The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00246

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Full Text
pJemsti floridian
Of Tampa
1 i I Volume 6 Number 26
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 27, 1984
fM
Price 35 Cents
$75 Million Over Next ,9 Years
U.S. Navy To Lease 12 Kfir Jet Fighters from Israel Air Force
By London Chronicle Syndicate
The U.S. Navy's
expected decision to lease
12 Kfir fighters from the
Israeli Air Force will be
accompanied by the
largest deal which Israel
Aircraft Industries (IAI)
has ever made with the
U.S.
For IAI, well-informed
sources here said, the contract
to service and maintain the
Kfirs in the United States is
worth between $65 and $75
million over the next three
years.
The U.S. Navy wants the
Kfirs because the Israeli-made
fighters are thought to do an
excellent job simulating Soviet-
made MIG-21s in combat
training exercises. The New
York Times has reported that
the Navy is in the final stages
of concluding a separate deal
with China to buy some MIG-
21s. but those aircraft are
unlikely to be made available to
the U.S. before 1986-87.
THE NEWSPAPER quoted a
U.S. Navy spokesman as saying
that pending the contract with
China and the actual delivery of
the planes, the Navy will lease
the Kfirs.
"Under the terms of the
loan." it added, "Israel Aircraft
Industries will be paid to main-
tain the aircraft, but Israel will
retain ownership."
In a complicated transaction,
the 12 planes will be taken from
the Israeli Air Force. They will
be leased to the U.S. at no cost.
Under a separate contract, IAI
will be exclusively responsible
for servicing the planes at an
Air Force base in Virginia.
UNDER U.S. LAW, the
Navy cannot enter into any
formal barter arrangement with
a foreign government. But well-
informed sources who have
closely followed the U.S.-Israeli
negotiations over the Kfir lease
said the Israeli military will win
some separate lease arrange-
ment from the U.S., perhaps

Navy's contract to provide
additional fighters which could
simulate the MIG-21. Under-
standably, they have sought to
block the Kfir deal.
Currently, the Navy uses
McDonnell Douglas as A-4s and
Northrop F-5s in the adversary
roles during training exercises.
But the Kfir is said to have a
more realistic MIG-type capa-
bility, and the Navy appears
determined to go ahead with the
unique arrangement.
Over the past few years, there
has been a dramatic improve-
ment in relations between Israel
and the U.S. Navy, in part the
result of a more pro-Israeli atti-
tude reflected by Navy
Secretary John Lehman.
EARLIER THIS year, in a
major development, the navy
purchased Israeli-made pilotless
reconnaissance aircraft. There
have also been increased U.S.
Sixth Fleet visits to Haifa.
Israeli officials cited the poli-
tical importance of having the
U.S. Navy incorporate Israeli-
made aircraft fighters a
further indication of the
Continued on Page 8
Doug Cohn To Head
1985 Federation Campaign
Flight of Kfirs Over Tel Aviv
involving additional spare parts
for other Israeli military
systems.
"Because of the Kfir lease,"
one source said, "the Israeli
military will be able to obtain
some additional U.S. equipment
which it otherwise would not
have been able to receive."
All sources here refused to
say exactly what Israel wanted.
Israel has been very anxious
to conclude the deal for two
major reasons: 1. It represents a
significant bonanza for IAI; and
2. It underlines Israel's techno-
logical expertise which should
help to promote military sales to
other countries.
In recent years, Israel has
made a determined push to
increase weapons exports.
SEVERAL U.S. aircraft firms
have been competing for the
Douglas B. Cohn, associate
chairman of the 1984 Tampa
Jewish Federation-United
Jewish Appeal Campaign has
been selected to serve as
General Chairman of the 1985
drive.
In making the announcement,
Judith O. Rosenkranz, President
of the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion, stated, "We are most
pleased that Doug has accepted
this major position in our
Tampa Jewish community. He
has demonstrated his commit-
ment and concern as the asso-
ciate chairman to John Oster-
weil in last year's record break-
ing campaign. His logical think-
ing, sensitivity to both the indi-
viduals and the issues involved,
make him a very capable
campaign leader."
Cohn, a native of Omaha,
Nebraska, has lived in Tampa
with his wife Maureen, their son
Greg, and daughter Jamie, since
1969. He is the owner-manager
of the Tampa Sales and Service
office of the Trane Company, a
commercial air-conditioning
equipment manufacturer with
whom he has been associated
since 1962.
A graduate of Purdue Univer-
sity with an engineering degree,
Cohn studied for an MBA at the
University of Chicago and
Southern Methodist University
A
Doug Cohn
in Dallas. As a captain in the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers,
he received paratrooper training
and served in Okinawa and
Thailand. Locally, he is a
member of Congregation
Schaarai Zedek and Palma Ceia
Golf and Country Club and
serves on the board of directors
of the Tampa Jewish Federation
and the Downtown Tampa
Rotary Club. He is also a
member of the Tampa Jewih
Federation Executive Com-
mittee.
Terry Abrahams New Program Director At Jewish Community Center
By AUDREY HAUBENSTOCK
On July 2 a new phase in
programming started at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center.
Terry Abrahams, an energetic
and talented woman, began the
task of organizing community
activities at the community
center. She is putting together a
*all brochure, a membership
Open House on September 9,
and a Jewiah Film Series.
Terry said, "My long-range
plans could include 'Tour
Tampa on a 10 Speed,' and will
include more social and cultural
Programming for tweens, teens,
and adults."
One of Abrahams' talents is
writing and directing local
shows. In the spring she
fi?UCed "Mebb Rebbe" for
y* Congregation Schaarai
Jfdek Sisterhood Birthday
arty, and is now in the process
writing a November produc-
"on of "Noah's Lark" for the
ferry Abrahams
Ways and Means Committee of
the Jewish Community Center.
Abrahams would like to see
more creative, participatory
activities at the center, such as
a Drama Group.
Terry brings to the Jewish
Community Center a degree in
Sociology-Recreation from the
University of Illionois. She pre-
viously worked as a social
worker, a director of a Women's
Center, and director of Senior
Citizens' activities, children's
activities, and the Day Camp at
the Jewish Community Center
in Toledo, Ohio.
In addition to these activities
she was able do to a host of
volunteer jobs while raising her
family, such as teaching Suday
School, leading a Great Books
group, Girl Scout leader, and
congregational Sisterhood acti-
vities.
No stranger to active sports,
Abrahams has taught physical
education and swimming, and
coached Softball and swim
teams. She has taught swim-
ming to the blind, retarded, and
handicapped; and coached their
swim team.
Fencing is an important sport
to Terry. While living in
Topeka, Kansas she coached an
intercollegiate fencing team at
Washburn University, and she
would like to see a fencing club
in the Tampa area.
Another Abrahams interest is
folk dancing. The ethnicity of
the folk dances is her way of
learning about different
cultures. Since coming to
Tampa, Terry has taught Israeli
dancing at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek.
She is president of the Florida
Fold Dance Council, assistant
director of the Tampa Festival
Folk Dance, ana costume
director and dancer in the Folk
Dance Performing Group.
Abrahams is married to Joe
Abrahams, administrator of
Parks, Recreation, Cultural
Department for the city of
Tampa. They have four
daughter, Debbie, Mickey,
Patty, and Susie; and a grand-
daughter, Roxanne.


i. ucn lati i
Menorah Manor Appoints
Executive Director
Irwin Miller, President,
proudly announced the appoint-
ment of Edward W. Vinocur as
Executive Director and Admin-
istrator of Menorah Manor,
"Our Home for Jewish Living."
Mr. Vinocur will work closely
with the Board of Governors to
oversee the completion of
construction, supervise the
furnishings and equipping of the
facility, as well as finalizing the
overall operational plans for
Menorah Manor. The anti-
cipated date for the admission
of residents to this Jewish com-
munity sponsored non-profit
Kosher Home, servicing the
West Coast of Florida, is
January, 1985.
Mr. Vinocur comes to us from
Columbus, Ohio, where he
served as the Administrator of
Heritage House Operations and
Edward W. Vinocur
Feinstein Urges Renewed
Jewish Support for Blacks
i1
i
SAN FRANCISCO -
(JTA) Mayor Dianne
Feinstein has called on
American Jews to continue
to support the Black com-
munity and uged Blacks
to show understanding for
Jewish issues.
Speaking at a breakfast spon-
sored by the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC) at the Fairmount
Hotel, Feinstein noted that she
is Mayor of a city whose largest
ethnic community is the Black
community and her relationship
with it "is positive and
mutually supportive." However,
she noted, many Blacks still do
not understand "how we feel
when the word 'quota' is used."
The Mayor noted that, in the
past, quotas had been used to
deny places to Jews.
SHE SAID there was also a
misunderstanding among Blacks
and non-Jews of what Israel
means to American Jews.
"Israel means that no Jews will
ever walk into gas chambers
again." She said once this is
made clear to non-Jews, the
reason for Israel's existence is
understood.
On the presidential campaign,
Feinstein noted that when she
was interviewed by Walter
Mondale as his possible Vice
Presidential running mate, she
was not only the first woman
and the first Mayor to be inter-
viewed but also the first Jew.
She predicted that a Jew will be
elected President in the near
future.
Joan Mondale also appeared
before the 700 persons attending
the AIPAC breakfast. She
revealed that all three children
of the New York Congressman
Geraldine Ferraro, who the
former Vice President has
chosen as his running mate,
have climbed Masada in Israel.
NUMEROUS Senators,
Congressmen and other elected
officials and would-be elected
officials were introduced at the
AIPAC meeting. The loudest
applause came for Gov. James
Hunt of North Carolina, who is
opposing the reelection bid of
Republican Sen. Jesse Helms.
Thomas Dine, AIPAC's
executive director, stressed that
it has finally been realized in
this country that "Israel is
important to the United States
and the United States is
important to Israel."
Meanwhile, the theme on
Black-Jewish cooperation was
also sounded by Sen. Frank
Lautenberg of New Jersey
during a tribute to slain civil
rights leader Dr. Martin luther
King, Jr. at the Democratic
convention.
"I AM distressed when I see
division within our country or
within our party, especially
when it is between those who
have shared common, painful
experiences," Lautenberg
declared. "Jews and Blacks, for
instance."
He said that "these two
people have historically identi-
fied themselves with the goals
of the Democratic Party. Their
kinship is that they have suf-
fered bigotry, experienced the
ghetto, been barred from
schools, restricted and red-lined
from neighborhoods and know
too well the stigma of second
class citizenry."
the Associate Village Admin-
istrator. His ten years at
Heritage Village, which includes
Heritage House, a 146 bed
skilled and intermediate nursing
home and home for the aging;
Heritage Tower, a 100 unit
Housing for the Elderly
Program; Geriatric Service
Organization, an outreach
program; Retired Senior
Volunteer Program, and an Area
Training Center, affords him a
background with the expertise
and knowledge to ensure "Life
with Dignity" to the elderly
residents in the Suncoast-Tampa
Bay Area.
Mr. Vinocur stated, "I am ex-
tremely excited to be joining
with such a dynamic group of
lay leadership in developing this
much needed service. I envision
Menorah Manor joining with
Menorah Center in being not
only a special home for our
residents, but the nucleus for a
variety of Community programs
serving many of our Jewish
older adults.
The Capital Development
Drive is still continuing, until
the goal of $6,000,000 is
reached. For more information
on, and to join in the develop-
ment of "Our Home for Jewish
Living," please contact the
Menorah Manor office at 250
58th Street North, St.
Petersburg, FL 33710 or call
345-2775.
Engagement
Announcement
Jewish Ministers Appointed
PARIS (JTA) Several
Jews have been appointed mini-
sters in the new French govern-
ment headed by Laurent Fabius,
l who is himself of Jewish origin.
j Jack Lang, the outgoing Min-
j ister for Cultural Affairs, has
been appointed to this post. A
former university professor,
Lang has started mapping plans
for a Jewish museum in Paris.
Roger Gerard Schwartzen-
berg, one of a handful of non-
Socialists in the new govern-
i ment, was reappointed Deputy
Minister of Education in charge
X of university education.
Alain Calmat, a 37-year-old
surgeon, was appointed Minister
for Youth and Sports. He is a
newcomer to the government. A
former skating champion and
all-round athlete, he won the
world skating championship in a
tournament in the United
States, in Colorado Springs,
Colorado, in 1965 and was
awarded the Legion of Honor
for this feat. He had earlier won
a silver medal at the 1964
Olympic Games in Innsbruck.
All three are junior ministers
without Cabinet rank.
HECHTWITTCOFF
Jessica Ruth Hecht and
Kenneth Bruce Wittcoff, both of
West Orange, N.J., announce
their engagement. The bride is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Morris Hecht of West Orange.
The groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Wittcoff of
Tampa, and the grandson of
Mrs. I.Z. Kessler and Mrs.
Harold Wittcoff, all of Tampa.
The wedding will be held on
August 19 at the Crystal Palace
in West Orange with Rabbi
Frank Sundheim of Tampa offi-
ciating.
Jessica teaches English to
senior high school students, and
Kenny is employed by the New
York Yankees.
TURENNESTUPP
Andrea Turenne and Gary
Stupp. both of Atlanta, Ga.,
announce their engagement. The
bride is the daughter of Evelyn
Turenne of Tucson, Ariz., and
the late Master Sgt. R.C.
Turenne. The groom is the son
of Elaine and Mort Stupp of
Tampa. He is the grandson of
Florence Lippman of St.
Petersburg, and Anna Stupn of
Philadelphia. FF
The wedding will be held on
August 15 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek with Rabbi
Frank Sundheim officiating. A
reception will be held in the
groom's parents' home.
Andrea is a graduate of Tima
College, Ariz., and Gary is a
business graduate of the
University of South Florida.
Randy M. Freedman
Merrffllaynch
One Tampa City Center
Tampa, FL 33602
813-273-8538
Qjou/i oMews
3}y fifttca JXmd
Former Tampans In Town Former Tampans Loi, ^a
Howard Fine were in town last week visiting friends art
former neighbors. Anne and Bernie Kantor. The Fines have
been living in Chicago for the past nine years. Loia worked as
a secretary at Congregation Schaarai Zedek during the mid
1970's.
The Kantors held a gathering in their home" for friends of
the Fines. Among the guests were Stanley and Jnd,
Rosenkranz, Alfred and Audrey Haubenstock, Elaine Stupp
Zen Pasternack. Naomi Firman, Millie and Walter Wo3t
Betsy and Gil Singer, Sandy and Dick Turkel, Lillian
Einbinder, Janet Echelman and Todd Echelman.
Student Interning at Tribune Janet Echelman is
interning at the Tampa Tribune this summer. Her articles and
byline can be seen regularly in the Metro section. Janet will
begin her sophomore year at Harvard this fall, majoring in
history and visual environmental studies.
Dartmouth Graduate Samuel Weiner was among more
than 1,000 Dartmouth College Students to receive the
bachelor's degree at Commencement exercises on June 10. A
history major, Sam was a member of the Dartmouth World
Affairs Council, the debating team, the Daniel Webster Legal
Society, and the Intramural Sports Executive Council. He
played on the squash team during his freshman year. Sam
also participated in the French Language Study Abroad
program and the government department's Foreign Study
Program in London.
He is the son of Roland Weiner and Carol Weiner.
Camp Session Begins Twenty-three young people from
the Tampa Bay area and Sarasota are attending Camp Blue
Star this summer, according to area representative Elaine
Stupp. The Camp is located in Hendersonville, North
Carolina.
A group from Tampa departed on July 16 for the four-week
session. Among those were Andrew Weinstein, Gadi Zohar,
Andrew Solomon, Michael Cotzen, Debra Perahes, Merrill
Pershes and Sharon Perehea. Derek Bauer and Maxine Bauer
will be attending the special skills session in August.
Babyline Gail and Andy Titen announce the arrival of
a son. Jay Michael. The grandparents are Harvey and Gloria
Titen of M ait land, and Dot and Dean Clausen, also of
Maitland. The great-grandparents are Robert and Billie Titen,
and Rose Levy, all of Orlando, and Bertha Hawkins of
Maitland.
A son, Robert Jordan, was born on April 20 to Dr. Hal and
Celia Applebaum. The grandparents are Bernard and Nona
Applebaum of Hollywood. Florida, and Bob and Hilda Cooper
of Plant City. The great-grandparents are Emmanuel and
Sylvia Miller of Hollywood, and Ida M. Buchin of Plant City.
A daughter, Gillian Elizabeth, was born on April 26 to Dr.
Marty and Sara Cohen. They have a son, Daniel, 9. The
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Norman Cohen of Fort
Lauderdale, and Mr. and Mm. V. Sorrentino of Great Neck,
New York. The great-grandmother is Mrs. Gussie Lang of
New York.
Dr. Steven and Carol Lieber are the parents of their third
child, Mark Isaac, born on June 29. They have two other
children, Corey, 10, and Jamie, 8. The grandparents are Edna
Hillinger, Tampa, Arthur HOlinger, Queens, New York, and
Rita Lieber, Tampa.
Let us share "Your News." Items for the column must bt
written and can be mailed or delivered to The Jewish
Floridian, care of "It's Your News," 2808 Horatio, Tampa,
Florida 33609.
Office 962-3888
Horns 962-2557
"CINDY" SPER ;
Brokar Associate
Million Dollar Club
1963 Top Associate
An experienced professional serving
resldentisl buyers and sellers.
HENDERSON.


Friday, July 27, 1984 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
Women's Division Campaign Leaders Plan
National Women's Division Mission To
Israel Sept. 9-21,1984
I Members of the 1984-85
ampa Women's Division
larnpaign Cabinet are making
Bans to join the United Jewish
[ppeal National Women's Divi-
jon on an exploration into
ewish history and continuity.
fhe 1985 UJA National
Campaign Opening Confeence
Vill be based in Jerusalem. This
vent marks the first time the
UJA Campaign opening will be
held in Israel.
The first day will be spent
exploring Jerusalem from the
excavations at the City of David
to walking through restorations
of the Old City, and watching
Jerusalemites as they prepare
for the Sabbath. Then on to the
Western Wall to share in
welcoming the Sabbath with
other missions coming for the
opening of the UJA 1985
Campaign.
The group will meet with
leading politicians, government
officials and executives. One of
the highlights will be dinner
with prominent Israeli women
from the arts, the sciences, the
government and other profes-
sions.
Business &Professional Women's Network
Gearing Up for 1984-85 Year
Are you a working-business-
jrofessional Jewish woman
siding in Tampa? The
Justness and Professional
/omen's Network, sponsored
y the Tampa Jewish Federa-
tion Women's Division is
(ooking for Y-O-UM Recognizing
that there are a vast number of
lighly capable and creative
Jewish women now in the main-
stream of Tampa's business-
professional sector, who do not
Biave the time to get-to-gether
with others in the Jewish com-
munity, the year-old Business
and Professional Women's Net-
work was formed.
It is Federation's belief that
coalescing this group into the
Federation family has been
enriching to the individuals as
well as to the community. The
aim is to establish a vehicle for
providing a forum for the ex-
change of professional and social
concerns among peers.
Monthly dinner meetings are
held with informative speakers
and programs. A directory is
being compiled for distribution
among the members it will
include an alphabetical listing as
well as a listing by profession;
networking is constant.
To be placed on the Business
and Professional Women's Net-
work mailing list call the Tampa
Jewish Federation Women's
Division office, 875-1618.
Over 50 Arab students in uniforms from
Beit Sahur High School in Bethlehem visit
Hadassah Seligsberg-Brandeis
Comprehensive High School, where they
dance and ate together, toured the
facilities, visited the Ethnic Fashion
Museum for which Seligsberg Fashion
Department is famous, took pictures of
each other, and promised to keep in touch.
Visit demonstrates grassroots desire of
young Arabs and Jews for peace.
{ /
Arthur Levitt, Jr. (center), chairman of the Board of the
American Stock Exchange, led the signing of the Pledge to
the Children of ORT In the AMEX boardroom during the
recent planning reception for the American ORT Federation
Scholarship Dinner in honor of New York Mayor Edward I.
Koch slated for Sept 20 at the Vista International Hotel at
the World Trade Center. Looking on are Harold Friedman
(left), partner, Neuberger and Berman and American ORT
Federation honorary president; and Shelley Appleton (right),
World ORT Union Executive Committee Chairman.
Jewish Terrorist Sentenced
In Conspiracy to Bomb Shrine
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Yehuda Cohen, one of
27 indicted members of a
Jewish terrorist under-
ground, was sentenced to
three-and-a-half years in
prison for his part in a
conspiracy to blow up Is-
lamic shrines on the Tem-
ple Mount.
Cohen, who confessed to the
conspiracy charge, will serve 18
months in jail. Two years of his
sentence were suspended by
Judge Ezra Hadaya of the Jeru-
salem District Court who called
the offense "shockingly grave"
and a threat to public peace am.
safety.
IN PRONOUNCING sen-
tence, Hadays said: "This of-
fense was committed because of
an extreme and fanatic ideolog-
ical motive and because of belief
that the end justified the
means." Cohen, 25, one of the
few terrorist suspects released
on bail, said he would appeal his
sentence to the Supreme Court.
Meanwhile, the police have
posted "wanted" notices for two
suspected members of the ter-
rorist underground still at large.
They are Ira Rappaport, a Gush
Emunim emissary to the United
States, and Yossi Indor of the
West Bank settlement of Ofra.
Indor is believed hiding out in
Israel. Rappaport is said to be
in the U.S. but his associates in
New York disclaim knowledge of
his whereabouts. The Jerusalem
Post reported that the Israeli
police have asked hhe FBI for
help in tracking him down.
Dr. Richard Silver Trying
Out For Bud Light Ironman
Dr. Richard B. Silver, of
Tampa, will be among those
trying out for the Bud Light
Ironman Triathlon World
Championship in Hawaii on Oct.
6.
The Triathlon consists of a
2.4-mile open ocean swim,
followed immediately by a 112-
mile bicycle race, and finishing
with a 26.2-mile marathon.
Silver was chosen in a group
of 1,250 contestants from a field
of more than 8,000 applicants.
The 32-year-old athlete has
participated in related events
such as the Bud Light Triathlon
in Tampa and the Southeastern
U.S.A. Triathlon Championships
in Panama City, Fla.
No one has ever completed
the strenuous course in less
than nine hours.
Dr. Silver, an anesthesiolo-
gist, while swimming for
Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
during the late 60 's, was
Maryland Scholastic Association
swimming champion. He went
on to Johns Hopkins
University, where he swam and
received the AB degree. He
received the MD degree from
the University of Maryland
School of Medicine.
Gov't. Expected to Take
Stronger Pro-Israel Stand
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) The
Socialist government of
Premier Laurent Fabius,
no longer tethered to the
Communist Party which
was part of the coalition
headed by former Premier
Pierre Mauroy, is expected
to adopt a stronger pro-Is-
rael stance than its pre-
decessor, diplomatic
observers said here.
Although foreign policy is the
exclusive province of the Presi-
dent under the French
Constitution, President Francois
Mitterrand had been forced to
take Communist opinion into
consideration when he
formulated it in the past.
"NOW, with the Communists
gone, the President will, have an
even freer hand hi pursuing a
strong pro-Western Atlantic line
in Europe and the Middle
East," the observers said.
Mitterrand named Fabius to
succeed Mauroy after the
latter's sudden resignation last
week and the Cabinet has been
reshuffled.
Among the four Communist
ministers dropped was Charles
Fitterman, Minister of
Transport, who was born in
Lille, the son of Jewish immi-
grant parents from Poland. He
is slated to replace Georges
Marchais as Secretary General
of France's Communist Party.
Fabius has reappointed
another Jew who held a senior
Cabinet post in the Mauroy
government, Justice Minister
Robert Badinter. Gaston
DeFerre, a non-Jew but a warm
friend of Israel, lost his portfolio
of Minister of Interior but
remains a Minister of State and
is the highest ranking Cabinet
member after the Prime
Minister. Minister of Culture
Jack Lang, who is Jewish, is
expected to keep his post which
is classified as a junior minister.
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f
Israel Has Voted,
But Has Not Spoken
What the election in Israel
demonstrated Monday is pretty much
what we anticipated in these columns last
week. Labor emerged with a few more
seats than Likud. In sum, this shows a
marginally greater concern among Israelis
for the continuing IDF presence in
Lebanon and the Likud Government's
expanding settlement program on the
West Bank.
In the case of Lebanon, Labor's
Chairman Shimon Peres has on two
separate occasions made two separate
promises if elected: 1) he would remove
Israel's presence in Lebanon within three
months after taking office; 2) he would
remove Israel's presence in Lebanon
within six months after taking office.
In the case of the West Bank, Peres
stands for a drastically-reduced
settlement program and talks with
Jordan's King Hussein, with an eye
toward trading some territory for a firm
peace agreement. Just how drastically
reduced, just how much territory, he
hasn't spelled out.
Likud, for its part, has made it clear
that none of these things would occur
were it given a renewed mandate to rule.
Indeed, new settlements were opened with
record speed all of last week up until the
opening hours of Election Day.
A Divided Nation
Do the few seats that Labor won over
Likud suggest that the Israeli electorate
has given Peres a directive to pursue his
vaguely-stated aims in Lebanon and on
the West Bank? Certainly not. Nor, in
fact, does the closeness of the vote, in our
view a virtual stand-off, say anything to
either party about what was probably the
dominant issue in the campaign the
economy.
The result is that, once again, the
people of Israel have voted. But they
have not spoken. The country is about as
divided as it can possibly be on the major
questions that matter. We do not say this
with a sense of pessimism either. Our
reading of the results is that the stand-off
is in fact an unmistakeable message to
the world at least as much as it is a
thundersclap of silence as a mandate in
any direction to its own rulers.
Simply put, it is that Israel is not
prepared to retreat from its Lebanese
agony any more readily than it is
prepared to make new concessions to
Arabs who in the end are not about to
accept any presence of Israel under any
circumstances except a dead Israel. If
nothing else, Peres' own shifting
timetable of withdrawal from Lebanon
and his vaguely-stated program for the
West Bank tell that story.
Dilemmas Unresolved
If voters found an enigmatic Peres
marginally more appealing than Likud's
outright refusal to bargain away Israel's
security, their faint nod to Labor over
Likud merely acknowledges their
understanding that something must be
done on these issues. But it also
acknowledges their frustration their
unwillingness to do anything so far as the
Arabs are concerned that meets
necessarily in the end with failure. Or, as
in the case of Egypt, with dead-end.
Then where does the election stand? As
in the past, that depends upon which
party, Labor or Likud, can make a
coalition arrangement with which
fractional seat-holders. Or whether Labor
and Likud can accommodate themselves
to a unity government a possibility
each has renounced so far.
If nothing else, the people of Israel
have told the world's major power-broken
and the minor hypocrites of Europe's
moral imperatives to back off so far as
their own phony "peace initiatives'' are
concerned.
But this does not solve the Israel-Arab
dilemma. Nor does it do a thing for
Israel's critical economic disaster. What
kind of a government can be formed from
the election results of last Monday
remains to be seen.
But as we suggested here last week, no
one in Israel not Labor, not Likud, not
any of the responsible fractional parties
is prepared to give anything away.
TMf
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Of Tampa
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Friday, July 27, 1984 27 TAMUZ 6744
Volume 6 Number 25
Leo Mindlin
'IDo Not Forgive Jesse Jackson'
JESSE JACKSON'S shirts
and ties are impeccable. The
contrasting white collar is not
only a la mode, but it empha-
sizes what his title reminds us is
his clerical calling.
Fashion and religion do not
popularity go together, but for
Jackson the tighty-worn
combination achieves two other
things: it identifies him irre-
trievably with the allegedly
spiritual character of his consti-
tuency; at the same time, it sets
him apart from them on the
one hand, their casual attire
governed by their disadvantage,
and on the other, the often
bizarre styles some of them
adopt in a personal world of
show biz flam boy ancy.
IN NEITHER case are these
choices echt Madison Avenue,
and by any stretch of the
imagination, Jackson is
Madison Avenue and not the
typical Johnny Carson late
night black guest entertainer,
sporting anything from a
Michael Jackson glove to the
Fort Knox fardel that typically
weighs Sammy Davis, Jr. down.
Jesse Jackson sees himself as
a leader, a proper leader. In his
address before the Democratic
National Convention in San
Francisco, he had no trouble in
seeing himself as the likes of
Jesus bom in a manger;
Jackson's own ghetto begin-
nings served his metaphoric
purpose perfectly at the conven-
tion in the same way that his
elegant haberdashery serves his
purpose almost everywhere else.
Humble beginnings are the
mythic ultimate of saintly
humility. But great spiritual
leaders universally suffer some
single personal myopia: Moses
stammered and early on
murdered a man; Jesus was a
tad male chauvinistic; the man
of a hundred fires, Camilo Cien-
fuegos; was too fat and addicted
to milkshakes. Jackson's
tortured shirt and tie are the
least of these afflictions.
BUT FOR ME, Jackson is
the Emperor with no clothes. In
San Francisco, when he made
his pitch for forgiveness from
the Jews, despite the splendor
of his duds, he was as naked as
the fabled foolish monarch in
the fairy tale.
No, I do not forgive him. I do
not forgive Jesse Jackson his
venomous campaign rhetoric
about Israel and Jews that was
nothing but frank anti-
Semitism.
I do not respond to the
childish devices of his reverend's
calling that indulge in the kind
of word-play only the illiterate
and otherwise intellectually
weak pronounce as profound
let alone pretend to understand.
I am meant to excuse Jackson
for his anti-Semitic excesses
because he came to the conven-
tion in his Christian way
begging forgiveness. His
excesses, he confessed, were a
sin of the head, not of the heart.
LeT us coMe ToseTHeR
WITH D66DS...
NOT WORDS
f
3
i<
PAST' WS&M VKl
Now what in hell does that
mean? That a fat-mouthed, fast-
talking, opportunistic Jesse
Jackson traded in the coin of
Jew-hatred because he thought
it would help him but that he
didn't really mean it after it
apparently harmed him instead?
That he spoke vilely of Jews
because some people fall for that
stuff, but not a single one of
those sentiments has ever really
lodged in his soul?
BULL. I gay bull because
distinctions between the head
and the heart are the infantile
stuff of the gospel preacher's
trade, and so Jackson could pull
out that stop in a growingly
religion-crazed America and get
the walls shaking, especially in
his constituency with its
anguish toward the mythologies
inherent in Jewish property
ownership, Jewish mercantilism
and Jewish time-payment
vendors of the ghetto where
they once lived.
But the head-heart antithesis
as phony as Jackson's
sartorial splendor is symbolic.
And if I do not forgive him this
be. nor do I forgive the
American Jewish leaders who
have since lined up to grant him
the forgiveness he said he
craved so mightily at the
convention.
Jackson's sin against us is
too deep, too grievous. It is the
sting of a traitor and the honey
of a prevaricator, and those
Jewish leaders who exonerate
him are themselves no less
traitorous, no less filled with
prevarication. They make o*
feel like the Jewish sell-
professed Holocaust survivor
made me feel as she stood on
the Jackson "rainbow coalition
podium as one of its presumably
proud if vacant-minded
members.
THE RUSH to embrace
Jackson is a Democratic Party
political decision that can have
nothing to do with me person'
ally or with any thoughtful
Jew wounded by Jackson*
arrogance. It is a mistake for
Jews to believe that they have
no alternative but to forgive and
forget Jackson in the name ol
party unity because Jews,
Judaism and Israel will do
better with a Democratic victory
than with a second-term Ronald
Reagan. Who in recent memory
Continued on Page 5-


oi rampa psgg it

irtual Stand-Off
or Labor, Likud
Mindlin: 'I Do Not
Forgive Jesse Jackson'
|y DAVID LANDAU
tUSALEM (JTA)
exit poll taken at 35
)ns at which 94 per-
!of the voters res-
kd early Tuesday
[ted that the Labor
will have 46 seats in
lext Knesset to 43 for
[computerized first results
Iday's elections, broadcast
levision 20 minutes after
Ills closed at 10 p.m. local
[came as a severe disap-
nent and letdown for
For Likud there was
ndous relief that a major
[ was avoided.
SCOND, broader exit poll
I'd at 200 locations later
tot show results much
it from the early poll,
ling to Hanoch Smith who
Icted the poll for Israel
toon. Smith said it was
t>le, when the final votes
Jlied, that the gap between
and Likud may widen,
[not by more than 1-2
et seats.
[ith correctly predicted the
ie of the 1977 elections
first brought Likud to
and was not far off in
sting the close results of
|981 elections, although he
red Labor the winner, an
kme reversed when the final
vas counted.
narrow three-seat margin
en the two largest parties
make it difficult if not
ssible for either to form a
le coalition government.
}r and Likud each turned in
ircr performance than in
11981 elections when Labor
147 seats to Likud's 46.
BENEFICIARIES ap-
Jitly were the smaller
les, several of which,
rding to the exit poll, did
br than expected.
here was gloom at Labor
|y headquarters where
paign manager Mordechai
[said he was sure that these
pts were not the last word
that the situation would
live for Labor as the votes
counted.
Likud headquarters,
uty Premier David Levy
he was optimistic that
nd could form the next
prnment. He said the party
pd begin this very night to
act possible coalition
iners among the smaller
ies. "Likud won!" declared
[jubilant Prime Minister
lhak Shamir.
^dependent observers,
png at the first results,
that both Labor and
ud could very well be
lied and that a Labor-Likud
onal unity regime loomed
easingly as an option.
fCCORDING TO these
fervers, Labor, plus its two
tural" allies, Shinui and the
Rights Movement ,
a combined total of seven
- according to the first
poll could mmnffff, a
Mtion of 63 Knesset
dates, well short of a
onty Likud, with its
fural ally, the right-wing
ya Party, could muster only
andates between them.
r a Knesset majority, either
he major parties would have
|rely on the 13 mandates
by the various religious
P8 Plus the two of former
Pn8 Minister Erer
nan's Yahad Party.
emier Shamir told the
sh Telegraphaic Agency in
an interview last week that "it|
is completely unlikely" that
Likud would admit Rabbi Meir
Kahane's extremist Kach Party
to a coalition under any
circumstances. According to the
exit poll, Kach won a single
Knesset seat after being shut
out in the last two previous
elections.
A possibility remained that
two tiny factions, one headed by
former Likud Fiance Minister
Yigael Hurwitz may reach the
one percent threshhold
necessary for a Knesset
mandate
Following is the tally of
Knesset seats according to the
first exit poll, compared to the
1981 results:
1984 1981
seats seats
Labor 46 47
Likud 43 46
National Religious
Party 6 6
Shinui 4 2
Civil Rights
Movement 3
Had ash Communists 4 4
Tehiya 3 3
Shas 3 0
Aguda Israel 2 4
Morasha 2 0
Yahad 2 0
Tami 1 3
Kach 1 0
Progressive 1 0
SHAS IS a new religious
party, sponsored by former
Sephardic Chief Rabbi Ovadia
Yosef. Morasha is also a new
reugious party consisting of
NRP, Emunim and Poale Augda
defectors. Yahad is also a new
party and considering its high
profile campaign, performed
poorly. The Progressive List for
Peace, a coalition of Israeli Arab
nationalists and leftwing Jews
was also making its first
Knesset race.
Israelis went to the polls in a
process as orderly, uneventful
and devoid of incident as the
three-month election campaign
which ended Sunday. But while
voters and political observers
alike agreed that the campaign
was the most apathetic,
uninspired and downright
boring in recent memory, the
voter turnout was high and by
American standards,
remarkable.
IT WAS estimated that about
78 percent of the 2.6 million
eligible voters cast ballots by
the time the polls closed. This
was about the same as in the
1981 Knesset elections which
followed the most boisterous,
bitterly fought and emotional
campaign in Israel's history.
The estimate of the voting is
based on figures released by the
Central Bureau of Statistics
which showed that in the first
11 hours of voting, 55.2 percent
of the eligible voters went to the
polls. This is about the same as
in the same period on election
day, 1981. The Jewish turnout
was 56.1 percent and in the
Arab sector 45.9 percent of
those eligible voted.
Continued from Page 4
had a more vilely anti-Israel
record than the single-term
Jimmy Carter?
This rush, this decision to
embrace Jackson, this haste to
pronounce his speech as
masterly and momentous all
these frantic acts of excess are
the marks of a declining
civilization that is happy to
stamp as immortal the mediocre
meanderings of a mediocre intel-
ligence because it knows no
better.
In a world where the hesit-
ancies of Ronald Reagan's
opaque thoughts and phrases
are ordained to be masterful and
the man himself described as
"the great communicator" and
politically unassailable, in such
a world even the brayings of the
public ass about which
Nietzsche felt such anguish and
contempt are crowned with the
laurel of profound oratory.
BUT WHO are the donors of
these encomiums? Do they know
Demosthenes? Socrates? Cicero?
Have they read or heard
Disraeli, Gladstone, Eban? A
convention which plays the
theme music from "Rocky III"
for presidential inspiration lists
its own academic credits with
telling abandon.
Yes, in an American civiliza-
tion boasting by now near-60
percent functional illiteracy,
Jesse Jackson's speech could
have been exalted quite easily,
especially given an assist in this
from the media who are the
braying public ass Nietzsche so
profoundly despised.
Above all things, Jackson's
speech had all the proper ele-
ments for "greatness' that those
least equipped to evaluate it
apparently found endearing:
There was humility aplenty
in his Jewish shtik, which many
anti-Semites, responding to
Jesse cum Jesus, surely
applauded;
There was the statistical
analysis of his view of American
failures at home and abroad
all of them America's failures,
as he saw them, with no
mention of provocation and no
criticism of those who might
conceivably be the provocateurs,
say, in the Soviet Union, in
Cuba, in Central America, in
Southeast Asia. This blind
statistical Jackson analysis
went down as smoothely in San
Francisco as sour cream, with
no intelligence anywhere to
criticize his strange morality
which, for all of his call for
forgiveness, could sting only
South Africa and Israel as the
twin pariahs of our universe:
There was the last quarter
of the Jackson polemic that
descended more and more into
Black jive-talk, calculated gram-
matical error and the growing
moaning of gospel hand-holding,
hypnotic swaying and other
such arcane activity that fell
just short of antiphonal amens
and shouted announcements of
miraculous cures.
WAS THIS a political
convention? Jackson's shirt and
tie told us it was in the best
shirt and tie tradition of, say,
Woodrow Wilson. But nothing
else did. All we were spared was
the Jackson encomium in
Havana, "Viva Fidel!" -
another aspect of astigmatic
Jackson diplomacy tempered in
the lenses of Third World
vision.
I do not forgive Jesse
Jackson. No thinking Jew
should because Jackson's plea
was a plea of the head, not of
the heart. Whatever that means.
Sentences
Too Light?
By OIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
The sentences imposed on two
Israelis who confessed to acts of
violence against Arabs or
complicity in such acts, were too
light considering the gravity of
their offenses, according to
appeals lodged with the
Supreme Court by the State
Prosecutor Tuesday.
Noam Yinnon, a resident of
the Golan Heights, confessed
last month to transporting 50
land mines for use by a Jewish
terrorist underground in the
manufacture of bombs that were
planted in five Arab-owned
buses in East Jerusalem last
April 27. Yinnon, who claimed
he did not know how the mines
were to be used, was given a
three year jail term, half of it
suspended.
The prosecution contends that
he was in fact aware of the
consequences of his crime. It is
also contesting the four year
sentence half of it suspended
imposed on Levy Hazan.
Hebrew Teacher Needed
for
Bar Mltzvah Training
Call 985-4557
Mass Election Eve Rally
By HUGH ORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
The Likud held a mass
pre-election rally in the
square outside the town
hall last weekend. It drew
between 50,000-80,000
people, all Likud enthu-
siasts. But the man whose
appearance was most
devoutly hoped for and
eagerly anticipated for-
mer Premier Menachem
Begin did not show up.
Yet each mention of his
name drew wild cheers.
Likud activists had bean hint-
ing all week that Begin would
break his self-imposed seclusion
to rally the party to victory in
Monday's Knesset elections.
But the former Premier, who
has shunned public appearance
since his retirement nearly a
year ago, did not even send a
message.
TWO OF his surrogates drew
thunderous applause, Deputy
Premier David Levy and former
Defense Minister Ariel Sharon.
They were greeted with chants
of "David, King of Israel" and
"Arik, Arik, Arik, King of
Israel" respectively. "Arik" is
Sharon's nickname. The
speakers were chiefly from the
Herut wing of Likud.
The absence of leaders of its
Liberal Party wing was ex-
plained as "due to other appear-
ances elsewhere." All speakers
heaped scorn on the Labor
Alignment and the name of
Shimon Peres waa roundly
jeered.
Nevertheless, Premier Yitzhak
Shamir repeated his offer of a
Labor-Likud national unity gov-
ernment. Peres has rejected the
idea. Shamir charged.
The Likud turn-out was poor
compared to the 400,000 people
who packed the same square
two years ago at a Peace Now
demonstration.
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POSITIONS OPEN
Congregation Kol Ami Religious School
Administrative Assistant and Teachers
Call Synagogue Office 962-6338


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Friday, July 27, 1984
Congregations/Organizations Events
FAMILY SERVICE
TO OFFER WORKSHOP:
"The Baby Decision"
To have or not to have a baby
that is the question to be
explored at a four week work-
shop beginning Aug. 1 from 7-9
p.m. at Family Service in down-
town Tampa, across from the
Tribune.
Social Worker Donita Mynks
will be leading "The Baby Deci-
sion" for individuals or couples
who would like to explore their
options about childbearing and
meet with others who are also
ambivalent.
The cost of the workshop is
$20 for individuals and $30 for
couples. The fee is negotiable.
Reservations for the workshop
are required. For more informa-
tion please call 251-8477.
JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER
Family Night Suppers
Family night suppers con-
tinue to draw crowds. Dinners
are served every Tuesday
evening between 5 p.m. and 7
p.m. A late night swim, volley-
ball, and shuffleboard are avai-
lable following the meal.
Costs are adults $3, non-
members $4.50; children six
years and younger $1.50, non-
members $2. For further in-
formation contact Muriel Feld-
man.
Camp Ends
With Special Program
The JCC Camp is planning a
grand finale in the form of a
cookout for the children, fol-
lowed by a dance performance
for the parents at the Jewish
Community Center Aug. 8. The
cookout will follow the camping
day, and the dance performance
will begin at 7 p.m.
Ira Mitlin Appointed to University of
Industrial Management Board of Advisors
Ira Mitlin, Vice President of
Operations of Wittner and
Company, was appointed to the
University of Industrial
Management Board of Advisors.
In making the announcement
Dr. Jerome Wohlstein, president
of the University, pointed out
that Mr. Mitlin has had an
exemplary career in the field of
facility management.
He stated, "Mr. Mitlin is cur-
rently not only the vice
president for operations of one
of the largest office development
companies in the Tampa Bay
area, but, actively supports the
profession and its development
as President of the Pinellas
Office Development Council,
vice president of the Building
Owners and Managers Asso-
ciation, and alternate Board
Member of the Business and
Industry Employment Develop-
ment Council.
"He is an active member of
the President's Council of
Tampa Bay, Pinellas Committee
of 100, St. Petersburg Chamber
of Commerce, Tampa Committee
of 100, and other local service
organizations."
Profe8ionally, Mitlin is well
known nationally for his work of
directing the redevelopment of
the New York Naval Shipyard
Community Calendar
Friday, July 27
Candlelighting time 8:03 p.m.
Sunday, July 29
Jewish War Veteran's Regular meeting, 9:30 a.m. Jewish
War Veteran's Auxiliary meeting, 10 a.m.
Monday, July 30
Jewish Towers Resident Association Board meeting, 10 a.m.
Thursday, August 2
Hillel Foundation-USF Area Board meeting, 8 p.m. ORT-TEC
Bowling, 9:30 a.m. Schaarai Zedek Membership Committee
meeting, 8 p.m.
Friday, August 3
Candlelighting time 7:59 p.m.
Monday, August 6
Jewish National Fund Committee Reception for Graham
Dinner Regency Hyatt, 5 p.m.
Tuesday, August 7
AAary Walker Residents Association Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Schaarai Zedek Brotherhood Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Wednesday, August 8
Hadassah-Shalom Brandon Board meeting, 8 p.m.
Thursday, August 9
ORT-TEC Bowling, 9:30 a.m.
Friday, August 10
Candlelighting time 7:53 p.m.
SINGH SCENE
Saturday, August 4
House Party 10546 Chadbourne, 9 p.m.
Tuesday, August 7
Volleyball Tampa Jewish Community Center, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, August 8
Planning meeting Tampa Jewish Community Center, 7:30
p.m.
Have A Healthy Weekend...
NOW open Saturday Sunday
No Appointment Needed
WEEKENDI "----------------------------------------------
SPECIAL Full Me i(h Examination includes
Electrocardiogram (EkGi 26 Blood Testa Blood
Complete Blood Count Sugar. Cnoiealrol, Triglycendea
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604 FrankUa St. Mall
Hours: Mon-Frl. 7 AM-7:30 PM
229-0946
-HEAtTHPLACE^-
from one of the largest naval
shipyards in the world into a
major metropolitan industry
complex.
Dr. Wohlstein added, "We are
excited to have Ira Mitlin serve
on our national Board of
Advisors. He will bring a depth
of knowledge so necessary to
the continued development of
one of our major programs.
(Construction and Facility
Management)."
The University of Industrial
Management is a post
secondary institution offering
professional education to work-
ing adults in the fields of
Construction and Facilities
Management, Security Manage-
ment and Safety Management.
The St. Petersburg based insti-
tution offers programs of study
leading to Bachelor, Master and
Doctor of Industrial Manage-
ment degrees. It also provides
research and development for
various segments of relevant
industry, including the educa-
tion and training of techno-
logically responsible managers.
No Word On Plot
MELBOURNE (JTAl -
The Prime Minister's Office has
declined to comment on a report
that Labor Party leader Bob
Hawke and two Australian
Jewish community figures were
the targets of an assassination
plot by a militant Palestinian
organization in the mid-1970's.
According to the report, the
plot was foiled by the
Australian Security Intelligence
Organization whose agents infil-
trated the Palestinian group.
The group was not identified.
Hawke has been Prime
Minister of Australia since
March, 1983 when he defeated
the Liberal Party government of
Malcolm Fraser. At the time of
the alleged assassination plot,
about 10 years earlier, he was
president of the Australian
council of Trade Unions and an
outspoken friend of Israel.
The two Australian Jews
marked for killing were I si
Leibler, currently president of
the Executive Council of
Australian Jewry, co-chairman
of the Australian Institute of
Jewish Affairs and a member of
the World Jewish Congress
Executive; and Sam Lipski, a
former Washington corresp-
ondent for The Jerusalem Post,
presently Australian corresp-
ondent of the Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency, a former editor
of the Australian-Israel Review,
and a frequent contributor of
the Australian press.
Liebler and Lipski were active
proponents of Israel's case in
the Australian press and
electronic media in the years
following the 1973 Yom Kippur
War. Liebler, then president of
the Victorian Jewish Board of
Deputies, developed a close rela-
tionship with Hawke. Neither
Liebler nor Lipski would
comment.
The program is co-produced
by Lu Trucker, ballet instructor,
and Paulette Tune, art instruc-
tor. Both of these instructors
will return to the Center in the
fall for pre-school and grade
school activities.
The last day of day camp is
Aug. 10.
After Camp Camp
The Youth Department of the
Jewish Community Center is
offering Specialty Camps for
children in grades kindergarten
through sixth grade. The pro-
gram will run the weeks of Aug.
13-17 and Aug. 20-24. The hours
will be 9 a.m. to 12 noon for the
camps at both the JCC and the
north branch at Congregation
Kol Ami.
Camps are as follows:
Aug. 1317 South Branch
Computer Camp (Basic Com-
puter Literacy), Soccer Camp
(Skills, Technique, Play), Drama
Camp (Various aspects of
theater). North Branch
Karate Camp (Philosophical and
physical aspects), Art Camp
(Explore various mediums).
Aug. 20-24 South Branch
Computer Camp, Karate
Camp, Art Camp. North Branch
Soccer Camp, Drama Camp.
Afternoon programming will
be available at the Jewish Com-
munity Center only and will run
from 12 noon to 6 p.m., accord-
ing to the needs of the children.
Costs for the morning pro-
grams are $30-week members,
$45-week non-members; after-
noon fees will be $20-week mem-
bers, $30-week non-members.
For further information call
Muriel Feldman.
The Lifetime
Fitness Program
Many people do not know
how to exercise, where to begin,
or the types of exercise that are
best suited for them. This lack
of understanding often leads to
discouragement and injury.
The new Lifetime Fitness pro-
gram offers guidance in the de-
termination of your exercise
abilities and limitations. Upon
receipt of fitness results and
physician reports the Lifetime
Fitness staff works with you to
design your prudent, person-
alized exercise program based
on your individual results,,
goals, likes-dislikes, and life-
style.
Fitness testing, close moni-
toring of program participants,
education seminars, and
physical ailment support groups
are all incorporated into the
Lifetime Fitness program net-
work.
The program is open to adult-
senior men and women. For
further information call Melody
Jurado, 872-4451.
Final JCC Flea Market
The JCC will have it's final
Flea Market on Tuesda.,
14 and Wednesday, aJ'I
the Auditorium of the jcA
sale will be from 10 ,]
p.m. Find just what yoUVi
looking for at a bargain i
STOP SMOKING CLI
Behavioral Medicine
tants of Florida, Inc., a
non-profit agency, fo
Stop Smoking clinics "al
Jewish Community Cent* [
Horatio St., from 7:30-9 p*.
Mondays and Wednesday?]
ginning Aug. 6 through 201
five session series
relaxation training,
change and subliminal"
tioning to help smokers"
The clinics are free to Ueu,
and $100 for adults withT!
ranteed refund if smokers
stop by the fourth session.
Weight Loss clink*
subliminal conditioning
change attitudes about
patterns are also being
from 5:30-7 p.m. on the
evenings at the same cost.
For more information call!
8545.
JEWISH COMMUNITY!
CENTER
Seniors
Senior program travel
news:
Aug. 7, Tuesday A
water Cruise. Spend a
summer's day on a scenic i
aboard the Clearwater
Deadline to register-prepay,
26, $7.75 members, $10
members.
Aug. 15, Wednesday -
Davis Island in all its gall
with a native! Bring a pk|
lunch. Deadline to register^
pay Aug. 7, S.75 members, III
non-members.
Aug. 22, Wednesday
Museum Science and Indu
Mall Trip. We will spend
morning at the newest
largest single museum facilit]
Florida. Lunch is on your i
at University Square foD
by an afternoon of browsing I
shopping at the 200-plus
in the mall. Deadline to
prepay Aug. 15, $3.50 memb
$5 non-members.
Call now (872-4451) and i
your plans and reservations I
the club's outings to
Little Whorehouse in Te
(Country Dinner Theatre!
for "Oklahoma" (Golden '
Dinner Theatre)
Seniors on the Move
On July 3 the Jewish
munity Center's Senior Pn
took part in a first-time
joint project with the CityJ
Tampa Recreation Departr1
An International Festival
place at the City's Friend
Park, located on the corns]
Bay-to-Bay and Lois. &
Adults from the JCC and
dren from the community
gether shared in a wide vi
of activities, ranging
building the world's
banana split to parachutt
ploration.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID M
3001 Swsnn Avenue a 251 4215 Rabbi Samuel Malllnger ,g|
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday.9 a.m. DaUy mornim and eveningmlnyw.
a.m.,B:46p.m.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI (onaervattve .,,-
391B Moran Road e M2-SSS8 Rabbi Leonaid Roaenthal 8erw-
Friday,8p.m.; Saturday, 10a.m.
OONGBEGA THIN BODEPH SHOLOM CoaMervattve UuJk
2718 Bayahore Boulevard e 887 lBn Rabbi Kenneth Berger. ""-
William Hauben e Servicea: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 ""
Mlnyan. 7: IB r
Mlnyan. 7: IB
OONGREGATION SCHAABAI ZEDEK Belenn
3308 Swann Avenue 878-2*77 Rabbi Frank 8undr.*lm
8p.m.
Service*:
rn
CHABAD HOUSE
itZ} CenUr- UMveralty of South Florida Flatchar Arm* ApwJjJ"}!
M20 Fletcher Av* Tampa 13*30 a 071*788 or 97T-S418 Rabbi 1M*"j
Rabbi Yoeel Dubrowekl Friday 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and J^|iM
Saturday Service 10 10 am Dally Mlnyan 7:0 a.m. e Monday
B'NAI BBITH HILLEL FOUNDATION _. ^ M
B nai B'rith Hillel Foundation. JewUh Student OanUr, U"v^jTfII
Florida CTR 3*2 a Bteven J Kaplan. PhD. Director a 0^tt21V.
No. 172. Tampa. Florida 88817 (Village Square Apt* ) e ** TOTS #
Service* 7:10pm. Sunday Bagel B rune haw, 12 noon


ewish Themes
reet Jews on Return to Visit Sites of Their Former Lives
By FRANK REISS
here is nothing un-
, about a boys choir
Cjig Hevenu Shalom
them. There is nothing
aordinary for a school
[e named after Martin
^r or an antique oil
Ling depicting a reli-
[s Jewish scholar to be
ring on the wall of an
ent palace.
L, when the choir is
Used of German youngsters
j Berlin, and the school
Ling the name of the Jewish
isopher lies in the Berlin
irb of Spandau a stone's
jv from the Citadel where
pr's deputy, Rudolph Hess,
serves a life sentence
the painting is in the
Hottenburg Palace, the
[er seat of Prussian
erors, then the ordinary
|mes noteworthy.
IIS WAS the consensus of
| Ameican Jews who, at the
Jrtion of the government of
j City of Berlin, visited the
Leland they had been forced
leave after Hitler came to
er. As a former Berliner, I
a participant in the visit
bh took place March 20-27
[year as part of a program
ptuted more than 15 years
purpose? To translate into
on what the Germans have
essed many times: that
fiany as a nation does carry
Brical responsibility for what
pened to the Jews and,
sequent ly, wants to help in
healing process, whenever
is possible.
fifteen-thousand former
liners, so far, have returned
pit the place where many of
were born and where all of
lived before Hitler. For the
|ority on this trip, it was the
time in almost five decades
they had stepped on the
of the city they once called
[ie.
[HE VISIT was a week of
ptional exchanges and of
jspect. There was ample
to walk alone or with
Jses or friends the streets
[had walked in our youth. Or-
lized activity was kept to a
pinmm. In the evenings, we
together to exchange
riences of the day, or of the
I went to see our house, but
Vas no longer there."
[I couldn't recognize the
et we lived in."
IHow did you escape?"
IWhom did you lose?"
[VERYONE HAD lost
^eone to the Nazis' crimes,
were still full of disbelief
'hat had happened. It was
irent that for the most part
' had been assimilated, had
sidered themselves German
t, German Jews. Many fled
png that Hitler would last
a few months, that Nazism
but an aberration, and the
ttallnacht a nightmare that
lid pass almost as fast as it
eared.
fe in new lands, many had
Ion their suitcases at least
|Ully waiting for the
1 to return home. The call
p came. They grew old,
children grew up as
ericana.
m a survivor of
Nitration camps but being
y 40s and by far the
^gest in the group, I was
a number of times what I
doing there. I was only two
my parents fled Berlin,
dout visas, they ran in the
g direction to their
lv>ty and deaths.
NOW, I went sightseeing
with the group. My visit became
another reminder of how richly
German Jews contributed to
German culture, science and life
in general only to be told
that they didn't belong, had no
right to live there or
anywhere else, for that matter.
We wandeced through the
Bayerische Platz (Bavarian
Square), an area where so many
Berlin Jews had lived, including
my family and me at Bamberger
Strasse 30.
We were told that this part of
Berlin had been destroyed by
Allied bombardment in an
exceptionally meticulous
fashion. The reason: after the
Jews had fled or were taken to
their deaths from these
buildings in one of Berlin's most
desirable sections, their
apartments had been quickly
occupied by the new elite of
Germany the Nazis. Word of
that got back to those who
planned the bombing missions
over Berlin.
Others making the trip had
their memories, too. A 70-year-
old retired construction worker
from New Jersey told us he was
18 when Hitler came into power,
promising the world a thousand
years in his image. He was
arrested and thrown into jail for
voicing opposition as the Nazis
paraded through the boulevard
Unter Den Linden in an all-
night torch parade celebrating
Hitler's rise. Rescued by an
older brother, who sent him to
safety in Palestine, he later
made his way to the U.S. Now,
returned to Berlin, he said
Kaddish at the grave of his
father in the huge Weissenesse
Jewish cemetery.
ANOTHER STORY came
from a woman who in 1933 had
belonged to the most prestigious
country club in Berlin. A
beautiful, blue-eyed, blonde, she
married an American and in
1934, prepared to leave Ger-
many for the U.S. The Nazi
bureaucrat completing her
emigration papers questioned
her: "Why would a beautiful
lady like you want to exchange
civilized Germany for gangster-
ridden America?"
What is the Germany of
today like? The Berlin Jewish
Frank Reiss is director of
the European Affairs
Department of the Anti-
Defamation League's
International Affairs
Division
community, totaling some
174,000 before Hitler, now
numbers about 6,500. Half of
these are Soviet Jews who
arrived during the past ten
years and feel that they have
reestablished a viable communi-
ty with a future.
Among the non-Jews, the
passing of so many years has
brought change. I read some-
where that immediately after
the war, an Australian rabbi
who visited Germany was asked
upon his return home whether
he thought the Germans
regretted what they had done.
"Only the innocent ones," he
replied. Now, four decades after
Hitler ended his life, innocent
Germans constitute the vast
majority. There also appears to
be an enormous urge to deal
with the past and to learn from
it.
FOR EXAMPLE, there is an
exhibit at the Reichstag, the
German parliament burned by
Hitler in one of the final acts of
killing democracy. The exhibit
shows the Nazi era without a
trace of whitewash. The events,
in all their horror, are to be seen
and learned from.
There are also, however,
extremist forces in Germany,
just as there are elsewhere in
the world, striving to revive
Nazism. In the minority, as
once Nazism itself was, their
potential for violence and
divisiveness is nevertheless not
underestimated. They are
carefully monitored by the West
German government and, as in
most other free countries, not
accepted by the vast majority of
the people.
The goal of the Berlin
visitation program is not to
bring Jews back to Germany to
stay. Rather, it seems to be part
of a public relations and
educational program to tell
Jews, and others, that there is a
new Germany, far removed from
its evil past.
To the participants of this
trip, places continue to tell the
story new ones, and those no
longer there. Where once the
beautiful synagogue of the
Fasanenstrasse stood, ther is
now the Jewish community
center of Berlin. Incorporated
' into its structure is the portal of
the house of worship destroyed
during Kristallnacht. The
symbolism was not lost on us
the Jewish people go on and
survive. This is the message
from Berlin to the world.
Lebanon Expected Unilaterally
To Close Liaison Office
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israeli officials are ex-
pecting momentarily
formal notification from
the Lebanese government
that it is shutting down
the "Liaison Commis-
sion," the quasi-diplomatic
mission Israel has main-
tained at Dbaiyah, 10
miles north of Beirut,
since shortly after its
invasion of Lebanon in
June, 1982.
The Commission was widely
regarded as the forerunner of
formal Israeli diplomatic repre-
sentation in Lebanon, fortified
by the withdrawal and security
agreement signed by Lebanon
and Israel on March 17, 1963.
But when President Amin
Gemayal officially abrogated the
pact last March, the Commis-
sion's legal status became un-
certain as did its future.
ACCORDING to reports from
Beirut, the Lebanese govern-
ment ordered the mission closed

- -i. I l7r
Richard von Weizsacker is seen here with his wife, Marianne,
in front of their BerUn residence, Schloss Bellevue. He made
his first visit as Bonn head of state to West Berlin, the city
where he served as Governing Mayor until a few months ago.
A Special Limited Offer
PLAN
at a Cabinet meeting, presided
over by Prime Minister Rash"*
Karami. Karami instructed
Defense Minister Adel Osseiran
to withdraw all Lebanese per-
sonnel from the mission. Israeli
officials said that the long
rumored shut-down now appears
to be "for real."
They said that while not sur-
prised, they were concerned over
how Israel can maintain con-
tacts with Lebanese officials in
the future. Such contacts are
important in the context of
Israel's eventual withdrawal
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
SAVE
FREE Burial Space
Obituaries
PISETZKY
Jerry. 4*. of Tampa died Tu*day July
17. ISM of natural cauaer Mr. PlMtsky
mi bom In New Yoric He attended
chool In Miami and waa a graduate of
the Unlveralty of Florida, where he
obtained hla degree In Pharmacy. He
owned and operated Boulevard Druga,
Tampa. Florida. He waa a member of
Congregation Rodeph Sholom and the
HUlaborough Pharmacenttal Aaao-
claUon. He la eurvlved by hla wife.
Sharon of Tampa; a aon, Larry of
Miami; a daughter, Sherrl of Miami;
hla mother. Fannie of Tampa; and a
brother, Irwln of Tampa.
As a service to the Tampa Jewish community and to help
offsett the ever increasing cost of burial. Myrtle Hill
Memorial Park will, for a limited time, furnish a burial
space for Heads of Households at NO CHARGE. One
FREE Space per family. Pre-arrangernents only.
Additional spaces are available at regular prices. The
Shalom Garden was consecrated and dedicated on Oc-
tober 12.1969.
To receive information on this outstanding offer simply
fill in the card below and drop it in the mail or call Myrtle
Hill Memorial Park at 626-1171.
FAMILY OWNED AND OPERATED
MYRTLE HILL MEMORIAL CEMETERY
gltPare
4002N MHfcSt.
Tamp* Florida 33610
D I should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME.
.
ADDRESS.
CITY_____
.STATE.
.ZIP.
*-


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BOUGHT ASDSOLD
Invest in
Israel Securities
WE'RE SPECIALISTS IS
ISRAEL SECLTUTIES
TRANSACTION'S DAILY VIA TELEX
TO ISRAEL STOCK EXCHANGE
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