diplomats agree that if Mitter-
rand goes to Israel, Genscher
could not afford not to go there
too.
Foreign Minister Genscher
But diplomatic sources made it
clear that a visit to Israel by
Chancellor Helmut Schmidt is
out of the question. Schmidt has
a standing invitation from Israel.
first extended seven years ago to
the Chancellor of West Germanv
by then Premier Yitzhak Rabin.
But Schmidt was the target of a
bitter personal attack by Premier
Menachem Begin during his
campaign for reelection last
spring.
"""opean Economic Community
NEW YORK (JTA) -
A "disconcerting trend to-
ward anti-Semitism" in the
writings of some Christian
feminists was the focus of
attention at a recent con-
ference of 175 lay and or-
dained Catholic, Jewish
and Protestant feminists.
Annette Daum. coordinator of
the department of interreligious
affairs of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations lUAHCl,
asserted that "by seeking to
prove that Christianity is not in-
herently anti- feminist." some
scholars have unintentionally in-
corporated past anti-Semitic pre-
judices "by attributing anti-
feminist elements of Christianity
to Judaic heritage."
Daum spoke at the second
annual convention of Feminists
of Faith, a national network of
feminists of various faiths formed
a year-and-a-half ago to combat
sexism in religion. Its major aim
is "to transform patriarchal
religions into egalitarian systems
that will permit women to enter
more fully into religious life and
enable them to serve God and
humanity more completely."
DAUM SAID "a tendency to
interpret Judaism in the worst
possible light and Christianity in
the best has led some Christian
writers to see Jesus, alone in his
culture, as a feminist." After ek-
ing examples of feminist ideas in
early Jewish tradition to counter
that notion, she concluded: "Nei-
ther the Christian nor Judaic
tradition has lived up to its ideals
in the treatment of women."
She told the conference, titled
"Moving Beyond Blame," that
"this is the first generation of
women that can band together to
challenge the second-class status
of women" in both Judaism and
Christianity.
Deborah Vansau McCaufey a
convenor of the Task Force on
Jewish-Christian Relations of the
Feminist Theological Institute,
declared there was a tendency
among Christian feminists "to
explicitly or implicitly blame
Judaism for beginning
misogyny."
The argument that "Jesus wss
a feminist," she contended,
"casts others in a worse light."
She challenged this argument
and termed it "revisionist his-
tory/' saying "it requires an im-
plicit anti-Judaism to support it.
To this, Christian feminists must
say 'Never again.' We shall find a
better way to call Christian insti-
tutions into accountability.' "
DR. MADELEINE BOUCH-
ER, associate professor of
New Testament in the Depart-
ment of Theology at Fordham
University, pointed out that "the
role of women in the church is al-
ways in reference to the subor-
dinate place of women in the
creation order described in
Genesis. This is the only theo-
logical argument for the sub-
ordination of women to men and
therefore deserves careful
study."
Boucher, who is engaged in a
study of St. Paul's writingi
about women, asserted that both
his negative and positive writ-
ings oo this subject derive from
Judaism. She concluded "I don't
think it can be said that Paul
took a giant step beyond the rab-
bis of his tune."
Dr. Carter Hey ward, associatt
professor of theology at the
Episcopal Divinity School in
Cambridge, Mass., and an
Episcopalian minister, contended
that Christianity has been used
to foster sexism, anti-Semitism
and anti-Black attitudes. She
called on feminists to eradicate
"these evils."
Nina Cardin. editor of Conser-
vative Judaism and a past direc-
tor of the Jewish Women's Re-
source Center, noted that inscrip-
tions on recently unearthed
tombstones from the first cen-
tury reveal that Jewish women
occasionally had titles in syna-
gogues. "These may have been
simply honorific," she said, "but
it is quite likely that they de>
cribed actual executive posts."
Police Destroy Lone Mengele Photo
BONN (JTA) The Federal Police have destroyed
nL? y J"10*" Photgraph of Josef Mengele, the
notonous death camp doctor at Auschwitx for whom a
warrant of arrest has been issued to stand trial for war
crimes. Mengele is believed to be living in South America-
i he photograph was needed for identification.
ITS DESTRUCTION for alleged "constitutional"
JSK disclosed by the Frankfurter Rundschai after
of th^^s^rVkIe ^ Ph0t0gniph D deB^
ohoto o^^kesman confirmed the story. He said the
Kin?? d^troyed ""k* roti clauses of the Cob-
ttate?Lvl ^ Proterti0 of privacy. The police never-
theless have ordered an investigation
mettl?1 a ,NTERIOR Ministry is playing down the
ofSpokesman *"d the photo wPas destroyed in the
tic^niL ***"$ away" old documents. But this par
wanTntPfn^raph, Wa8 Pertinent to an active case. Tha
It 2?i LMe^e 8 arre8t WM renewed eariy this ye*
thouTaS." Ae M ""Ponskfe for the murder of 'many
KLlAUKhi.witz inmate8' roostry Jews, who be
nerirntrV Stf" cabers or for inhumane medical
penments which resulted in death


I January 8,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
Leo Mind/in

Vest Point Jewish Chapel
Richard P. Camp, Cadet Chaplain of the United Staes
Academy, presents a chech for $987.33 to Rabbi
i Soltes, Jewish Chaplain, a collection taken at a
I morning Protestant service in the Cadet Chapel at
tint to help build the Jewish Chapel at the Academy.
aplain Camp: 'We wish our usual collection were as
ut all of us are anxious to see the Jewish Chapel built.
f it at West Pointnot just for the Jewish cadets, but
bo/ for all of us, of what A merica means.'
lagan Denies U.S. Put
id to Strategic Memo
dent Reagan has
[that the U.S. can-
its month-old
tic cooperation
at with Israel when
iministration an-
on Dec. 18 that it
kpended, four days
prael annexed the
[eights.
aidant, who mad* his
i an interview with the
dd, did not predict
suspension would be
'. he appeared to reject
lenachem Begin's con-
a blistering attack on
vior toward Israel, that
ent is now null and
i had accused the U.S.
rating" the pact.
ING TO the Herald's
pn Bureau chief before
his Christmas vaca-
kan took a conciliatory
toward Begin. He said
Premier's criticism of
?as "a little harsh" but
riends sometime* have
and I guess this is
prview was published
fter Israel's Am-
esignate to the U.S.
m, expressed strong
f the U.S. Middle East
I a radio interview in
lover the weekend and
\t American "punitive
I against Israel are un-
to Arens, a Herat
?ho is chairman of the
[Foreign Affairs and
^mmittee, the U.S. is
My from the Camp
Ha and closer to the
lian position as stated
prince Fahd's eight-
^ first enunciated last
latly rejected by Is-
[AY I perceive Ameri-
1 and American policy
M-S-. in effect, decided
F Saudi Arabian posi-
Wdle East issues,"
| When they do that I
I do not really realize
Arabians do not have
M of their own. They
lions of the Palestine
Jiganization or (Col.
^hadafy(ofLibya)or
. the Saudis feel
> give in to the threat
Extreme people m ^
.',That u the reason
?U the PLO and other
extremist elements."
Ha claimed that "The Ameri-
cans have mistakenly come to the
view that Saudi Arabia is a
moderate country and a stable
country which can make a contri-
bution to the peace process.
Than is nothing further from the
truth. What is moat serious is
that the U.S. seem, to have de-
cided to put pressure on Israel to
accept the Saudi position and
this probably involves moving
away from the Camp David ac-
cords."
Arena defended Begin's angry
attack on the U.S. which he de-
livered on Dec. 20 after Washing-
ton suspended the strategic
cooperation agreement. He said
someone other than Begin might
have used a "different tone" But
he contended that Begin's bitter
recriminations against the U.S.
were justified because "such dis-
criminatory and punitive action
is usually reserved for states al-
ready at war or on the verge of
hostilities." According to Arena,
he could recall nothing like them
since the freezing of Japanese as-
sets in the U.S. shortly before
Pearl Harbor.
ARENS SAID Washington's
measures would be counterpro-
ductive and would only stiffen
Israel's resolve not to budge on
an issue vital to its security.
Israeli Defense Minister Ariel
Sharon also had sharp words for
the U.S. in a weekend interview
published in Yediot Achronot. He
said that by suspending the
strategic cooperation agreement,
which he signed with I3efer.se
Secretary Caspar Weinberger
November 30, "The United
States had decided to try to force
Israel to return to the 1967
borders after April, 1982" when
its withdrawal from Sinai be-
comes final.
He said Israel had moved to
extend its law to the Golan
Heights in order to make it clear
that it will never return to the
1967 borders. The American re-
sponse, he said, was a breach of
the strategic cooperation under-
standing.
There was nothing in the
agreement which allowed for its
postponement or cancellation,
which makes America's uni-
lateral action all the more serious,
Sharon said.
From combined JTA diipatcht*
from it* Burtaut In Washington.
JtrutaUm and TtlAviv.
What
Continued from Page 4
can dispute the fact that anti-
Semitism is fundamental to
Roman Catholic doctrine. We are
blinded by our own National Bro-
therhood Week propaganda if we
believe that Catholics no longer
learn this doctrine, or that they
no longer teach it to their chil-
dren.
Since the emergence of
Solidarity's struggle against
Communist Party oppression,
there have been many statements
issued by Pope John Paul, him-
self a Pole, calling for a peaceful
resolution of the struggle, state-
ments that have shown a clear
and fearless partiality for the
Solidarity point of view. But
there has yet to be a single papal
repudiation of the Communist
sponsored anti-Semitic rationale
for the struggle.
More specifically, there has not
been a single warning from him
to the Polish people to reject the
poisonous propaganda emanat-
ing from the Kremlin as godless,
let alone absurd. There has not
been a single papal reminder that
the new Polish anti-Semitism
violates the memories of those
Polish Jews who fought against
the Nazis and died for the very
freedoms that Solidarity seeks in
the name of Poland today.
NOR HAVE I heard an equi-
valent warning from the Roman
Feds Urged
Church in other countries against
this anti-Semitic scourge, al-
though all of them are eloquent in
lining up with Solidarity in its
hour of agony.
What is happening in Poland
should be, in the end, a warning
to us all. Our own Roman
Catholic population grows in
frantic proportion as emigration
from Latin America and the
Caribbean nations, legal and il-
legal, approaches tidal propor-
tions.
In these countries especially,
where poverty and disease and
civilizational backwardness keep
people in medieval bondage,
Roman Catholic doctrine reigns
supreme. Transported to Amer-
ica, where the Hispanic presence
today approaches 25 millMme, it
can become an incredible danger
to Jewish survival.
I suspect that one reason for
the powerful emergence of Pro-
testant fundamentalism in the
recent peat is this movement's
awareness of the sudden new
strength of presence of the
Roman Catholic Church in Amer-
ica and throughout the Western
world, and that the Protestant
majority may well become a
thing of the past in the not too
distant future
Jews, too, must become mili-
tant in their dealings with Roman
Catholicism. Increasingly, rather
thr-n engaging in obsequious dia-
logue with Catholics on a polite
but purely phony "inter-
religious" level, they must be
prepared to let Catholic dogma-
tists know that their anti-Semitic
underpinnings are both un-
acceptable and dangerous.
THE TYPICAL Catholic or
even generally Christian response
to this, when on rare occasion a
Jew is firm enough to speak out,
is that the Church will not change
its dogmatic precepts, its divine
inspiration, to please someone
else.
Well, neither will the Jews. The
Church should have learned this
long ago in any case. It is after all
the Jewish Bible, literature, pro-
phecy, history, law and even God
Himself which Christianity has
usurped, corrupted to please its
own needs, and forever after pur-
ports to tell the Jews what it all
means. And punishes them for
refusing to accept the usurpation
into the bargain. Talk about a
Bowdler with gall.
Bearing this in mind, we must
view the Roman Catholic tidal
wave in the Western Hemisphere
with alarm. Roman Catholic ac-
ceptance of anti-Semitism in Po-
land should warn us about how
alarmed we ought to be.
And that is no joke, Polish or
otherwise.
Support Non-Quota Affirmative Action
WASHINGTON In
testimony before the U.S.
Senate, the American
Jewish Committee has
urged the Federal Govern-
ment to support non-quota
affirmative action pro-
grams designed to recruit,
train, and upgrade minor-
ity group members, wom-
en, and persons from disad-
vantaged backgrounds.
Appearing before the Senate
Committee on Labor and Human
Resources, which is holding
hearings on affirmative action,
Dr. Bernice Sandier, Chairperson
of the Women's Issues Commit-
tee of AJC's Domestic Affairs
Commission, said that AJC
strongly advocates:
Special efforts to recruit
qualified members of "previously
excluded groups" for available
job openings. "This means going
beyond traditional referral
sources," Dr. Sandier said,
adding: "It especially means em-
ploying community resources
that reach out to members of
these groups."
Training programs includ-
ing tutoring, apprenticeship, and
in-service training programs
to help members of groups that
historically have been discrimi-
nated against or otherwise
disadvantaged.
.Continued review of all tests
to make sure they are relevant to
the job and as free as possible
from cultural and other bias.
e Periodic review of all jobs to
make sure that the prerequisites
for them continue to be valid.
Granting special considera-
tion to job applicants who belong
to disadvantaged groups if the
qualifications of these applicants
are substantially equal to those
of other applicants.
e Continuous efforts within
companies to inform all their per-
sonnel of the objectives and
procedures of company affirma-
tive action programs.
TURNING to the use of
quotas, goals, and timetables in
affirmative action programs. Dr.
Sandier stated that AJC sup
ports "proper use of goals and
timetables" but "rejects quotas
as destructive of individual
rights" and believes that the "in-
herent dangers (of quotas) out-
weigh any temporary gains they
might bring."
Dr. Sandier said that quotas
"unnecessarily trammel the in-
terests of others since they dose
off the possibility that individ-
uals from non-preferred groups
can compete for the places set
aside by the quota."
Moreover, quotas "assault the
concept of individual merit" and
could lead to a society "per-
meated by racial, ethnic, religious
and sexual proportional
representation in which indi-
viduals were regarded primarily
as representatives of their quota
group, and individual aspiration
would be limited by the propor-
tionate size of the individual's
group.
Dr. Sandier contended also
that quotas have "exacerbated
mtergroup tensions over affirma-
tive action" and have produced a
"backlash against other, leas in-
trusive, forma of affirmative
action."
Ont he other hand. Dr. Sandier
argued, "goals, as opposed to
quotas, may be necessary to
assure the effectiveness of af-
firmative action programs."
EXPLAINING this view, Dr.
Sandier said: "Goals, unlike
quotas, are realistic numerical
objectives based on the number
of vacancies expected and the
number of qualified applicants
available Goals are flexible
and can be adjusted if they are
shown to be unrealistic. .
"An employer should never be
expected to displace existing em-
ployees or to hire poorly qualified
persons to meet the goal; and an
employer is not subject to sanc-
tion if he has demonstrated good
faith efforts through affirmative
action to meet the goal."
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Tampa, Ft. 33168
962-3888 (Home) 962-2557


T^^':i1^^Jf^fK^V-'".-~^^^;'^^T^\'-~
Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, J,,,,
A memorial room honoring former Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey has been
established at the headquarters of the Anti-
Defamation League in New York Dominated
by a larger-than-life bronze relief of the late
Mr. Humphrey, the room will contain photo-
graphs and other memorabilia depicting his
long career. Participating in the dedication
ceremony were his widow, Mrs. Muriel Hum-
phrey Brown, and son, Hubert H. Humphrey
III (second and third from left); Benjamin R.
Epstein, executive vice president of the ADL
Foundation (left); Burton M. Joseph, presi-
dent of the ADL Foundation, and his wife,
Geri Joseph, former U.S. Ambassador to the
Netherlands, who was principal speaker. The
Josephs were longtime friends and associates
of Mr. Humphrey.
Headlines
Ghetto Hero's Arrest Assailed in U.S.
The arrest by Polish authorities of the last sur-
viving leader of the 1943 Warsaw ghetto uprising
has been assailed by Rabbi Alexander M. Schind-
ler, president of the Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, who charged the military regime
in Poland with "using anti-Semitism in an at-
tempt to whip up public support for its repression
of the Solidarity movement."
In a cable to martial law chief and Prime Minis-
ter Wojciech Jaruzelski, Rabbi Schindler protest-
ed the arrest of Dr. Marek Edelman, a command-
er of the underground Jewish resistance move-
ment in Poland during World War II and now one
of the country's leading cardiologists.
Rabbi Schindler noted that Dr. Edelman's per-
sonal prestige as an anti-Nazi partisan had pro-
tected him during earlier periods in Poland's
troubled post-war history. "Now, however," Rab-
bi Schindler said, "the Polish government does
not hesitate to arrest even so prominent and
patriotic a figure as Marek Edelman."
Edgar M. Bronfman. World Jewish Congress
president, is holding wide-ranging talks with
Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak and other
senior governmental authorities during a three-
day visit to Cairo as official guest of the Egyptian
President. Bronfman will also be greeted by the
leadership of the Egyptian Jew sh community
during a reception in his honor in the ancient
quarter of Cairo.
The invitation to Bronfman for an official visit
to Egypt was originally extended by the late
President Sadat during the last private meeting
between the two at the time of Sadat's trip to
New York in August. Mubarak subsequently
confirmed the invitation and shortly after assum-
ing office communicated to the W JC his personal
desire to meet with Bronfman.
The American Jewish Committee has urged
U.S. Attorney General William French Smith to
oppose legislation now pending in Congress that
would strip the U.S. Supreme Court and other
Federal courts of their jurisdiction to review cases
concerning organized prayer in the public schools,
as well as those concerning abortion and desegre-
gation of public schools.
In a letter to the Attorney General, Richard L.
Weiss, chairman of AJC's Domestic Affairs Com-
mission, protested what he characterized as a
"back door" approach to curtailing the power of
the Federal courts to rule on such matters. Such
an attempt be said, seeks to "tamper with the
separation of powers between the three branches
of government as set forth in the Constitution."
Weiss reminded Attorney General Smith that a
proposed Constitutional amendment to permit
organized prayer in the public schools had pre-
viously failed to command the necessary support
in Congress.
The historic agreement defining areas of re-
sponsibility for service to the world Jewish com-
munity which was signed 35 years ago by
Organization for Rehabilitation through Training
and the Joint Distribution Committee, on Jan-
uary 20, 1947, will be commemorated at the
National Conference of the American ORT
Federation on Jan. 22 to 24, at the Sheraton
Centre in New York.
Delegates from Men's ORT Chapter* through-
out the U.S. will participate in the three-day
round of discussions and activities geared to
directing ORT's worldwide network in the 1980s.
Local delegates from Florida will include Robert
M. Levy, president of the Greater Miami Chapter
of ORT.
Among the featured speakers at the AOF
national conference will be Edward M.M. War-
burg, past chairman of the JDC. and Henry Taub,
current JDC president.
The American Jewish Congress, in a friend-of-
the-court brief submitted to the U.S. Supreme
Court, defends the right of the National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of Colored People to
conduct a boycott in support of civil rights de-
mands and calls on the high court to reverse a
Mississippi Supreme Court ruling prohibiting the
boycott and holding the NAACP liable for
damages.
Announcement of the filing was made by Paul
S. Berger, co-chair of the governing council of the
AJ Congress.
Asserting that the lower court decision places
"an unreasonable restraint" on legitimate
political action, the American Jewish Congress
notes that "organized political activity of a kind
long recognized as having constitutional protec-
tion would effectively be prohibited" if the high
court affirms the Mississippi decision.
The successful conclusion of the Israel diamond
cutters' strike marks the beginning of a new era of
growth for the Israel diamond industry, it was
declared this week by Moshe Schnitzer, president
of the Israel Diamond Exchange and of the World
Federation of Diamond Bourses.
With an increase of 30 percent in piece-rate
wages during the next two years, Israel's skilled
cutters will have more incentive to enhance pro-
duction of the small to medium-size stones which
are in heavy demand in world markets.
Schnitzer pointed out that Israeli diamond cut-
ters are by far the world's most cost-effkamt pro-
ducers of quality gem diamonds. The ability of
workers in Israel to obtain the highest percentage
of yield from the rough is said to considerably
lower the cost of Israeli polished stones.
Consul Explains Golan
Mounting Syria Threj
'Vacuum9 in Juridical
Matters Led to Move
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) Tba
mounting threat to Israel's
security from Syria and the
"vacuum" in civilian juridical
matters on the Golan Heights an
the two reasons for Israel's deci-
sion to apply Israeli law to that
territory, captured from Syria In
the 1967 Six-Day War. according
to Naphtali Lavie, the Israeli
Consul General in New York.
Lavie says he does not think
the Israeli action would lead to a
crisis with the U.S. But he cites
the failure of U.S. diplomatic ef-
forts to get Syria to remove its
anti-aircraft misailee from
Lebanon as another reason why
Israel acted on the Golan
Heights.
LAVIE DESCRIBED Syria as
a country that has consistently
declared that it will not negotiate
with Israel or recognize it and is
committed not to reach a peace
agreement with Israel. In that
connection, he quoted a Kuwait
newspaper interview with Syrian
President Hafez Assad who re-
portedly said that "even if the
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion recognizes Israel, we in Syria
cannot recognize it."
"How," Lavie asked, "could
the Syrians expect Israel to sit
idly and not give its citizens and
settlements on the Golan Heights
the same civilian and juridical
status that any other citizens
now have?" He noted that Syria
has been occupying a major part
of Lebanon, thereby preventing
any settlement of that country's
crisis and posing i
threat on Israel from
territory."
Lavie said that "In i
the Syrian front with
Syrians extended the i
tion front with
Lebanese front They
ported there in additioil
Syrian forces in Lebanon,]
PLO forces under theirt
ACCORDING to
official, the Druze i_
populations living on i
Heights needed the t,
Israeli law to solve
civilian juridical profc
were so far solved
legislation by the Isneii i
authorities on the Hi
said that this means
now on the law on
Heights in civilian
the same at it is
Shemona and Metulkhi
raeL
Asked about a poa
between Israel and
result of Israel's mov*,|
said: "I do not think
going to lead to a crisis. 1
is sensitive to Israeli _
on the northern boraeni
difficulties it is
probably also
sacrifices Israel mads i
to Egypt. Israel's
apply its laws on
Heights were made n ail
to secure Israeli defcnssi
north and we assunM I
U.S. would recogniu
need to secure its borori
north."
State Dep't. Examining
Reports of Israel's
4Air Violation' Over In
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON -
(JTA)- The State Depart-
ment said that the U.S. is
"looking into" reports that
two Israeli jet fighter
planes violated Iraqi air
space and retreated after
encountering Iraqi aircraft.
The report, from Beiut, said
the Iraqi News Agency confirmed
that Israeli aircraft flew 30 miles
over western Iraq, near the Saudi
Arabian border and were driven
off. The report identified them as
F-16s. An Israeli military
spokesman in Tel Aviv refused to
confirm or deny the report, say-
ing Israel does not disclose de-
tails of its military movements.
STATE DEPARTMENT
deputy spokesman Alan Rom-
berg said in reply to questions
that Sen. Charles Percy (R, I1L),
chairman of the Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, carried no
message from Secretary of State
Alexander Haig during his three-
day visit to Israel. Percy ended
his visit with a warning to Israel
to desist from further unilateral
actions'' taken "without regard
for the interests of the United
States."
Romberg was asked if the
Senator's meeting with three
Palestinian leaders while in Israel
was government sponsored. He
replied. "The Administration ob-
viously provides the kind of sup-
port to Sen. Percy that we would
to anybody in his position. But it
m his visit. It is
Administration visit. Jj
that he
i from Haig.
aware
carnal
The Secretary of SUM
delivered a foreign policy f
devoted mainly to tj*
situation to the World
Council of Northern d
and the Commonwealth i
San Francisco, was
about Israel's ennexaWM
Golan Heights. He repbtf
"I HAVE seen thi
Heights ... I flew ova-
is a highly strategic pie*
estate, highly important
tate ajsjj no one could eta
in Israel and suffered *'
quenosa of that real set*
1 hands of an enemy coubbj
cut understanding how
to Israel.
aya>
"That is not *
recent actionwhicMeJ*
our government oppoew-
that the deterndnaW",
ultimate distribution I
territory on the Gotan
was a matter for a"
under the provialont
Nations Resolution 2,
itself, was writtenisnd
to contain the kind ot
that would have rt
successful outcome
of
Romberg was asked
porta that Haig wiB
Middle East in February,
ing a atop in larneL t
was aware of the report"
not confirm them-


Friday. January 8,1962
German Envoy
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Says Bonn Won't Sell Arms to Saudis
IVVU YORK Wool- .... .
NEW YORK West
Germany's Ambassador to
the United Nations has in-
formed the World Jewish
Congress that the general
opposition within Germany
to the enlargement of for-
eign military exports would
I preclude arms shipments to
[Saudi Arabia. At the same
time, he reaffirmed the con-
Itinued "special relation -
[ship" between Israel and
[the German Federal
I Republic.
Guenther van Well has held
lengthy discussions at a private
session of the WJC American
Section here, meeting with
I leaders of two dozen national
[Jewish organizations. The talks
I dealt with an array of pressing
[global issues, including East-
[West relations, the United
[Nations, and the Israel-Arab
| question.
Van Well, who accompanied
I German Chancellor Helmut Sch-
Imidi to Saudi Arabia in April,
I disclosed details of their conver-
Isations with Crown Prince Fahd.
I Van Well noted that when Fahd's
I remarks turned to explanations
of the security concerns of Saudi
Arabia "he didn't mention Is-
I reel."
IN FACT, van Well added.
Fahd instead singled out difficul-
ties with Yemen and South
j'emen, while pointing out that
"it all started with Nassar" who
et the Soviets come into the
jion, with blame also going to
he British who made the "short-
Isighted mistake" of abandoning
Aden. On the second day of dia-
Icussions with Fahd, the Arab-Is-
Irael question was taken up, and
Ivan Well quoted the Crown
I Prince as saying "it's incon-
stable that Israel is a normal
plement in the region."
German policy towards the
diddle East, the Ambassador
xmtinued, was of a two-fold
ature. Beyond its stance taken
> conjunction with the European
ommunity, Germany would
[never lose sight of that special
responsibility vis-a-vis Israel."
Even when temporary misunder-
standings arise, the strength of
the major elements in" that
relationship would come to the
fore, he said.
Reacting to concerns raised
about European support for the
Camp David process, van Well
dealt first with the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty: "We have always
told the Arabs," he said, "we
don't understand why you op-
pose this because here inter-
national borders are being re-
stored and part of resolution 242
is being implemented." In van
Well's view, European questions
on the other major aspect of the
Camp David accords, the Pales-
tinian autonomy framework, can
be traced to the differing inter-
pretations placed by the two ma-
jor partners to the framework
talks as to the final outcome ot
the autonomy agreement.
NONETHELESS, van Well
explained that the European
position was such that the Camp
David process had precedence,
while the Europeans hoped to re-
main available in the event of an
impasse to ensure continuance of
the peace process. It was -from
this motivation, he remarked,
that in the aftermath of Sadat's
murder the Europeans agreed to
participate in the Sinai Multi-
lateral Force in order "to rush in
and help stabilize the situation."
Van Well spoke in positive
terms of French Foreign Minister
Cheysson's recent visit to Israel,
expressing happiness that
Franco-Israel relations had be-
come closer. Noting that "the
relationship between Germany
and France was an essential
relationship," he said that im-
proved relations between Israel
and France "make things for us
much easier" and characterized
this development as "most wel-
come."
Percy Warns Israel
Against New 'Surprises'
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM-(JTA)- Sen.
Charles Percy (R, 111.), chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee, ended his three-day
visit here last week by warning
Israel to desist from further
"unilateral actions" taken
"without regard for the interests
of the United States" in sharing
up regional security and ad-
vancing the peace process. In a
statement to the press, Percy
said such actions could endanger
the special relationship between
the two countries.
He said that during his talks
with Israeli leaders, including
Premier Menachem Begin and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, he had urged a
"moderation of rhetoric" in the
relationship which had
"aggravated" differences,
especially following the extension
of Israeli law to the Golan
Heights.
Community Calendar
Friday, Jan. I
(Candlelighling time 5:31 p.m.)
Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Sabbath. 8 p.m: Congregation
Schaorai Zedek, Kotler Memorial Lecture featuring Rabbi
Jerome Malins. Immediate past president, CCAR, 8 p.m.
Schaorai Zedek seventh and eighth graders to Sarasota for
weekend.
Saturday, Jon. 9
irr APh Sholom Sisterhood Sabbath, 10 a.m. ORT Art Auction,
A.C Auditorium, preview 7 p.m. Action 8 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 10
BThe ?*ish Sound," WMNF-88.5 FM, 9-11 a.m. SCJHZFTY
orunch, 1130 a.m. Congregation' Kol Ami, Israel Bond Break-
'ost 11 a.m Guest speaker: Joey Russell.
Monday, Jam. 11
Schoorci Zedek Executive Baord, noon
Membership Tea 8 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women
Tuesday, Jan. 12
Hadassah Board meeting, 9:45 a.m. Jewish Towers Games
'JO p.m. Schaorai Zedek Brotherhood-Sisterhood dinner, 6:30
P-m. Hillei School Board, 7:30 p.m. ORT Membership Tea, 8
P-". Kol Ami Men's Club Board, 8 p.m.
Wedntsday.Jaa. 13
Br.'!."01 ,Council of Jewish Women meeting. 9:45 a.m.
B'ondon Hodassah Meeting.
^day, Jan. u
Emnl C"0p JCC' ,0 am.-12:15 p.m. TJSS Industrial
Board A6"' Comm",e JCC Executive Board, 6 p.m. JCC
,h^h.3TalT^?Ec^8^s.p,~, "The Rope 0anc9n"
Wdr.Jn.l5
|,n**J9hMn ,im 5:37p.m.,
9:'5Q.m*WBoarJe,<0e,a,ion Women' Division Executive Board

Sen. Percy
THIS MOVE was one of the
"unilateral actions" Percy had
referred to during his talks with
Israeli leaders. Two others were
Israel's bombing of the Iraqi
nuclear reactor and the Palestine
Liberation Organization
headquarters in Beirut.
The Senator stressed that he
had been given "categorical
assurances" from Israeli leaders
that Israel would strictly abide
by its peace treaty with Egypt
which calls for final withdrawal
from Sinai next April. Percy said
he was confident that Egypt
would respond in kind by pur-
suing the normalization process
between the two countries as
stipulated in the treaty.
He said he had also urged
Israeli leaders to pursue "most
urgently" the autonomy talks
because time was not unlimited.
Israeli reports said Begin had
urged Percy when they met for
three hours to persuade the
Reagan Administration to ap-
point a special envoy to the
autonomy talks. The Senator
revealed that he had met with
three Palestinian leaders during
his visit but did not name them.
Israel Radio said later that one
was Mayor Elias Freij of
Bethlehem.
Obituary
MORRIS ROSSEIN
Morris Rossein, 92, a resident
of the Jewish Towers, Tampa,
died Saturday, December 26th.
He had lived in Tampa for six
years and was a retired jewelry
manufacturer. He was a member
of Congregation Schaarai Zedek
and belonged to the Masons. Mr.
Rossein was buried in Ehnont,
N.Y. He is survived by one son.
Dr. Withal Rossein, Oceanside,
N.Y.; two daughters, Mildred
Fink, Forest Hills, N.Y.. and
Annette Shapiro. Baldwin, N.Y.;
ten grandchildren and nine great-
grandchildren.
Brussels Confab to Map Worldwide
Pressure on Soviet Emigration Policy
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA, -
The Presidium of the Brussels
Conference on Soviet Jewry will
meet in Washington in two weeks
to plan a campaign of world-wide
pressure on the Soviet Union to
increase the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate, it was an-
nounced here by Leon Dulzin,
chairman of the World Zionist
Organization and Jewish Agency
Executives.
Dulzin said the precipitous de-
cline in Soviet Jewish emigration
was largely responsible for the
near record low of immigration to
Israel in 1981. Figures just
released showed that only 12,000
olim arrived this year, the small-
est number since 1953. They in-
cluded 2.200 from the U.S. and
1.820 from the USSR. Dulzin
noted that this was the first time
in a decade that more immigrants
came from America than from the
Soviet Union.
HE BLAMED the Soviet
closed-door policy on the high
rate of drop-outs. Of the 9,400
Jews allowed to leave Russia,
7,580 chose to go to countries
other than Israel.
Dulzin said the pressure cam-
paign on the Soviet Union could
be effective now than an agree-
ment has been reached with
HI AS to implement the Israel
government-Jewish Agency plan
to reduce the number of drop-
outs. The plan requires HIAS to
deny assistance to Soviet Jewish
emigres seeking to go to the U.S.
unless they have first degree
relatives parents, spouses or
children in that country.
Dulzin observed that aliya
from the West continued at the
rate of about 10,000 consistent
with past years' figures.
Synopsis of the Weekly Torah Portion
"And ^rael stretched out his riKht hand, and laid it upon
hphraim s head, who was the you niter, and his left hand upon
Manusseh s head" (Gen. 48.14).
VAYEHI
VAYEHI Jacob lived in Egypt 17 years. On his death bed. he
blessed his sons, predicting the destiny of the tribes that were to
descend from each of them. Ephraim and Manasseh. Joseph's
two sons, were included in the roster of Jacob's sons, the heads
of future tribes. Jacob died: the Egyptian physicians embalmed
his body, after the custom of the country. Jacob was buried in
the land of Canaan, in the Cave of Machpelah, together with his
ancestors. Joseph continued to provide for his brothers after
their father's death. Before his own death. Joseph made his
brothers swear that when they returned to Canaan they would
Lake his bones with them to the Promised Land. Joseph died
meanwhile, his embalmed body was placed in a coffin, awaiting
the return to Canaan.
(Tha recounting of the Weekly Portion of tnt Law is extracted and based
upon "Th* Graphic History of the Jewish Heritage," edited by P. Wollman-
Tsamir, SIS, published by Shengold. The volume is available at 75 Maiden
Lane, New York, N.Y. 10031. Joseph Schlanfl is president of the society dis-
tributing the volume.)
JEWISH COMMUNITY DIRECTORY 1
B'nai B'rith 876-4711
Jewish Community Center 872-4451
Jewish Floridian of Tampa 872-4470
Jewish National Fund 876-9327
State of Israel Bonds 879-8850
Tampa Jewish Federation 872-4451
Tampa Jewish Social Service 872-4451
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation, Inc. 225-2614
Schools
Hillel School (Grades 1 8) 839-7047
JCC Pre-School and Kindergarten 872-4451
Seniors
Chai Dial A Bus (Call 9 a.m. to noonl 872-4451
Jewish Towers 870-1830
Kosher Li yi Program 872-4451
Seniors' Project 872-4451
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swonn Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallmgor
Services: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily morning and
evening minyan.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Conservative
3919 Moron Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Services; Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m.
CONGREGATION R0DEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2713 Boyshore Boolevord 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger,
Hazzan William Hauben Services: Friday, 8p.m.; Saturday, 10
a.m. Daily: Minyan, 7:15
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform,
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Friday. 8o.m.: Saturday. 9a.m.
CHABAD HOUSE
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida UC 217, Box
2463, Tampa 33620 (College Park Aptt.) 971 -6768 or 985-7926
Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday, 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services
Saturday Service 10:30 a.m. 'Monday Hebrew Class 8 p m
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
Jewish Student Center. University of South Florida Rabbi
Jeffrey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 (Village Square Apts.)
988-7076 or 988-1234 Friday Services and Dinner 6:30 p.m.
Saturday Services 10:30 a.m


u
nJ*misk Florid** of Tamf*
Fnd7. January j,,
OUR PEOPLE ABE ON THE LINE.
On Sunday. January 17th. you will receive a call from one of your neighbors
asking you to help Jews in need at home, in Israel, and around the wona.
Don t put this call on hold. Too many people are
waiting already. .
Your support is essential to keep our Jewish
community strong.
To assure lives of dignity and self-reliance for
the ekjerty.
To help our youth understand the depth and
richness of our Jewish culture.
To help families find Jewish answers to
the challenges imposed by a modem
mobile society.
Your support is essential to meet immigrant
needs m Israel.
To provide swift and comprehensive
absorption for new immigrants.
To help settlers establish footholds in the
Galilee and start new lives in the Negev.
To maintain vital programs for the old and
for the young.
To rejuvenate the lives of 300.000 men,
women, and children in distressed
neighborhoods through Project Renewal.
Your support is essential to sustain Jewish life
around the world.
To keep hope alive in remnant communities
in Eastern Europe. Ethiopia and the
Moslem world.
To relocate thousands of people in areas
of Jewish distress who seek new lives in
free lands.
Your support is essential to the quality of Jewish
life in this decade.
When your telephone rings, answer the call.
Super Sunday, January 17th.
G
s]n Tampa Jewish Federation
.____I 2806 HORATIO STRPFT
2806 HORATIO STREET
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33609
(813)872-4451
We Are One


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