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:
December 24, 1982
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
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
HJewist? f/cridlian
Off Tampa
Illume 4 Number 45
Tampa, Florida Friday, December 24,
f nd ShoctHt
Price 35 Cents
In Jerusalem and Beirut
Israel Drops Its Demands
That Talks With Lebanon
Be Held Alternately
\khael Levine, president of the Tampa Jewish Federation; (on
dderf, with the help of (from the left) Leah Davidson, co-chairman of
he Community Menorah lighting; Rabbi Kenneth Berger, Congrega-
Jan Rodeph Sholom, Rabbi Lazar Rivhin, Chabad House; and Isadore
Irw/er. kindled the fourth light of Chanukah on the huge menorah at
i (immunity service held in the breezeway of the Jewish Commu-
Ifv Center December 13.
The Cabinet announced that Is-
rael has dropped its demand that
negotiations with Lebanon be
held alternately in Jerusalem and
Beirut and stated that "the
venue of the negotiations will be
determined in contacts between
the governments of Israel and
The announcement appeared to
remove a major obstacle to the
start of formal negotiations be-
tween the two countries for the
withdrawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon and security arrange-
ments. It followed a statement by
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon
that he had personally achieved a
"breakthrough" on negotiations
in talks with undisclosed Leba-
nese leaders in Beirut last Thurs-
It also followed comments to
the media by President Reagan in
Washington over the weekend
characterizing the armies of
Israel, Syria and the Palestine
Liberation Organization forces
still in Lebanon as "armies of oc-
cupation," a description which he
seemed to apply most emphatic-
ally to the Israeli army. In addi-
tion, U.S. special envoy Philip
Habib delivered a letter from
Reagan to Premier Menachem
Begin in which the President
forcefully urged Israel to pull out
of Lebanon without further
The contents of Reagan's letter
were not disclosed, but informed
sources said it put the onus pri-
marily on Israel for the negotia-
tions impasse of the past few
Sharon Summoned
Before Commission
The commission of inquiry into
the Beirut refugee camps
massacre has summoned Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon to reap-
pear before it at the request of
another witness, chief of army
intelligence Gen. Yehoshua
Saguy, a commission spokesman
Sharon and Saguy were among
the nine top Israeli officials
notified by the commission last
month that they may be harmed
if the panel reaches certain con-
clusions on the basis of their
original testimony. The law
provides that any person so noti-
fied may reappear to give addi-
tional testimony, examine the
evidence and cross-examine other
Sharon informed the commis-
Continued on Page 12-
Nevertheless, there was optim-
ism in the Cabinet that negotia-
tions could begin shortly. Habib
and U.S. special envoy Morris
Draper, just back from Beirut,
confirmed to Israeli officials that
there seemed to have been a
major advance and indicated that
formal talks between Israel and
Lebanon might begin in a few
days and could be concluded suc-
cessfully within a short time.
After meeting with Habib and
Dra|H.'r this morning, Begin con-
vened his Cabinet to announce
the government's change of posi-
tion on the issue of venue. While
some ministers wanted to blur
what they saw as a backing down
by Israel, Begin insisted, accord-
ing to Cabinet sources, that the
announcement be made straight-
forwardly, and clear.
He insisted that the national
interest required that Israel make
the concession so that agree-
ments already concluded infor-
mally with Lebanon can be for-
malized without delay.
Israeli sources did not reveal
Continued on Page 12
Emigration Down to a Trickle
?ascell Gets Grim News About Soviet Jews from Shultz
migration by Jews from the
met Union continued to be just
trickle during the last sue
nths while repression of activ-
ts and discrimination of Jews
niinued to increase in the
SSR, according to a State De-
rtment report.
"The repression of Jewish
tivista have paralleled the re-
ression of other dissenters," it
as noted in the 13th semi-an-
ual report by the President of
the Commission on Security and
Cooperation in Europe on the
Implementation of the Helsinki
Final Act.
"The precipitous drop in Jew-
ish emigration which began in
1980 has continued, and current
emigration levels are so dras-
tically low that emigration has all
but ceased to be a practical
option for Soviet Jews," the re-
port said.
THE REPORT, which covers
the period from June 1 to Nov.
30. was submitted by Secretary
of State George Shultz to Rep.
Dante Fascell (D. Fla.) chairman
of the Commission. It noted that
emigration figures for Jews,
ethnic Germans and Armenians,
the three groups that have been
allowed to emigrate have dropped
"Only 2,207 Jews were allowed
to emigrate in the first nine
months of 1982," the report said.
"If projected to the end of the
year, this would result in the emi-
gration of less than 3,000 Jews in
1982, compared to 51.300 in 1979,
when emigration from the USSR
reached its zenith."
The report added that "there
are reports from a number of
areas in the USSR that local
offices of visas and registration
(OVIR) officials have been telling
prospective emigrants that 'Jew-
ish emigration is coming to an
end.' Many Soviet Jews attribute
this decline to the deterioration of
East-West relations in the past
several years and to Soviet fears
of a Jewish 'brain-drain.' Soviet
Continued on Page 12
Rep. Dante Fascell
Iraq-Iran War Front
00 Jews Down from Once-Splendid Baghdad Community
Umdon Chronicle Syndicate
With the advance of
Iranian troops to the en-
virons of Basra, in the two-
ir Iraq-Iran War,
Jncern is felt for the Jew-
ish families in that city.
The majority of the remain-
ing Iraqi Jews, numbering
about 400, live in the
capital, Baghdad, which
has been subjected to
several air attacks by the
Iranian air force.
The mainly elderly Jews who
live in Baghdad or Basra are a
pitiful remnant of a splendid
community of over 150,000 when
Israel was established in 1948.
They are almost entirely self-sup-
porting and fairly comfortably
off, having been, or still being, in
business for themselves either as
import-export merchants, shop-
keepers and local traders and also
owning various properties.
VERY FEW are now in the
professions of the large number
prior to the mass emigration.
Owing to the paucity of numbers,
communal activity is reduced to a
minimum. though two
synagogues still hold religious
Members of the community are
permitted to have correspon-
Continued on Page 5

The Jetcisk Plondian of Tampa
Friday. December 24,
Certainty the making of a en-
emas gift to the Foundation to
benefit the commontT
taut Bat Joe has
with me over hutch the reasons he
made this particular conwmtment
and ha phauaophy of Jewish
chantabie giving On behalf of
Joe I would like to share these
: with you
Joe Greenspan is originally
from Poland and made his way to
Orlando nine years ago from
Cleveland- Joe emigrated to
America in 1949. having lived
through, fought through, and
agoniwri through World War II
and the Holocaust Joe saw
things and participated in under-
ground activities that I only read
about in novels and documentary
writings Through his experience
he emetged as a man with a
tenacious philosophy about being
a Jew and about giving
"Over the centuries that we
have been persecuted." said Joe.
We have managed to survive.
Perhaps the pogroms, the Holo-
caust and other atrocities com-
mitted against our people is
Fundays At JCC
An exciting new program for
children kindergarten through
Sth grade for four Sunday after
noons Jan 9. 23, and Feb 6
and 20 from 1-4 p.m. The second
time slot is free to all children
who have signed up for the other
classes There will be a free movie
and popcorn from 2:30-4 pm. Fee
for four Sunday afternoons: S20
for members and S25 for non-
members. Fee for individual Sun-
day afternoons: S6 for members
and $8 for non-members Sign up
11 Creative Movement with
Reginald Yates. Instructor Ex-
perience fundamentals of dance.
Learn to construct your own
dances and increase your range of
21 Recorder with Judy Ludin.
Instructor Recorder group les-
sons for all ages and levels. Basic
techniques with instruction in
reading music if need arises
Children wul be taught Israeli
songs and dances as weO.
3 Science and Fun with Janet
Stuart. Instructor Science ex
perunenta you can eat' Create
solutions, teat them and then eat
41 Arts and Crafts with Ingrid
Rabaut and Jack Murphy. In-
structors Participants experi-
ence working with puppetry and
arts and crafts.
51 Dungeons and Dragons with
Jean Bowles. Instructor The
popular game with dass leader.
Jean Bowies from "Pandom Zooe
Book Store" Abo introducing
other fantasy role playing games
61 Drama and Mime Workshop
with Lewis Bernstein teaching
basic acting and mime techniques
and hopefully
"Children's Theatre "
God's way of
we are Jews, that we i
that we most i
Its a
6.000.000 I
reminder to the others who sur-
vrved that we are Jewish and that
people. Joe beheves that if we
ourselves to drift into a
is anudj an his-
if we fail to carry
s Jews deep within
our souls and other world condi-
tions over wham we have no
control fall into place, it could
This. then, is one reason he es-
tablished an endowment gtft with
the TOP Foundation We most
always be reminded." he said
The Holocaust fUeoian and
Educational Center that has been
developed m Orlando wul teach
your children and grandchildren
of the horrors of the Holocaust.
Hopefully, out of ~a-nm! edu
cation, we wul not only see the
Holocaust as the most heinous
atrocity committed against our
people or any people, but it wiD
also teach us about the events
that led up to the Holocaust. The
ii|iiigr. This year
continue to hear the old
but with a few variations
bke the
people didn't
handled the
, k wiD be a reason
not to ghre or to cut a pledge.'
Joe liiill-* "Why don't peo-
ple want to acknowledge that the
dollars raised do not go to Begin,
but to the State of Israel, and the
of Israel is made up of peo-
ple who have the same Jewish
How many times
be burned or
beaten simply
for our
understand that
only through giving rB
maintain strong local mnL W*j
Joe nor I had an answer '
I looked at my watch. ^A
con ve* nation to end What jZI
Gmenspun said made an indei2
i|iiririon "- He is one void
but I hope he is heard. '
The TOP Jewish FoundatJ
generou. gift that will p,gl
some of his chantabie interest;
But. perhaps even more unpo.
tant the Jewish commu^i
should value his commitment 1
being a Jew.
Thank You
During tins very special holiday season we would like to
T^tm< on warmest thanks to our customers and friends, for
makaag our restaurant the continuing success k has been
We would also like to take the time to wash all a very Happy
and a very Merry Christmas. We would also like to
a a happy and prosperous New Year and hope you will
> to let us serve you through the coming New Year.
Thank you again
____ Isaac Levy

Well, we don't know who is more thrflied about Al Ward's
recent graduation from Stetson L'mversky College of Law. Al or
has wife Barbara! Rather than H^i-n^ that mute point, let me
just tel you all about AI's graduation. After having been oat in
the business world for about eight years. 'Al was vice-president
of Ogle and Waters, an actuarial firm) he decided that be would
like to go to law school. Continuing workaig at the same tune. Al
finished law school, had the honor of writing for the Law
Review, and proudly marched down the aisle at his culminating
ceremonies on December 1-th. Clapping the loudest at the grad-
uation exercises, were wife. Barbara and their three year old
daughter Nicole. Barbara even threw Al a fabulous cocktail
party at the University Club, in honor of this terrific accomp-
lishment. Al is now an Associate with Fowler and White,
specializing m tax law and securities- He wul sit for the bar in
February Congratulations Al. and good luck on the upcoming
Our love and best wishes to Lama aad Bart Osiasoa on the
occasion of their 25th. wedding anniversary Entertaining them
at a big party tomorrow night will be Bun s two brothers and
their wrves Carol and Kenny Osiasoa and Lalyaa aad Eliot
Osiasoa. Celebrating with Loma and Burl wfl be their three
children who are all home from then- various schools for the
holidays Neal. Lauren, and Andrew. We wish y all mam-
more years of love and happiness
11 r>est*. Librarian at Congregation Schaarai Zedek.
graduated uecember 19th. from the University of South Florida
with a Masters Degree in Library Science. Present at the
festivities were her husband Dr. Franco Igieaaas. her four
children. Stephen. Vicki. Leaa. and Shayua. her parents. Mr.
and Mrs Mel via Batler. and her brother and sister-in-law. Dr.
and Mrs. Larry Batler. W oat an accomplishment, with all of the
other things you have going on Judi we think you are terrific!
Our friend. Jan Silver, who always keeps us informed about
the social activities of some of the North Dale residents, recently
told us about a terrific Chanukah party. Trudy and Jack Parzen
head their second annual Chanukah party in their home. Joining
with them were the Silvers, the Kaaes. the Alt mans, the
Saviets. the Hehhagers. the Solomons, the Korahausers. the
MandesSaaaas and their son. Bert, and Malhni, the Evensong,
and the Parzea's daughter and son-in-law. Manry Lou and Ray
Freedmaa. who are moving to Kansas this month. Sure sounds
like it was a fun get-together.
Coordinator. Jady Gomperts informs us that the Senior
Socialites group at Congregation Kol Ami meets every Wednes-
day afternoon from 2-4:30 p.m. They spend a most congenial
afternoon meeting with new and old friends, socializing, en-
joying short disriiwions on timely topics, and generally having
a great time. On December 8. they all participated in a lively
Chanukah party, replete w ith refreshments, grab bag. and much
merrymaking. If you are a senior who is interested in this group,
why not drop in and pay them a visit at Congregation Kol Ami.
For those interested in light amusement, they have Scrabble.
chess, checkers, cards. Rummy-Q. Mah Jongg. and many other
games. The presiding couple, is !ylvia and Al Haidt they will
be glad to meet and greet you. along with Judy Gomperts. and
make you feel right at home.
In the November issue, where I wished happy birthday to
some of our dear trends at the Jewish Towers who celebrated
their big day that month. I inadvertantly left out five voy
special people. Please excuse the error this mistake just
proves that I am not the perfect person that I keep telling my
athand I am! Our apiogjes to Hilda Morris, Rath Leviae.
Bene Nemiroff. Barney Ubbaa and Josephine Smith.
A smashingiy happy 35th. birthday wish to Ted Kramer, whr
[ will celebrate his big day on New Year? Eve When he was borr
1 has parents didn't know whether to name him Tax Deductxv
i Ted. but decided on the latter" Ted wul be celebrating in a big
\ way with friends and family as has wife. Mary is throwing him a
s combination birthday party and New Years Eve party. Enjoy
: aig a piece of birthday cake with their Daddy will be Ted and
Mary's three darling children Bobby, trhrrca. and Jeeanfer.
| Our love and good wishes on your 35th. Ted
A lovely stained glass display entitled Hobdays in Stained
E Glass is on display in the lobby of the Davis Islands branch of
I the Elks National Bank This display is designed by well-known
| Davis Islands artist. Minnie Smith, and depicts both Chanukah
= and Christmas- If you get a chance, stop in and see thia h.-;*,
= artistic rendering
The Staffs of Tampa Jewish Federation. The Jewish Com-
munity Center and Tampa Jewish Social Service came together
on Saturday. Dec 18 to hold their annual Chanukah celebration.
This year's event, planned by a committee chaired by Date
IiIiiii. Semor Project Worker, was held at the Social Service
handing on Magnolia. The party capped a rather busy week dur-
ing which secret gift exchanges were held and several staff cam-
paigned for the position of JCC Director (they thought they'd
heap the Center Board out!
Young was conducted at the part v but results were inconclu-
Other members of the Planning Committee were Robin Kiag
from TJSS staff. Rhode Dav from TJF and Michete Winaiek.
i Tnro and Danny Thro from the JCC.
We are always thrilled to
scholastic achievements of our
some real winners'
about the
and here
| Plant High School recently named six National Mark
I Finahsts. Two of these scholars were Pans Barkin. daughter of
= Mr. aad Mrs. Marvin Barkia. and Janet Echebnaa. *gtrlfr of
: Dr. Gal Echehnaa and Mr aad Mrs. Bemie Kaatar In ^Hm
[ Jeff Becker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Becker, was named one of
I six Commended Scholars. We would love to hear about your
: child's aradernir achievements please call me and let me
I know.
Meet Sheri Kraaa. who just moved here one month ago. from
Ft. Lauderdale. where she had resided for the past ten years
Sheri who was born in Chicago, came to Tampa to reside with
* sister. Barbara Kraaa. They live in the north end of town.
Sheri taught math on the secondary level, while living in Ft-
Lauderdale. and is now signed up to substitute teach here Our
new Tampan has already attended some of the functions held by
the Bay Area Jewish Singles Club She loves participating n
many different sports, including golf, bowling, any kind of danc-
ng. swimming, and horseback riding Weil, we are mighty glad
you're here Shen welcome to Ti

Ljay. December 24,1982
The Jeutinh Fiorididn of Tampa
Women's Wednesday is Coming
I Mark your calendar now
fednesday, Jan. 12. You won't
nt to miss the Third Annual
Women's Wednesday" spon-
by the Tampa Jewish Fed-
ition Women's Division.
|Co-Chairmen Ellen Crystal and
lichele Goldstein are heading up
year's exciting "Semester In
[Day" Borth Ellen and Michele
[ve been on the committee for
years and both serve on the
(omen's Division Board of Di-
(Muriel Altus, Vice President of
Immunity Education for the
(omen's Division, stated, "The
nmittee has been working dili-
ntly for several months to
ne up with excellent work-
ops and lectures. We expect a
ge attendance as the past two
ars have been very successful
urge everyone to mail their
ervations as soon as they re-
ive them."
UJA National 'Yachad'
Mission Will Bring 1,500
'Young Americans To Israel
Ellen Crystal
Also serving on the committee
areFranci Rudolph, Karen Ber-
ger, Marsha Sherman, Bonnie
Solomon. Nancy Verkauf, Lucille
Michele Goldstein
Falk, Leah Davidson, Lili Kauf-
mann Anne Margolin. Becky
Margolin, and Bobbie Taub
?deph Sholom Sisterhood
Valued Vounteer of the Month
[At the November Executive
[mmittee Meeting, President
ana Siegel announced that
jinie and Becky Margolin are
|ognition is awarded to Annie
Becky for their love and
Ikation given to help Sister-
k! achieve its goals.
The Margolin Sisters moved to
ipa from New York in 1946.
fcnif and Becky are RNs, and
Irked at Tampa General until
\y retired in 1971 and 1972 re-
tively. They became inten-
tly involved in Sisterhood's
bjects and activities. They were
lirmen of the Library for many
irs. Now they work three days
i'kly at our Judaica Shop.
Inie serves as Community
/ices chairman.
The Magolins are members of
herhood's Catering committee,



Anne Margolin
Tampa Jewish Federation
Women's Division Board, the
Senior Citizen Council Board,
where Becky is president.
Becky Margolin
We congratulate and thank
Annie and Becky for their perfor-
mance, dependability and
Singer Pours Out His Love in Letters
In real life, there is only one
fiford Pinsker. a young
kfessor of English at an eastern
Vtoard college, but for Isaac
khevis Singer, there will
pys apparently be two Pin-
mi: Pinsker the Poet and
Jsker the Professor.
\nd, according to the young
^olar, not only is Singer con-
mi there are two Pinskers but
is also convinced that Sanford
laker is the son of Pinsker the
1st. How this came about has
kn explained by Professor
Jisker, who teaches at Franklin
Marshall College in Lan-
kier. Pa., in a vignette in a
lent issue of Moment
Hie scholar met Singer before
noted writer won a Nobel
for Literature, a famous
"on who was then still able to
Mr his own phone in his
knhattan apartment.
PINSKER WAS living in
knhattan during the summer of
S for a variety of reasons. He
a job at a nearby school, a
timer grant to cover his Uving
pen scs, and a dissertation to
fise for publication as a book,
I chapter of which dealt with
tar'a writings.
Vhen Pinsker mentioned that
It to an older academic friend.
1 latter urged him to call Singer
fa lunch date, assuring Pinsker
}l s'nger was always interest-
I'n meeting his reviewers. After
l** of hesitation. Pinsker
"*{ Stag*, who "listened
>'look my name" and "we
agreed on a time to meet later in
the month."
All went well on the appointed
day. The young scholar met
Singer at the writer's apartment
and they walked to one of
Singer's favorite dairy
restaurants. Pinsker described
how he told Singer about his
project, a book with the unlikely
title, "The Schlemiel as
Metaphor." Singer did not seem
particularly impressed.
AFTER A pleasant but
uneventful hour, Pinsker decided
the time had come to say
goodbye. Singer broke in to say:
"Tell me, what is your name
again?" The scholar described his
disappointment: "evidently, the
meeting was more uneventful"
for Singer "than I had
imagined." He replied: "Sanford
Pinsker, but everybody calls me
Excitedly, much to the
scholar's surprise, Singer said
"Yes, that's it. Pinsker. When I
saw you, I wondered if you might
not be perhaps the son of Pinsker
the poet. A couple of months ago,
I saw a wonderful poem written
about me by Pinsker the poet.
And I said to my wife, 'See,
poems they write about me
now." "
The scholar asked: "Was it in
The Reconstructionist?" Singer
replied he thought it was.
"That's my poem." Pinsker
shouted. "That's my poem."
Pinsker shouted. "That's your
poanf" Singer repeated, in
amazement. "You are Pinsker the
Poet'1 But how can this be?
You're so young to be a poet."
It was immediately clear to
Pinsker that, for Singer, poets
came in only one condition old.
"And the Yiddishist in him
treated 'poets' with utmost
"To think," Singer added,
"that Pinsker the Poet should be
in New York City and I should
miss the chance to thank him for
a lovely poem. I tell you, it would
have been terrible, a shanda
THE "dutiful lunch" became
"a long exciting afternoon, one of
the many I spent with Singer in
the years since he 'discovered'
Pinsker the Poet," the scholar
wrote. "Of course, Singer refused
to believe that Pinsker the Poet
and Pinsker the Professor were
one-and-the-same. By him I was
always the Son of Pinsker the
He recalled that, "a week after
our first meeting," Singer told a
hook reviewer, a friend of Pin-
sker, that he (Singer) had met
"the son of Pinsker the Poet, and
t hen he proceeded to describe me.
I heard about it the next morn-
But, Pinsker added, when
Singer and he met at the end of
that summer in 1966. "I was too
thrilled to correct him. And al-
though I saw Singler less than I
used to. occasionally I get a
letter, in his child-like scrawl,
addressed to 'My Dear Friend,
the son of Pinsker the Poet."
"I've learned to cherish them,"
the scholar remarked.
JTA Feature
than 1,500 American Jews be-
tween the ages of 25-40 will visit
Israel April 10-20, 1983. as par-
ticipants in "Yachad," the Unit-
ed Jewish Appeal Young Leader-
ship Mission, David S. Greene,
chairman of the UJA National
Young Leadership Cabinet, and
Nita Levy, Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet chairperson,
have announced.
Carl Kaplan, Young Leader-
ship Cabinet Missions chairman,
and Karen Adler, Mission chair-
person of the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, both of
Washington, D.C.. will lead the
Mission, which is jointly spon-
sored by the two Cabinets.
'Yachad' is the Hebrew word
meaning'together,' "Greeneand
Levy said in their announcement,
"and we look upon this Mission
as a time for young American
Jews to stand together with the
young Jews of Israel, an historic
opportunity to express their soli-
darity with them.
"Together," they continued,
"Americans and Israelis will
share their pride in our history
and proclaim the readiness of the
next generation of Jewish leader-
ship to assume its place in the
long and proud continuity of
Jewish life as we celebrate the
thirty-fifth anniversary of the
Jewish State."
The joint announcement said
that this is the only National
Young Leadership mission UJA
is offering this year and that it is
being designed for those who
have never been to Israel before
or who have never been on a UJA
mission to the Jewish homeland.
The Yachad Mission itinerary
will begin on April 10 with
Art of Massage
Class Begins Jan. 12
The Art of Massage, as taught
by massage therapist Mary Van
Eepol, will begin on Wednesday,
Jan. 12 at the JCC. The basis
strokes necessary to give an en-
joyable and healthy massage will
be taught. This is a four-week
program concentrating on vari-
ous areas of the body each ses-
sion. Classes will be held on Jan.
12, 19, 26, and Feb. 2. Fees are
$12 for JCC members and $16 for
non-members. Sign-up now
this class filled early last session!
special Holocaust Day remem-
brance ceremonies at each of the
gateway airports throughout the
U.S. from which participants will
depart for Israel.
Highlights of the Mission in-
clude a celebration of Israel's
thirty-fifth anniversary on April
18. Yom Haatzmaut, Israel Inde-
pendence Day: participation in
Israel's commemoration of the
Warsaw Ghetto uprising on April
19. and home hospitality with the
next generation of Israeli leader-
Also planned are a torchlight
ceremony atop Masada and in-
tensive Project Renewal pro-
Further information on costs
and extensions in Israel and
Europe is available from local
federation offices or from Carl
Kaplan and Karen Adler at the
Young Leadership Cabinet and
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet. UJA. 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, few York, N.Y.
Pre-Natal and Post Part urn
Classes Offered by
the JCC-Kol Ami
The Center is proud to an-
nounce that, in cooperation with
Congregation Kol Ami, pre-natal
and post-partum fitness classes
will be held beginning Jan. 11.
The classes will be taught by
Lorraine Kushner, an ASPO Cer-
tified Childbirth Educator.
for more information on this
and other classes offered by the
JCC. contact Danny Thro at 872-
3 Full Course Meals Dally
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on Premises
TV Live Show-Moviea
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Open All Year Services
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Wnie tor Season Rales
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Office: 935-7726

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Friday. December 24,1982
Volume 4
Number 45

A Test of Morality
Once again. Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum
has hit iton the head. The Rabbi noted the
other day that the full-scale inquiry of the
Palestinian massacre going on in Israel
"proves the opposite of what anti-Israel
propagandists and anti-Semites have been
blathering for months."
Even though, says Tanenbaum, the
Christian Phalangists pulled the triggers
and killed several hundred Palestinians,
"that did not stop the vicious condemna-
tion of Israel as being allegedly Nazi-like,
immoral, and what not."
The central question, of course, is to
note exactly how that "immoral" Israeli
government is behaving.
A panel of two Supreme Court justices
and a former general have summoned the
highest officials of the government and
army to give an account of what they knew
and did to stop the massacre. No one in Is-
rael who was in a decision-making position
is exempt from public scrutiny.
Argues Tanenbaum: "Even the United
States, one of the greatest democracies in
human history, took years to overcome the
obstacle to a Watergate inquiry. It took Is-
rael but one week. During the inquiry on
the ML Lai massacre, not a single general
was held accountable, although it was done
by an American battalion."
It is a fantasy to insist that Israel
must be perfect, must never do wrong. No
other state in the world is asked never to do
wrong; no other state is asked to justify its
existence by being morally superior.
Declaring that Russian Jews are running for
their lives, participants in the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry's Run for Freedom
exit Columbia University on their way to
Central Park and a final destination of the
USSR's UN Mission. Their focus was ona\
trio of hunger strikers: Prisoner of Con-j
science Anatoly Sharansky, Kharkov ac-1
tivist Yuri Tarnopolsky, and Moscow]
refusenik chess Grandmaster Boris Gulko.
Theater Folks Win AJCong. Awards
Two ranking officials of the Shubert theatrical
organization received the 1982 Cultural Achieve-
ment Award of the American Jewish Congress at
a dinner Wednesday evening at the Pierre in New
York. The award winners are Gerald Schoenfeld,
chairman of the board, and Bernard B. Jacobs,
president of the Shubert Organization.
Chairman of the dinner was actor-singer Theo-
dore Bikel, a senior vice president of AJCongress.
Schoenfeld and Mr. Jacobs, both native New
Yorkers, were honored for "distinguished contri-
butions to the rebirth and renewal of the Ameri-
can theatre."
described Latin America as "a society in ferment,
facing unprecedented challenges of social justice,
freedom and violence, along with ongoing terror-
ism and repression."
Jews are especially vulnerable in unsettled
conditions such as exist in Latin America today,
Mr. Kovadloff pointed out. Often, he said, they
are victims of endemic anti-Semitism and nec-
Discussing "Current Political Trends in Latin
America," Kovadloff stated that the gap between
classes, the friction between developed and unde-
veloped countries, and the ongoing clashes be-1
tween guerrillas and armies were among tl<|
major problems facing Latin America.
Dr. Alvin I. Sen if t. executive vice president of
the Board of Jewish Education of Greater New
York has been elected chairman of the newly I ^^ 40 |eaderg of the American Jewish Con-
formed Conference of Jewish Lducation Orgam- J w0J take in a missk)n ^ CosU Ricain
rations. Dr. Sthlff heads the worlds largest nnllllrv as ,h,. fir*. nn in n nnnin nmmm
central agency for Jewish education and is a
noted educator and the author of over 100 articles
on Jewish education and a book. "The Jewish
Day School in America CO.] KO was established
last spring in Miami Beach.
"Dore Schary Awards for Film and Video Pro-
ductions" for college and university students
have been established by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith in honor of the late film-
maker who was affiliated with ADL for more than
40 years.
Dore Schary, a writer, director and producer
who once headed Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studios,
served as ADL's national chairman from 1963
through 1970 and as honorary national chairman
until the time of his death in 19N).
In his long career as a screenwriter and motion
picture executive, Schary had 372 film credits
The ADL competition is open to students
majoring in film-making or television. Four
monetary awards will be presented annually for
the most creative fiction or nonfiction film and
video productions on human relations themes.
To be eligible, entries in the Schary competition
must have been completed during the 1982-83
academic year and be submitted on or before
April 30, 1983. Judging will be done by a commit-
tee of notables in film, video and human relations.
Prizes will be awarded and the winning produc-
tions shown at an ADL Festival in September,
Richard J. Scheuer of Larchmont, N.Y., has
been elected chairman of the Board of Governors
of Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Re-
ligion for 1983, Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, president
of the college, announced.
Scheuer, prominent in Jewish communal and
cultural affairs, is chairman of the board of East
River Management Corporation.
Scheuer has been a member of the Board of
Governors since 1962. He succeeds Abraham S.
Braude who has been serving as acting chairman
since the death in March of Dr. Jules Backman
an economist who resided in Scarsdale.
Jacobo Kovadloff, director of South American
Affairs for the American Jewish Committee, has
January as the first step in an ongoing program
to strengthen ties between the Costa Rican and
' American Jewish communities.
The mission, which will include meetings with
Costa Rican President Luis Alberto Monge. his]
wife and other government officials, is also de-
[signed to demonstrate "the gratitude of theI
> American Jewish community to the Costa Kican
} government for its courage and consistency in
maintaining long-standing friendship for Israel,
said Chile Herzig, a national vice president of
AJCongress. who is leading the mission with
Esther H. Kolatch. assistant executive director of
the orgnization.
Costa Rica is one of the few countries with
diplomatic tits to Israel that has moved its em-;
busy from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem, in spite of j
pressure from Arab and communist countries.
Major Jewish leaders from 33 communities
across the country pledged more than $1.5 million
to the United Jewish Appeal 1983 Regular Cam-
paign and Israel Special Fund during the UJA
"Inside Washington" mission to the nations
capital, UJA National Vice Chairman Jerome J
Dick, mission chairman, announced.
Dick, of Washington, D.C.. said the total in-
cludes $1,224,500 pledged to the 1983 Regular
Campaign, an increase of 18.3 percent over giving
by the same donors a year ealier and $294,500 for
the Israel Special Fund, making an aggregate in-
crease of 48.6 percent over gifts by these donors
in 1982.
Rabbi Benjamin Z. Kreitman, executive vice
president of the United Synagogue of America,
has announced the appointment of Victoria Free
to the newly-created position of public relations
Free, who will serve in the position as a consul-
tant, was previously assistant to the director ot
public relations at the American Jewish Con-
A graduate of Brandeis University and the
Columbia University Graduate School of Jour
naliam, Free has served as assistant press secre-
tary to the Bronx Borough President and as Me
York correspondent for Washington lnte"*
tional Report, a syndicated radio news round-up
for the Jewish community.

. 1 ^Friday, DecenOw24,1962
The Jewish FldXk&KVfWpa
Page 5
Jews of Baghdad Reduced
Continued from Page 1
dence with relatives and friends
abroad, but as this is liable to
censorship, it is confined to per-
sonal and family matters. Unlike
Soviet Jews whose circumstances
are different, they do not want
individual names or case histories
Shortly after 1948, Iraqi Jews
began to emigrate secretly
through the Kurdish area in the
north to Iran.
Over 112,000 Jews went to
Israel, for the most part leaving
everything behind. In 1958, when
the Iraqi king and other members
of the royal family were murdered
to make way for a republican
regime under Brigadier-General
Kassem, Jews were allowed to
leave the country with a consid-
erable part of their property, thus
illustrating this constantly
peculiar twist in their fortunes al-
ternating between prosperity and
HOWEVER, a decade later
with the installation of the
present Baathist regime in Bagh-
dad, first under General al-Bakr,
and now under President Saddam
Hussein, their situation has ser-
iously deteriorated.
Since the outbreak of the war
with Iran in September, 1980, no
Jews have been allowed to leave
the country hence the concern
now felt for their future.
duifa/ Shcharansky (left) and other immigrants
from the Soviet Union dedicated a grove recently
in honor of her husband, prisoner ofZion Anatoly
Shcharansky. in the Jewish National Fund's So-
viet Jewry Forest near Messilat Zion, west of the
Jerusalem hills.
King Hussein Begins Talks With
U.S. Officials in Washington
|King Hussein of Jordan began
his talks with Administration
officials as a majority of the
enate and nearly half of the
[House of Representatives were
on record record urging him to
join the Middle East peace
At the same time, however, a
[House- Senate conference com-
Imit tee scaled doivn military and
luconomic aid to Israel for fiscal
|l983 to the levels originally re-
quested by the Administration.
Sens. Walter Huddleston (D.
|Ky.) and William Cohen (R. Ma.)
added their names to a motion
It-alling on Jordan to enter into
[pence negotiations with Israel.
[Their signatures made a majority
[of 51 in favor of the measure in-
troduced last May by Sens.
[Edward Kennedy (D. Mass.) and
|Hohn Heinz (R. Pa.).
The legislators indicated that
Jthe motion will be re-introduced
In the next Senate should the
Jcurrent efforts to bring Hussein
(into Middle East peace talks
|prove fruitless.
Last Friday, 182 members of
[the House signed a letter to Pres-
lident Reagan urging him to reject
lany news arms sales to Jordan
(until Hussein becomes more
I cooperative with respect to join-
ling the peace process. The letter,
originally sponsored bv five
Democrats and five Republicans,
drew 172 co-sponsors from both
parties during the week
proceding Hussein's visit to
| Washington.
The Jordanian King met with
Secretary of State George ShulU
Tuesday. He will meet with
President Reagan at the White
House Wednesday at 11:30 a.m.
to be followed by a working
Aid For Israel Scaled Down
The House-Senate compromise
on funding $2,185 billion in
military and economic aid for
Israel came about as part of an
overall emergency government
spending bill worked out as the
lame duck session of Congress
neared adjournment.
The conference committee, in
effect, agreed to the Administra-
tion's request for $785 million in
economic aid and $1.4 billion in
military assistance for Israel of
which $700 million will be in the
form of a grant. This was less
than the $2,610 million total ap-
proved earlier by the Senate and
considerably lower than the
$2,485 billion recommended by
the Senate Appropriations Com-
mittee on Dec. 2 to which the Ad-
ministration had objected
The Administration contended
that the additional $475 million
grant in aid to Israel "could
imperil" U.S. efforts to secure the
withdrawal of foreign forces from
Lebanon and to make progress in
the broader peace process.
MK Urges Delegation Be Sent To
Ethiopia to Probe Falasha Situation
JERUSALEM (JTA) Michael Bar-Zohar, a
Labor Alignment member of the Knesset, has called for
the dispatch of an Israeli delegation to Ethiopia to in-
vestigate the situation of the Falashas, Ethiopian Jews.
BAR-ZOHAR made the suggestion in reaction to
reports that Ethiopian officials in Addis Ababa were
allowing Western journalists to visit the Falashas and
have said that any foreigners, including Israelis, could do
the same. "We must seize the opportunity and take the
Ethiopian government at its word," Bar-Zohar said.
He observed that while it was encouraging that
Western journalists were allowed to visit the Falashas, it
was much more important for Israelis to do so, in light of
the alarming reports of mistreatment of Falashas recently
received by the Knesset's Immigration Committee.
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',' T
Telecast Over Notional Jewish TV
NEW YORK A new video-
tape featuring highlights of the
1982 Golden Anniversary
General Assembly of the Council
of Jewish Federations will be
telecast over the facilities of the
Arab Influence Growing
On American Campuses
LONDON -The World
Jewish Congress has
released an investigative
report documenting the
growth of Arab influence in
American universities
during the past seven
years. The report, issued
here by the WJC research
arm, the Institute of Jewish
Affairs, traces the rise of
Arab influence to the power
of petro-dollars felt
throughout the world after
the unprecedented oil price
increases following the
1973-74 embargo.
Universities in the U.S facing
falling enrollments and reduced
funding engaged in a scramble
for these Arab petro-dollars. The
report was written for the
Institute by Will Maslow,
general counsel of the American
Jewish Congress and the
American Section of the WJC.
THESE OIL revenues were
used to establish chairs and
centers for Arab studies which
have been used as Arab
propaganda mills, according to
the author of the report. There
are indications that Saudi Arabia
and Libya have pressured
universities to bar Jewish faculty
members from participating in
these programs. This has led to
concern that the Arab grants are
endangering academic freedom
and the educational process in
the United States.
The first case to arouse ap-
prehension was that of
Georgetown University in
Washington, famous for training
future US. diplomats, which
accepted grants from Oman and
the United Arab Emirates to
establish a Center for Con-
temporary Arab Studies.
Clovis Maksoud, the Arab
League representative in
Washington, taught there,
French Cooperation
French central welfare fund,
Fonds Social Juif Unifie (FSJU).
intends to strengthen its links
and increase its cooperation with
the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions in the U.S., David Saada.
FSJU director-general, said here.
"while it was made dear that no
Israeli professor would be hired."
Georgetown has received over
3.3 million for the Center from
eight Arab governments but
returned some $600,000 to Libya
last year citing "Libya's con-
tinued accent on violence."
LARGE ARAB grants have
been accepted by Harvard,
Columbia, Duke, Johns Hopkins,
New York University, and the
University of Southern
Harvard University has ac-
cepted SI million from an
unidentified Saudi Arabian
businessman to establish a
professorial chair in Arab
studies. Part of the grant is to be
used to finance a part-time
research position for Walid
Khalidi, described by the New
York Times as a PLO sym-
pathizer, raising the question
whether the academic principle of
not permitting donors to specify
who will fill positions has been
Similar problems have arisen
in Canada where the faculty of
Concordia University in Mon-
treal voted in April, 1982 to
oppose an exchange agreement
with King Faisal University of
Saudi Arabia after reports that
Jewish faculty members would
not be eligible for assignment to
the Saudi university.
National Jewish Television Net-
work (NJT) at 3:30 p.m. (EST)
on Sunday,Jan. 9.
Filmed in Los Angeles, site of
the CJF's General Assembly, the
tape features exceprts from
major addresses given by CJF
President Martin E. Citrin,
Rabbi Harold Schutweis of Los
Angeles and Israel's Ambassador
to the United States, Moshe
In addition, the tape covers the
numerous workshop and forum
sessions which were an integral
part of the General Assembly and
reviews actions taken during the
five-day meeting held Nov. 10-14
at the Bonaventure Hotel in Los
National Jewish Television is
telecast each Sunday from 1-4
p.m. (EST) and is currently
carried by 105 cable systems
throughout the United States.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils serving
nearly 800 communities which
embrace over 95 percent of the
Jewish population of the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932. the
Council serves as a national
instrument to strengthen the
work and the impact of Jewish
Federations through leadership
in developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community: through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community service: through
establishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation: and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional, na-
tional and international needs.
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Go-Sponsor Mother
Support Group
Through the combined efforts
of the Jewish Community Center
and Congregation Kol Ami, an
outreach program has been
developed for the mothers of
young children. A support group
will be formed under the leader-
ship of Dr. Martin D. Cohen,
clinical psychologist, to help
mothers explore the trials, joys
and problems of being a parent.
The group will also work on
issues relating to the "Super
Women" syndrome; self-worth;
identity and personal growth.
Guidance and self-help, in a
comfortable, non-threatening
atmosphere is the goals of these
The JCC will donate its port*
of the proceeds from the promm
back into the pre-school fund
enabling the parents involved^
contribute directly much needed
equipment to the JCC north-end
pre-school. It is full cirde
donation helping mothers heb
themselves, as well as their
The support group will begin in
January and meet at Kol Ami on
Wednesdays, on an as yet un-
determined schedule, from 10:30-
12 noon. The fee is $25 for 3
sessions. Enrollment is limited to
15 participants. Call the JCC it
872-4451 for further information.
Food Bank Suggestion 1
So, you want to contribute food to the Jewish Community I
Food Bank but its inconvenient to buy it and then carry it to the |
drop off point?
Here's an idea! The Food Co-Op at the JCC is open from 10-
12:30 every Thursday and that is the day the food is bun- |
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one side of the auditorium then take it to the other side of the |
auditorium and deliver to the Food Bank program. What could I
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al Association of Jewish
jjonal Services (NAJVS,,
[coordinating body for vocs-
9ervices agencies in the
States, Canada and Israel
agencies serve over
[jjbo persons a year issued a
Dent at its 43rd Annual
_.ence in Orlando, Florida,
7 expressing deep concern
ling the impact of economic
litions on the Jewish com-
ity. The statement read as
; has long been recognized hy
scholars and leaders in
Lsh communities throughout
| centuries that the well-being
those communities was
tly linked to the economic
l-be'ing of the greater com-
nities of which they were a
It is an accepted political
iim that economic instability
fls to social unrest, which
illy evolves into political
here is always latent anti-
mtism which tends to surface
jportion to the increase in
nomic and social instability,
this process starts to
'surface It grows geoiaetrically u
it tends to become more permis-
sible to voice anthsemitic state-
ments which can and many times
lead to anti-Semitic acts.
Jewish communities in the
United States as well as other
western countries have contri-
buted greatly to the cultural,
political and social well-being of
the total community and in the
United States have become part
of the leadership in the arts, the
sciences, civic affairs, business
and voluntary services.
It is now apparent that the
Jewish communities throughout
the United States are finding
themselves facing a most serious
and potentially devastating
problem. The economic recession
in our nation and worldwide is
creating hardships for everyone,
but Jews are particularly im-
pacted. Many Jews are concent-
rated in areas that have been
hardest hit by the economic
recession and simultaneous
massive budget cuts on the part
of the Federal government. We
thus find large numbers of Jew-
ish professionals in human serv-
ices, health, education and gov-
ernment unemployed, many for
the first time in their lives.
We find an ever-growing
number of small businessmen
facing bankruptcy. We find large
numbers of young Jewish college
graduates without any opportun-
ity for employment and a grow-
ing number of young Jewish high
school and college students who
are beginning to feel that it does
not pay to complete their educa-
tion and who are becoming in-
creasingly discouraged and voca-
tionally confused.
All of this is leading to an
alarming increase in caseloads of
our communal service agencies
which have to deal with mental
health, drug and alcoholism
problems, much of which can be
traced to the effects of unemploy-
When middle-class families
break up, when single-parent
heads of households cannot earn
even a basic subsistence, when
many are finding themselves in
danger of losing their homes,
unable to make mortgage
payments, when families find it
difficult to meet minimal obliga-
tions to their synagogues a9f
parents cannot pair the dues of-,
the local community center, "S'
have to face the fact that the
economic and social stability of
our Jewish middle-class families
is becoming an endangered ,
THEREFORE, the Board of
Directors of the National
Association of Jewish Vocational
Services, representing all the
Jewish Vocational Services
throughout the United States,
Canada and Israel resolves that it
is an obligation of NAJVS to
bring to the attention of the lead-
ership of Jewish communities the
seriousness of this problem, the
danger it represents to Jewish
continuity and Jewish survival
and a call to action utilizing all
the resources within our com-
munities to join hands in devel-
oping a unified plan of action
which addresses this growing
The Board of Directors took
note of the fact that there are in-
dications throughout the nation
of rising anti-semitism and of
polarization of different ethnic
Selected Jewish Children's Books
Elected Jewish Children's
oks Published by JWB Jewish
ok Council)
NEW YORK, N.Y. The first
llionraphy of Jewish Children's
pks in recent years has just
hi published by the JWB Jew-
| Book Council to help meet a
ving need for resources of in-
nal Jewish education for chil-
elected Jewish Children's
oks, compiled by Dr. Marcia
sner, is an annotated list of 250
ent children's books with
bstantial Jewish themes. The
nphlet, published in connec-
\n with the observance of Jew-
i Rook Month, Nov. 10 to Dec.
was funded by the National
undation for Jewish Culture.
|Jlu Greenberg, Book Council
; president, said the bibliog-
hy was requested by lay peo-
|and professionals who wish to
wlement Jewish education for
fldren with books that are true
[life and enjoyable.
I'W'e have been bombarded by
requests from people who want a
list of good books with Jewish
themes for their children," she
said. "This list of children's
books has great appeal to edu-
cators and parents who are con-
cerned with their children's read-
In addition, Ruth Frank, Book
Council director, noted that the
books are a source of Jewish edu-
cation for children who are not
enrolled in Jewish schools.
"There is great concern over the
lack of formal Jewish education
our children receive today," she
explained. "Books on Jewish his-
tory, religion and culture are a
good source of informal educa-
To be included in the bibliog-
raphy, each book had to meet
four guidelines: Each book must
1) have substantial Jewish con-
tent; 2) have literary value; 3) be
available in print; and 4) be
suitable for readers in the four-to-
16-year-age group. The books are
divided into ten categories: Bible
and Archeology; Biography;
Books for Younger Children; Fic-
tion; History; Holidays; Holo-
caust: Israel; Music; and Refer-
Selected Jewish Children's
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Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Friday. December 24 i
Woman s Fate
Is It to Wait For Him to Call?
Copyright Ball, more Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
He said he'd call, and he
didn't. There could be any
one of several reasons why.
He forgot. He worked late.
He had a car accident. He
fell in love with another
"Why do women always think
it's thatf. the last reason, asked
psychologist Penelope Russian
off. At a Johns Hopkins lecture
series. Dr. Russianoff sketched
her message of "undependence,"
the theme of her recently
published book, "Why Do I
Think I'm Nothing Without A
THE BOOK'S catchy title
alone would have drawn a crowd.
But Dr. Russianoff, a Baltimore
native who now lives in New
York City, has become something
of a guru to single women,
starting with her role a few years
back in the movie, "An Unmar-
ried Woman." as Jill Clay burgh's,
sympathetic psychiatrist and
continuing with the lecture cir-
cuit. TV and radio talk shows,
and interviews in newspapers
and. proof of celebrity status.
"People" magazine.
So the faithful or curious
turned out in force, a polite,
multi generational mob from
jeans-clad students to fa-
shionably fall-suited matrons, the
smattering of men (six, to be
exact) conspicuous by their
Dr. Russianoff. a tall, angular
woman with grey-streaked dark
hair who has a private practice as
well as being a faculty member at
the New School for Social
Research softened her sharp mes-
sage with a witty manner.
IN THESE supposedly en-
lightened times, according to Dr
Russianoff, sophisticated and
successful, albeit single, women
continue to act as though they
were heroines in a Gothic novel.
They pin romantic dreams on a
man whose greatest goal is likely
to be no entanglements. When he
disappoints their impossible ex-
pectations, they are devastated,
interpreting it as a defect in
Dr. Russianoff sees a lot of this
kind of behavior in her practice,
comprised in good portion of suc-
cessful, single career women.
"When you scratch the surface."
she said, "many of these women
feel empty and alone without a
man. They feel they haven't
won" in life, that they are defec-
tive because they don't have a
Women will deny this empty
feeling, or they will acknowledge
the feeling but deny the cause.
"But then they fear buying a
house because 'he' may come
along and not like it," Dr.
Russianoff continued, "or they
don't want to get too involved in
their careers because 'he' may
come along and they'll have to
SOME WOMEN even deny
themselves the pleasures of life
because they don't have a man to
accompany them to the theater or
a restaurant. "One woman told
me. after a vacation at the beach,
that she couldn't enjoy the lovely
sunsets because she didn't have a
lover to enjoy them with," said
Dr. Russianoff. outragad at such
foolishness. "That's ridiculous.
You've got eyes, the sunset U
Dr. Russianoff lays the blame
for this behavior squarely on two
shoulders. Centuries of brain-
washing by society," she cites
one reason, and the other
"women accepting the role of
being inferior to men.
Even Dr. Russianoff could not
escape society's brainwashing,
and she had what would now be
considered a "feminist" upbring-
ing. Her father, a Hopkins pro-
fessor, and her mother, a career
woman, encouraged her to pursue
a profession and through it,
financial independence.
YET AS A young girl growing
up, she related, her major aim
was to become a sex object
despite her almost six foot
height. "I had a fantasy life you
wouldn't believe even though I
went to a Country Day School.
and there were no men around."
It was also dear to the young
Dr. Russianoff that, as she
remembers, "I was doomed to be
an old maid" notwithstanding
her mother's reassurance that
women as tall as she did indeed
get married.
Society's message, she sum-
marized, "was you are only
successful if some man wants to
take care of you. In other words,
be sweet and clean and pretty,
nice and not fat and dumb."
THE MESSAGE had a dire
side, too, "that it's dreadful to be
alone. Why." Dr. Russianoff
shuddered, "you might even die
alone although that always
puzzled me because if you're
dead, presumably you don't care
Despite the progress women
have made in recent years in
various areas, society is sending
the same message and. Dr. Rus-
sianoff contends, women con-
tinue to buy it. "Men are
validated by their achievements
in work, in sports," she argued.
"Women are still validated by
getting a man and by being sue-
cesfully married.
Now, women have an added
burden. They are up against odds
decidedly unfavorable. Half of all
marriages in the United States
end in divorce. Men die at an
earlier age than women. Just in
New York City, it has been es-
timated there are a million more
single women of marriageable
age, roughly 16 to 60, than com-
parable single men.
"IT IS characteristic of women
to get depressed," Dr. Russianoff
observed, "because they don't
have a pool of eligible bachelors
and they don't have meaningful,
exciting work that absorbs
But some women are fighting
back, a move Dr. Russianoff
applauds. You don't have to sit
home feeling sorry for yourself. If
you've got only one life to live,
she suggests, sounding like a
Clairol commercial, you might as
well enjoy it. "Women are finding
resources they never thought of
before." She points out specific
Female friends are an impor-
tant resource. "Female friendship
has been pooh-poohed. In our
culture, men are jealous of female
friendships. The will say, 'we're
married now. I'm your best
friend.' But you shouldn't give
up your female friends when you
marry. The fact is, women enjoy
their friendships. Women can
laugh and cry with each other.
Women friends are nonjudge-
AN EQUALLY important re-
source is platonic male friend-
ships. These may be harder to
form than female friendships, she
noted, "because sex is expected
in relationships now. After three
dates, women think, if he hasn't
attacked me yet, he must not
think me attractive. Men know
women are thinking this, and
they feel they are beiiv, judged.
It messes up platonic relation-
Another resource would be to
have exciting, meaningful work
"i80t when you jump out of bee
in the morning, it's because you
have something to look forward
to." .she said, adding "hopefully,
your work pays money, because
in our society financial independ-
ence has a special aura." Should
your livelihood depend on a
drudge of a job, an alternative is
to find an exciting, meaningful
The next step on the road to
"un-dependence" involves
nothing less than changing your
way of thinking about yourself.
Women tend to be hard on
themselves, "constantly scolding
themselves with an endless list of
'I should have-shouldn't have'
worn that dress, stayed home for
the phone call, made that com-
ment, gone to that party," Dr.
R uss ianof f said.
INSTEAD OF accentuati. ...
the negatives, exaggerated or im-
agined, in your life, she advised,
"evaluate yourself realistically.
That's not being narcissist.
Discuss things with yourself out
loud you'd better to this when
you're alone."
Furthermore, she said, when
you are with a man, or another
woman, overcome the inclination
to focus on yourself. "Women are
raised to think about themselves,
the physical impression they
make. How do I look? How's my
hair, my outfit? Rather than
looking inward, force yourself to
pay attention to the other per-
But there are more important
aspects to Dr. Russianoff's
message than the ability to be a
good conversationalist, to appear
interested in and pleased with a
man. "Whatever you can do to
feel good about yourself, do it,"
she said, getting to the heart of
the issue. "But don't give that
responsibility to make you feel
good about yourself to another
person. Don't pivot your feeling
of self-worth around a man."
JUST AS she asks women to
look at themselves realistically,
Dr. Russianoff asks women to
view men the same way. In Vic-
torian times, women were trained
to act helpless, to faint at the
bumps in life. "Men aren't inter-
ested in rescuing ladies anymore.
These days, they are interested in
surviving," she observed.
Women who assign roles to a
man, then feel disappointed by
the man's not fulfilling his role
have set up barriers to a realistic
relationship. "Women also
impute wonderful qualities to a
man that he may not have," she
"Women will think, he should
know it's my birthday and if he
doesn't do anything about it, I'll
feel hurt." Or take phone calls
which. Dr. Russianoff continued,
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Dr. Penelope Russianoff
"come up a lot in my practice. A
man says he'll call on a certain
night, and he doesn't. The
woman is hurt and angry.
"BUT HOW you react depends
on how you feel about yourself. If
your reaction to these situations
is to get angry, to feel hurt, then
you are seeing yourself as a
victim and that's a habit, a de-
structive pattern."
Habits can be broken, Dr.
sianoff said. Patterns of beh,
can be changed. To beam* _
dependent," she said, "yo^
got to risk changing, you've
to risk changing, you've got I
change your social habits
yes, it is frightening. It's
fectly okay to feel scared,
don't let fear stop you."
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rtdav. December 24.1982
Evangelical Christians
the Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 9
They're Just Loving Israel to Death
| A project organized by
fio women members of a
ptist church in Amarillo,
to. has been arranging
ftherings of evangelical
nd other Christians in
lurches and public halls in
lexas cities which have
used hundreds of dollars
Israeli causes and which
forums for efforts to
ersuade fellow Christians
at Jews must be protect-
as God's chosen people
ad that believing
hristians must support
melon that basis.
Icharlsie Byrd and Virginia
estnut described the project,
Ifith Love To Israel," which
Byrd reported the two had
anized more than three years
In a communication to the
jiwish Telegraphic Agency, Ms.
reported that she and Ms.
estnut organized the project in
larch, 1979, when "God
wakened us and began to reveal
] us what He desired us to do for
Cschosen people."
hich she reported the project to
JTA bears the slogan "With
ove To Israel," beneath a repro-
iiction of a Star of David which
is, in its center, two cupped
nds in prayer position. Within
ie cupped hands may be seen a
Iny geographical outline of
rael. At the bottom of the
liter head is verse 40:1 from
paiah: "Comfort Ye, Comfort
e, My People."
Byrd also wrote that "God
hen began showing us certain
pings to do and how to go about
Our first project was to have a
planted" through the Jewish
tional Fund for each of the
at ion's 50 governors. She added
hat a letter was sent to each
kernor "exhorting them to
^av for Israel 15 minutes a day
support" Israel and the Jews
(very way they could."
Reporting that 28 of the
tumors had responded. Byrd
a reported that trees were
lanted for President Reagan and
I'-r-t I.ady Nancy Reagan and for
e President and Mrs. George
ISHE ALSO wrote that the
west activity of "With lx>veTo
fcael" was the sending of a letter
a JNF tree certificate to each
ember of Israel's Knesset and
I- >
that planting of seven trees had
been arranged each for Premier
Menachem Begin and President
Yitzhak Navon. Byrd reported
that the San Jacinto Baptist
Church, to which she and Ms.
Chestnut belong, and of which
the Rev. David Walker is pastor,
"is one hundred percent behind
us as we take on different
projects to show our love and
concern for Israel."
She reported that the church
has always helped "by giving
members of the church an op-
portunity to have a part" and
"open the doors when we want to
show a film or bring special
speakers concerning Israel."
She added that Walker "has
always exhorted the members to
have a part in being a blessing to
Israel and stresses how God
expects us to pray daily for Israel
and the leaders and the Jewish
people everywhere."
"With Love To Israel" had been
developed not "to promote
anything but to love and pray for
Jews everywhere and Israel daily
and to get church members en-
lightened in how they can be a
blessing to Israel." She added
that, in stimulating the raising of
funds for the JNF to plant trees
in Israel, an "excellent opportun-
ity" existed to help make
Christians aware that there was
much material in the Scriptures
about "the restoration of the
Byrd declared that the organi-
zation had been approved by
Texas state officials as a non-
profit agency and that "we have
shown our film, 'Apples of Gold,'
about seven times" and that the
film had been loaned to a Baptist
minister in Henderson, Texas, to
show "to a large group of pastors
at a conference."
She said the minister is the
Rev. Wayne Griffith of the East
Side Baptist Church of Hen-
derson and that he was working
to stage "a rally for Israel next
spring, which will include the
Jewish community and the
Christian community."
through its projects, the organi-
zation had sent more than $1,300
to the JNF. She also said contact
had been made with several other
churches in Texas which have
sponsored tree plantings, so,
"altogether, there have been
about 550 trees" and about
$2,700 sent to the JNF office in
Dallas. She estimated total col-
lections for the JNF through
"With Love To Israel" efforts as
about $4,000.
She wrote that the two
churches mainly involved in the
program are the San Jacinto
church and the Trinty Fellow-
ship. She reported that Walker
was on television each Sunday
morning, that his telecast was
seen and heard over a 150-mile
radius, and that the pastor "has
spoken several times over TV
about our part in being a blessing
to Israel in the planting of trees."
Byrd asserted that the Trinity
church had arranged for the
planting of more than 300 trees.
She declared that within a 100-
mile radius of Amarillo there are
"at least 500 churches whose
members have never heard about
the planting of trees" in Israel
"and why, according to the Holy
Scriptures, we are commanded by
God to help in the restoration of
the land and to pray daily for the
'Peace of Jerusalem.' "
SHE WROTE that when "we
begin to tell them of JNF and
whl they are doing, this opens
doors for us to tell of the needs in
the hospitals, the orphans, the
elderly, the survivors of the
Holocaust and many others."
"Apples of Gold" is a brochure
published in Toronto, which
describes a film by that name,
produced, according to a note on
the back of the brochure, by
"Crossroads Christian Commun-
ications, Inc., a Canadian non-
profit organization," which
produced "Apples of Gold" to
"show its support for the State of
Israel. As a tangible expression
of this support, Crossroads has
established a fund in Israel to
help victims of terrorism. Cross-
roads donates ten percent of the
gross income received through
Apples of Gold' print sales and
television broadcasts" to the
fund in Israel.
Byrd reported that the San
Jacinto church planned a trip to
Israel next June or July with a
hoped-for participation of 45 to
50 congregants in the first tour of
Israel sponsored by her church.
She said she had made her first
trip to Israel in 1974 for a five-
vveek visit and her second in
June. 1980, when she was accom-
panied by Ms. Chestnut for
whom it was a first visit to Israel.
JTA Report
rabbi Alexander M. Schindler, president of
Union of American Hebrew Congre-
itions, conducts a videotaped interview
with Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin
as a part of the UAHC's newly-launched
' television library of Judaism.'
JDL Still investigating Bombing
Jewish Defense League
ud it was investigating
["certain leads" in connec-
tion with the powerful
Lbomb explosion which seri-
|0U8ly damaged the organi-
sation's national headquar-
Iters in midtown Manhat-
tan. In a statement released
jkre, the JDL said it "ex-
IPects the perpetrators to be
properly delivered their
No one was injured in the
blast, which occurred shortly
before midnight, although one
member of the JDL, Marcos Ben
zaquen, who was in the office,
"escaped death by a few sec-
onds" as he passed the area
where the explosion occurred just
before it blew out two walls and
the front door of the sixth floor
office, according to JDL national
chairman Meir Jolovitz.
Raymond M. Patt (center), president, and Shragai Cohen
(right), chairman of the Executive Committee (right), meet
with Israeli Ambassador Moshe Arens (left) at the American
Zionist Federation's seventh biennial convention in Spring
Glen, N. Y. A record number of attending delegates elected
Patt, an attorney, and Cohen, director of the National
Congregational and Rabbinic Cabinet, State of Israel Bonds.
AZF is the umbrella agency of the American Zionist movement,
encompassing 19 member organizations with an aggregate
membership of 1.1 million.
Fine Custom Framing
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dFHuttan Robert A. Levin Andy Lewis EF Hutlon & Company lie 315 East Madison Street Tampa. Fl 33602 Telephone (813) 223-4946
telephoned the office of United
Press International shortly after
the blast and said: "At 11:57 on
Oct.8, we bombed the offices of
the Jewish Defense League be-
cause they are the real terrorists.
Long live the Palestinians."
Jolovitz said his organization
has taken the call seriously and
not as a prank, and said the JDL
was working in cooperation with
New York City police authorities
and the FBI who are conducting
the investigation. Jolovitz would
not expand in detail on what
leads the JDL was working on-
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_ Bani A****. Appie-
ChmiBmnutem. Stephen
1983 State Pair
Entries Deadlines]
than Jan. 14. Ancles
** *>y Jan. \p
i with i _
Arts and Crafts BakT
Clotkang. Creative Stitchery i
Food rYeanrvataoa Abo y,
Pine Art. rlortieukure aad
Youth Drvisions of Arts ,
CrnRa. Baking. Creative Sti
ery. Food Prtauiation and'..
I Anyone who has been a i
; of Florida for six months!
participate in
coaapetauon. aad entries u,,
have been rranpht ul since Jan ]
19R2 There is no entry fee
Entries or requests for ii
mation should be directed to 1 Taylor. Florida St
Fair. Box 11766. Tampa
TV Florida State Fairgron
is located east of Tampa onln
and entries brought to the Fairj
person should be delivered tot
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Curfew Imposed
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Congregations /Organizations Events
Year s at Rodeph
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xk Hnjaf party Coane and >:r~-* r *=P* f-=*'"- **
theJesrahC i nniij celebrate
on Dec 25 at 11 am A Year s sntk yoar fnanda Services aethers of'
nape s
for the
Community Calendar
ofthe Bant Its 17 50
ad Deadbnefer
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made payable to Rodnpa Skakan. H
*-? t* Mrs. L Barren, 4141 Haj ibau Tbe
Bead Tampa FL3> -.-*
Ranee- -

. .-. z '.*.* :>-:.- e ocora Bt ft C *"
jr oood o* I X i Cv9ragor-" Sc*oorc B
fovah CoaMMaaaa 7JO p v " Gorges 7 X
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C 1C *nr Co*nps dor- *r and

I at 6:30 alia
the Social Hall of
Sckoarat Zedek 33*3
Photos Audrey Haubenstock TFI. \YIV .JTAi Israeli fc>rr^ imposed a curlew on ihf I-nane*e town of A ley. oo iht- mam Beirut Damascus higb-aa, following heavy clashei !l-iween local Druze ml Christian Phalangists. Tu> Druze residents were killed by PhalangKt fire in the area.
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tmwi aad taught by
at the JCC
TV *: IB-04SI
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue Rabbi Samuel MaRntger Servket:
Fnday-. 8 pjn.: Saturday. 9 a.m. Daily morning and evening
nanyan. 7:30 a.m.. 5:45 p.m.
3919 Moran Road 962-6338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal *
Services: Fnday.8p.m.; Saturday. 10a.m.
2713 Bay shore Boulevard 837-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berge,
Hauan Wiliam Hauben Services: Fridav. 8 p-m.; Saturday,
lOa-m. Daily: Minyan. 7:15.
3303 Swann Avenue 876-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundheim
Services: Fnday. 8 p.m.. Saturday. 9a.m.
Jewish Student Center. L'niveraky of South Florida UC217,
Box 2463. Tampa 33620 (College Park ApU-l 971-6768 or 985
'926 Rabbi Lazar Rivkin Friday. 7 p.m Shabbat Dinner
and Services Saturdav Service 10:30 a.m Monday Hebrew
Class "p m
Jewah Student Center. I mversitv of South Florida Rabbi
J*irey Foust 5014 Patricia Court 172 I Village Square ApW'
.7076 or 988-1234 wine and cheese hour 5-6 p.m '
Services6:30p.m. Shabbat Dinner 7:15pm _

,, December 24,1982
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Page 11
Report from Italy
fews of Milan Faring Well These Days
city is the gateway to
jy the money maker of
republic, the industrial
commercial capital of
nation of 62 million
kple. This European
(ding center boasts in-
itional fairs, a silk
rket, nearly 1,000 banks,
firms and 26,981
mfacturers. It is a city
it produces and sells
fcy thing.
/ithin this thriving and
obbing metropolis is also a
I Jewish community of 10,000
Iple. about one-third of the
lire Jewish population of Italy.
Is and Jewish sites are visible
frywhere. There are about 10
lagogues, five kosher butcher
ps, Talmud Torahs and a day
iiol. Jewish and Italian cultu-
|and social activities are inter-
I in a complex mosaic.
)R INSTANCE, next to the
rid famous Ambrosiana Muse-
of Piazza Pio XI Square,
tch contains Judaica and fea-
the designs of Leonardo da
lu-i. is 'Coen's Butcher Shop,"
rated by Jews from Egypt.
with typical Italian street
les are also streets such as
Tel Aviv and Via Sally
Italian Jewry survives by the
immigration of new groups which
replace those who have become
MILAN JEWS are engaged in
professions rather than as entre-
preneurs or small businessmen,
as are the Jews of Rome. Jews
here are conscious of the need for
acquiring higher education.
While higher education is not free
in Italy, 90 percent of the Jewish
youth attend college where they
study medicine, engineering,
chemistry, business and archi-
Part of the reason Jews settle
in Milan is the cultural life and
the diversity of social activity. It
is after all, the home of the
legendary La Scala opera house,
the home of Verdi and Puccini. It
is also the center of fashion shows
and of taste and tastebuds. Many
Jewish businessmen told this
visitor that Milan is actually "a
famous fortress of delicious
There is an easy intermingling
of Jews and non-Jews. Kosher
food can be obtained at the senior
citizens home as well as through
the Lubavitch center. Jews hold
kosher banquets and Bar Mit-
zvahs and weddings at the Hilton
Hotel. Many Jewish businessmen
gather at the Hotel Executive on
Viale Surzo, which caters to com-
mercial and government person-
nel from around the world.
visible sign of any anti-Israel
feeling among Italians here.
There was an attempt by a small
subversive, illegal leftist group.
Communists Organized for Pro-
letarian Liberation (COLP), to
bomb the Jewish community
tenter on the night of September
29, but this was severely con-
demned by officials and the
The official Communist Party
itself undertook a propaganda
campaign against Israel and
every night sent out a sound
truck blaring anti-Israel state-
ments. As the truck travelled
through the city, nobody seemed
to listen; nobody seemed to care.
The war was far away and there
were pleasures at hand to attend
Kochubievsky Sentenced to
Two and A Half Years
a politically involved people, they
are more interested in "la dulce
vita" (the good life), in vacation-
ing, in getting away to the shore,
in indulging their palates, in
visiting the numerous cafes and
in visiting the museums and the
opera. Italian Jews are not im-
mune to the pleasure principle.
But politics does intrude, and
there are controversies and-
discussions. During the war in
Lebanon, Israel's popularity
slipped. However, there was no
Feliks Kochubievsky, a Soviet
Jewish activist from
Novosibirsk, was sentenced to
two-and-a-half years in a labor
camp last week, it was reported
here by the National Conference
on Soviet Jewry. The 52-year-old
electrical engineer was convicted
for "circulation of fabrications
known to be false which defame
the Soviet state and social
system." He faced a maximum
penalty of up to three years im-
Kochubievsky has been the
target of KGB harassment since
' he first applied to emigrate to
Israel in 1978. the National
Conference said. He and his wife,
Valentina, were denied permis-
sion to join their iwo sons in
Israel on the jrrounds of "regime
considerations." His subsequent
efforts to reestablish a "USSR-
Israel Friendship Society"
exacerbated his already strained
According to the National
Conference, Kochubievsky is
presently in very poor health. He
is suffering from a kidney aliment
which requires immediate
surgical attention.
Sharansky Demonstration
Israeli Arab Youth is a Finalist
In Weizmann Science Fair
PARIS (JTA) Demonstrators in dozens of cars
blocked all the streets leading to the Soviet Embassy to
protest the continued imprisonment of Soviet Jewish
1'risoner of Conscience Anatoly Sharansky. The demon-
strators blocked all traffic to the Embassy and paralyzed
r who'wasTnoteTjewisn a central part of Paris for close to three hours Sunday
ustrialist and philanthropist, night.
ere is a Jewish day school at 4-
fia Sally Mayer.
[yer which is named after Sally
shops and outdoor cafes of
| famous Galleria, the center of
tical and social life of the city
situated near the Milan
Ihedral and the La Scala
pa, on can hear men and wo-
speaking Arabic. Some of
are Jews from Libya. Seve-
i In msand Libyan Jews came
in 1948 because they spoke
San. Until the middle of World
11, Italy controlled Libya.
there are also about 1,000
ian Jews here. They maintain
own synagogue and club for
K' people. They are excellent
I'ssmen, skilled in the
lond and carpet trade. They
very pro-Israel and are ac-
ily involved in behalf of the
ki'sh State. Many Egyptian
Is also settled here, the result
(the emigration from Egypt
fcr the 1956 and 1967 wars,
from Nazi Germany also
lied here. They fled Hitler in
[l930's. 1941
vish community in Milan is
characterized by the pres-
of many Ashkenazim, who
I the last century found their
to this city as they moved
Southern Europe. In the
few years Milan has also
Dme the home for a small
uber of Soviet Jews and Israe-
The protestors lit Chanukah candles outside the
Embassy while chanting "Freedom for Sharansky" and
"Exit visas for all Russian Jews." Sharansky, who is
serving a 13-year prison sentence, began a hunger strike
September 27 in Chistipol prison to protest the denial by
authorities of visitation rights and correspondence with
his family.
year-old Israeli Arab boy,
Muhamed Mustafa Agabria, of
Uum El-Faham village, was one
of 19 finalists in the 1982
Weizmann Institute of Science-
Discount Bank science fair which
ended with prize awards in
Agabria, who submitted a
paper analyzing Albert Ein-
stein's theory of relatively, was
also the first Arab youngster to
participate in the annual science
fair held on campus for talented
young people.
Other finalists included first
prize winner Ron Karidi of Tel
Aviv who designed a mathemati-
cal model for solving the Rubik
cube and variations of it, and
Legh Orbach of Eilat who placed
second for her study of the effect
of light on a certain type of giant
clam which lives in symbiosis
with single-cell alage in the Red
Gilad Bendel of Kehovot and
Amos Lapidot of Ilamat Gan
shared the third prize for com-
puter programs. Another shared
third prize went to Itavid Sagyn
of the B*nai Yehuda settlement in
the Golan Heights, who built a
sophisticated model of a green-
house controlled by a
microprocessor. The youngest
prize winner, for his project on
the homing sense of dogs, was
Robert Alterson, 13. He received
a consolation prize.
=/ SemtrGeMienn/ot
headquarters of the Jewish
nmunity and the Documen-
on Center on Italian and
rid Jewry is at Via Eupili 6.
the Documentation Center
visitor saw Jews studying
history of the Holocaust as
as the history of Jews in
' before the 20th Century.
Hie Lubavitch movement
lintains a synagogue and a
Bhiva at Via Carlo Poerio 35
has made progress in im-
Img the Jewish community
|th a measure of religious cons-
Qusness. Jewish leaders,
vever, point out that the
tavitch are not part of the
linstream of Jewish life and
t the separation between them
' the highly assimilated Ital-
i Jews remains to be overcome. 1945
N is a great deal of assimila-
m and mixed marriages, but
In 1982 Federations across North America are celebrating the 50th
Anniversary Year of their national association, the Council of Jewish
This is the second of five "Semi-Centennial Minutes, decade-by-
decade chronicles tracing the major events which shaped Jewish Fed-
eration life in the past half-century.
Federations decry dissolution of United Jewish Appeal caused
by disagreements between United Palestine Appeal (UPA) and
Joint Distribution Committee (JDC). CJF leaders, led by Chair-
man of the Board William J. Shroder, succeed in forging recon-
ciliation between UJA partners through intensive discussions dur-
ing the 1941 GA. Feb. 1-3.
"/ have attended every General Assembly the CJF ever held
and I douht if any one of them has ever been as full of dramatic
impact as this Assembly in Atlanta. That dramatic interest was
based on a clash of fundamental thinking. In this Assembly we
have weathered the first great test of the validity of our organ-
ization."-William J. Shroder.
Dec. 7-Japanese attack Pearl Harbor. United States declares
war on Axis powers. Federations join with all agencies of vol-
untary sector to sustain the strength, spirit and resolve of the
American people.
Federations intensify fund raising efforts to support rising level
of worldwide service needs, including those at home caused by
dislocation and hardships of war. and those abroad encompassing
care of new immigrants in Palestine and desperate needs of
European Jews. With support of Federations, JDC works to
rescue Jews through escape networks in Vichy France, Spain,
Portugal and the Balkans-and to alleviate suffering of Jews
trapped in ghettos and under German occupation.
General Assembly Resolution makes urgent plea to U.S. Gov-
ernment to call for abrogation of British White Paper limiting
Jewish immigration to Palestine. .
"Palestine has been the haven of refuge to hundreds of thou-
sands of persecuted Jews, and untold numbers of European Jews
look to Palestine as their source of life and hope."-GA Resolu-
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
(NJRAG) formed by Federations through CJF. to coordinate
national and local community relations efforts.
World War II ends. Stunned world beholds evidence of Nazi
annihilation of European Jewry.
Federations, working through CJF. insist that UPA and JDC
continue combined fund raising in United Jewish Appeal Suc-
cessfully reconstituted UJA provides integrated coordinated pro-
grams of overseas aid.
1946 North American Jewry, sharing grief, shock, horror as full
tragedy of Holocaust unfolds, makes unconditional commitment
to rescue survivors. Federations set unprecedented campaign goal
of $100 million-and surpass it. Campaign total for 1946 reaches
$131 million, up $60 million from previous year.
Federation leaders travel to DP camps in Europe to bring mes-
sage of hope to survivors awaiting resettlement in Palestine:
"Although I was often moved to tears, the only time I wept in
all my travels was when I went into one of these very, very primi-
tive, very poor 'Hachshara' (Aliyah Training Centers). And as I
came into the room the young people-all of them with a prison
brand of Auschwitz on their wrists-broke into Hebrew song.
And I thought: if young people who had been through hell and
suffered like this still have song in their hearts and the courage
and hope to go on. then the world is not lost, and Jewry will sur-
vive ."-Mrs. David M. Levy. 1946 General Assembly
1947 Heroism of Jews aboard "Exodus 1947" call? world attention
to plight of survivors prevented from entering Palestine by British
immigration policies.
United Nations Special Committee on Palestine recommends
that British Mandate be terminated and that Palestine be par-
titioned into independent Jewish and Arab States UN General
Assembly accepts UNSCOP recommendation. Arab violence be-
1948 Working through CJF. Federations form Large City Budget-
ing Conference (LCBC) to coordinate national budgeting.
Golda Meir, head of Political Department o; the Jewish
Agency, comes to General Assembly, Jan. 24-26, asking Federa-
tion leaders to provide cash to help Jews in Palestine counter
multi-front attack by Arabs.
"No white flag (for surrender) of the Jewish community will
be raised to the Mufti. That decision is made. Nobody can change
that. You can only decide one thing: whether we shall be victori-
ous in this fight That decision American Jews can make. That
decision has to be made quickly, within hours, within days. And
I beg of you only one thing: do not be too late. Don't he in a po-
sition that in three months from now you will be sorry for what
you have not done today. Then it may be too late The time is
now."Golda Meir, 1948 General Assembly
Federations raise S2S million in cash for Israel in the weeks
following Golda Meir's tour. Federation campaign total for 1948
will reach unprecedented $201 million.
May 14One day prior to British evacuation of Palestine.
People's Council convenes in Tel Aviv Museum and approves
Proclamation of Independence. The State of Israel is now a
reality. War of Independence continues.
1949 75,000 Jewish DPs from Germany and additional thousands
from Austria and Italy enter Israel.
1950 Economic Conference in Jerusalem sets framework for finan-
cial assistance from Diaspora Jews to Israel.

Emigration Down to a Trickle
Fascell Gets Word on Soviet Jews from Shultz
Continued from Page 1
Jewish sources estimate that
there still are more than 300.000
Soviet Jews who possess the let-
ters of invitation from Israel nec-
essary for application to emi-
THE REPORT noted that at
least 14 persons have been ar-
rested this year for "merely in-
dicating a desire to emigrate."
The application process has be-
come even more difficult" and
efforts to receive documents are
very time consuming and often,
because of bureaucratic obstruc-
tionism, virtually impossible."
Jewish refuseniks have been
West Bank Residents
Support Confederation
Mayor Elias Freij of Bethlehem
said in a Voice of Israel Radio in
terview that most Arab residents
of the West Bank support the
idea of a confederation between
Jordan and self-governing Pale
stinians in the territory.
He said the attacks on
Palestine Liberation Organiza-
tion chief Yasir Arafat by ele-
ments of the PLO leadership
Itecause of his contacts with King
Hussein of Jordan were of no
Freij. a moderate who has long
favored a political solution of
Israel's conflict with the
Palestinians urged the PLO and
Israel to recognize each other si-
multaneously. He said the PLO
would gain many advantages
from such a move and warned
that time was running out for the
Palestinians because of Israel's
intensified settlement activity in
the occupied territories.
Bomb Attempt
Against Synagogue
LIMA. Peru A bomb has
destroyed the windows and
caused great damage to the only
synagogue in Lima.
Due to a black-out caused by a
leftist group that had destroyed
four electric towers earlier in the
day. hundreds of people from the
Union Israelite Temple were
forced out into the streets. While
i lie congregants stood outside.
two unknown men hurled the
iHimli through the window of the
11 inple. according to witnesses.
You Haven't Heard
You haven't n
value until you've
The Fur Outlet
Now there's fur showroom open
to the public, conveniently
located near Westshore Blvd.
and 1-275.
!""Pr\ .
intimidated into ending their
contacts with foreigners, accord-
ing to the report. It noted that in
September the KGB warned the
leading Moscow refusenik. Alek-
sandr Lerner, to end his contacts
with diplomats, correspondents
and other visitors or face trial
and imprisonment.
In addition, the report noted
that "the authorities have treat-
ed Western tourists who met
with dissidents, religious be-
lievers or refuseniks with usually
heavy-handed crudeness and
have denied visas to others whom
they have suspected of intending
to do so."
THIS HAS been particularly
true in Leningrad, but also in
Moscow and Kiev. "For instance,
an official of a U.S. Jewish or-
ganization was warned by several
strangers in her Moscow hotel to
'start behaving responsibly' by
ceasing to meet with refuseniks,"
the report said.
The report also noted that one
of the most active Jewish culture-
Hebrew study circles in Moscow
led by Pavel Abramovich was
suspended in June under pres-
sure from the authorities.
"There have been numerous
reports of discrimination against
Jews, such as denial of access to
higher education," the report
said. It said that 11 Jews had
their higher degrees revoked
which results in the loss of their
jobs and income. "Occasional at-
tacks on Zionism in the media
appear intended to arouse anti-
Semitic feelings among the popu-
lace," the report charged.
THE REPORT also noted the
plight of Anatoly Shcharanaky,
who is being force fed because he
went on a hunger strike in prison
to protest the refusal to allow him
visitors and mail. Jewish activist
Aleksandr Paritsky recanted on
television because he was threat-
ened with an extension of his
term until 1990 despite his heart
condition, the report charged.
In addition, the report lists
Israel Drops Demands
Continued from Page 1
the identities of the "very senior
Lebanese figures" with whom
Sharon has been in contact for
several weeks. They acknowl-
edged that there are counter-
pressures at work within the com-
plex and less than stable govern-
ment in Beirut. But they seemed
confident that the principles
secured by Sharon and endorsed
by the Cabinet today could be in-
corporated into a formal accord
between Israel and Lebanon.
A high government source told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that those principles would
"largely answer our require-
ments." The source said they
provide for "satisfactory security
arrangements" in south Leba-
non, for "normalization" of rela-
tions between the two countries
and for an "official end to belhg-
unilaterally. They said simulta-
neous withdrawal by Israel and
the Syrians was under considera-
tion, probably in stages, to begin
after the PLO pulls out its estim-
ated 6-7.000 armed men.
The sources emphasized that
the U.S. role would be vital, not
only in mediation between Israel.
Syria and the PLO for total with
draal but also in the protracted
formal negotiations between Is-
rael and Lebanon. The sources
said several Cabinet ministers
had expressed their appreciation
of the American efforts.
They stressed that Israel was
not being asked by the U.S. or by
Lebanon to pull back its forces
Sharon Summoned
Before Commission
Continued from Page 1
sion by letter last Wednesday
that he does not intend to re-
appear. But Saguy. one of six
witnesses who will avail himself
of the opportunity, included
Sharon among several persons he
or his attorney will interrogate.
Second Round Of Hearings To
Begin Sunday
The commission will begin its
second round of hearings next
Sunday when former Chief of
Staff Gen. Mordechai Gur will
testify behind closed doors. Gur,
now a Labor Alignment member
of the Knesset, volunteered to
give testimony. He was Chief of
Staff during the Israel army's
Litani Operation" the in-
vasion and occupation of
southern Lebanon in 1978.
The commission disclosed that
it had asked Thomas Friedman.
The New York Times
correspondent in Beirut when the
massacres occurred last Sep-
tember 16-18, to present evi-
dence. On the instructions of his
newspaper, Friedman declined.
The only witnesses who will
not re-appear before the panel are
Premier Menachem Begin who
sent the commission a letter re-
peating his original testimony.
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir, and Gen. Amos Yaron
who was in command of Israeli
forces in Beirut during the
massacre. Shamir and Yaron
indicated that they would submit
written material.
5135W Cyprett Street
Tampa. FL 33607
Dr. Richard Salkowe
Podiatrist Foot Specialist
is pleased to announce the opening
of his new office for the practice of
Podiatric Medicine and Surgery
Suite 103, Bay Lake Center
13907 N. Dale Mabry
Tampa, Florida 33618
Nevertheless, some key
sources took issue with claims by
Sharon and his associates that
the major "breakthrough" was
achieved by the Defense Minister
in a solo effort without the help of
the Americans. According to
Sharon's circles, Habib and
Draper were "surprised" by
Sharon's success.
Reagan's comments in Wash-
ington indicated that he was fast
losing patience over the lack of
movement in Lebanon. He told
the Washington Post in an inter-
view published Friday that "the
time has come now for the foreign
forces that are there Syria. Is-
rael and the remnant of the PLO"
to pull out of Lebanon. "For
these countries to delay in
getting out now places them in
the position of being occupying
armies.'- he said, according to the
He added, the Post reported,
that for Israel to be in Lebanon
on invitation or when it was
being attacked from across the
Lebanese border was one thing,
but for them to be there now was
something else. "The Lebanese
government has enough confi-
dence in itself that it has asked
them (the Israelis) to leave and to
not leave is, as I say, to make
themselves an occupying force,"
The president was quoted by the
Jewiah activist Fe|jL,
bievsky, who triad|7.-
" w arrested on tf
In dealing with oth.
tries, the report noud ,7 c-
the Rumania m
courages emigration "uU1
established in 1979 f*Z$
registration with the C
Federation of Jewish fl
ties of Rumania Jews wj,
emigrate continues to ha.
although a consider^?
backlog of individuals cm
toexist. Emigration to L
1982 was about the same i, i
Several hundred thousand u
have left Rumania sine* w3
as 35,000 remain.
Leader Says U.&J
Village League
Against Palestinii
Mustapha Doudin, head oft
Israel-backed Village Leaml
the West Bank, has accusidi
United States of acting
Palestinians who want
negotiate with Israel.
Doudin charged that _
the problems of the Paints'
were caused by policy-maka,
Washington. He accused thill
Consulate in East Jena
specifically, of hypocrisy.
Consulate frequently dectot-
desire to achieve peace but at|
same time it assists Arab i
tremists and neglects
moderates, he claimed.
Doudin. who has been in.,
by several Congressmen tot
the U.S. was reacting ti
reported statement by the 9
Department that talk's with!
would not advance effortt]
bring Jordan and the Pa
ians into peace negotiation.)
said the Americans had put!
at the bottom of the utl
possible negotiat ing partner*. 2
The Village leagues wen I
tablished by Defense Mini
Ariel Sharon to counter
influence on the West
Israel has provided money i
arms to Leagues' leaders. 1
month, the Village Leagues,i
solidated under Doudin, mota
a peace offensive of thar
They challenged the Israeli j
ernment to negotiate with f
on the future of the oo
territories. They say they i
only Palestinians ready
negotiate with Israel.
Invest in
Israel Securities

Leu mi
#oh Ltum. It l*'**1 B "
18 East 48th Street
NewVbrh NY 10017
,212)759 1310
atlon Toll Free 1800)22^2

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