The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
[Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet]
Creation Date:
September 19, 1980
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44620289 ( OCLC )
sn 00229553 ( LCCN )

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Full Text
Lime 2 Number 31
Of Tampa
Tampa, Florida September 19, 1980
f'td Shochtt
Price 35 Cents
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Arabs Press
To Unseat
Israel at UN
UNITED NATIONS (JTA) Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir of Israel arrived in New York Monday to
represent Israel at the 35th session of the General
assembly which opened Tuesday. Before leaving Israel, he
said he would be surprised if the Arab states did not try to
expel Israel from the UN during this session.
"But we hope that such an initiative will be defeated,
even with the present structure of the UN." This was a
reference to the automatic majority of Arab, Third World
and Communist bloc states which support anti-Israeli
Kol Nidre Friday Eve
Tom Kippur Historically
Yom HaKippurim is liberation day. In
I the jubilee year, the sounding of the
s/io/ar at day's end "proclaimed liberty
throughout the land for all its inhabi-
tants" [Lev. 25:10). Slaves went free,
and land was restored to its original
owners, the families of Israel. Similarly,
every year the Day of Atonement brings
I freedom from the crushing isolation of
Iguilt. "For on this day, He atones for
lyou, to purify you; you will be purified
Ifrom all your sins, before God" (Lev.
Yom Kippur does more than lift the
Iburden of evil. Forgiveness alone would
leave the individual still alienated. This
is a day of atonement. Atonement means
restoration to the wholeness of com-
munity and roots. It means a new recon-
ciliation and a new unification of
impulse and values, of individual and
community, of the human and God.
Yom Kippur is a day of dazzling
paradoxes. Israel stands before God,
united as a community of sinners
publicly admitting the universal evil in
all yet expecting and experiencing
forgiveness and the purging of guilt
through confession and mutual ac-
ceptance. Giving themselves over to the
Continued on Page 2
ow Come?
400,000 Israelis Sow in U.S.
About 400,000 Israelis
b presently residing in the
Nted States. Most of
tiem are lured to this
wintry by the American
lollar, eager to become
[rich Americans" like the
American tourists they see
"Israel in the best hotels
f[ho spend mon,ey freely.
[here are other motives as
At least two studies are
|ow being conducted in the
> S. to determine what has
fompted Israelis to move
this country. Their
number has increased
particularly since 1973. The
Israelis living in the U.S.
comprise people in all walks
of life from European to
North African immigrants
who could not adjust to
conditions in Israel as well
as "sabras," native-born
AMONG THEM are also some
who were economically well off in
Israel. The studies attempt not
only to establish the reasons for
them leaving Israel but also to
analyze how they have adjusted
to life in America, the op-
portunities they have found here,
their reactions to the American
Jewish community and the gap
existing between them and the
American Jewish community.
They know that they are not
popular with Jews in this
country, and they keep aloof from
Jewish communal life.
Their growing number in New
York, Los Angeles and other
cities- is developing into a major
issue. Many American Jews ask
how it is that the Israeli
government permits them to
emigrate at a time when the
Jewish State needs all the
manpower it can muster for its
security and economic
Israeli diplomats explain that
Israel is not a Communist
country from where citizens are
not permitted to emigrate. Free
Continued on Page 12
ISRAEL'S Ambassador to the
UN, Yehuda Blum, underlined
this concern at a press conference
here. He said this year's General
Assembly is likely to be "one of
the most unpleasant" General
Assemblys as far as Israel is
concerned. He warned of the
likelihood of a move by the Arabs
and their supporters to suspend
Israel from the General
Assembly by revoking its
credentials to participate in the
Shamir, who will address the
Assembly Sept. 29, devoted the
major part of this week to
meetings with Administration
officials in Washington and was
scheduled to meet with UN
Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim later this week at UN
Next week, Shamir is
scheduled to meet with at least 20
other foreign ministers attending
the General Assembly, including
representatives of European,
Asian and Latin American
countries which have diplomatic
relations with Israel.
AT HIS press conference here,
Blum said that Israel will come
under fire not only in the general
debate but in the seven com-
mittees of the General Assembly.
He recalled that since the
beginning of this year, nine
meetings of the Security Council
were devoted to Israel and said
that this year would be a year "of
concentrated offensive against
Israel orchestrated by the
Palestine Liberation
Blum said the purpose of the
PLO and its supporters is to
gradually "delegitimize" Israel in
the international community.
The Israeli envoy also warned of
the likelihood of a move by the
Arabs and their supporters to
suspend Israel from the General
Assembly by revoking its
credentials to participate in this
year's session.
Blum said the climax of the
Arab offensive against Israel is
targeted for Nov. 15 and
thereafter. Many of the anti-
Israel resolutions adopted
against Israel since the beginning
Continued on Page 12-
Ambassador Blum
Due Process
Boot In
Trifa Case
Federal District Judge
Horace Gilmore has of-
ficially revoked the U.S.
citizenship of Rumanian
Orthodox Archbishop
Valerian Trifa of Grass
Lake. Mich. The action
followed Trifa's voluntary
surrender of his citizenship
papers two weeks ago and
ends the denaturalization
phase of the U.S. gover-
nment's five-year-old case
against Trifa.
Trifa is accused of concealing
his ties to the Fascist Rumanian
Iron Guard when he entered the
U.S. in 1950 and when he was
granted U.S. citizenship in 1957.
_He is accused of inciting a
Continued on Page 12-

Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Tampa
Fr**y September 19.
Kol Nidre Friday Eve
Yom Kippur's Meaning Seen Historically
j^4 ___ M ......-t n r np rh* .. D.kk. PHavim Rnsker urevent c
Coatianed from Page 1
realm of death from wearing
shrouds to giving up normal Life
functions such as eating, drink-
ing, sexuality Jews emerge
with renewed meaning in life.
ALL DAY is spent in prayer
and fasting as no other :
the Jewish calendar yet the
-in i theme is that God
wants no prayer or fasting unless
it leads to justice, to freeing the
oppressed, and feeding the
hungry In the crunch of thatnal.
we finally drop all our defenses
and rationalizations and throw
ourselves on the mercy of the
Vet we never Lose the con-
viction that we will be pardoned
Despite the relentless ten
times repeated, confession of a
staggering list of sans I which
blessedly runs oat when the
alphabet runs out), we experience
forgiveness out of personal
repentance and the atoning
power of the com unity of Israel
and of the day
This atonement, by divine
grace is above and beyond our
own effort, or merit.
With the setting of the sun. the
catharsis from sm of the people
Israel is completed It stands for-
given beloved and at one in life
before its Maker and mynf
-ON THE tenth day of the
seventh month, you shall afflict
your souls LLei 16:29 and
23 27 y,n M Denying
the soul its due. in Jewish
tradition, means giving up the
fundamentals of dignified life
my and drinking, washing.
anointing or cosmetic lotions.
sexua.i:> Also given up is
wearing of leather shoes, which
involves giving up the pleasure of
proper support and comfort for
the foot >
In addition, we stop work and
transfers 'carrying! and by
impucauon. wealth amassment
as is done on all Sabbath days
i Yom Kpp.- is called the Sab-
baths Sabbath and is considered
a kind of Shab ban In contrast to
however, these
deprivations are not undertaken
as mourning rituals.
Despite the anxiety of the trial.
I Kifpmr symbolizes a
rejection of the accepted
dependence of our sense of well-
being and dignity on these
normal acts It makes clear that
ultimate sense lonlyi.
well-being and dignity
transcend the presence of every
day material pleasures Playing
dead gives a perspective on the
vanity of cor.ver.:;or.a. Hi From
this encounter we go back to
deepest enjoyment of life func-
tioos -e time of
our rejoicingi without giving
these pleasures ultimacy any
in an
THE PRIMARY seif-denial is
- *( mi drinking -
in minor amounts However.
some people are exempted by
-.-. law fraat tbm restric-
tions The exempted are: the
dangerouslv rick * is
definite or potential threat to lifel
and a pregnant woman, if she
feets an irresistable urge to eat A
doctor need not certify that the
patent needs the food although
this is the usual way In fact, if
the dangerously sick patient say s
he needs the food and even if
the doctors deny this we are
commanded to feed the patient
In such cases of eating, regular
blessings over food are said and
the yaaieh I prayer for Yom
..- is inserted in the grace
after meals
I recommend following the
Brisker tradition that
dangerously sick patients should
be fed normally and fully Many
orthodox Rabbis urge that the
feeding be done in smaller than
legal sue portions, if possible
m Rabbi Chayim Brisker
used to say I am not treating
KipDur lightly. I am
treating life-saving seriously. In
during a cholera epidemic.
Rabbi Israel Salanter personally-
instructed the entire community
of Vilna to eat He personally and
publicly ate first to show the
*a-. for fear the plague would
spread to people in weakened
condition from fasting. It was
one of his greatest religious
AS FAR AS washing is
concerned it is cosmetic washing
- for pleasure's sake that is
given up All anointing is given
The Yom Kippur liturgy- starts
with Kol Xidre with its dis-
solution of vows, in advance (to
prevent casual vows ^ I
dramatize the utter seriouJII
of words) The liturgy 1ST
vehicle through which the )<,!
Kippur miracle of transmuutm,
takes place Far from h3
dominated by death, a consda*!
ness of love and affection %t\\n.
from the liturgy There is ,J
and a feeling of *a- ana (concen-
tration and devotioni but *\m'
comes through all is uJ
sense of devotion and closenesj
and warmth which unites the]
congregation of Israel
ON THIS DAY. there also,
camaraderie of the congregant!
that reassures and breaks the -
tension. As at Seh< hot. it is cus-
tomary to wear the Tallit at night
because of the solemnity of Yom
Begin to Talk To CJF
Menachem Begin of Israel will
address over 2.500 leaders of
North American Jewish
Federations on Nov. 13 at the
Council of Jewish Federations
General Assembly in Detroit.
Speaking at a major plenary
session. Begin will provide
delegates with his view on
Israel-Diaspora Relations."
Nov. 12 to 16. will bring together
leadership from (JF's 200
constituent Federations in the
United States and Canada. The
Assembly is the largest single
gathering held each year of North
American Jewish leadersiipj
Gail me about your social news
a: B7T-447Q |
Happy New Year' I can t believe that a whole year has
passed, and so quickly Last year this time was such a
momentous occasion for Judy Roseakranz and me. at Tht
Fiondian This paper had only existed in Tampa for a few
months, and every tune the mountain seemed too great to climb.
we would, iook at each other and say. If we can just make it to
"the holidays'" Weil, we did make it. and have continued to grow
stronger Now we've even got two holidays under our beit! Once
in a while. I use a little of this space to just speak my mind, and
this is one of those times. You needn't choose to read it. but I
hope you will
With our most holy days upon us. one is provided with the
opportunity to pause and reflect. I am constantly- aware of all of
the fun things and good things that the various organizations in
town are doing, by the mere fact that I am constantly writing
about them. These accomplishments are marvelous, and I
wouldn't take away from them for a minute. However. I do think
that at times, we get so caught up in our bake sales, and
bazaars and slave auctions, and book sales, and on and on. that
we cprapfeteiy forget about giving of ourselves to the people
ing right next to us. When was the last time you put the
same charitable effort into being kind to the elderly couple who
live across the street or to someone in your very family iwho
may be the albatross around everyone s neck, but could sure use
that extra ounce of kindness1! Sometimes I'm the worst of-
fender, but I know I could and will do something about changing
- ; aays '' n't ; ou try to change a Iktle with me. in this bright
and shining New Year1
On Labor Day Esther Piper returned home from a two-month
vacation. She i isited friends in Fairfield. Conn She also spent
time with family, including son Jack and his wife. Rose, and son
Herbert. -.- *:fe Mary, and grandsons. Stephen and Roy. who
live on Long Island. During the time Esther spent in Con-
necticut, she traveled to Danbury. Trumbull. Bridgeport
Menderi and Walimgford. In addition, she spent tune in New
York. Massachusetts and Rhode Island. She had the op-
portunity to visit the oldest Jewish community in the United
States while in Newport R I This congregation was originally-
comprised of 15 families of Sephardic Jews in 165/" The first
Jewish cemetery was sanctified in 1677. but it was in 1759 that
ground was broken for Newport's Touro Synagogue On March
5. 1946. Touro Synagogue was designated a National Historic
Site. Esther also visited a few old mansions while in Newport In
Yonkers. NY. Esther visited the Philipse Manor Hall which
was built in 1672. Frederick Philipse I took over a mill sue
established before 1652 He also acquired the land from Spuyten
Duyvil Creek to Croton River, about a third of which is now
Westchester County Frederick 111 remained loyal to the King of
England, thereby losing all of the family's properties With her
family, she also visited Saratoga Springs. Lake George. Glens
Falls, and Lake Lucerne in New York state Finally, to top the
summer off. Esther became a great-grandmother for the third
time, on Aug. 29'
The annual Film Festival, put on by the Evening Chapter
of Women's .American ORT. is just around the corner Working
with the Hillsborough County Department of Health and
Rehabilitative >er\hcaa the chapter treats several hundred
disadv antaged morning at the movies. The children
are transported to the Hillsborough Theatre to enjoy a movie
that bai bam preselected for them This is all made possible by
contributions received from local business and individuals who
have the double pleasure (if supporting ORT as well as prov iding
St enjoyable experience for local disadvantaged youngsters.
Michelle Winnick informs US that the proceeds from the film
to support EPIC (Earning Power Improvement
Courses' These are the ORT accelerated courses, available in
the many worldwide ORT schools, that enable ORT students to
update skills and gain quick entry into the working world. So as
an individual or as a business, if you are called upon to con-
tribute to this day at the movies, won't you be supportive?
Beth MeUman. president of Tampa Symphony Guild, informs
us that once again you should get your running shoes ready and
your jogging shorts washed It is time for the annual Symphony
Classic Run' Robinson s will be sponsoring the 10.000-meter
race, and the First National Bank of Florida will sponsor the
5.000-meter race. Beginning at the entrance to the University of
Tampa on Oct 5. the race will follow a route through a portion of
Hyde Park, then around Davis Islands, and back to the
University entrance Registration will be held from 6:30 7:30
the K race begins at S a.m. and the 10K race commences
at 8:15 am % ou may enter as an individual or as part of a
corporate team The proceeds for this race will go to benefit the
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony So get registered and get run-
ning for lots of fun and for a temfic cause that benefits us all.
Kadima. the youth organization for seventh and eighth
graders at Congregation Rodeph Sholom. began its yearly
activities recently Sept. 5 members of Kadima conducted
. Frida;. evenn addition Michael Levine. chairman
activities committee, installed Kadima s officers
An Oneg Shabbat reception in honor of
Kadima followed The next day. all Kadima members
and their parents were invited to serv ices and a luncheon After
lunch, there was an open c and orientation
to tell you about the activities and involv ement of our
I -. hope that all of the youth organizations will let us
know what they are planning so that we can let you know
Get out your poodle skirt, slick back your DA and come to the
p being put on by the Couples Club at the Jewish
Community Center on Sep: p m. The Wanderers' will
perform, and a dec jockey will be on board to run those discs
There will be a dance contest for all to compete in and delicious
refreshments to make the evening complete Be sure to call
Muriel Feldman at the JCC to make your reservations and tell
her which high school you attended Don't miss the fun!
CORRECTION In the Sept 5 edition, there were two details
in the news item about the Jewish War Veterans' latest ac-
tivities that were incorrect Correctly thev should have read that
Post No 373 hosted a picnic and Sabbath services: and Minnie
Posaer is the president of the JWA Auxiliary, not the com-
Meet Hilda Kilgore. who moved to Tampa from Pensacola
Jsrie resided first in Lutz but now lives in Temple Terrace Hilda
a originally from East Germany but came to live in the United
^f."t mt}*?1' When She fir* cam* TamP*- *** worked for
J M r telds but is now the director of internal audit for the Little
General Stores Hilda has two sons. 15-year-old Niek, who will
enter the tenth grade at King High School m the fall and 18-
year-old Quint, who recently graduated from Leto and will be
attending the L mversity of South Florida Hilda is a member of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom and its Sisterhood She and the
boys enjoy scuba diving, sailing and swimming Welcome to
Tampa Hilda. Neils, and Quintin
Until next week .
I ?*
Id rleon
What's new'
The Old Orleans Motel is the
newest talk in Tampa. Well
planned renovation is reolly
making the motel relive it's du
finctive past! Not to mention
the Mardi Gras Lounge is now
booking some spectotular she*
groups from around the courn
try. So bring in the free drink
coupon below and come see
why the new Old Orleans Motel
is the talk of the town!
135 beautifully decorated
5 newly furnished suites
En|oy excellent dining '"
Glaros Steak House
Show Groups n.ghtly in the
Mardi Gras Lounge .
Private meeting rooms
Real limousine service tor
Airport transportation
Two minutes from Tamp0
Mardi Gras Lovnoe
T* i.
ft Dnnfc with tht* cewpw'
loss notth dau
IUH77 7471

Ly, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 3
Jewish Demographic New Hillel Director Named for USF
Study Status Report
I Leonard Gotier, chairman of
demographic and attitudinal
dy committee, reported to the
npa Jewish Federation board
directors that the consultant
> and steering committee are
[the analysis and interpretation
of collected data. To date
following steps have bean
Statement of purpose was
iade to formulate the
I problem.
A description of the study
I design was given and im-
methods of data collection
I were specified and im-
lie results were presented.
n addition to these steps,
ited to the scientific
quirements of the study, there
other, practical demands
ch were accomplished such
! budget was planned.
(Funds were obtained and
I administered.
I Personnel was allocated and in
I some cases, specially trained.
The setting within the data was
1 collected was explored and the
cooperation of the people
participating was gained.
Some revealing statistics have
krfaced from the data collected
i far:
Preliminary population
ysis shows they maybe as
many as 10,500 (conservative
estimate) and as high as 14,500
Jews (affiliated and unaffiliated)
living in Tampa as compared to
3,200 in 1958.
II. Of that population one third
has some degree of intermarriage.
III. Of that population, only 28
percent have ever attended
religious school. Yet more than
37 percent have a graduate or
post-graduate degree.
IV. More Jews are moving into
Tampa; most (46.7 percent will
Hve here 6-10 years or more, and
most, (42.4 percent an second
generation Americans.
Jeremy Brochin has been
named director of the B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation at the
University of South Florida,
according to Marc Perkins and
Joel Karpay, representing the
hiring committee for Hillel at the
University of South Florida.
Brochin comes to the USF
campus from the University of
Wisconsin at Madison Hillel
Foundation, where he served as
associate director and director of
Student Activates. Prior to the
University of Wisconsin, Brochin
worked with the Hillel Foun-
dation at Amherst and Mt.
Holyoke for two yean. His
undergraduate degree is from the
University of Minnesota, and ha
holds a master's degree in
Jeremy Brochin and hia wife,
Reena Spicehandler
Contemporary Jewish Studies
from Brandeia University.
Brochin spent two yean
studying in Israel both as an
undergraduate and as a graduate
student. He was also assistant to
the director at Camp Ramah in
Rabbi Bryn Serves Miami Temple
B'nai B'rith
\Men to Meet
Rabbi Nathan Bryn, formerly
rabbi with Congregation Beth
Israel, has been named spiritual
leader of Congregation Beth Tov
serving Wast Miami. Rabbi
Bryn's position coven weekends
and the High Holidays for a
period of one.year. Rabbi Bryn
will also be working in private
business as a counselor in the
held of employee relations.
Ella Bryn, Rabbi Bryn's wife,
and daughter, Helen, will remain
in Tampa until the first of the
year, at which time they will join
the nbbi in Miami. Helen, a
student at the Hillel School, will
continue her studies at the
Hebrew Academy in Miami. Mn.
Bryn will continue teaching at
the Hillel School, Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and the Jewish
Community Center through the
Rabbi Nathan Bryn
end of the year.
The Bryn's sons an com-
pleting their college studies.
Osher, a senior at Boston
University, plena to attend law
school. For the past four yean,
Osher has been conducting High
Holiday services in Port Riehey.
David attends the Landau
Kol Ami Membership Grows
I'nai B'rith Men, Tampa
dge, will hold its opening
eting Tuesday, Sept. 23, at
p.m. at Western Sizzling
eak House, W. Hillsborough
I Scott Anderson, assistant
iner of the Tampa Bay
ccaneers, will speak on "The
liner's Role in Pro-Football."
Hirschberg, vice president of
lodge, said, "All men are
elcome to join us at this first
ting of the year. We order
om the menu, and kosher
liners are available."
lodge usually meets the
th Wednesday of each
this meeting was
hanged due to Sukkot. Marc
Congregation Kol Ami has
experienced a rapid influx of new
members in the past few weeks.
Stuart Wohl, the congregation's
new membership chairman,
announced that the synagogue's
membership roster has increased
by 40 families since Aug. 1.
Wohl attributes the increase in
membership to the dedication of
his committee, the five highly
successful membership coffees
which were held last month, and
the dedication, enthusiasm and
warmth of Kol Ami's current
In a related development, the
number of students enrolled in
the congregation's religious
school has grown by 30 percent.
Due to the additional students,
another class had to be opened on
Sunday morning, bringing the
total number of classes to eight.
In the coming weeks, Kol Ami
plans to continue its expansion of
program for adults, and plans a
variety of cultural and social
Lubavitcher School in Miami and
expects to be ordained from the
New York Lubavitcher Yeahiva
in one year.
Rabbi Bryn, a survivor of the
Holocaust concentration camps,
came to the United States in
1949. He was ordained in 1953.
Prior to hia five yean at
Congregation Beth Israel, he
served a congregation in Pat-
chogUe, Long Island.
'Share a Bagel'
The B'nai B'rith Hillel
Foundation at the University of
South Florida will hold an open
house for three days, Sept. 22,23,
and 24. The theme is "Shan a
BageL" All students attending
the University of South Florida,
both new and old students, an
invited to come by the Hillel
Foundation, 5014 Patricia Court
No. 172 (Village Square Apt.)
and get acquainted.
Sukkot will be observed at
Hillel. On Sept. 28 at 11:30 a.m.
the first Hillel Bagel Brunch of
the year will be held at the Hillel
"The Real Inspector Hound,"
a comedy by British playwright
Tom Stoppard, will be presented
by the Student Theatre
Production Board of the
rkins is lodge president.
The Real Inspector Hound' at USF
University of South Florida,
Tampa Campus, Sept. 22-27.
Directed by theatre major
Carolyn Caldwell, "Hound"
features an all-student cast. Two
theatre critics who are drawn into
the action of the play are por-
trayed by Bob Dosset, as Bir-
dboot, and Tom Whyte, as Moon.
Seeting for the play is a theatre
where two cities watch a murder
mystery acted out. The black
comedy begins as the two are
steadily drawn into the action.
Crossfading from fantasy to
reality results when offstage and
backstage activity are brought
A preview of "Hound" will be
performed at 8 p.m., Sept. 22.
The play opens Sept. 23 and runs
through Sept. 27 with per-
formances at 8 p.m. each evening
in the Centre Studio, TAR 120.
There will be matinee per-
formances at 2 p.m., Sept. 27 and
at 3 p.m. Sept. 28. Performances
are free and open to the public
Kosher Lunch Menu
Kosher lunch menu of the Senior Citizen's Nutrition and
Activity Program la sponsored by the Hillsborough County ]
Commission and held at the Jewish Community Center. Marilyn =
Blakley, site manager, 872-4451. Menu subject to change.
Week of Sept. 22 26
Monday: Fish with Tartar Sauce, Tomato Gumbo, Grits, |
Molded Lime Salad with Pineapple, Whole Wheat Bread, |
Sugar Cookie, Coffee or Tea.
Tuesday: Old-Fashioned Beef Stew, Chopped Turnip Greens, |
Tossed Salad with Tomato Wedge (Thousand Island =
Dressing), Whole Wheat Bread, Peach Cobbler, Coffee or I
Wednesday: Broiled Paprika Chicken, Yellow Rice, Beet Cubes, |
Applesauce, Cuban Bread. Peanut Butter Cake, Coffee or |
Thursday: Hot Turkey Salad. Whipped Sweet Potato. Mixed
Vegetables, Cole Slaw, Parve Dinner Roll, Chilled Purple I
Plums. Coffee or Tea.
Friday: Meat Loaf with gravy. Mashed Potatoes. Chopped |
Spinach, Grated Carrot, Salad with Pineapple. Whole =
Wheat Bread. Strawberry Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail. |
Coffee or Tea.
Dr. Barry D. Shapiro
Chiropractic Physician
Suite 4
13940 North Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida
24 Hour
Emergency Service
Reena Spicehandler (Brochin's
wife) and 15-month-old son, Ari,
ire part of the Brochin family
move. "This is my first time in
Florida," Spicehandler said,"
with the exception of a few days
/acation in the Smokey
Mountains, I've never been south
of Cincinnati before, and I
thought that was south!"
Spicehandler is the daughter of
Prof. Ezra Spicehandler of
Hebrew Union College, Cin-
cinnati and former head of the
Jerusalem Campus of HUC.
Spicehandler is completing a
dissertation for a Ph.D. in
Contemporary Literature from
the University of Chicago. While
in Madison, Wia., she taught at
the Jewish High School and
supervised the Hebrew teachers.
She also was involved in the
school's curriculum planning and
in building up the library.
Brochin mentioned some of the
community activities in which
Hillel was involved at the
University of Wisconsin,
stressing the specific program
plans for Hiliel-USF won't be
announced until he has had an
opportunity to meet with the
Hillel officers and board. "Hillel
in Wisconsin co-sponsored a
cultural series for the community
and students and worked
together on programs on Israel.
With a synagogue in town, we co-
sponsored a speaker series."
Brochin said that he personally
served on the community
relations committee. "And with
the Jewish Social Service, a
Senior Citizen Shabbat was
held," he continued.
Two known events on the
Hiliel-USF calendar this year are
the appearance of Moyshe Dyan,
Nov. 13, and Elie Wiesel on Jan.
Student Hiliel-USF officers for
the year an president, Jeff
Minches from North Miami; vice
president. Eliot Bader, St.
Petersburg; vice president Joann
Metz, Orlando and secretary-
treasurer, Ann Weiaaman,
A happy new yean to M
Howard B. Greenberg
Holly Pardi
Sid Schuster
Bob Wolf
Business Broker
Commercial, Industrial, Income Properties
Rhoda L Karpay
We guarantee
in your
new home!
1 (800) 237-2077

Page 4
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.in.-, i iv ..( aahta r*Wr> n>r-ajKii wrynai nwm th lh.- kwi* FVtWation of Tampa whi*by II *Dpr
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Friday, September 19, 1980
Volume 2
Number 31
A Vote for Sen. Stone
What with his record during his first six years in
that high office, one would have thought that U.S.
Sen. Richard Stone hardly needed a boost up via our
editorial support in the primaries last week despite a
field of 11 candidates who sought to unseat him.
It seemed to us that both our readers and the
State of Florida in general would recognize the extent
of his legislative accomplishments despite the dif-
ficulties of a first term that a freshman Senator must
endure. In short order, Sen. Stone rose to the
chairmanship of the Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee's Subcommittee on Middle Eastern Affairs.
Whether or not they did is a matter of pure
speculation now that we must face the fact that, in
Dade County, one of the strongest sources of his
"natural" support, only 27 percent of the county's
registered voters bothered to go to the polls.
Furthermore, Sen. Stone edged out his nearest
opponent, Florida Insurance Commissioner Bill
Gunter, by a mere 12,000 votes in about one million
votes cast statewide among six Democrats.
It is these grim statistics that now urge us to
endorse the candidacy of Sen. Stone and to recom-
mend him to our readers, as well as to voters
throughout the State of Florida.
We can no longer afford to take for granted what
seemed to us at the outset the obvious. The Senator's
voting record is not only satisfactory but laudable.
We urge Floridians to go to the polls and
support Sen. Stone in the Oct. 7 runoff.
The Kol Nidre Prayer
We are reminded this Yom Kippur eve that,
almost as familiar as the Shema, the Kol Nidre
prayer is the most serious in the entire Machzor. In
it, we prepare ourselves for the most challenging of
the Days of Awe, Yom Kippur, the hour when the
High Priest entered the Holy of Holies and there
revealed the Divine Name.
It is in Leviticus, chapter 16, from which we read
in the Torah on Yom Kippur morning, that we are
told of the role of the High Priest: to atone for him-
self, for his household and for the whole Assembly of
But each individual Jew meets his Maker on his
own terms, as well, and entreats Him to be written
into the Book of Life before judgments are made and
its pages sealed for the year ahead.
If this is the most profound moment of all the
moments of Awe, its tension is lessened by the belief
that we imagine on Yom Kippur that the scales of
justice are exactly in balance, and that the world is
judged according to its majority.
It is the goodness of mankind that can help us
overcome our individual weaker natures. Atonement
though we must make on our own, it is the Assembly
of Israel that is saved to bring us a Happy New Year

Special-Interest: Fact oflM
REMEMBER way back? Re-
member when the scandalous rise
in automobile insurance rates
was making front page news
practically every day? Remember
when we talked about this ripoff
in much the same way that we
talk about oil industry profits
Insurance has since taken a
back seat to oil. The reason is
clear: oil goes beyond the crank-
case. As energy, oil and the oil
ripoff affect our lives, our fortune
and, politically, even our sacred
honor. Insurance does not.
Still, insurance has been back
in the news of late at least in an
ancillary way, what with the run-
off between Sen. Richard Stone
and Florida State Insurance
Commissioner Bill Gunter.
nah, with the primaries still
before us, I wrote in this column
that the American Jewish com-
munity has been, for generations,
going contrary to a growing
American tide.
I said that we were so fixed on
the melting pot. that we regarded
as dangerous any reference to a
"Jewish vote" or a "Jewish
bloc." Those who used such
terms, we attacked as bigots
as persons who refuse to come to
terms with Jewish integration
into the American mainstream.
Indeed, we saw such persons as
purveyors of the poisonous
political principle that Jews have
a double loyalty, a dual allegiance
which gives priority to their
Judaism first and their Amer-
icanism second.
NOW COMES a time in the
affairs of the nation when multi-
ethnic and bilingual sociology
pervades the brew in the Amer-
ican melting pot, when it is
fashionable to divide out the
elements of the brew to cater
to them, to offer hosannas to
their special interests.
Note the manner in which
Miami is being sliced asunder on
the butcher block of this new
sociology a community
divided among black, Haitian
and Cuban interests, with
"Anglos," that revolting term
reserved for what sociology
would under different circum-
stances call "others," thus far
standing aghast at the circum-
ference of the slicing, dazed, still
attempting to discover and then
digest what is happening to them
and to their future.
What 1 said in this column a
few weeks ago was that Jews, as
"Anglos" (oh. what p mockery of
history!!, must forget their
melting pot past and adapt
themselves to frank political
special-interest politics. They
must come to see their Judaism
ui the same way that the oil
industry sees its petro-cash flow.
Or that Little Havana saw the so-
called freedom flotilla when its
residents harassed the com-
munity night after night into the
wee hours with their glaring
headlights and blaring horns, the
annunciation of their new
national immigration policy.
AND IF the object of some in
the runoff will be to vote against
BUI Gunter because Gunter has
done nothing for the automobile
owner to temper the greed of the
insurance companies, I advise
that the object of others must be
to vote for Sen. Stone precisely
because he is Jewish and
precisely because he is chairman
of the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee's Subcommittee on
Middle Eastern Affairs.
Is this parochialism hard to
swallow? Perhaps it is, for
special-interest groups and
special-interest voting are in their
way as narrow-minded and
greedy as the oil and insurance
moguls and the international
financiers who have had a hand,
together with the biggest special-
interest group of them all, the
United States Congress, in
making usury a cornerstone of
the new American economics.
But only hypocrisy would
argue that this parochialism is
impractical, or even immoral. Or
only the craven view of some
Jewish civil libertarian organiza-
tions still dedicated to their
astigmatic notion of America as a
pot of pabulum, when it is in fact
becoming increasingly Latin,
increasingly Roman Catholic,
increasingly black: in short,
increasingly sliced into the seg-
ments of special-interest groups
that demand their ethnic iden-
tities as a principle of their being,
and that no longer submit to
accepting the status of anony-
mous ingredients in a mythic
American stew.
Gov. Reagan could run from one
appearance before a B'nai B'rith
convention to a second ap-
pearance before an Italian Amer-
ican convention to a third ap-
pearance before a Polish Amer-
ican convention, all in the space
of two short weeks, why not
frankly give up the ghost and
accept the new sociology?
If they can fractionate their
candidacies into multi-ethnic
needs, to needs beyond and at
times at odds with a united
American need, then why resist
the fashion?
American Jews who refuse,
who continue to live in the past,
merely contribute to a weakened
American Jewish political
status .
A LETTER last week from the
American Jewish Committee
states that the organization
opposes the antibilingualism
referendum (in Dade County.
Fla.l and calls for an even greater
inter-ethnic understanding and
communication among the
diverse groups that comprise
My late friend. Judge Harold
Spaet. would have observed.
"IImm xa,tz bully." In line
with what I have just said about
special-interest groups, it does
seem that I should agree with the
American Jewish Committee on
Us face. My own position on
special-interest is after all in the
good old American tradition of
Jamesian pragmatism what-
ever works is right.
There can be no doubt that bi-
linguahsm is a special-interest
which, like all the others, imposes
the will of the minority on the
majority. If it passes the prag-
matic test, how can I gainsay it?
BUT THE problem is not so
much the American Jewish Com-
mittee s pronouncement on bi-
lingualism as it is with the Com-
mittee s rationale for the pro-
nouncement. And especially the
hauteur of its tone, which 'gam
bully punctures in a delicious
uroucho Marx way:
"Bound together by a trau-
maVc uP-oting from their native
tend. Miami's Cuban-Americans
nave settled in common neigh-
borhoods and found aol*aJ
of their native tongu. 13
not unusual ".
"First generation jmj-J
tlere to America frequ^rj
only Yiddish until the diVd
died, and what MiankaTj
some experience with i J
from a foreign land who J
quite adjusted to the Fr3
language?" ^^B
Jewish Committee c.
answering its 0wn jZj
^Whether legally m^M
not. in faCt (emphasB7ZM
Miami is bilingual."
The trouble is that the nl
sumably acceptable pnrj
conclusion, which suggetuu
if we don't like it we can xifl
is linked to a faulty analon.
Yes, first generation Antrofl
Jews did speak Yiddish a9
of them to their dying day. Im
many of them never quite fl
justed either to EnglishrB
language or to native custom |
But here, the analogy dieiH
Yiddish never was legally safl
tioned as a bilingual phenometfl
anywhere in the nation that Jafl
concentrated heavily. And Jafl
never demanded or recehsH
financial and or any other oH
of support in their immigrsfl
status. In fact, no group of EubM
pean arrivals did.
IF JEWS retained their fafl
guistic and ethnic character*
as a community, it wasattafl
own expense, through their cJJ
religious and burial i*fl
benevolent societies, throJJ
their social and educational inafl
tutions. not at the coffers of tkH
public trough
And the Leo Rosten epic bin*
on his Hyman Kaplan saga J
paean of praise to Jews andothfj
immigrant peoples along *m
them who made every possiM
sacrifice to learn the AmeriaJ
language after sweatshop hoafl
in night schools proliferauaj
throughout the new Jewjj
ghetto. If their presence in m
Land cost the public any thing 8J
all. it was hence to helpmW|
them, not to help keep t*tfl
It is. of course, the charnj
teristic of the new special-mterej
sociology so far as Latin AmerBJ
is concerned that just the ofl
posite must occur <
Americans must learn sP*n"*J
that Americans must b*l
comfortable in the ways ol UJ
Latin, or risk being left behind J
this not how we are
I HAVE no desire to debj
this point. Merely. I am rep*
by the analogy which huroWJJ
and degrades the noble sl*2
of my forebears to beco*
Americans. It is bad ?*"."
these pragmatic davs,t'"
greatest symbols of J<**|
suffering are being stolenitn-1
Jews or else being use"
weapons against them.
Blacks have PProP^J]
ghetto as their own at *
time that black anU-Sjgl
runs rampant in *** m
Semites of nother,hLJ
currently charge Jews *?ZS
ist affiliations, when tnerr -
no people in the HitterJey I
nor are there any today who",
suffered more at the hano
each. .]
But I do not need 8 /<*]
organization to join these
I do not need J ^1
organization to explain to"- fl
Yiddish experience, r -j
assessing that experience
are dead wrong^^^^^^^ef

Fndav. September 19.1980
The Jewish Floridian o[Tampa
Page 5
The Jewish Community of Hawaii
This the first in a series on a
\rst.hand visit with the Jewish
Jpmmunity of Hawaii.
Hawaii, that pearl in the
^dle of the Pacific, harbors
ulm fees. sugar cane,
fneapples, tourists and a real
|v,. Jewish community. It's a
Immunity with two synagogues
i,lu- a military chapel at Pearl
rbor, all on Oahu; a
ongregation on Maui and still
bother congregation on the Rig
(siand hi Hawaii.
Almost all organi/.ed Jewish
[e i8 on Oahu (in Honolulu). It is
Ihcn thai the Hawaii Jewish
Welfare Fund has its offices,
[long with H'nai B'rilh Men.
Hadassah, Jewish Welfare
Board, Anti-Defamation League,"
kosher coop and the list
lontinues. Also, the state's only
ibis are there: at Pearl Harbor
|ndTemple Kmanu-Kl.
The Hawaii Jewish community
khi- Mar has had a Tay-Sachs
Lcreening, tried to conduct a
purvey of the community and
Lttempted to increase its funding
If or the United Jewish Appeal and
Israel (With a little imagination.
\\ \ isitor could think he was back
in Tampa.)
THERE ARE approximately 5
to 7.000 Jews in Hawaii, and the
vast majority are centered
around Honolulu and Pearl
Harbor. Pearl Harbor boasts the
only military chapel which was
originally built to be a
synagogue, the Aloha Jewish
The rabbi currently at Pearl
Harbor. Rabbi Fred A. Natkin. is
senior Jewish chaplain in the
Pacific. While he leads the
military congregation at the
Aloha Jewish Chapel, he also
covers Saipan, Guam and
Kwajalein. (And Tampa thinks
us community is spreadout?). He
'Coordinates Passover supplies,
kosher tood and trains Par and
Mat Mitzvah students via tapes,
telephone and visits. Not too long
ago he officiated at a bris via
The Hawaii Jewish Welfare
Fund is the central Hawaii
Jewish agency. Its director of
three years. Mike Washofsky.
came to Hawaii IP; years ago to
teach political science at the
University of Hawaii. Such is the
allure of the islands, once there it
is hard to leave. Washofsky. a
native of New Orleans, had little
adjustment to make. Honolulu
has much more pleasant weather
Ameet Hadassah Group to Meet
The Ameet Group of Hadassah
[will hold its opening meeting on
Tuesday, Sept. 211, at the Lake
Magdalene Arms Apartments
|ilront recreation room).
Mrs. Mary Figg. current
[president of the Hillsborough
ICounly League of Women
l\ oters. will speak. Her topic:
I One Woman. One Vote,'' is a
discussion of the value of every
bole and a presentation of the
letted iveness of the lobbying
I s\ stem.
Special recognition will be
given to new members and guests
by Ameet's new Memership Vice
President, Jan Silver. Incoming
Hospitality Chairman. Mania
Sacks will provide refreshments
Betty Tribble and Hetty Shalett.
co-chairmen of the Hospital
Supplies I'ary will present plans
for the cocktail butfet planned tor
Oct. 4.
('all President Barbara Karpay
foranv additional information.
JCC Pre-School Information
The fall session of early
[childhood activities will begin in
the week of Oct. 5 at the Jewish
Community Center Pre-School.
I Brochures should have been
[received already. Sign up im-
| mediately as groups fill quickly.
Toddler Gym and Kiddie Fit
I were inadvertently omitted from
line early childhood section of the
[brochure. This information is
[found in the physical education
There is a playground
following each noon class.
Playground III which follows
Sportskills, Friday at noon was
inadvertently omitted, but will be
Save and bring in baby food
jars with lids. They are needed at
this time.
CJF Controllers Institute
trollers from Federations
throughout the U.S. and Canada
will discuss the fiscal and ad-
ministrative concerns of local
Federations and their agencies at
the annual Controllers Institute
can simplify
your life
.. .*ith insurance
protection for your
Auto M Lite
Home Htalth
Makes tile a little simpler, doesn't
t one person to handle your
Personal insurance needs.
And you can be sure that with
Metropolitan Property and
Liability Insurance Company you
will receive the same excellent
service Metropolitan Life policy-
holders have enjoyed for over a
Call me for your personal in-
surance needs.
Mlchaal D. Chemof t
1211 North WesUhore Blvd.
Suite 401
Tampa, Fla. 33807
872-2681 877-3858
- lUNtwU,.T,.r.
to be held Sept. 21-23 in New
Sponsored by the Council of
Jewish Federations, the Con-
trollers Institute is designed to
enhance professional skills in the
area of Federation fiscal
The Institute will include
workshops on auditing.
Federation functional accounting
and the use of the word processor
and other new office products.
Other topics to be presented art-
Personnel Interviewing and
Record Keeping" and "Record
Retention and Storage.
Persons interested in attending
the Institute should contact
Kenneth Gordon at the Council ot
Jewish Federations in New York
before Aug. 25.
than New Orleans. (Yes. we
discussed the Gators and I.SI
for all you follewers of football.)
the main stages of "Aliyah to
Hawaii": the J930's, post World
War 11 and the jet-age.
Early Jewish settlers arrived in
Hawaii in the 18.r)0's, and the first
Jewish wedding and first Jewish
funeral are both said to have
taken place in 1H79. By 1903. the
tirst Hebrew congregation was
established. In 1980, the B'nai
B'rith Lodge was formed By
1938, there was a Jewish
Community Center established
(but there is no longer one there).
The llawaiii Jewish Welfare
Fund was organized in 1956.
These periods represent the
interest growing in the Pacific-
prior to World War II. the ret urn
of the military to permanently
settle there following the war and
the jumbo jets bringing a new
wave of immigration.
"I encourage people not to
come." said Washofsky." It
looks like and easy life, and
someone on vacation thinks it
would be so easy to Slav here.
EDITOR, .Ivmsh Floridian of
Your link with the present and
the past is the Jewish Communit
(enter We have offered so much
to so many first to you, then to
your children, and now to your
children's children. But just as
Israel needs the support of all
generations, so does the Center.
Just as Israel is the center of
Judaism past. present and
future, so is the Jewish Com-
munity ('enter. The Center is
home for a thriving senior citizen
program, a growing preschool
and camp program, teen ac-
tivities, classes for all ages and
programing especially for singles
and couples.
You may participate in two
ways. One is personal par-
ticipation and the second way is
financially. We need everyone's
support and we'll hope you will
Membership Committee
of the Jewish
Community Center
But jobs for Caucasians are not
so easy to find. 1 tell them to go
HONOLULU has three
congregations. Really it is four,
because one is "two in one'
There is the Aloha Jewish Chapel
at Pearl Harbor, Congregation
Sof Ma'arav (Conservative) and
Temple Emanu-KI which is both
Reform and traditional. Temple
Kmanu-Kl is a Reform
congregation and belongs to the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations. This spring the
congregation named Rabbi
Arnold Jay Magid to succeed
Rabbi Julius J. Nodel who will
retire in October.
Temple Kmanu-Kl holds
4805 W. GRAY ST.
TAMPA. FLA. 33609
Animal Inc.
PHONE (813) 837-5874
Reform services on Friday
evening and traditional services
Saturday morning. On the
holidays, the first day is a
Reform service and the second
day traditional. Whenever there
is a Reform service, there is a
room set aside for those who
would like to worship
traditionally. Both elements are
presented on the board of the
congregation, and it has ap-
parently l>een working suc-
cess! ully for years.
'The confirmation claSs; of
Temple F.manu-KI was pictured
in Hawaii -letrivh rVer!c, the
Jewish community newspaper
published by the Hawaii Jewish
Welfare Fund, in white dresses
and leis. 'That's Hawaii: Cultures
just Beam to blend, \oihing is
eliminated.^but there are subtle
sun cove realty
commercial residential
3216S DaleMabrv
Evening 251 $478
The Prune Juke
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
lb your health."

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday, September 19 ]
Gary Alter, executive director, Tampa Jewish Federation, i.
addressing one of more than 250 New Year greeting cards
printed in Russian, which were mailed to three long-term
.^eniks in the USSR as part of a nationwide campaign to
'end one million Rosh Hashonah greeting cards. Elaine
Kelman, representing Shalom Tampa, andRhoda Dai'is staffed
the booth. "
Twenty-four community organizations uere represented at the Organization Men
Day. Sunday. Sept 7. at theJeuish Community Center Oi er 2nO people took advantage of the
fUM'fUild (mm to learn about the programs and activities available to them
Upheaval in Poland
Jewish State Theater Visit Delayed
turbulent situation m Poland,
recently hit by strikes of
shipyard workers and miners, has
delayed the Israel tour of the
Jewish State Theater of Poland
which had been scheduled for
next month
Szymon Szurmeij. manager
and artistic director and Jerzy
Romanski. head of the theater
and folklore deoartment of the
Polish Artists Agency i Pagani.
stressed at a press conference
here that the postponement was
only temporary
THE TWO officials, who
arrived in Israel to make final
arrangements for the tour, said
the Polish Jewish Theater would
visit Israel next April in the
course of a worldwide tour that
will take it to the U.S.. Canada.
Mexico. France. Belgium and
At another press conference.
Stefan Grayek. chairman of the
Polish Jewish Association.
P-est-gtous retigwus service organ-
ization needs part-time secretary Ex-
perienced typ*t with knowledge of
shorthand Hours may be flexible to
surt your achedute. Office located in
Swann -Henderson-Dale Mabryf
area. Must be available (or work
Degining Oct. 13. Call for persona kv
temev. 876-4711.
announced that the mteiT.a.
situation in Poland has also
forced the postponement of the
rit to Israel by the Polish
Minister of Religious Affairs.
Jerzy Kovarski.
He was due here early in
October to chair a session of the
Janosz Korczak International
Memorial Committee but
requested that this be delayed
til the beginning of January
His arrival then is assured.
Grayek said
THE POLISH Jewish Theater,
based in Warsaw, consists of 36
artists, seven of them non-Jews.
All speak fluent Yiddish. The
theater performs three evenings a
week and has a junior studio
where young actors study their
art and learn Yiddish. When the
troupe visits Israel next spring it
will perform The Dybbuk. by
Anski. The Comedian, by
Goldfaden. and Sunset, by the
Russian-Jewish writer. Isaac
Lupus Chapter
The next meeting of the Tampa
Area Chapter of the Lupus
Foundation of America. Inc. will
be held Sept. 21 at 2:30 p.m. at
the Centre Austuriano Hospital.
Meetings are held in the
conference room at the rear of the
Szurmeij announced that the
troupe is also rehearsing a new
version of Tei ya. the Milkman
-nolem Aleichem. in which
the story of Tevya's mishaps
mirror the hardships of the
Jewish nation
The company has recently
performed a play in Warsaw
based on K. Kentnik s story. The
Clock by the Head, to mark the
35th anniversary of the liberation
of Warsaw.
Grayek heads the public
committee for the visit of the
Polish Jewish Theater to Israel
It includes Deputy Premier
Simcha Ehrlich. Jewish Agency
chairman Leon Dulzin and other
Part of the day's entertainment was Ana Tapanna and Mike
Marino preparing a delectable feast about the head of Ed
Finkelstein, executive director. Jewish Community Center.
Larry Wasserberger
Tampa Bay Brass
Exciting, live musical entertainment
We pertained t the Synagogue merger.
* be happy to entertain tor your personal ehnohes. loo.
CaJI Larry Wasserberger 933-1995 (day) 961-8881 (Night)
Do you know anyone not receiving
The Jewish Floridian?
It is available to all Jewish families in Hiiisborough County as a ser
vice of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
Return to Tampa Jewish Federation. 2808 Horatio St.. Tampa 33609
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y, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 7
m Kippur
11 Jews Are Responsible for One Another'
I was a small child, I
to accompany my grand-
to his schul on the High
Days. I stood by his side
, he, wrapped in his talit,
ntly prayed for himself, for
imily. and for his people. At
conclusion of the Meilah
I he would turn to me, poke
me and gesture toward the
Shamash. The Shamash, who
was standing on the bima, would
hold the shofar to'his lips and
sound the concluding note for the
solemn day.
After the service, I would
return to the house where my
lews m Brief
Peres Hospitalized
|L AVIV Shimon Peres,
of the opposition Labor
was admitted to Tel
komer Hospital early
lay after complaining of
1 and abdominal pains, but
Irs found no evidence of a
1 attack and suggested that
light be suffering from in-
es was reported relaxing. A
tal bulletin announced that
puld remain in the hospital
few days to rest and be
r medical supervision.
IRIS Communist security
p- this week forcibly "con-
d" leaflets on Soviet Jewry
Jewish activists tried to
out at the French Com-
st daily, Humanite, annual
Jewish activists were ex-
I from the fair by the party's
Jity guards. Some of the
I iter said that the leaf-
\m> taken out of their hand-
and even out of their
picnic s a yearly fair or-
^ed by the Communist daily
attended by over a million
Idem Walter Mondale Mon-
railed on the United Nations
feject any calls, that would
jrmine the progress made by
fgyptian-Israeli peace agree-
and said the UN should
I build peace in the Mideast
Ithe foundation of that
Idressing a meeting at the
|ral Assembly Hall to
ate a monument in memory
IN Undersecretary General
i Bunche, who won the 1950
I Peace Prize for helping
land its Arab neighbors in
ling an armistice agreement,
pale declared:
today, Israel and Egypt live
t truce but at peace. They
^changing not ammunition,
nbassadors. A process for

building a just and lasting peace
in the Mideast has been created.
It must not be jeopardized. It
must not be compromised. It
deserves to be supported.''
PARIS A seminar devoted
to Jewish Mediterranean and
Oriental culture organized by the
Pompidou Center examined for
four days the roots and links be-
tween Jewish and Arab culture
and their mutual influence.
The seminar, which concluded
here Sunday night, was attended
by French-speaking writers and
scholars mainly from Algeria,
Egypt, Morocco, Tunisia and
grandmother had prepared a
delicious feast worthy of
breaking the fast. Brothers,
sisters, aunts and uncles, and
cousins all sat down to break
bread together in a flurry of
noise, excitement and confusion.
I am sad to say that those days
are now past. My grandparents
are now dead, and their children
and grandchildren dispersed. I
am saddened that my own
children will probably not share a
similar family experience. In fact,
they have yet to celebrate a
holiday with their grandparents,
or aunts and uncles.
MY CHILDREN are not the
exception. They are the rule. The
day of the extended family is
gone. Rarely do grandparents,
their children and their children's
children sit down together at the
same table or share a simcha. It
is for this reason that today we
may saw that "All Jews are
responsible for one another"
more than ever before.
We need each other to enhance
our celebrations and share our
joys. We need each other for
comfort in times of sorrow. We
need each other to be the
Rabbi Rosenthal
grandparents, parents, brothers
and sisters we no longer have
living near us.
Tampa is a relatively close knit
Jewish community. During my
short time here, I have been
pleased to see that the
synagogues, Federation, Jewish
Community Center, and their
affiliates and all of the other
Jewish organizations work
together and not apart from each
other. I am pleased to see that
the Jews of Tampa help each
other and do not hinder each
IN THIS season of renewal, let
us add one more prayer to all of
the others we will be reciting. Let
us pray for the continued
strengthening of our community
and for continued close knit
contact between its members.
Let us pray that the new
relationships we are forming can
at least partially replace the
families who are far from us.
L'shana Tova Tikateyvu
V'tichateimu. May we all be
inscribed and sealed for a
prosperous and productive year.
: If you have not received your copy of the fall program guide, call I
S the Jewish ( ommunity Center. We have some great new classes
= for you! I
Paradise Lost?
I iiul it auain on
Marco Island on
Florida's West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
fhe Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, fennis, boafing,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiques.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJWand
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more dbout our Island
Homes or homesites on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the beach
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Call us...
Come see us.
Together. We can make
it happen.
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc
Maynard (Moe) Whifebook. REALTOR Assoc
wish more information
City .

PHONE 813/394-2505

The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Memoir of a Community
'pRom OestRuction and Redemption
I AM HOME now, away from the destruction
and the redemption. I feel transformed as I knew
I would, but so totally that I find it hard to
assimilate all that I feel. Fifteen davs together in
our small tightly knit group of 18 our Chai
Group. Fifteen days of feeling mv Jewishness as
never before. Fifteen days that created a
closeness so meaningful and so profound that the
swiftness of the separation at Kennedy Airport
left me shaken.
My return to my own familv. mv own home.
mv own universe has been painful, "i am like an
astronaut reentering the earth's orbit from outer
space. Last night I felt hurt forcibly cut off
from a group of individuals who had become mv
family and my world.
It is now 4 a.m., and I am sitting in mv office
at home trying to sort out all that I have felt
during these 15 days. Faces, so many faces pass
before my eyes, faces etched into my mind and
I SEE PINCH AS. caretaker of Warsaw's
Jewish cemetery, wiping awav a tear as he
waved good-by to our departing'group. I see Mr.
Jakubowicz. president of the Jewish Community
of Cracow, with his gentle humor standing in the
Remo Synagogue of Cracow explaining the
history of the synagogue and joking easily amid
the living dead.
I see iht- young Jewish student preparing for
Poland s Yiddish theater in a class made up
almost entirely of Gentiles. How ironic to see
non-Jews carrying on the decades-old tradition of
Yiddish theater in Poland because no Jews
remain to give it life.
I see Mr Krupka of the Jewish Historical
Institute of Warsaw ^tandinK with dignity amid
/.'\ TRANCE TO AUSCHWITZ. The group passes under the famous archway of Auschwiti
with its ironic quotation in German, 'Arbeit Macht Frei Work Makes Man Free'
Judith Manelis is director of editorial
services of the United Jewish Appeal.
This article is her moling account a; a
visit to Poland as part of a L'.IA-
sponsored American Jewish Pr, ss
Association mission to Eastern Europe
and Israel during the Outgoing
Hebrew Year. It appeared originally in
The Jewish News of Metropolitan New

lit j
"15:"'. ** ""I
l feel tRansfORmeo'
last member of the Hevra Kadisha (burial society) of
Warsaw, and his son care for some 500,000 graves in
the famous Gezia Cemetery of Warsaw. A t the end of
the cemetery is a mass grave of thousands of victims
from the Warsaw Ghetto.
I*>\rv and boxes ot .Jewish identity cards and the
records ol destroyed Jewish communities
throughout Poland and other lands, speaking
calmly and simply at>out the research being done
on the Holocaust Here Jews are attempting to
preserve the memory of Jewish life in Europe
before the Nazi cataclysm.
BUT IT IS another war. a war against time,
for the researchers are middle-aued and old. And
soon there will be no Jew left in Poland to
research and remember.
The building was cold, very cold. I don't know
if it was simply the lack of heat or the emotional
coldness that I felt, the chill of knowing that I
stood in a room surrounded by the remains of
some four million Jews of Poland and
surrounding areas.
1 -ee the face of the man who guided us into
the Warsaw synagogue, the only one remaining
from the 300 synagogues and shtibelackh that
once stood in Warsaw. Was it my imagination or
did the sunken eyes and heavily lined face tell
me the story of his suffering'.'
And Jewish children I did not see one
Jewish child in Poland.
I WAS ANGRY in Warsaw. 1 was very angry.
How dare they rebuild that city the buildings
on Twarda and Mila Streets where the Warsaw
Ghetto once stood. How dare they use the names
ot Jewish martyrs and writers on their street
Mjrns. How dare they cover over everything so
nicely to make it seem that we never lived there
at all Givi us a monument and a couple of street
signs, and everything will be all right. Snuff out
the lives of over one and a half million Jewish
children and adults, and call it urban renewal.
I jogged in the snows of Warsaw. And as I ran
down the street along the park. I reaffirmed my
own life. I am alive. I thought. I am breathing I
am running God damn you Nazis. You didn't
get me... although you burned my uncles and
aunts in the synagogues of Lithuania and shot
my cousins to death in the dark pit of Babi Yar.
We took the plane to Cracow. It was funny
getting a ride to the airplane sitting only a few
yards away from the terminal. We all laughed as
we would at many points along the way. at silly,
nonsensical things. We created humor as we
stood on the brink of destruction. And we were
afraid for ourselves amid the horror and stench
of death. But we never spoke of ourselves then.
Only later did some of us express the thought
that it could have been us, our children, our
CRACOW IS a beautiful city. Yes. let us walk
its streets and visit its landmarks. Let us see the
university that tried so hard to exclude Jews, the
university whose few Jewish students were
tormented and reviled. The city of Cracow was
not destroyed by the Nazis, our guide said. Its
buildings were left intact, its Polish culture
spared. Only a little matter of the Jews, I
thought. They are gone now. But the buildings
are there, and Polish culture moves along.
The Jews? Well, we have this museum here.
and this synagogue there preserved for the!
tourist .mil Jewish visitors. You are welcometo|
come and see il all. my friends. We welcome yo
You are an ancient people. Add another relic I
your past Another holy spot to your listofhoM
places Another chapter of Kiddush llu'Shemi
>our history l>ooks You Jews like to study and|
/ was trapped in Auschwitz -
hungry, naked, half-crazed, near
death. How very strange it seemed
now to be walking through th*
entrance way under the arch and
into the once nightmarish world of
Auschwitz suddenly empty of its
victims, no longer a threat.
\\ e returned to the bus for the drive tc> Aus
wit/ and Mirkenau. It was snowing We
awakened to a white carpet spreading across!
cits of Cracow, Pure white virgin snow to ca
the of Poland? Impossible.
THE SNOW continued to fall throughout!
d.i> It gave us no respite as it blew against on
faces, thrashed our bodies, permeated the maij
layers of our clothing. Even our bones e
On to Auschwitz. We began to notice tj|
signs, signs that said the word Oswiecim.
Polish equivalent for the German Auscni|
The final destination for the final solution. i
snow fell. The bus labored on. Never a suis
thought that the weather might keep us tromw
destination that we were heading towards.
reason for our coming. No wtods of comP*,,
no concern for our own safety. Only the sanci^i
of our mission sustained us and the bus p
onward through the snow. These were oiu
conditions and we knew it. It didn t matter.
Another sign. We had arrived. Therej*JI
parking lot. A parking lot? How very nww-i
Auschwitz had become a major tourist
reflected the diversity of tourists who nau
to see and be educated. The driver V***-JA
this time a quietness had settled on oui onwj
of 18. There was no room for jokes in this
forsaken place.
We walked into the main reception ""''jJJI
There was a small restaurant and a ^^l
shop with postcards and momentos. Ot *
We walked down a long hall and '**
sculpture. It was frightening. A num?"
impaled on a swastika, its body brown
We walked toward the camp i^-^SttJ
1 saw a familiar scene the barbed wire
the watch tower, the raUroad tracks t

iFriday, September 19,1960
Laying over the entrance way, Arbeit Macht Fni
I rWork Makes Man Free"). Why was everything
[so familiar to me? Had I been here before? Only
tin books and movies and nightmares. But the
[scene was always the same.
I WAS TRAPPED in Auschwitz hungry,
naked, half-crazed, near death. How very strange
lit seemed now to be walking through the en-
I trance way under the arch and into the once
I nightmarish world of Auschwitz suddenly empty
I of its victims, no longer a threat.
I We entered the camp. There was no gate to
[close behind us. This was 1978. The Nazis were
[gone. Groups of tourists passed us in the open
I pathways between the many rows of brick
I buildings and in the pavilions themselves. I
[looked at their faces. There were many middle-
[aged Polish adults and some children. I searched
[the faces of the adults. Did they know? Where
ere they during the years of Nazi brutality?
We trudged through the snow, form one
I pavilion to another. Here was all the evidence
I that was needed what we had come to see.
|The human hair. The stocks of eye glasses. The
shoes. The piles of suitcases stocked with
| abandon as the Jewish bodies of men, women
'and children had been stacked.
WE LOOKED at the suitcases of Jews who
I had not yet lost aU hope suitcases of Jews
[who thought they would be going home. Suit-
leases with neatly printed names, addresses and
[destinations. But there was no destination
|beyond Auschwitz and Birkenau, Maidanek and
| Bergen Belsen. Suitcases representing some
| measure of hope and faith in the human spirit
| hope not yet burned to ashes in the flames of the
[crematorium or lost forever amid the stacks of
I crumpled, twisted bodies on the floor of the gas
I chambers.
Steiner, Goldberg, Leventhal, Cohen,
t Rubinstein, Lubinsky name after familiar
name Dare 1 look too closely? I might find my
own name there and the names of friends and
relatives. My suitcase, the suitcases of my
I mother and father.
The snow continued to fall piling up higher
and higher, virgin snow, the first snow fall of the
year. That was what they had told us in Warsaw
and again in Cracow. We joked that morning
before we left. We had brought the weather with
us. we said. The 18, the Chai group. But the
whiteness only added to the horror of knowing
that beneath the very ground we walked were
buried Jewish bodies that we walked on holy
ground, that we could have said kaddish on
every inch of soil in that damned place.
WE WERE GLAD it was snowing. Somehow
the harshness of the weather was fitting. We
wanted to feel the cold. We wanted to struggle
through the snow. We wanted to suffer. It would
never make us one with the Jews of Auschwitz.
It would never allow us to feel their pain, their
sense of desperation, their loneliness, their death.
Nothing would. But it brought us closer to their
We walked mechanically from building to
building. The groups of Polish tourists always
close by, sometimes slightly ahead, sometimes
behind.' sometimes mixing with our group for
I just a moment. They eyed us suspiciously. We
I wen obviously foreigners. Did they also
recognize that we were Jews come to see their
The Jewish pavilion was a mockery. The
exhibitions were poorly kept. No English signs
were used. The audio-visual displays were either
mil working or the lilms skipped and were
difficult to see. The door was opened just for us.
Other pavilions were open to the public.
ON AN AVERAGE day when no Jewish
tourist visited Auschwitz, the building would be
closed. The locked door seemed to say Only
Jews cure how many Jews died in Auschwitz.
Only Jews are interested in mourning for the
lives o| other Jews.
\t i he end of our visit to Auschwitz, we saw a
propaganda film on the Holocaust. The word
Itw was thrown in. almost as an afterthought
;i> it to say. "They too died here." They were
<>ne ol the many groups whose bodies became
rings of twirling smoke rising up from the
chimneys of the crematoria. Only one of the
many groups whose bodies froze in the harsh
inters of Poland. Only one of the many groups
w ho breathed in the Zyclon B gas in the crowded
gas chambers. They too died here.
More than one and a half million Jews met
their deaths in Auschwitz, but they "too" died
. THE VISIT to Auschwitz was over. It was
time now to travel the few miles to Birkenau, the
sister camp down the road where most of the real
death and destruction took place.
The snow had not let us, the bus labored on.
We passed the railroad depot where Jews were
selected by the infamous Dr. Mengele. You, Jew.
|f the right and labor. You, Jew, to the left and
death. Neat words. No emotion necessary. You,
mother and child, to the left. You Jew, sickly
and weak, to the left. You, Jew, look healthy
enough to last a few more weeks, to the right
ad a small chance to live "Work makes men
Snow, snow everywhere. It whirled around the
Du and beat against the windows making
visibility difficult. The bus came to a stop. We
had arrived at Birkenau. Here there was no
iM ini in hi mn Either it was beneath the
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
BIRKENAU CONCENTRATION CAMP. A view of the death camp of Birkenau surrounded
by barbed wire. Many of the buildings were destroyed, and the chimneys stand in eerie silence,
like monuments to the four million who died in the camp.
snow or perhaps few came to the real scene of
death. The gate was locked. A lone guard sat in
an office in the camp's main entrance building.
OUR GUIDE told us it was impossible to
walk the half mile to the memorial to lay the
wreath and say our prayers. The snow, he said,
was too high. Perhaps we would be satisfied
simply climbing to the top of the watch tower
and viewing the camp from above, not at-
tempting the long walk to the memorial.
We said no. NO! We would not be satisfied.
We had come too far. NO! We would not return
to the bus. We would not accept the verdict. We
would not turn our heads. We would not let the
blizzard deter us. We would walk if necessary in
the snow which was now up to our knees.
Our guide finally agreed to ask the guard for
permission to drive into the grounds of the camp
so we might take the circuitous path that led
around the camp to the memorial. The road, he
said, was open.
BUT FIRST we climbed the steps to the
tower. Stretching before us, barely visible in
swirling snow flakes, were the barracks that
housed the inmates. Some were intact. But many
had been destroyed and only their chimneys
remained standing in eerie silence, each alone in
a mound of snow like disembodied buildings
. like monuments to the dead like a child's
first attempts at building brick piled on
brick, with no distinctive shape.
Only these chimneys were not made by
children. And they had been surrounded by real
buildings made of wood, too fragile to keep out
the winter winds, the freezing temperatures, the
harsh realities of death next door.
We walked to a nearby barracks to look inside.
Again the horrible feeling of deja vu. There stood
row upon row of three-tier wooden bunk beds,
primitive by any standards. And suddenly a
pkture of emaciated inmates hanging over the
sides of these beds came into focus.
WAS I REALLY here? I sensed a distance
between myself and what I was seeing, a
distance caused by a terrible fear spreading
through my body like a fever. The beds were
empty, but in my mind's eye I filled them up
with emaciated Jewish bodies, filled them up
with the hopeless and the doomed-for-death.
We examined the chimney and heating
system. A crude Nazi joke. The heat would rise
quickly through the chimney and leave the
barracks, providing little if any heat. Even
sitting on the long cement platform encasing the
pipes or huddling next to it would not warm the
body in the ferociousness of a Polish winter.
A Nazi mockery. Gas chambers that looked
like showers. Chimneys that provided no heat.
WE LEFT the barracks and got on the bus.
The driver drove inside the gate. The bus moved
slowly through the heavy snow along the
roadway toward the memorial which could not be
seen. The snow seemed to be getting higher and
hinher forming a natural barrier, keeping us from
seeing the railroad tracks, the memorial, the
camp itself.
Finally, the bus stopped, unable to move
further. We would indeed have to walk the rest
of the way to the monument. Ironically, the bus
had stopped next to one of the crematoria, its
walls broken, its machinery stilled forever, no
longer able to do its hideous work.
A dream? A nightmare? Eighteen Jews
symbol of Chai life, sitting in that desolate
plare. our bus stuck next to one of four
crematoria which burned the bodies of over one
and a half million Jews.
WE TOOK OUR flowers and began walking
slowly through the snow in mostly single file
trying to walk in the footsteps of those who
walked in front of us, like children at play. Only
we were not at play. We were adults walking the
snow covered, blood soaked soil of Birkenau to
lay flowers on two of the 19 plaques which
describe the horrors of that place. Two plaques
in Hebrew and Yiddish.
As we walked toward the memorial, a young
woman about the age of 18 or 20 passed us. She
was on her way home and took a short cut
through the concentration camp, walking by
empty barracks, across the railroad track
close to the crematorium. What thoughts, if any,
ever came to her mind as she took that solitary
walk? Who would choose to pass through the
desolation and nightmare of Birkenau on any
errand save ours?
The 19 plaques were covered with snow. Only
Sam Abramson, our Polish expert from UJA
who had been to Birkenau before, knew where to
find the Yiddish and Hebrew plaques. We wiped
away the snow, placed our flowers on the ground
and proceeded with the brief service I had
prepared. 1 had chosen the simple words of
(ierda Klein. Holocaust survivor and author, to
"YOU ARE GOING to Auschwitz. The
thought chills my being. My mother was only 42
years old. My father was kind, wise and strong.
My friends were gay, chattering, bubbly girls.
That was my world. It perished there."
The wind howled. The snow continued
unabatedly. The cold bit and chaffed our faces
and froze our tears.
"I want to remember them as I knew them.
They would have been glad that you came, that
you cared, that you wept for what we all lost
there ..."
After Gerda's words, a poem and then kad-
dish. We had come. We had seen. And we wept.
We turned to walk back to the bus, our arms
inlwined seeking comfort together. We tried to
follow that same path of lonely footsteps in the
midst of virgin snow covering everything at
Birkenau even the crime of genocide.
WE CLIMBED on the bus. It would not
move, stubbornly holding fast, resisting
departure. The hour was 3:30 in the afternoon.
Darkness was not too far off, would come by
4:30. The 18 Jews sat uncomfortably inside.
Stuck in Birkenau. next to the broken remains of
the crematorium. Eighteen Jews alone and
tormented by what had happened in this place,
on this very spot.
Though we wanted to leave this camp of
death, leave the snow and the desolation, the
barracks and the chimneys, the watch tower and
the railroad tracks, we knew we would never be
able to tear it out of ourselves. A part of it would
remain with us all our lives.
But it was growing late. And no one wanted to
spend the night in Birkenau. We would have to
push the bus. Of the 18. five men i ere not
allowed to help. One was retired, t iree had
recent histories of illness, strokes, heart
problems and one with a high fever. That left 13
including seven women and six men. And our
We left the bus then and gathered at its sides.
My beige gloves would soon be black. I grasped
the arch of metal above the left front wheel with
several members of the group. Others took their
place on the right side of the bus. We pushed
and pushed until finally the bus began to move.
WE WERE PROUD of ourselves and climbed
on to the bus ready tor departure. But the bus
had stopped several yards away and stubbornly
refused to budge a second time. Once again, this
time at the rear of the bus, we took our places
and began to push. The bus rolled forward and
backward, forward and backward, forward and
backward again.
We looked to our right and saw the
crematorium. We looked to the sky and saw
darkness falling. We pushed harder. I thought of
the Nazis and their Jewish victims, the horror of
that place and the six million who never had a
chance to escape their destination of death, and I
yelled "Jew power. Let's show those Nazis Jew
power." We pushed again and again. The bus
moved. It was free. So were we.
Totally relieved, the group of 18, of chai, piled
on to the bus. And this tune, the bus moved,
away from the crematorium, away from the
desolation, away from the horror into the falling

TheJeuisn Flondian o]_lampa
Friday. September!
Major Stories Of
Outgoing Year 5740
Dnring the year 5740,
Israel found itself more iso-
lated in the international
community than ever be-
fore, deserted by almost all
its allies, except the United
States. Israel was under
severe and unremitting fire
in the United Nations by
the Arab- Third World-
Communist bloc for its
West Bank +t*itTmit
policies, the Jerusalem law,
and the Palestinian ques-
tion. Even the U.S. ab-
stained on resolutions con-
demning Israel rather than
casting a veto.
Adding to Israel's isolation
wan the recognition given to the
Palestine liberation Orgaaixa-
tioo by many riiiiiiliass. i*-*nAi~g
the nine-member European Eco-
nomic Community, aa
"'legitimate," moderate" and
'paaca-aaakina." The world con-
ference of the UN Decade for
Women in Copenhagen,
originally conceived aa an inter-
national forum to **f the
statue of women, wae pohtiriaed
by pro-PLO. Arab and Third
World factions and disintegrated
into a barrage of anti-Israel
THROLGBOUT al thie, how
ever, Israel and Egypt continued
to try to work out e plan far
autonomy on the Went Bank and
the Gaza Strip within the frame-
work of the Camp David agree-
Formal ptm- ties
establiabed and the two
countries exchanged iiihas
aadora. NevertnaliM. Egypt sus-
pended the autonomy talks, de-
manding clarifications from
Israel regarding Tamaahiii and
the settlements
By year's and, the autonomy
tasks were on the verge of re-
suming again and a tripartite
summit mnetiiij. was on the
agenda after the Presidential
election in November.
Middle East
The U.S., Egypt and Israel
agree to a peace keeping force in
Sinai to monitor the withdrawal
of Israeli military forces
Israel lifts 12-year ban on pur
chases of land by Jews in the oc-
cupied territories, drawing criti-
cism from the U S
Israel charges that the United
Nations has understated the
number of Palestinian terrorists
active in the UN-controlled area
in south Lebanon.
The Alma oilfields on the Gulf
of Suez, the last of the Sinai oil-
fields in Israeli hands, are for-
mally returned to Egypt.
The Carter Administration
unveils massive arms safe
proposals for Egypt and Saudi
Pope John Paul II and Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
chief Yaair Arafat are reported to
"have exchanged several fetters
during the past year.
Israel expressed disappoint-
ment with the $200 million in
military safes credits that Presi-
dent Carter agrees to add to the
S3 billion aid package for Israel
over the next three years.
Three-day summit meeting in
Aswan between Prime Minister
Menachetn Begin and President
Anwar Sadat ends on a note of
personal friendship and Israeli-
Egyptian unity, but no break
through* are made.
U.S. apaads op safe of 75 F-16
fighter planes to Israel, to be in
Israel's poeeeesaon by October
1961 inetead of 1984
Israel establishes its first dip-
relations with an Arab
Israel and Egypt
The U.S. supports a UN
Security Council resolution which
condemns Israeli settle-
More than 48 hours later
Carter repudiates US
Israel indicate their
that the setf-imposed
25 target date far rnarhiskai
of autonomy talks is a "goal,"
nm a "deadline-"
Israel takes a serious view of
an Egyptian resolution declaring
East Jerusalem as part of the
West Bank
Iraqi-sponsored Arab Liber-
ation Front terrorists invade
KibbuU Misgav Am in the upper
Galilee, killing three and
wounding 16 others in a nine-
hoar gun battle with Israeli
soldiers Terrorists shot to death
in fight
Ms). Sand Haddad, com-
mander of the Christian militia in
sooth aaasaam scrusaa UN
?keeping farces there of
r Palestinian l
FLO terrorist attack in Hebron
kills six Israelis al yeehrva
students and wounds 16
others. Tensions increase on
West Bank aa reinforced Israeli
troops and police contend with
increasingly hostile Arab
population and Orthodox Jewish
Sadat suspends autonomy
talks, citing lack of progress ."
Unidentified terrorists plant
bombs in four West Bank towns,
maiming two Arab mayors
Baasam Shake of Nablus. who
feet both legs, and Karin Khallaf
of Ramalfeh. who feet his left
foot A Druse police sapper,
Suleiman Herbewi. is bunded
when a bomb he was attempting
to dismantle blew up in his face
UN Security Council approves
14-0. with the U.S. abstaining, a
resolution declaring illegal all
actions taken by Israel to alter
the "character and status" of
Begin suffers a mild heart
attack during a Knesset meeting.
He is taken to Hadaassh Hos-
pital to recover for several weeks.
UN General Assembly, by s
112-7 vote, adopts s resolution
demanding Israel withdraw from
all occupied territories, including
Jerusalem and that it begin to do
so no later than Nov. 18,1980.
Sadat postpones resuming
autonomy talks in response to
the Jerusalem law adopted by the
Knesset in July which proclaimed
united Jerusalem Israel's '-p"Tl
UN Security Council votes 14-0
with the U.S. abstaining to
censure Israel for its Jerusalem
law and urges all countries with
embassies in Jerusalem to move
them. U.S. under fire by Israel
and U.S. Jewish leaders for
abstaining and thus Bssttsa
possible the adoption of the
President Carter announces
that autonomy talks will resume
in a few weeks and that there
"will be a summit later thi*
/sroeTs greatest blow during Outgoing Year 5740 came in Venice in June, when taej_.
European Economic Community all but recognized the Palestine Liberation Organuatumt
for hegemony. From left are Pierre Trudeau, Helmut Schmidt, Valery Giscard dF
Francesco Cossiga, President Carter, Margaret Thatcher, Roy Jenkins.
by the government
Convicted Nazi war
Plater Men ten. living in ]
Around World
Anti-Semitic activity was
widespread in many countries
around the world The most
dangerous situation was in Iran
where AyatoDab RuhoQa Kho-
meini's government imprisoned
some 100 Jews, executed a
number of Jewish communal
leaders and businessmen and
confiscated Jewish property
worth millions of dollars.
There was also an upsurge of
neo-Nazi activity in a host of
countries, including France,
West Germany, Switzerland,
Brazil and the United States, and
a number of terrorist atrocities
against Jews in Europe and
South America.
The nine member states of the
European Economic Community
meeting in Venice adopted a
declaration acknowledging the
right of Palestinian self-deter-
mination and calling for the
participation of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in the
Mideast peace taUu.
Following the adoption of s
resolution by the UN Security
Council demanding that Israel
withdraw from all the occupied
territories, including Jerusalem,
and calling on all countries that
have embassies in Jerusalem to
remove them, 11 Latin American
countries. Holland and Haiti
began moving their embassies to
Tel Aviv.
The Soviet Union continued its
harassment of Jewish activitist
and prospective Jewish emi-
grants. During the Olympic
Games. Soviet authorities cleared
the cities of Jewish dissidents
By year's end, Soviet suthorities
had reduced to a trickle the
number of Jews allowed to emi-
grate. Prisoners of Conscience
continued to languish in jails and
labor camps.
Banco Israelite, s Jewish-
owned bank in Argentina, is
damaged by a terrorist bomb.
Argentine Jewish journalist,
Jacobo Timerman, imprisoned
without charges, is released and
allowed to go to Israel.
Two Jewish physicists,
Sheldon Glsshow and Steven
Weinberg, and a Jewish chemist.
Prof. Herbert Brown, win Nobel
Prizes for work in their fields.
Fania Fenelon. author of
Playing for Time." raps CBS-
TV for casting Vanessa Red-
grave, a PLO supporter, to
portray her.
Anti-Semitic books are sold in
Brazil despite s 1950 lsw which
prohibits their safe.
Canadian Prime Minister Joe
Clark scraps his campaign pledge
to move Canada's embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to
President Carter selects dip-
lomatic trouble-shooter Sol Lino-
witz, who was instrumental in
negotiating the Panama Canal
treaty, to replace Robert Strata*
as his special envoy to the
Israel's Ambassador to Por-
tugal, Ephraim Elder, wounded
in terrorist attack in Lisbon. One
of his bodyguards is killed.
"Israel Week" in Rio de
Janeiro draws nearly 40,000 Jews
and non- Jews.
Philip Khitznick, prominent
Jewish leader, is named by Carter
as Secretary of Commerce.
Book by strongman AyatoUah
Ruholla Khomeini of Iran, "Is-
lamic Government," attacks
JANUARY, 1960-
Abraham Elazar, manager of
El Al in Istanbul, is shot to death
by unidentified assassins.
The French Liberation Front,
an anti-Jewish group, claims
responsibility for bombing the
Pompidou Modern Art Canter in
Paris, to protest what it calls
Jewish dictatorship.
Dr. Rita Levi-MontaJeini, an
Italian Jewish scientist, receives
the Saint Vincent Prise for Medi-
cine, generally considered second
m worldwide prestige after the
Nobel Prize.
The government of Iran con-
fiscates property of wealthy
Iranian Jews worth some 664
France officially recognizes the
right of the Palestinian people to
self-determination, thus im-
plicitly accepting the creation of
a Palestinian state.
Soviet Jewish Prisoner of Con-
science Ida Nudel charges local
newspapers in Siberia where she
is exiled with purposely inciting
hatred against her.
Iranian Jews hit by travel
restrictions, forcing them to
either become homeless if they
remain abroad or to return home.
President Carter appoints
Alfred Moses, a Washington
lawyer, as new liaison with the
Jewish community.
Israel celebrates its 32nd
Weet German Parliament
agrees to financial reparations to
Nazi victims.
An international tribunal urges
the Soviet Union to release
Anatoly Sharansky.
Israel Olympic Committee
votes to boycott 1980 Olympics
in Moscow.
The European Economic Com-
munity at its summit meeting in
Venice acknowledges the right of
self-determination for Pales-
tinians and calls for the PLO to
participate in the Mideast peace
Albert Danielpour. a
prominent Iranian Jt>w, executed
a 10-year prison sentence!
Pope John Paul II mettai
members of Brazil's Jewish <
munity in Sao Paulo at tht 1
tiff s request
The World Conference of I
UN Decade far Women in I
hagen politicized by Arab,'
World delegations
Terrorist grenade attack I
Antwerp on Jewish duUraj
which kills one 15-ytar-old
and injures 20 other peockl
mostly teenagers, is discovawl
to be part of a plot by I
"hat team" whose mission it I
attack Jewish individuals
Prominent Iranian Jew, A
ham Boruchim. executed
"spying for Israel."
Women s conference in Copa> I
hagen, by vote of 944, sdoptt]
resolution which hats ZionkaMJ
caw of world's worst evils.
Eaagh Farahmandpour,
only Jewish deputy in Irani
Praliaroent. is expelled anil
accused of spreading "Zicast|
Five years after being i
on charges of concealing hit I
to the fascist Rumanian Iron I
Guard when be applied to enlsl
the U.S. in 1960 and again who I
he gained U.S. citizenship al
1967, Rumanian Orthodox Arch-1
bishop Valerian Trifa of Gnu I
Lake. Mich., surrenders hj
citizenship papers U> U.S. d
France outlaws s nee-Nan;
organization, the Federation fa |
European and National Action
Trifa stripped of U.S. *1
zenehip by Federal Distnfl |
Judge Horace Gilmore in Detroit
The Intergovernmental
Committee for Eur0P" I
Migration reports that only '(
Jews left the Soviet Union u>
August, the lowest number sine*
1971. and expresses pessirnuo
that there will be no significaw
increase in the near future.
American Seen
The United States was in
throes of the Presidential elecWJ
campaign during most ot "*
year. Democrats and Republic*
sought to woo Jewish votersi wiw
pledges to continue support w
Israel and not to recognize u
Palestine Liberation Orgu^
tion until it renounces terrors*
against Israel and accepts Una*
Nations Security Council *
lutions 242 and 338 Pr*^*
Carter came under increasing^
from Jewish leaders for U-
abstentions in the Unit"
Nstions on aatt-1*"
The Jewish community and*
Continued oa.luU*io

f, September 19,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
ajor Stories of Outgoing Year 5740
tinued from preceding page*
Irship was preoccupied, in
[ion to its traditional concern
Xe security and well-being ol
with such issues as Soviet
Jews in Arab lands,
I Soviet Jews who
Jtited to this country, and
uring the Justice Depart-
to ferret out and prosecute
Nazis living in this
The climax of this
Jure was the revocation of
citizenship of Rumanian
[bishop Valerian Trifa.
nerican Jewry was also con-
pd over the electoral victories
primaries of Gerald
on "t Dearborn, a former
[ber of the local Nazi Party
[won I he Republican nomina-
Michigan's 15th District;
lux Klan leader Tom Metz-
who won the Democratic
lination for Congress in
ornia's 43rd District; and
ferican Nazi leader Harold
mcton who received 43 per-
[of the vote in North Carolina
Attorney General.
he Jewish community was
[engaged in trying to heal the
jin Black-Jewish relations fol-
Ing the resignation of Andrew
fng as U.S. Ambassador to
TON. Black leaders charged
Young had resigned as a
Jewish pressure on the
ninistration following his un-
rized meeting with the PLO
esentatives at the UN. Both
^ng and Secretary of State
\ ancc denied that Jewish
jsurr forced the envoy to
[EMBER, 1979
^cretary of State Cyrus Vance
ikes the American Jewish
hmunity of any connection
\h the resignation of Andrew
UriK as Ambassador to the
pti'd Nations.
ilack organizations call on the
her Administration to "re-
Imine" the pledge given to
Bel barring the U.S. from
niiatmg with the PLO until
PLO recognized Israel's right
lohn Connally, the Republican
isidenlial aspirant, came under
Ivy fire from Jewish leaders
OOP leaders for his nine-
Ini plan that included a pro-
\a\ for Israel to withdraw to its
1-1967 borders and for linking a
deast peace settlement to
lb oil supplies.
ihe issue of expanding the
pruiir ol Jewish leadership in
U.S., meeting the needs of
psh communities in this
and abroad, including
the needs of Israeli, Soviet and
Ethiopian Jews are discussed by
2,600 communal leaders from the
U.S. and Canada at the 48th
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations in Mon-
Assaults against Jewish in-
stitutions, cemeteries, houses of
worship and private property
have more than doubled in 1979
compared to 1978, reports show.
President Carter meets with
Hasidic rabbinical leaders in the
White House, the first such
meeting of its kind.
The Justice Department sets a
one-year deadline for the disposal
of cases pending against 250
alleged Nazi war criminals living
in this country.
The Rabbinical Assembly en-
dorses for the first time the or-
dination of women as rabbis.
For the third consecutive year
the American Red Cross rejects a
resolution urging the Inter-
national Committee of the Red
Cross to immediately admit
Israel's Red Magen David to the
League of Red Cross Societies.
Some 100 American Jews,
including prominent rabbis, aca-
demicians, editors and writers,
sign a newspaper advertisement
in support of the Peace Now
movement in Israel.
The Republican Party conven-
tion adopts platform which in-
cludes a pledge to "honor our
nation's commitment (to Israel)
through political, diplomatic and
military aid" and affirms that
"Jerusalem should remain un-
divided with continued free, open
and unimpeded access to all."
The Democratic national
convention adopts platform
pledging to continue to achieve a
comprehensive Mideast peace
through the Camp David frame-
work and reiterates its 1976 plat-
form plank recognizing and sup-
porting "the established status of
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel,
with free access to all its holy
places provided to all faiths. As a
symbol of this stand, the U.S.
Embassy should be moved from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem."
inside Israel
The Begin government was
buffeted by severe internal con-
flicts over such issues as the
West Bank settlement policies,
the Jerusalem law, skyrocketing
inflation, calls for early elections
Religious 6iRectoRy
I Swann Avenue 251-4215 Rabbi Samuel Mallinger
P'vices Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Daily: morning and
yenmg minyan
P62-6338 9 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal Rabbi's Study, 12101 N
Bole Mabry #1312 (Countrywood Apts.) Services: Friday 8 p.m.
"be Community Lodge, Waters and Ola.
'3 Boyihore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Martin I.Sondberg
3n Wilham Hauben Services: Friday, 8:00 p.m.; Saturday,
l0m Daily: Minyan, 7:15a.m.
3 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim Ser-
Fnday, 8 p.m.
f*1^ Student Center (USF), 3645 Fletcher Avenufl, College Park
r^* 71-6768 or 985-7926 Rabbi Lozar Rivkin Rabbi Yakov
r'de Services: Friday, 8 p.m. Saturday, 10 a.m. Tune in
e Jewish Sound..Sunday 11 a.m. to noon. 88.5 FM
**'Sh S,udent Center, University of South Flor.da, 5014 Patricia
t23/]72 Wage Square Apts.) 988-7076 or
|"i0unciiHDaVld Dee' in,erim director Special programs to be
|und0i,on B8el Brunch- Sunday at 1 1 30 a m. at the Hillel
and the resignation of Foreign
Minister Moshe Dayan and De-
fense Minister Ezer Weizman,
both of whom accused the
government of missing chances
for peace. In addition, Israel was
subjected to continuing terrorist
Nevertheless. Israel's relations
with Egypt, despite setbacks
caused by President Anwar
Sadat's suspension of the
autonomy talks, continued to
solidify. A 600-square-mile area
of Sinai was returned to Egypt as
the Camp David accords were
implemented and the normaliza-
tion process continued, albeit un-
evenly, with regular commercial
and cargo service between Israel
and Egypt.
The Palestine Liberation
Organization claims respon-
sibility for a bomb explosion
which kills one and injures 50 in
downtown Jerusalem.
Moshe Dayan
resigns as
Foreign Minister.
The Supreme Court rules that
the Elon Moreh settlement must
be dismantled.
Yigal Hurwitz becomes
Finance Minister and Simcha
Ehrlich becomes second Deputy
Prime Minister, a newly created
post, alongside Deputy Prime
Minister Yigael Yadin.
Mount Sinai and the Santa
Katarina Monastery are included
in the 600-square-mile section of
Sinai returned to Egypt.
Begin averts government crisis
by convincing Knesset members
to vote for an amendment to the
controversial abortion bill which
eliminated a clause permitting
abortions for mothers of poverty
level families with large numbers
of children and convinces Elon
Moreh settlers to relocate
Inflation is at 111.4 percent for
the 1979 calendar year, according
to the Central Bureau of
Begin praises Soviet dissident
and Nobel Prize winner Andrei
Sakharov in a special statement
to the Knesset and urges world-
wide support for him.
Anti-Christian vandalism in
Jerusalem denounced by Begin.
Two American-financed air-
fields are under construction in
the Negev to replace those given
to Egypt with the return of Sinai.
Shekel replaces Pound as new
legal currency.
Yigal Allon dies at the age of
61 and is buried at Kibbutz
Ginossar, his home in the Galilee
for 46 years.
Commercial flights between
Israel and Egypt are
Yitzhak Shamir sworn in as
new Foreign Minister.
Terrorists invade Kibbutz
Misgav Am near Lebanon, killing
leader of Ethiopian Orthodox
Church visits Israel, first
Ethiopian leader to visit Israel
since relations were severed by
Ethiopia in 1973.
Knesset votes to boycott
oics in Moscow.
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man resigns accusing Begin's
government of missing chance for
Begin takes over as Defense
Minister after Weizman's resig-
nation until a new minister is
Israel contributes $250,000 to
Cambodian relief fund.
Security forces foil attempt by
four PLO members to assassinate
Agriculture Minister Ariel
The Jerusalem bill, proclaim-
ing united Jerusalem as Israel's
capital, passes the Knesset by a
vote of 69-15.
Biweekly cargo service be-
tween Israel and Egypt begins.
A gang of terrorists trying to
infiltrate Israel by a balloon from
south Lebanon is foiled when the
balloon crashes in Lebanon.
Israeli forces attack terrorist
bases in south Lebanon in what is
described as the largest Israeli
operation into the area since
Operation Litani in March 1978
when Israel took over all of south
Lebanon. #
Begin says the resumption of
the autonomy talks with Egypt is
a precondition for a new summit
meeting between himself. Presi-
dent Anwar Sadat of Egypt and
President Carter. He says such a
summit will probably take place
in September.
Pope Paul Opposed To
'Unilateral Measures9
For Jerusalem Changes
Egyptian official said here
that Pope John Paul II is
seriously concerned over
the issue of Jerusalem and
has affirmed the Vatican's
opposition to any unilateral
measures in that city.
According to Osama Al
Baz, Egypt's Under-
secretary for Foreign
Affairs, the Pope expressed
his views to Vice President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt
during a private meeting at
Castel Gondolfo, the Papa)
summer residence-
AL BAZ said Mubarak con-
veyed a message to the Pope
from President Anwar Sadat on
the subject of Jerusalem.
Mubarak, who is on a six-nation
tour of Europe, apparently to
mount diplomatic pressure on
Israel, left for Paris after meeting
with the Pope.
Al Baz told a press conference
here that the Middle East peace
process was threatened by Israeli
actions such as the adoption of a
law declaring Jerusalem its
capital, settlements on the West
Hank and pre-emptive attacks on
south Lebanon.
He said Egypt would welchme
European participation in the
Middle East peace process and
favored an international con-
tcrence aimed at solving the
Palestinian question but only if
the Palestinians themselves
attended. Al Ifckz said ah identity
of views between Egypt and Italy
on the Middle East was
demonstrated during Mubarak's
talks here with Prime Minister
Francesco Cosslga and Foreign
Minister Emilio Colombo.
I Friday, Sept. 19
= (Candlelighting time 7:10)
| Kol Nidre
| Saturday, Sept. 20
= Yom Kippur Temple David Breakfast Reception 7:30 p.m
S Congregation Kol Ami Sisterhood Social Jewish Women for
5 Jewish Survival "Break-the Fast-Social" 9 p.m.
5 Congregation Schoarai Zedek "Break-the Fast" 5:30 p.m
| Sunday, Sept. 21
3 Congregation Schoarai Zedek Brotherhood Brunch 10 a.m.
E National Council of Jewish Women Book Sale noon 5 p.m.
= Congregation Kol Ami Board Meeting 8 p.m.
| Monday, Sept. 22
| National Council ofcJewish Women Book Sale 10 9 Tampa
5 Jewish Federation Executive Board Meeting 7:30 p. m.
| Tuesday, Sept. 23
= National Council of Jewish Women Book Sale 10 9
s Congregation Rodeph Sholom "Lunch and Learn"- noon
s Tampa Jewish Social Service Executive Board Meeting 6 p.m.
| Tampa Jewish Social Service Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
| Hadassah Ameet General Meeting 8 p.m. Lake Magdalene
s Arms Apartments (front recreation room ) "One Womon, One
| Vote by Mrs. Mary Figg, president, Hillsborough County
S League of Women Voters.
| Wednesday, Sept. 24
= Congregation Rodeph Sholom Sisterhood Sukkot Social 10 o. m.
s National Council of Jewish Women Board Meeting 10 12
I* Hadassah General Meeting 10 a.m. JCC CLOSED at 5 p.m. for
Sukkot Congregation Kol Ami Men's Club 7 p.m. ORT
(evening chapter) Bowling 9 p.m.
| Thursday, Sept. 25
s. Sukkot Jewish Community Center Closed Jewish Towers
S Residents/Management Meeting 1:30 p. m.
| Friday, Sept. 26
i (Candlelighting time 702)
Jewish Community Center Closed


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