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:
July 26, 1985
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
*Jemsti Floridiain
Of Tampa
, 7 Number 15
Tampa, Florida Friday, July 26, 1985
Price 35 Cents
i %**'
Report of
Soviet-Israeli Meet
t Embarrasses Both

n "(the Jewish terrorist underground leave the Jerusalem
d Court after being found guilty. Three were convicted of
for which the mandatory penalty is life imjirisurtment.
others were convicted of manslaughter. terrorists
Three Undergrounders
Get Life Sentences
! convicted members of
'ewi sh teror rist
erground received man-
[>ry life sentences for
ier Sunday. Twelve
^rs drew sentences rang-
from four months to
^n years' imprisonment
i variety of lesser counts,
wolving acts of violence
rnst Arab residents of
West Bank and con-
ey to blow up Islamic
les in East Jerusalem.
k sentences, pronounced by a
fjudtft' panel in Jerusalem
rict Court, marked the end of
most controversial and
tically explosive trial in
pi's history. They triggered
demands for pardon from
^wing politicians and na-
uist and religious elements,
[of the defendants are Or-
ox Jews.
PE THREE sentenced to life
"wnachem Livni, leader of the
Ifground, Uziyahu Sharbat
l^haul Nir. They were found
W of murder for their part in a
Fnegun and grenade attack
Islamic College in Hebron
fhich three Palestinian
fits were killed.
ew were originally 27 c en-
B when the trial began over a
I aK<>. Ten were sentenced in
pur*- of the legal process as a
l of plea-bargaining with the
State Prosecutor. Two, who are
Israel Defense Force officers, will
be tried separately and are free on
Four of the men sentenced
earlier have already appealed for
clemency and the 15 sentence
Sunday are expected to do the
same. They will not apparently try
to overturn their convictions or
reduce their jail terms through ap-
peals to the Supreme Court. Their
lawyers indicated that they could
hardly expect more lenient treat-
ment from the high court than
from the district bench.
Clemency is the exclusive
prerogative of the President of
Israel. The incumbent, President
Chaim Herzog, has made it clear
that he will consider clemency ap-
peals on an individual basis only.
There will be no blanket pardon
for the convicted men.
the relatively light sentences im-
posed on most of the defendants
would take some steam out of the
clemency drive. Haim Kaufman,
chairman of the Likud Knesset
faction, wants to avoid the
clemency process.
He has begun lobbying
vigorously for a special bill that
would ensure the early release of
all underground members. Accor-
ding to Kaufman, if he can win a
Knesset majority for such a
measure it would reflect the will
of the majority of Israelis.
But Kaufman's Likud colleague
Ehud Olmert, a lawyer, called
Kaufman's initiative a dangerous
Continued on Page 10
Israel was perturbed and
embarrassed over the
weekend by the leaked
report to the local media of
a meeting in Paris between
the Israeli and Soviet Am-
bassadors to France.
The State-owned Israel Radio
said Friday that the two envoys.
Ovadia Sofer of Israel and Youli
Vorontsov of the USSR, had
discussed the possible restoration
of diplomatic ties between Israel
and the Soviet Union, broken by
Moscow 18 years ago during the
Six-Day War.
Premier Shimon Peres flatly
refused to discuss the report at
Sunday's weekly Cabinet
meeting. "That is not on the agen-
da," Peres said when the subject
was raised by Minister-Without-
Pertfolio Yigael Hurwitz. It was
understood nevertheless that the
matter would be dealt with, if at
all, at a secret meeting of the In-
ner Cabinet which consists of five
senior ministers of the Labor Par-
ty and five of Likud.
PERES AND Deputy Premier
and Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir were said to be aghast at
the leak. Officials expressed hope
that the damage could be limited
and would not impair the con-
tinued dialogue with the Soviets.
The Foreign Ministry confirmed
that the meeting did take place
but put it in the context of other
such contacts which it said had
been taking place from time to
time and obviously could not be
But considerable doubt was cast
on what Israel Radio claimed was
discussed between Sofer and
Vorontsov. According to Friday's
report, the Soviet envoy said his
government was prepared to con-
sider the restoration of diplomatic
ties with Israel if Israel ceased
what the Kremlin considers anti-
Soviet propaganda and prevails
on Jews in the West to do
In addition, Israel Radio said,
the Soviets would be willing to
allow more Jews to emigrate to
Israel but would insist that Israel
return the Golan Heights, cap-
tured in the Six-Day War. to
Syria; or at least part of the
Heights if Syria in the course of
negotiations agreed to cede some
of that territory to Israel.
from Moscow was to categorically
deny such conditions were of-
fered. Israel Radio said the
meeting took place at the Paris
home of Israeli musician Dame
Barenboim. Galei Zahal, the Israel
Defense Force radio, confirmed
the meeting and said it had been
at Soviet initiative.
But Shlomo Avineri, a former
director general of the F reign
Ministry, said in the course of an
Continued on Page 3
Principal Actors in the Cast
Shlomo Avineri
Ambassador Sofer
Gideon Rafael
Andrei Gromyko
Shamir Says
Despite Leaks, Contacts
Are Likely To Continue
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir said that contacts
between Israel and the
Soviet Union would con-
tinue despite a leak to the
Israeli media over the
weekend of a meeting in
Paris between the Israeli
and Soviet Ambassadors to
France, Ovadia Sofer and
Youli Vorontsov,
According to the leaked story,
the two envoys discussed the
possible restoration of diplomatic-
relations between Israel and the
USSR and what actions on both
sides might help bring that about.
While deploring the leak, Shamir
strongly defended Sofer as a
good, active and useful
the Knesset's Foreign Affairs and
Security Committee to respond to
expressions of incredulity over the
contents of Sofer's cabled report
of his conversation with Voront-
Continued on Page 8

"l l''l*tell,aji4*1
rhftttaodt) niikvrmm

Page 2 Tfre Jewish Ftandiap of Tampa/Friday, Jury 26, 1985
Spotlight On

Dr. Martin Adelman...
for contributing to the congrega-
tkn and the
he lives is a
Dr. Martin Adehaan. newly
ejected president of Congregation
Sdaaara. Zedek WkW religioas
edncaoor. at borne and at the
Hebrew High School in New
Haven. Cotm. sparred his interval
in Judaism which continues to
"My goals are the perpetaatjoa
of Judaism and keeping the Tem-
ple the center of Jewish lift 1
want to see active religious par
in the synagogue.' said
we must return to the
furntmg mtermarriage
and asiiiiflaiini, and not be as
concerned with the declining birth
rate. We must develop and fulfil:
the needs of the congregants "
Dr. Adelman talked about pro-
grams for al age groups at the
Temple beginning with the Cradle
Roll crowd. He said ""Involving
the children even before entering
rehgious school gets the parents
interested earn and helps the
children to identify with Judaism
at an early age."
Marty spoke of the youth group
for teens from the ninth through
Dr. Mania Adeiaaaa
the twelfth grades and bow the
organisation heaps the young iden-
tify with their religion, which is
turn helps them to solve some of
the problems which creep up as
they mature. He would like to
develop contacts with coiege
students and a correspondence to
keep the young adults informed
and interested at a tune when it is
so easy for them to lose contact
with formal Judaic institutions.
"Although more than a year
away. I am looking forward to our
congregation being the host to the
Southeast Regional Biennial con-
vention in November of 1986. The
chairmen already planning this
event are Lucille and Lawrence
Fattc and Kay and Marii Jacobs."
said Adelman
Martin is a medical doctor u.
practice of Ear Nose, and Throat
and is clinical assistant professor
at the University of South Florida
Medical School, chairman of the
Utility Review of the County
Society of Insurance Plar.-
and a aamhrr County Medical Association. He is
a graduate of Yale University and
the University of Virginia Medical
School. He and his wife. Pnsrilla.
have two children. Deborah and
Serving with Adelman on the
Schaarai Zedek Board of Trustees
are. Lucille Falk. nee president.
Kay Jacobs, secretary; B. Tern
Aidman. financial treasurer:
Richard Rudolph, financial
secretary: Leslie Osterweil.
Sisterhood president. Jeffrey
Bloom. Brotherhood president.
Jeffrey Wallace. SchZFTY presi-
dent: and the following trustees.
Dr Irwin Brom-arsky. Edward
Cutler. Michael Duncan. Susan
Eckstein. Sam Fishman. Caria
Goldman. Carol Osiason. John
Osterweil. Saul Racbelson. Judith
Rosenkranz. Franci Rudolph.
Stephen Segall. Audrey Shine,
and Louis Zipkjn
. .and Dr. Richard Kanter
Dr Richard Kanter has been
elected to serve as president of
Congregation Kol Abb far a two-
year term.
Speaking with pride of tins
young congregation Richard
statec tna: his pHJVti'jitiy is that
rigregatior. U Am: r*
thought ef not only as a house of
and study, bat also as s
and caring synagogue. We
must be sensitive and responsive
to the needs of the congregants
and the entire Jewish community
I am happy to be working with our
Bewij -elected board of trustees
and have tner full smbjkii: it.
working toward these goals "
A second arioritv of Kanter
the Beajgifwjf Schoo. He feeis
there is so much potential and so
much to do. while striving to make
this one of the finest schools ir the
Besides the Religious School
students attend Hebrew
twice a week, and he said
he will recommend to the board
committee .<*&>-&'
Dr. Rachard Kanter
The congregation has about 2M
manners ano has lust rured a new
rawi: tc oegir. working with the
Congregation an August 1
Kanter saic We snare the en-
thusiasrr af me canung years and
look forwarc
together Kanter tnen said that
he ptsnned on being available one
evesung a month to meet with con-
gregants and apeak about matters
of concern or. ar. informal basis at
the other synagogues and
ions m the Tampa area."
During the past years Con-
gregation Koi Ami has played hast
to satellite activities of the Jewish
Communin Center, such as the
pre school and the afternoon
enrichment program, and wfl con-
tinue these programs and try ad-
dans; some new ones.
Kanter is a graduate of tne
State University of New
York'Stoneybrook and the School
of Dental Medicine at the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania. He is in den-
taJ practice with Dr. Ronald Pross
and currently serves on the board
of directors of the Tampa Bay
Chapter Academy of General Den-
tistry. Richard and his wife. Mar}-.
have three children. Lauren.
Allison, and Andrew.
Serving with Kanter on the
Board of Trustees of the con-
gregation are First Vice Presi-
dent Sandy Solomon; Second
Vice President, Erma Ruffkess;
Administrative Vice President.
Rachelle Hertog; Treasurer.
Lloyd Morgenstern: Secretary.
Gary Teblum; Financial
Secretary. David Cross; and the
following committee chairmer.
Social Fundraising. Arthur
Simon. Mimi Aaron;
DuesMembership. Allan Fox. Dr
Ronald Pross; House. Gary Har-
ms Sponsors. William Kalish,
Yauth. Mike Stevens. Harry
Shear Fellowship. Doris Weiner
Chai-Lites Adult Education. Judy
House Linda Zalkin:
Beau tificat ion. Steven Field.
Sisterhood. Barbie Levine: M
Oat. Joel Lew
said. "Koi Ami is a
v.iung synagogue ano 1 nope to br-
ing my aptitude and abilit
organizatKiT and admmistratioT.
to the congregation. We have un;
que problems on this sioe of town,
being insulated from the rest of
the Jewish i iBBMiiiiiity 1 want to
have u close wortung relationship
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Appetizing Section fresti smoked fish
Kosher Wines and Kosher Cheese
Visit Cafe Jo-El for a Real Treat
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caaamn dLflaVe. it
_j the .">ewisr
Nova or Lo* /-3 lb | PoTeler Dog 6J>C (
CBwok wMfc m tor imsflraniasfl i
Th. *5 Fri. 9-4 Sea***
Ml Stmosrs July aw) AugjajB, V
Charlotte Jacobson. president of the Jewish Satxonal Fm
America, accepting an award on behalf of JNF fromlti
Shoshanx. Israel's Commissioner for Tourism fa JJ
America. The plaque, from Israel's Tourisn, Minister Ska
was presented in special recognition of the expanding JSF)
sums to Israel program, directed by JSF's executive vux m
dent. Dr. Samuel I. Cohen. Shoshanx recalled that theJNFi
the first organization to respond when Israel's 'urigt indu
slumped at the time of the 198t war in Lebanon, uhen JSF's
tional Assembly was relocated on short notice from New Ya
Israel "We will not forget how JSF was there'when it vat\
needed." Shoshanx said. There will be 17 mayrr /Mr%
group tours of Israel this fear.
Dutch Court Overrules
Seizure of Nazi Books
AMSTERDAM (JTA) The district court in i
ingen has overruled the seizure of large quantities of 1
books, periodicals and pamphlets and ordered the
prosecutor to return the material to the auction house!
which it was taken.
THE MATERIAL, amounting to 600 lots, is
private collection. The owner, deceased, stated before!
death that he wanted it auctioned for the benefit of j
widow, The auction house has sent catalogues to.unive.
libraries and potential -private buyers.

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\eport of
Soviet Talks Embarrass Israel
. Friday^jgly jfo 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tdrhpa Page 3
Continued from Page 1
-fllish-lanpuage news program
U that the meeting "obviously
Js not initiated by the Soviets."
|He said he thought Israel should
lm a diplomatic lesson, to wit,
[avoid "rushing to leak informa-
[ immediately after secret
[Aides to both Peres and Shamir
emed to have various ideas as to
ere responsibility for the leak
i and there was talk of a full-
ile inquiry by the security
Ipeared deeply angered. They
EJthat while Ambassador Sofer
j not himself suspected of leak-
i his cable to Jerusalem about
, meeting he was to be
ilted for failing to properly
issify the cable with the result
jt it was widely disseminated
[thin the Ministry and among
her government departments.
_ne Foreign Ministry source
narked. "Sofer was virtually in-
Einga leak." There was also con-
Gerable specualtion within the
freign Ministry and elsewhere
cut the accuracy of Sofer's
Hie version broadcast by Israel
Jio inevitably created a media
nsation here and triggered
hgthy public speculation and
lalysis by assorted
temlinologists. Sovietologists
1 others considered experts on
\ml policy and diplomacy.
Juch of the political community
nsidered the Paris meeting
nificant though there were dif-
fences over how much so.
oned Kremlin watchers pro-
I to have seen some advance
es. They have noted for some
eks a sharp, almost dramatic
crease in the anti-Israel,' anti-
nitic propaganda published in-
Russia and emanating from
US HAS BEEN linked to the
cent change in leadership.
iruch Hazan, a leading
emlinologist here, predicted an
^reasingly pragmatic Soviet
eign policy under the regime of
kahil Gorbachev, he said rela-
ys with Israel and Middle East
|icy would be one area where
i change would be articulated.
But Hazan saw no imminent
gumption of diplomatic ties. He
dieted that as a first step, one
|two Soviet bloc countries would
ne relations with Israel. He
bught Hungary and Bulgaria
I likely candidates.
fcvinery said he wouldn't be sur-
ged if the new Soviet leadership
?bought previous policies. He
T that if the reports so far leak-
are true. Moscow may now be
|*ing m terms of a "package
"" in which it would gain
aething in return for
omatic ties with Israel.
Recording to Prof. Amnon Sela,
Fher Russia expert, the Paris
winter was timed just as the
stinians. and possibly Syria,
*m to be winking towards
shington." This apparently
rr'ed and concerned the
7>ets, Sela suggested.
[IJCH LINKAGE was also
fd here as an explanation for
j leak. Some observers thought
It someone in the government
b ishment tried in that way to
al Washington against open-
la dialogue with the Palestine
*ration Organization through
Hacked members of a joint
-man-Palestinian delegation.
Washington's reaction to
rts of the Paris meeting was
pd and indirect. "Our position
! always been that we would
me any improvement in rela-
P between Israel and other
P>tnes," Robert Smalley, a
tl Department spokesman,
* Friday.
He noted at the same time that
Jewish emigration from the
Soviet Union has dropped to "the
lowest level in years." The U.S.
position has always been that "the
USSR, in fulfillment of its ex-
isting obligations, should allow all
those who wish to emigrate to do
so," Smalley said. Speculations
were contingent on the accuracy
of the Israel Radio report and of
its apparent source, the cable Am-
bassador Sofer transmitted to
One retired veteran diplomat,
Gideon Rafael, told reporters that
the cable was "full of im-
probabilities." He stressed that in
reporting discussions on the am-
bassadorial level between two
countries where no
stenographer is present "it is
important to recount precisely
who said what." He challenged
the report on many counts.
RAFAEL, a former director
general of the Foreign Ministry
and an Israeli Ambassador to the
United Nations and to the United
Kingdom, said the report that the
Soviet envoy spoke of a package
deal was incongruous. The
Soviets, Rafael said, never speak
of package deals, they speak of
Another improbability, he said,
was the report that the Russian
envoy had agreed, when challeng-
ed by Sofer, that he had omitted
reference to the Palestinian issue
deliberately in his exposition of
Soviet-Israeli relations.
Israel Radio followed up its Fri-
day report with a telephone inter-
view with Viktor Lewis, a Soviet
journalist, Jewish by birth, who is
said to have close contacts among
top Kremlin sources. Lewis has
visited Israel frequently and has
been used by the media here as a
' source of information about
Soviet policies.
HE IS ALSO considered by
some to be a floater of trial
balloons. New immigrants from
Russia claim he is a Soviet in-
telligence agent whose assign-
ment is to propa'gate
The interview with Lewis was
oroadcast before Moscow's of-
ficial denial of the details of the
reported Paris contact was releas-
ed. In what sounded like a
prepared statement, Lewis said
that in Moscow "officially, no one
has yet made by any comments on
a Soviet-Israeli meeting and ob-
viously there are no grounds to
expect this to herald an immediate
restoration of diplomatic
He said, however, that the
meeting will "most likely lead to
occasional consultations on some
Middle Eastern problems in
general which will be one of the
items on the agenda of this
autumn's top level meeting" bet-
ween Gorbachev and President
Reagan and Gorbachev's talks
with President Francois Mitter-
rand of France.
course of the long years without
diplomatic relations, there have
been a number of meetings bet-
ween former Foreign Minister
Andrei Gromyko and different
Israeli politicians in New york. So
obviously, the new Foreign
Minister, Mr. Eduard Shervad-
nadze, would like to give an im-
pression that no stone has been
left unturned in preparing himself
and Mr. Gorbachev for their
meetings where the Middle East
is almost certain to be among the
subjects for discussion."
Nonetheless, some Israelis see
the Paris contact as more signifi-
cant than previous contacts. On
July 15, Peres told World Jewish
Congress president Edgar Bronf-
man that "Israel was seriously in-
terested in reopening diplomatic
relations with the Soviet Union"
and indicated that the new Soviet
leadership, under Gorbachev,
could open the way for "a
dialogue on all subjects with the
Third WorWers
They Demand 'Death' for Zionists,
Say They Must Be 'Free of Jews'
Shouts of "Death to
Zionists" and "there will be
no peace until we are free of
Jews" filled the air of this
city as Arab women, blam-
ing Zionists for all of the
world's problems, disrupted
discussions at the United
Nations Conference on the
End of the Women's
"Regardless of the scheduled
subject of any meeting and I
have witnessed it at meetings on
infant and child care, battered
women, and water-purificatir"
anti-Zionist accusations, slofe. .-
and speeches took over the discus-
sion," declared Phyllis Heideman
of Louisville, Ky., a delegate of
B'nai B'rith International.
whenever anyone attempted to
refute the Arabs or defend Israel
and the Jews, she was shouted
down or the microphone was cut
"It is obvious that those people
who are injecting poison into the
minds of listeners are welj-
prepared and well-rehearsed,"
Heideman said. "Not only did
they make their points orally, but
they came with hundreds of
photos, exhibits and mountains of
false statistics to help them
'prove' their points."
On the other hand, she stated,
most of the delegates from
Western nations arrived "poorly
briefed and totally unprepared" to
counter the Arabs and their allies.
"It is clear that these propagan-
dists have made international con-
ferences major forums for their
hatred," the B'nai B'rith delegate
"Americans and other
Westerners must do their
homework and be prepared to
face this kind of attack at all
multinational meetings," she
1 WO 432 3708
Hebrew U. Bestows Roger E. Joseph Prize
Upon 3 International Relief
Agencies for Aid to Ethiopia
Three international relief agen-
cies which have conducted an ex-
traordinary effort to provide aid
to the victims of famine in
Ethiopia were honored with the
1985 Roger E. Joseph prize by
Hebrew Union College-Jewish In-
stitute of Religion. The prize,
which carries a cash award of
$10,000, was presented to
Catholic Relief Services, Church
World Service and the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee during the annual ordina-
tion services of the New York
School this spring.
Left to right: Richard J.
Scheuer, Chairman of the Board
of Governors of Hebrew Union
College; Msgr. Andrew Landi,
Special Consultant to Catholic
Relief Services; Heinz Eppler,
President of the American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee; Dr.
Robert Marshall, Chairman of
Church World Service; Burton M.
Joseph, an honorary member of
the college's Board of Governors
and donor of the Roger E. Joseph
prize; Dr. Alfred Gottschalk,
President of Hebrew Union
UJSL Changes Mind
Reverses Stand on Talk
Of 'Palestinian' Rights
WASHINGTON (JTA) The United Nations
Decade for Women Conference in Nairobi has reportedly
reversed itself from an earlier policy decision to not single
out for special attention the issue of Palestinian women's
ACCORDING TO reports from Nairobi, the U.S.
delegation, led by Maureen Reagan, President Reagan's
daughter, indicated a sudden willingness to consider the
issues of Palestinian rights despite the many problematic
situations women face in other parts of the world.
The reversal drew a sharp rebuke from Philip Lax,
chairman of the International Council of B'nai B'rith, who
charged politicization "could divert the proceedings from
the vitally important and pressing issues facing women
around the world."
"THIS IS A regrettable reversal of the policy that the
United States took prior to the Nairobi Conference," Lax
said. "That is, to strenuously resist politicization and pre-
vent the end of the women's decade conference from being
wrecked on the rocks of self serving and cynical political
The U.S., Lax continued, "has stood alone on matters
of truth and consequence, despite pressure to do otherwise.
We are sorry that this is apparently not the case in
Nairobi." The conference, which began July 8, ends July
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ie> '' '< .'.a. *mitmm a miiwtLMiil,w?-ttotii*rr-trru.m* or.n. rrfTw-
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 26, 1986
Were We Prepared at Nairobi?
It is still too early to tell with any certain-'
ty whether Jewish leaders at the Decade of
Women's conference in Nairobi fared any
better than they did at previous conferences
where Third World representatives beat
down Jews, Israel and Zionism with a
relentlessness of spirit that came from their
achievement in Mexico City years before,
where they had pushed through a Zionism
Equals Racism resolution that dogs us and
other civilized nations ever since.
Our impression is no despite the brave
speeches of intent beforehand, especially by
Maureen Reagan, the President's daughter,
that this time they were prepared.
B'nai B'rith Women's President Beverly
Davis declared last week that the months of
preparation by American women for the
UN-sponsored Decade had paid off. Only
last Thursday, Mrs. Davis observed that the
conference appeared to be "much more
orderly than the UN Women's conference in
Copenhagen five years ago."
Some Clear Doubts
But what we have studied, despite this
upbeat reaction by the B'nai B'rith Women's
leader, suggests otherwise. Reports declare
that other women appeared to be fighting
back tears of frustration when Israeli
delegates specifically and Jewish delegates
generally found their microphones cut off at
the rostrum or when Third World women
went into wild chants of "death to Israel,"
"death to the Zionists," and when one such
Third Worlder shouted that there would
never be peace until the world was "rid of
the Jews.
Indeed, when Sandra Doron, head of the
Israeli delegation, rose on Monday to ad-
dress what is supposed to be a United Na-
tions meeting, protestors began chanting
more anti-Israel and" more anti-Zionist filth
and then simply staged a noisy walkout, thus
making Doron's presentation inaudable to
other delegates from the rest of the world
who had remained and wanted to hear what
Doron was attempting to stay.
Apparently, except in America where
Virginia Slims are manufactured, and
elsewhere among civilized peoples where
they are consumed, women have come
Nowhere, Baby. The Third World delegates
did not come to Nairobi, as they did not
come to Copenhagen or to Mexico City
before, to meet and discuss women's pro-
blems with other women in the world. They
came as stooges for their husbands, slaves
and sycophants, mouthing the hatreds of
their male-dominated world.
Doing Homework Next Time
And even within the context of women
from the West, not even they appeared to be
able to get a handle on the goings-on of these
Third World puppets. "Fresh" from the
rage they had experienced in 1975 at Mexico
City, when the Decade of Women's con-
ference met in Copenhagen five years ago,
they were certain then that they had finally
come prepared to meet the Third Worlders
head on. They were not.
Our own impression is that neither were
they in Nairobi, where one Western leader
muttered, "We'd better do our homework
next time." But one is meant to believe as a
eJewish Floridian
Of Tampa
certainty that they had arrived in Nairobi
confident that they had.
Whether or not they did, yet remains to be
seen. But the evidence against this does not
hold out much hope.
Tisha B'Av This Weekend
On the 17th day of the Hebrew month of
Tammuz, in the year 68 C.E., the walls of
Jerusalem were breached by invading
Roman legions. Three weeks later, on the
ninth day of Av, the Holy Temple was
These two events in Jewish history mark
the beginning and the end of a period of time
observed annually as the "Three Weeks."
This year, the observance began on July 7,
and it concludes on Sunday, July 28.
The 17th day of Tammuz included a fast
from three hours before sunrise to 35
minutes after sunset. On Tisha B'Av, obser-
vant Jews will fast this weekend a full night
and day from sunset, Saturday, until 35
minutes after sunset, Sunday.
During the "Three Weeks" observance,
no festivities may be scheduled, including
the celebration of weddings, in the cause of
our commitment to the solemn nature of
these two historic Jewish tragedies.
Ever since the destruction of the Temple,
the Jewish people have persisted in their
prayers for the day when they would return
from the lands of their dispersion to the
Land of Israel. In our own time, that event

has already occurred, but only for some
Remaining of the ancient Temole i,
Jerusalem is only the Western wJl
Kotel, from which it is said that "the iWi
Presence never departs." Why does Z\
rebuilding still await us? S lts
Perhaps it is because only some of JewrA
exiles have returned home, and th
rebuilding will be done when the rest have
joined them.
According to Isaiah, "Zion will be redeem-
ed through Mishpat justice) and her captives
through Tzedakah (charity)." It is in this
spirit that the "Three Weeks" are dedicated
to Torah study, which deals with justice and
Jewish law, and gifts of additional charity i
both in the cause of the Holy Temple and it
Test Tube Baby Doctor

Judaism, Science Not Divisible
Editor and Publisher
Business Office 2806 Horatio Street. Tampa. Fla 33609
Telephone 872-4470
Publication Office: 120 NE 6 St. Miami. Fla. 33132
Executive Editor Editor
F rod SaocAer
The Jewish Flerisaaa Daee NM QmmMM The kaahrata
Of The Mercfcaaesee Advertised la I u Calaasas
Published Hi Weekly by The Jewiah Floridian of Tampa
Second CUaa Postage Paid at Miami. Fla
Postmaster Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
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The Jewish Floridian maintains no free list People receiving the paper who have not subscribed
directly are subeenbers through arrangement with the Jewish Federation of Tampa whereby 12 20
per yamr la deducted from their contributions (or a subscription to the paper Anyone wishing In
cancel such a subscription should so notify The Jewish Floridian or The Federation
Friday, July 26,1985
Volume 7
8 AB 5745
Number 15
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON A wall of
Robert Winston's office is
lined with photographs of
smiling, proud parents and
their healthy babies all a
testimony to the work of the
fertility clinic at Ham-
mersmith Hospital.
As the head of the clinic,
Winston is at the centre of the
controversy over test-tube babies,
and has even been branded a
He is angry at the slum and ap-
palled at the ignorance of many of
the supporters of Enoch Powell's
Unborn Children (Protection) Bill.
Having sat through all the debates
in the House of Commons and the
full 43 hours of discussion at the
committee stage, Winston now
says: "That Bill is evil, nad its
name is a disgrace. I have been an
obstetrician for 20 years, and I
first became involved in the field
to protect unborn children. For
these ignorant, prejudiced people
to suggest the opposite is an ini-
quitous libel.
"There is nothing in this Bill
which Jews could support."
ON THE other hand. Winston
has high praise for the rabbinical
authorities who, unlike the sup-
porters of the Powell Bill, have all
taken the truble to visit his unit at
Hammersmith. The Chief Rabbi,
he says, "does know what he is
talking about. In many ways,
Jewish theological opinion is more
informed than Christian
theological opinion."
Robert Winston, an Orthodox
Jew who walked from Hampstead
to Regent's Park to accept his
fellowship of the Royal College of
Obstetricians and Gynecologists
because the award was made on a
Saturday, rejects any suggestion
that he is Jewish only outside the
laboratory. "Being a scientist and
being a Jew are not divisible. One
cannot separate principle from
what one does."
During a three-hour interview,
Winston confessed to having "a
slight problem" over the pro-
cedure of artificial insemination
by donor (AID) which is not accep-
table halachically because the
baby would be regarded as
HOWEVER, he insisted that,
at this stage, the issue was
theoretical, "We do not run an
AID clinic hereat Hammersmith."
Faced with having to perform the
procedure, Winston said he could
follow the example of the Catholic
doctor required to perform an
abortion. "He would pass the case
on to someone else."
He is also not involved in em-
bryo research, but has attended
all the debates on the Powell Bill
out of a sense of duty to a princi-
ple he believes to be totally
ethical. "I can see the value of
research," he said, "and I want to
protect patients. Therefore I have
to informa the people who are tak-
ing the decisions.
Winston is in the spotlight now
almost by chance. When he left
school, he had no clear idea of stu-
dying medicine and had no aspira-
tions to becoming an academic. In
fact, in 1969, he gave up medicine
for the theatre and took his pro-
duction of Pirandello's "Each in
His Own way" to the Edinburgh
Festival. It won the Fringe award
for best director and then follow-
ed offers of more work in the
theatre stage, not operating
theatre. *
"I thought hard of directing
professionally. But, on reflection,
I realized it was an entertaining
hobby." Now, he attends the
theatre regularly, where, he says,
not much has impressed him this
year, and combines his two in-
terests by presenting the BB
medical series, "YourLifeint
He is working on the fifth i
at present, and is "moderi
proud of it. There is a needtoi
plain science and medicine s
to get away from the jargon, i
that is what the series
Television provides an oppori
ty to be involved in perfor
in a way that is useful."
WINSTON, 45, almost
when he is asked about his i
impressive background, wkii|
now runs to 30 pages and incta
the publication of about '
papers. "Unless one is
mad," he says with a very I
"there comes a stage when a
cannot be impressed by whatjl
have achieved I do not -
know if 'achieved' is too sw*f]
word. I have less and less ill
about my own importance.
not think an attitude i
importance is helpful.
"All one can hope for is a Ml
note in the journal of time. l
you actually achieve i
HE AND HIS wife, Lira>|
"achieved" three children: UN
9, and already a strict vege**!
Joel 7, who "Shows signs ol m
quite thoughtful"; and BenjtfJI
3. Winston drives the two eBn
children to school, North W
London Jewish Day School T
a week, and regrets that m
too bloody short" to spend nwj
time with them. His worinnjwi
starts at 8:30 a.m.. and he ?
Hammersmith about 7:30 p*J
starts writing about 11 !>""u
can continue until 2 -m-'"5!
tion, he worksat the fertility *
every Sunday.
So the Sabbath is the djjj
make good some of the v*
duties Winston freely admj-I
has reneged on because
Continued on Page ^

lerican Terrorism
Taken 'Surprising Turn'
Friday, July 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
.-.-.. ,.- v..' .-',- v..---.,'". .- ': ><: ''
L, ^yjv Americans face
Lsm within the United
L as well as overseas, Justin
W director of the Civil
Its Division of the Ani-
mation League of B'nai
h, has warned.
dressing an International
jerence <>n World Terrorism
L| Aviv University in Israel,
IFinger said American ter-
has taken "a surprising
cording to the ADL official,
chniques of right and left-
rextremists in the U.S. have
ideological boundaries so
|the types of crimes now com-
by each are practically
|or the first time in this cen-
Mr. Finger said, "hard
isiness Beat
holiday inn
:learwater beach
L beach location, superb ac-
Imodations and flexible
pties provide the ideal set-
| for all special occasions, such
Bat or Bar Mitzvahs. The
room/banquet rooms are
ble for any size function, can
[mmodate up to 1,000 people
[banquets, weddings, recep-
ind specialty parties all
^ed by a dedicated, profes-
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jliday Inn Surfside's
[ialized, personalized menus
erve your special needs or re-
rements. Also available:
est Rabbinical Supervision;
pletely Kosher kitchen; super-
food preparation and serv-
and Kosher china and flat -
p. Kosher menu including such
as spinach salad, intermez-
rock cornish game hens,
js tips, rice pilaf, fresh
vberry tart. Kosher wines.
IB Bi rommodations feature
I beautifully appointed, fully
Ipped rooms, most with
pnies and a view of the gulf.
Jr your next special occasion,
call Cecelia Hayes, Cater-
I new kind of consulting ser-
[has been introduced to the
Bay Area. "Final Tribute
fides the consumer with ser-
i which provide an innovative
ach to help reduce the high
of dying." says owner Paul
lath of a loved one is
Ithing no one wants to think
|t. vet most people find
pelves in the position of hav-
^ make funeral arrangements
ome time in their lives.
Ngh funeral costs are a
pity. Final Tribute can help
[these usts without com-
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Ml Tribute can also show you
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K cemetery or crematory. A
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Pters you now and continues
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fixation affiliations.
liners of the right wing and the
hate movements the merchants
of neo-Nazi racism and religious
bigotry have attempted to
launch a violent political revolu-
tion against the American
In the past, Mr. Finger went on,
"right wing extremists loudly ad-
vocated patriotism and law and
order. Now they label the U.S.
government 'ZOG Zionist Oc-
cupation Government' and pro-
claim that their actions constitute
the first stage of a revolution to
overthrow it." He cited as being
among their recent actions
bank robberies, counterfeiting
operations, holdups of armored
vehicles, a synagogue bombing
and at least one assassination.
The conference, held July 1-4,
was organized by the Jaffee
Center for Strategic Studies at
the Univesity. In addition to
discussing terroism in the United
States, other sessions dealt with
all aspects of the problem around
the world.
The ADL official told the par-
ticipants that while terrorism in
the U.S. is "fortunately relatively
limited," revolutionaries of the
right and left have stockpiled
weapons and exlosives. The
violent activities of both groups
have resulted in the death of law
enforcement officers in the line of
duty, both have fabricated false
indentities, established safe
houses and recruited new
members in prisons.
"Both extremist wings destroy
the American government and the
American Constitution," he
declared, "and replace them with
a totalitarian system. Both are
elitists who claim a monopoly on
truth and the right to impose their
version of truth on the majority.
Both are sworn enemies of the
State of Israel and of Jews who
support it."
Mr. Finger told of a "Declara-
tion of War'" issued by right wing
terrorists on November 25, 1984.
"We," they wrote, "from this
day forward declare that we no
longer consider the regime in
Washington to be a valid and
lawful representative of all
Aryans who refuse to submit to
the coercion and subtle tyranny
placed upon us by Tel Aviv and
their lackeys in Washington. Let
friend and foe alike be made
aware. This is war!"
The declaration, Mr. Finger
said, went on to threaten the
hanging of members of Congress
and to designate as targets for
killing federal agents, police of-
ficers, journalists, judges, bankers
and businessmen considered un-
friendly to their cause.
He noted the gunning down of
Alan Berg, a radio talk show host
in Denver, Colo., who had verbally
attacked Ku Klux Klansmen and
neo-Nazis on his program. Mr.
Berg, who was Jewish, was shot
some 30 times with a .45 caliber
automatic weapon outside his
Among the right wing groups
named by Mr. Finger were The
Order (which has been implicated
in the Berg killing), the Posse
Comitatus and the Covenant, the
Sword and the Arm of the Lord.
"Paradoxically," Mr. Finger
noted, "this phenomenon of right
wing terrorism has arisen at a
time of decline in the strength and
influence of American's tradi-
tional extreme right hate
He cited the declining numbers
of hard core members and sym-
pathizers in both the Klan and
Nazi groups in the U.S. as well as
a crisis in leadership and a grow-
ing fragmentation.
"While today's right wing ter-
rorists, like those of the left," Mr.
Finger said, "can rob, murder or
bomb, tbey have little prospect of
gaining political power or
Nevertheless, he concluded,
"they pose a challenge to law en-
forcement authorities, requiring
expertise and alertness. As with
lawless extremists throughout the
world, the innocent people they
kill are very dead."
Florida Chapter
Arthritis Foundation
Beat the summer doldrums by
participating in the Arthritis
Foundation's second annual
Swim-A-Long. You can have fun,
win prizes and stay cool while
helping to fight this nation's No. 1
crippler Arthritis.
In addition to individual en-
trants, businesses, clubs and
organizations are encouraged to
participate with two-person
teams. Special awards and
recognition will be given team
members and their sponsoring
In the Swim-A-Long, par-
ticipants get sponsors to pledge
money for each pool length they
swim. Prizes are based on money
This major event is being held at
five pools in three counties during
the month of August. In
Hillsborough County the Swim-A-
Long is being held in Brandon at
the Best Western Royal Inn on
Saturday, Aug. 17 and at the
University of South Florida in-
door pool in Tampa on Saturday,
Aug. 24. Registration forms are
Maurice Sendak discusses his drawing for the children's poster
heralding the 1985 observance of Jewish Book Month Nov.
7-Dec. 7 with Ruth S. Frank, director, JWB Jewish Book
Council, as a Sendak-inspired "wild creature" toy looks on.
Windows Into
The Body
Just a few years ago, the only
way a tumor could be positively
located was with exploratory
surgery. The only way to diagnose
blood vessel disease was through
time-consuming, complex tests.
Today, new medical computers
have joined these procedures, and
have made early diagnosis more
possible than ever before. This is
important because early detection
means early treatment and a
greatly improved chance of a cure.
On Saturday, July 27, at 7 p.m.
or Sunday, July 28 at 10 a.m.,
inside this new technology, show-
ing you first-hand how it works
and what it can diagnose.
The show also will define the
new technology, which come9
with tongue-tying names like
''digital subtraction
autobiography" or nuclear
magnetic resonance." Behind the
words is technology which now
makes it possible to take internal
pictures of the body's organs and
blood vessels without surgery,
and often, on an outpatient basis.
Guests Drs. Tobin Mathews and
Eugene MacDonald, both
radiologists, explain the various
procedures, equipment and their
functions as well as the future of
munity health information service
of St. Joseph's Hospital and is
underwritten by St. Joseph's
Hospital Foundation.
Voters Registration Notices
available at the Best Western in
Brandon and participating
Larry's Old Fashioned Ice Cream
Parlours or from the Arthritis
Foundation, 954 55th Avenue
North, St. Petersburg, FL 33703.
For more information or to
register by telephone, contact the
Arthritis Foundation at their
Hillsborough County number.
Voter registration renewal
notices are being mailed this week
to nearly 36,000 residents of
Hillsborough County. The notices
go to all registered voters who
have not voted or made changes in
their registration within the last
two years.
Voters who receive the notices
and who want to remain on the ac-
tive voter list must sign the card
and return it to the Supervisor of
Elections Office within the next
Voters who do not return the
card will be suspended until the
Elections Office hears from them.
After three years if they still have
not contacted the Elections Of-
fice, their registrations are
From past experience the
Hillsborough Elections Office ex-
pects to suspend about 24,000
voters this year. Most will have
left the county and the county will
save $24,000 by not having to pro-
vide voting equipment for people
who have moved away.
Voters who receive the notices
are urged to complete and return
the postage-paid renewal card
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1001 North WcMthorc Huukvird. Tampa. Honda 13607 (Mill N76 *>l I
... .

i^iii i i ii V .%n'i Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 26, 1985
Gourmet Fresh Fries
Stuffed Potatoes
601 S. Harbour Island Blvd.
Tampa, FL 33602
Come Cook Your Potato!
Darrell R. Stefany
(800) ALEXIA (California)
naturalX fashions
Cruise/Loungewear Women's Career Clothing
Cotton, Cotton-Linen, Raw Silk
Jewelry In Sterling & Gold Custom Designing. & Repair
Paintings Sculpture
Ybor Artist Colony People Mover Level
Harbour Island* (813) 229 9220
P.O. Box 785, Land O'Lakes, FL 33539 813-996-6707
Commissions and Collaborations Welcome
"The Market"
Harbour Island
Mon. Sat.
Lunch 11:00-2:30 p.m.
Dinner 5:00-10:00 p.m.
5:00 11:00 p.m.
12:00-10:00 p.m.
Mon.-Thurs. 11:00-10:00 p.m.
Frl.Sat. 11:00-11:00 p.m.
Sunday 12:00 10:00 p.m

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The Market
On Harbour
"To Market, to M
buy a fat .."sothe
nursery rhvme goes |
Market HAS come to
and for those of you
haven't experienced
of it all. a trip to Ha.
Island's festive retail
is recommended.
The hoopla of grand
opening has set the sL
what is still to come at,
everyday occurrence at]
Market: a potpourri of
fine art, food, clowns,
fudgemakers, popcorn
dispensed from carts
made by the popcorn
(one of their antique
wagons was sold to
Newman in recent
celebrate his new line
popcorn). Chocolate
cookies (I tried them I
really are) with impo:
chocolate to tantalize
taste buds, ice cream
fresh from the churn
because it is. Gift
and mailing for all your
"!C:3?te Market is a place
where you can just sit
benches and gaze outo
water, while munching
goodies purchased froa
shop vendors, or where
can stroll along the 7i
waterwalk with your
person. It isn't like a
shopping mall, because
doesn't have the comu
environment. What it i
very pleasant place to
and hour, or a day, just
browsing and expert
The shopkeepers who
chosen to participate B1
Harbour Island featured
page, are here to let yd
know that The Jewish
Floridian readers are
welcome to visit and
in their shops at The
They will provide you
fine food, lovely acces
and sportswear, jewelry,
wrapping and mailingj
writing instruments anj
stationery items, sou ""
and gift items, and'
The amenities at
Island include a very
hotel, residences with
occupancy l>eginning
1985, a 90 percent le
office building, and*
spectacular view of t
and downtown area. A
people-mover is there*
whisk you back and W
lunch hours, for those
working downtown^
then, there's The Manr
105,000 square feet or
retail marketplace, n
for The Market is under
building at $1.25 for J
hours. Visit soon, yooj'
Seven days a week.

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Friday, July 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 7
'Curiouser and Curiouser'
fen Floridian
Director Jerusalem Office
Anti-Defamation League
of B'nai B'rith
It was almost inevitable and
certainly predictable. Even before
the Trans World Airline hostages
were released, familiar pundits
known for their "even-
handedness" on the Middle East
were making familiar rationales
for a familiar phenomenon
It is the case for "underlying
causes," a form of collective
reasoning whose point of depar-
ture and conclusion is to fault
Israel and American policies sup-
porting the Jewish state.
Parallel with their peculiar logic
is a form of public opinion that is
catalyzed by Middle East crises,
as faithfully replayed in the TWA
affair. Extremists (Nabih Berri
and Syria) are viewed as helpful
moderates. Allies (the U.S. and
Israel) become adversaries, and
the accessories to violence
(terrorist-supporting states) are
virtually ignored until the next
episode of international
lawlessness and blackmail.
The TWA hostages were barely
in captivity before the undercur-
rent of public opinion against
Israel swelled into a chorus of ap-
peasement by proxy. Israel had
weakened its own case of not cav-
ing in to terrorist demands by do-
ing just that a few weeks earlier.
But the inordinate media
coverage of the plight of the
hostages and, in particular the
televised interviews of the
prisoners in captivity and of their
suffering families in the U.S.,
placed the burden of responsibity,
at least insofar as the American
public was- concerned, heavily
upon Isfsef
With these seeds of doubt
toward Israel planted, the soil was
ready for the Middle East experts
to fertilize them with
philosophical nourishment. The
first line of offense was to blame
the hostage crisis on Israel's in-
tervention in Lebanon. "On this
occasion the Americans are pay-
ing a price for their support of
Israel, whose invasion of Lebanon
accelerated that country's fall into
anarchy ," editorialized The
Economist in London.
The pundits from Brookings
quickly chimed in with the same
old song "push on with the peace
process aimed at reviving the
negotiations over Israeli-occupied
Arab territories," wrote William
Quandt in the Christian Science
Monitor. Restore U.S. credibility
by doing something about the
"Israeli question" was another
refrain heard from old Middle
East hands in Washington.
This is a line of reasoning that,
no matter what the crisis of the
moment, follows a trajectory that
ineluctably brings us back to
Israel and the Palestinian pro-
blem. It is, of course, sheer
Violence is endemic to the Mid-
dle East, with or without Israel.
Terror is a means of settling
scores in the Arab World, and the
Shiites are not newcomers to the
scene. Their grievance is not
specifically with Israel, which had
intended to return the 700 Shiite
prisoners to Lebanon in a short
Rather, the real target of
radical Islam is the West and the
"Satanic forces of modernity"
which have, they believe, cor-
rupted the region. For these
religious zealots the real enemies
are the Arab "infidels" who have,
as yet, failed to turn their coun-
tries into feudal Moslem clergy-
states. If the pundits in the U.S.
and Europe insist on underlying
doctrines for terror in the Middle
East, they ought to retool their ar-
chaic concepts of Israeli culpabili-
ty and American
"unevenhandedness" and begin to
focus on the uncompromising
tenets of the true believers.
Old dogma, however, dies hard.
If a staunch American ally, Israel,
is viewed as part of the latest pro-
blem, it was only natural, then,
that the extremists Shiite
leader Nabih Berri and his Syrian
backers are viewed as part of
the solution. The bizarre spectacle
of casting the perpetrators of
violence and their interlocutors as
heroes is attendent to hostage-
taking. Witness the role of the
PLO and Algeria during the pro-
tracted crisis when Americans
were held captive in Iran.
Berri, couching his anti-
Western invective in modulated
tones, became a familiar and
rather soothing Father-figure on
network television. Never mind
that he declared at a press con-
ference, "I am not a go-between. I
am a party," to the hijackers
demands. A rather inappropriate
position for Lebanon's Minister of
Justice to take.
Nevertheless, such dramas re-
quire benign protagonists and
Berri needed to be "understood."
For New York Times columnist
Anthony Lewis, Beri is actually
"a moderate man by instinct and
not anti-American." Lewis arriv-
ed at this conclusion based on
Berri having lived in the U.S.,
where his children still reside. By
the same logic, would Lewis find
the Ayatollah Khomeni a Fran-
cophile since he lived for several
years in France? Or Rabbi Meir
Kahane a supporter of Jefferso-
nian democracy since he is an
American citizen?
Then there are the Syrians, who
are emerging as the heroes of the
TWA affair for their mediating ef-
forts. Assad may be seen as the
real winner of a dangerous "bad-
cop, good-cop" game, one which
may have been orchestrated in
Damascus. Shiite terrorists
operating from Syrian-controlled
territory, humiliate the U.S. and
drive a wedge between America
and Israel over the proposed
hostage exchange. And at the last
minute, Syria steps in and is
credited with organizing the
release of the Americans.
What is overlooked here is the
principal role played by Syria, if
not in the hijacking itself then cer-
tainly in allowing the tragedy to
drag on. Damascus has proven its
ability to prevent terrorists from
operating from Syrian territory.
Any doubters need only count the
number of terrorists crossing into
Israel from Syria in recent years.
The Assad regime has also
displayed its ruthlessness in quell-
ing political behavior not to its lik-
ing. The message of the Syrian
massacre in Hama is not lost upon
Amal or the Hezbollah Shiites.
Should he so desire, Assad could
unleash his own "Iron fist" to
keep the Islamic militants in line.
That Syria has been a spawning
ground for international ter-
rorism matters little in the critical
moments of hostage diplomacy.
To its credit the U.S. has decided
not to remove Syria from the list
of countries supporting terror.
But a favor rendered is a favor not
quickly forgotten.
Hostage diplomacy has a
curious way of turning the strong
into the weak, friends into adver-
saries, the thugs into victims and
vice-versa. It is a sinister version
of Ahoe-in-Wonderland. Things
keep getting curiouser and
Ask Your Congressman
Dear Congressman Gibbons:
For several months now the
news media has been talking about
tax reform, tax simplification,
and tax fairness. AH of this is very
confusing. What are the issues at
stake and when will it all be
Dear J.S.T.:
I can certainly understand your
confusion. Tax reform means dif-
ferent things to different people.
To many people, tax reform
means simplifying the tax code to
make it easier to file a return. For
others it means making the tax
code fairer by insuring that
everyone pays their fair share of
taxes. Some people hope that the
main result of tax reform will be
to stimulate economic growth.
Those of us in Congress working
on the problem will try to reach a
compromise that goes a long way
towards achieving each of these
goals even though these three
goals frequently contradict each
Many of the problems we en-
counter with the present tax laws
were caused by the rapid
economic growth of the past 20
years. As the country grew, we
tried to deal with the revenue pro-
blems as they appeared. This was
all right at first, but as America
grew the tax laws became increas-
ingly complex and unfair. Now we
must step back, look at what has
happened and find a way to
reorganize the tax code so that it
is not only simple and fair, but
also conducive to economic
growth. This means we close the
loopholes and insure that every
person and every corporation
pays their fair share of taxes.
The challenge to reform the tax
code is a major one, but for the
first time in recent memory we
have a popular President throw-
ing his support behind us. The
House of Representatives' tax
writing committee, the Ways and
Means Committee, has begun a
series of public hearings to give
everyone an opportunity to pre-
sent views and recommendations
on the Administration's tax
reform plan. These hearings are
an essential part of the legislative
process. Public participation in
this process is both welcomed and
encouraged by the committee.
Oral and written statements will
be given equal consideration.
It is a long process and probably
will not be finished before next'
year, but it must be done. Our
country's financial future is in
danger. As a nation we have been
forced to borrow heavily at high
interest rates as our federal
deficit has soared to unheard-of
proportions. Only by meeting the
problems head-on will we be able
to reduce the deficit and improve
our economic condition.
Congressman Sam Gibbons
U.S. House of Representatives
Washington, D.C. 20515
Workshop On
Divorce Offered
Family Service is again offering
a seminar called "The Legal
Aspects of Divorce" on July 31
from 7-9 p.m. at Family Service.
205 West Brorein Street, in
downtown Tampa.
Attorney Ann Kerr will address
such issues as no fault divorce,
shared parental responsibility
laws, division of assets, your
rights while divorcing, etc.
The cost is $5 and reservations
may be made by calling Melissa
Bairdat 251-8477.

" I
' Wtid .' fcjIIUI. ... -...u*TTTto Ahn
,-,*- r***

Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 26, 1985
JNF First Sheep Aliyah to Israel
Friends of the Jewish National
Fund in Texas have sponsored a
unique project to aid Israel's
economy: the first sheep aliyah.
Twenty-seven Rambouillet sheep
from San Angelo, Texas, were
shipped to New York, May 29, for
inspection before being loaded on-
to an El Al plane for Israel. Twen-
ty hours later on May 31, they ar-
rived in Israel.
On arrival, they were welcomed
by Mary Linthicum, a Christian
rancher from San Angelo, Texas,
who helped spearhead the sheep
aliyah project. After a one-week
quarantine in Israel, the sheep
will be delivered to Moshav Beit
Yatir, a small agricultural moshav
20 miles south of Jerusalem.
The project is a dream come
true for Linthicum. Thanks to her
efforts, along with fellow Texans,
and the generous support of
Christians and Jews in many parts
of the country working with the
JNF, a dream will become a
Linthicum's commitment to the
sheep project grew out of her
desire to provide a means of
livelihood for Israel's people who
live in isolated areas. The
beneficiary of this commitment,
Moshav Beit Yatir, is a two-and-a-
half year old community in need of
a firm economic base to ensure its
Administration Says Israel
Has No Power To Veto Names
The Reagan Administra-
tion has asserted that Israel
does not have a veto over
the United States' decision
whether Palestinians on the
list given Washington by
Jordan are acceptable for a
joint Jordanian-Palestinian
"Our decision will be taken in
light of consultations with our
friends in the area, but it will be
our decision," Robert Smalley, a
State Department spokesman,
declared. But he stressed that pro-
gress toward a Middle East peace
requires "mutual trust and full
SMALLEY reiterated that the
U.S. will not reveal any names on
the list given it by Jordan with the
aim of bringing about a meeting
between the U.S. and a joint
Jordanian-Palaestinian delega-
tion. "Nor are we going to discuss
our diplomatic exchanges with
other countries," he added, as he
refused to confirm that the U.S.
has shown the list to Israel.
But Smalley, in a long state-
ment, seemed to be obliquely
critical of Israeli Premier Shimon
Peres for revealing that the list
Talks Will
Continued from Page 1
sov which Israel Radio
somehow picked up and broadcast
last Friday.
Labor MK Abba Eban, the com-
mittee chairman, said it was
highly unlikely that the Soviet
Ambassador would have discussed
his own impending promotion to
Washington with an Israeli
According to the leaked report,
Vorontsov told Sofer he was
slated to replace veteran Anatoly
Dobrynin as Soviet Ambassador
to the U.S. Eban also expressed
disbelief that the Russian envoy
told the Israeli that his govern-
ment had made a serious mistake
when it broke its ties with Israel
during the Six-Day War 18 years
Mapam MK Victor Shem-Tov
asked where the distinction was in
Sofer's dispatch between reality
and fantasy. Moscow flatly denied
the contents of the Israel Radio
report. Jerusalem wa/ clearly em-
barrassed by the leak.
was presented to Peres and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir.
However. Smalley never mention-
ed Israel by name.
Peres said he found the people
on the list unacceptable and also
was opposed to the U.S. meeting
separately With the Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation before
direct negotiations with Israel
were held.
Smalley, stressing that the
peace process requires consulta-
tion along with mutual trust, add-
ed, "It also requires a certain
amount of discretion. We think it
is wise to recognize that we are
engaged in a process that our
penultimate goal is to bring about
direct negotiations between Israel
and the Jordanians and the
Palestinians and that there will be
many incremental steps along the
way as this process unfolds. We
should all try to step back a bit
and not react to each individual
event or occurrence as if it were
somehow outside the process."
BUT SMALLEY reiterated the
Administration's position that
"the only way a just and lasting
peace can be achieved is through
direct negotiations. That is our
goal and progress toward direct
negotiations will be the criteria by
which we'll judge the utility of any
particular step. If something will
help the process, we will do it. If it
will hinder the goal of direct
negotiations that obviously is
something we will try to avoid."
Smalley added that "in con-
sidering the process of a meeting
l>etween the United States and a
Jordanian-Palestinian group we
will be guided by these
survival. It is hoped that the Ram-
bouillet sheep, known for their
high quality of wool and meat, will
create economic security for the
community's 25 young families.
Much of Linthicum's
philosophy, as well as that of
Christian supporters, is based on
their belief in Israel and on biblical
passages which philosophize about
gentiles blessing the nation of
Israel and returning flocks to its
Beit Yatir is located on land that
was hilly, rocky, and
uninhabitable. The Jewish Na-
tional Fund reclaimed the land
and prepared it for farming and
grazing, built the road connecting
to the main highway, and created
the Yatir forest nearby, Israel's
first desert forest.
The sheep project was seven
years in the making. Because the
Israeli government has strict
medical requirements for the im-
portation of livestock, only three
year old sheep could qualify, and
they had to undergo rigorous
blood tests. More than 100 sheep
were originally considered for
"The project demonstrated a
commonality of interest," accor-
ding to Dr. Robert Podhurst, Ex-
ecutive Director of JNF in
Houston. Jewish and non-Jewish
Texans worked side by side to
raise funds. In San Angelo, a
predominantly Christian town of
80,000 people, with only ten
Jewish families, the project had
the support of San Angelo
clergymen and local people who
raised funds in restaurants and
malls throughout the area.
"This was fundamentally a
grass-roots project," said
Podhurst. "We received hundreds
of contributions in amounts of $5
to $25 fronr people in Texas, as
well as California, Montana, and
Arizona." Significant contribu-
tions were made by business peo-
ple and philanthropists including
Marty Nolen, the first major con-
tributor, and Nathan Donsky of
San Angelo, Bob Hecht of
Houston, and Mel Cohen of
Dallas. Additional funds for
transportation were raised by
Israeli Counsul General Lavie and
New Yorkers Marvin Leff. Joseph
Chiechanover, Moshe Krausz, and
Dr. Mordecai Hacohen.
The sheep project has generated
good feelings in Texas and in
Israel. It also demonstrated that a
town on one side of the world can
make a difference to a town on the
other side of the world, noted
Podhurst. "This type of philan-
throphy," he said, "is extremely
exciting because it will make a
qualitative difference in the
economic infra-structure in a
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Group At St. Joseph's
Parents who have children on
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their child has stopped breathing.
Addressing the needs of this
particular group, St. Joseph's
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whose children are afflicted with
apnea. when breathing stops,
need support and guidance. The
meeting will educate parents and
will provide them with an oppor-
tunity to meet others who are ex-
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The first meeting was iw, I
July 9 7-8:30 and wIH
Joseph's Hospital SS^H
Classroom on the 8th C^l
group is open to all M
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have had a baby p^^
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The premiere proeram'o
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call 870-4974 or 870-4975 ^
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Office: (813) 253-2444
Eves: (813) 963-0325
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Telephone (813) 223-4946
Florida Wats Line: 1-800-282-5871
Nat'l Wats Line: 1-800-237-8610
Business Card Directory"
Professionals and Executives is being
introduced as a regular monthly feature of
THE JEWISH FLORIDIAN. If it is successful,
we will continue indefinitely.
Please send your business card, with
payment of $25.76 for the first edition. Future
placement will be invoiced by mail at the
same monthly rate.
Send To:
2808 Horatio Street
Tampa, Florida 33609
____Attn: Business Directory Dept.
Invest in
Israel Securities
18 East 48th Street
New York. NY 10017
Securities (212) 7591310
'tion Toll Free (800)221^

Nazi-Hunter Tuvia Friedman
Quits Chase After 40 Years

Oil Flow
Friday, July 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa__Page_9_
Israel may be on the way to
breaching the long-standing
boycott imposed by the Arab-
dominated Organization of
Petroleum Exporting Countries.
TEL AVIV (JTA) Tuvia Friedman, founder and
Ld of the war crimes documentation center in Haifa for Energy Minister Moshe Shahal
he past 20 years, has announced that he is "giving up the tgSion's" are'
FRIEDMAN, 63, a Holocaust survivor, said he was
etiring after 40 years devoted to tracking down Nazi war
piminals because the last major criminal on his "wanted
1st" is presumed dead. He said he accepted the findings of
forensic experts last month that the remains exhumed from
[cemetery near Sao Paulo, Brazil in June are those of Josef
lengele, the notorious Auschwitz death camp doctor.
I "If other people wish to continue tracking down less
lell-known Nazis, I wish them luck. But I am giving up the
Lnt," Friedman said. He said he would donate his exten-
Ive archives to the Center for Holocaust Studies at Haifa
FRIEDMAN, a former concentration camp inmate, is
^edited with helping bring to trial nearly 2,000 Nazi war
riminals after World War II.
Judaism, Science Not Divisible,
Says Test Tube Baby Doctor
Continued from Page 4
essure of work. The family
hongs to Hampstead Garden
fcburb Synagogue, which is a lit-
rtoo posh for Winston. He
puld prefer to attend the stiebl
Jews' College, but the walk is
i long for his young children.
| more involved in communal life
jui he is at present if he could
Id a way to emulate the example
[his mother, Mrs. Ruth Winston-
a past president of the
lague of Jewish Women and
Inai B'rith First Women's
dge. "Her value to the com-
' is that she has achieved an
Drmous amount without ever
king office." "'"*'' "*'
For all his gentle criticism of the
community, Winston clearly loves
London and, deposite travelling
the world, believes this is the best
city to live in. Here, too, it is not
too much of a problem being a ful-
ly Orthodox doctor. And here, too,
he is able to help Israel in a man-
ner fully in accord with his
mother's example.
Since he has been head of the
fertility clinic, at least one Israeli
has always been working there.
At present there are two Israelis
training with the team, which also
maintains good relations with
several universities in Israel.
"This, is my Way of hefping
Israel!" Winston says.
Knesset that
in an advanced
stage for the purchase of oil from
an OPEC member-state which he
would not name.
The power of OPEC has
weakend as a result of the current
world oil glut, and this affords
Israel an opportunity for the first
time to break the boycott, Shahal
said. He noted that Israel's
economy could save more than
$250 million as a result of declin-
ing oil prices
'Voice of Peace'
Quits Talking
Nathan's floating pirate radio sta-
tion, the Voice of Peace, went off
the air last week. He said he was
forced to cease his popular broad-
cast of mainly popular music and
peace slogans because of a drastic
decline in advertising. Nathan has
raised funds and donated millions
of dollars for worthy
humanitarian causes throughout
the world.
Hebrew U. Bestows Two Honorary Degrees-
Jeane J. Kirkpatrick and Gerson D. Cohen
Ordination services of Hebrew
Union College-Jewish Institute of
Religion were highlighted by the
conferral of the Honorary Doctor
of Humane Letters degree upon
two noted individuals. Dr. Gerson
D. Cohen, Chancellor of the
Jewish Theological Seminary, was
honored for his leadership in the
Conservative Movement and for
his efforts in opening the
seminary's rabbinic program to
women. Dr. Jeane J. Kirkpatrick,
former Chief United States
Representative to the United Na-
tions, was cited for her support
for the security and vitality of the
land and people of Israel.
Left to right: Dr. Alfred Gott-
schalk, President of Hebrew
Union College; Dr. Cohen; Dr.
Kirkpatrick; Richard J. Scheuer,
Chairman of the Board of Gover-
nors of Hebrew Union College.
Surf sides
Remember what It wee like in the mid eixties?
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Thurs-Sun 800 pm
Aug 18 & 25
2:00 pm
Co-Produced by
An Adult Comedy
by Davtd Rlrwmr
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Let Rabbi Jan Bresky
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~........j-wv-.ttv..-.:- iv/.iuiajrrTTiaiiipH/r naay, July 26,
Congregations/Organizations Events
Roman Toga
And Slave Auction
On Saturday, Oct. 26 Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom is planning a
Roman Toga and Slave Auction to
be held in the Social Hall. There
will be door prizes, including a
drawing for a trip for two to
Israel. There will be prizes for the
best costume and entertainment
during the evening.
Membership Get-Together
There will be a Membership
Get-together on Thursday, Aug.
22 at 8 p.m. at the Temple for pro-
spective members. The chairman
is Franci Rudolph. Please call the
Temple, 876-2377, for more
Songs For The Jewish Home
Rabbi Frank Sundheim has
recorded, on tape, Songs for the
Jewish Home. There are over 50
songs or prayers (all singable by
anyone) on the cassette which is
accompanied by two song books.
There are service responses,
songs for Shabbat, love, friend-
ship, fun, and songs of Israel.
They are meant for you to par-
ticipate and "sing-along" in ser-
vice responses and to bring the joy
of Jewish music into your homes
and lives.
These cassettes are available at
the Sisterhood Judaica Shop.
Dr. Richard Kanter, President,
and the Board of Trustees are
pleased to announce the appoint-
ments of Rabbi H. David Rose as
spiritual leader of Congregation
Kol Ami and Dr. Sam Isaak as
Cantor. Both men will assume
their positions on Aug. 1.
Rabbi Rose is a graduate from
the Jewish Theological Seminary
and has recently served as Assis-
tant Rabbi in Herzl-Ner Tamid
Conservative Congregation in
Mercer Island, Washington. He
has fulfilled all rabbinic duties and
has also served as principal of the
religious school of this 650 family
Rabbi Rose and his wife,
Natalie, will be arriving in Tampa
the last week of July.
Dr. Sam Isaak, a congregant of
Congregation Kol Ami, has been
volunteering his cantonal services
Undergrounders Get Life Sentences
Continued from Page 1
precedent. "This is not the
business of the Knesset," he said
and warned that it would be tanta-
.^Knt to circumvention of the
'Residential pardon system.
Knesset Speaker Shlomo Hillel,
a Labor MK, also warned against
interference by the Knesset. But,
he said, individual MKs could app-
ly to the President on a
humanitarian basis.
for pardons or light sentences
emerged a month ago after Israel
freed 1,150 Palestinian and other
terrorists, many of them serving
life sentences for mass murder, in
exchange for three Israeli soldiers
who were being held by Palesti-
nian terrorists in Damascus.
The men sentenced showed no
remorse. They defended their ac-
tions on grounds that the govern-
ment had failed to protect Jewish
settlers in the West Bank from
Arab terrorists and they were
forced to take the law into their
own hands in self-defense. The
court flatly rejected that conten-
tion in the course of the trial.
Livni, who got life for murder,
was also involved in several other
crimes of the terrorist
underground. These included a
plot to blow up the Dome of the
Rock (Mosque of Omar) on the
Temple Mount; planting time
bombs in the chassis of four Arab-
owned buses in East Jerusalem;
and booby-trapping the cars of
three West Bank Arab mayors,
two of whom were permanently
Livni's co-defendant, Nir, was
convicted, in addition to murder,
of placing a grenade on a soccer
field in Hebron and another near a
mosque. He was also involved in
the Temple Mount plot for which
he was sentenced to six years in
Srison, to run concurrently with
is life sentence.
the remaining 12 defendants are:
Yehuda Etzion, seven years for in-
stigating and leading the Temple
Mount plot; Yehoshua Shoshan,
two years for involvement in the
Temple Mount plot and indirect
complicity in the attack on the

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Islamic Colleges; Barak Nir
(brother of Shaul Nir), six years of
manslaughter in the college attack
and involvement in the Temple
Mount conspiracy and the bus
Yitzhak Ganiram, seven years
for manslaughter in the college at-
tack, and the Temple Mount con-
spiracy; Haggai Segal, Yitzhak
Novik and Natan Natansen, three
years each for the attack on the
Arab mayors, Haim Ben-David,
three-and-half years for involve-
ment in the Temple Mount plot,
the attack on the mayors and the
attempted bombing of the Arab
buses. Boaz Heineman, two years
for the Temple Mount and bus
plots; Benzion Heineman, three
years for the same two ofenses
plus the attack on the mayors;
Yaacov Heineman, three years
and four months for his part in the
Temple Mount plot.
Moshe Zar was sentenced to
four months for lesser offenses.
He will be released immediately in
lieu of time already served. All of
the sentences were concurred in
by a majority of the three judges
Yitzhak Cohen and Shmuel
Finkelman. The court President,
Judge Yaacov Bazak, was
generally inclined to leniency.
Attention is now focused on
Justice Minister Moshe Nissim
who will present the various
clemency appeals to President
Herzog with his reccomendations
in each case. The President is not
bound by law to accept the
New Consul Due
Israel's new Consul General in
New York, Moshe Yegar, will ar-
rive at the beginning of
September to assume his post. He
will replace Naphtali Lavie who
was appointed director general of
the United Jewish Appeal in
Israel after a four-year term as
Consul General here.
Hate Crimes Tally
House passed by voice vote a bill
requiring the Department of
Justice to collect data annually on
crimes motivated by hate.
The Hate Crime Statistics Act
requires the Attorney General
and publish data "about crimes
which manifest racial, ethinic or
religious prejudice, including
where appropriate, the crimes of
homicide assault, robbery,
burglary, theft, arson, vandalism
trespass and threat."
to our synagogue for many years.
We are pleased to have him join
our staff as our first "official"
Rabbi Rose and his wife,
Natalie, and Cantor Isaak and his
wife, Malka, will be formally
welcomed at Shabbat services,
Friday, Aug. 2. The congregation
will sponsor an oneg shabbat in
their honor. The community is
welcome to join our simcha.
Installation Dinner
Congregation Kol Ami will hold
its Installation Dinner for the
Board of Trustees, the Sisterhood
Executive Board, and the Men's
Club Executive Board on Sunday,
Aug. 11. Cocktails begin at 7 p.m.
Cost for the evening is $6 per
Reservations by check only to
the synagogue office by July 31.
Summer Shabbat Service
Congregation Kol Ami will be
holding Friday Evening Services
weekly at 8 p.m.
Saturday Morning Services will
be held every other week at 10
a.m. on the following dates: July
20, Aug. 3, Aug. 17
Weekly Saturday Morning Ser-
vices resume on Aug. 24.
Torah Fund Campaign
Kick-Off Breakfast
The president of Rodeph
Sholom Sisterhood. Linda Blum,
announced the appointment of
Betty Shalett and Diana Siegel as
Torah Fund Camoai.*, .
and Benefactors CH
1985-86 Campaign ^nf*
The Campaign, which .
throughout the United Vi
Canada, Mexico and pL?*
by.Sisterhoods of ?J
vative Movement of jud>1
raise funds to supportT?1'
Theological Semina^fe
and maintain the 3
100th Year f JJ j
Theological Semmary Vil
.00 percent menSe^1
ticipation in our CanW
Betty Shalett. **"
mJ];eT^ Fund Committee,
meet at a breakfast k3
Lynn Greenberg at her ij
Wednesday, Aug. l4 at in 1
The Torah Fund'Luni1^
held on Jan. 6, 1986 in the!
Hal of Congregation
Plans Summer Sotitl
The Tampa Section of the 1
tional Council of Jewish Women!
planning its Annual SumJ
Social for Saturday, Aug 3j
p.m. at the home of Sis Lipsoo. |
The theme of the event this v
will be an "English PjaL
Everyone is asked to brinei
covered dish.
A $5 donation will be collet
at the door to help with the u
chase of a new microphone to i
used at meetings.
Please RSVP by July 29 to i
Lipson at 831-8577 or Man
Gourse at 962-3863 in
Community Calendar
Friday, July 26
Candlelighting time 8:04 p.m.
Sunday, July 28
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l p.m.
Monday, July 29
Jewish Towers Resident's Association Board meeting, 10 am.
Wednesday, July 31
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon
Thursday, August 1
Brandeis Women's Committee Board meeting, 9:30 a.m. Tampi
Jewish Federation Community Calendar meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Friday, August 2
Candlelighting time 7:59 p.m.
Sunday, August 4
Tune in "The Jewish Sound" WMNF 88.5-FM 10:30 a.m.-l pm
Monday, August 5
ORT/Tampa Chapter Board meeting, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, August 7
Kol Ami Senior Socialites, noon Rodeph Sholom Board meeting,
8 p.m.
Friday, August 9
Candlelighting time 7:54 p.m.
Religious Directory
2001 Swann Avenue*201-4210 Rabbi Samuel MalUnger* Services: "r1*1-
p.m.; Saturday. a.m. eDally morning and evening mlnyan, 7..m..
CONOR EG AT IO N KOL AMI Con servatl ve
39l Moran Road 9620338 Rabbi Judaii Flan e Hervlcee Friday. P
Saturday. 10 a.m.
2713 Bayahore Boulevard 837 1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. haxxen ww
HaubenServlcee: Friday A p m Saturday. 10a m Dally Mlnyan.7."
i in
MOB Swann Avenue 876-2877 Rabbi rranli N. Sundheim Rabbi Joenuew
Farber. Servlcee: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:80 a.m
Jewtah Center. Unlveratty of South Florida*Fletcher Anna ^P^^^Lm
Fletcher Ave Tampa 8*820 e BT1-47M or 982- 2370 Rabbi Yoset DuBrf
Director, and Rabbi Shlomo Salviiowaky. Aaeletant Rabbi Fr***;JLJinch.
Servlcee; Sunday morning t a.m. Mlnyan and B"*
Shabbat Dinner and
_. Sunday morning earn. jain/"" .rdoM
Monday Hebrew Claae 8 p.m.e Orthodox Mlnyan In Carrotlwood area*
night at 7 p m and Saturday morning 8:10 a.m. 882 2376
B nal B'rtth Hillel Foundation. Jewtah Student Cantor, University or^
Florida*CTR 2882.Steven J Kaplan. PhD. Dlrectore601 Pu",c,jS,|lr
172. Tampa. Florida SM17 (Village Square Apia ) 88-70T Shew"
vtcee7:80p m "Sunday Bagel Brunches. l*noon

Friday, July 26, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Tampa PageU
Ou home lot Jewish hng
he Fourth of July was celebrated
, style at Menorah Manor.
-esidents were able to enjoy a pic-
Lc lunch of grilled hot dogs, ham-
[urners, potato salad and the
rand finale was strawberry
After lunch there was a contest
or three prizes, and the excite-
ent of the day began to flow.
lesidents joined together to make
large canvas drawing while
Waiting lor tne norse races to
legin. Each Resident picked their
avorite and with all the shouting
Ld rooting for their own horses
Lie would have believed that they
fcere at the race track.
It was a very exciting day for all
rho participated. A very special
hanks to our volunteers who join-
with everyone to lend their
On Friday, July 12, the
Residents of Menorah Manor
jrere full of delight as the children
om Camp Kadima came to the
flome and entertained everyone
n-ith many songs and dance. Each
if the Residents received a special
ok mark made especially for
hem before the children left,
vhich was a very special surprise.
The inter-relationship and com-
non ties between the five counties
k West Central Florida who have
riade Menorah Maqr-a. reality
lecomes more evident each day as
kew Residents move in.
Phillip Perlin, who moved from
tampa, has a niece and nephew
pho are longtime residents of St.
Petersburg; Lillian Woldfson who
kas been a resident of Pinellas
County for almost 50 years, was
krged to move into the Manor by
ker relatives in Lakeland; and
|ack Saphier, who has been a
ongtime resident of Clearwater,
I a son living in Tampa.
Other new Residents are
ianuel Aronovitz from Tampa,
nd from St. Petersburg, Fay
aufman and Ethel Rothblatt
vho was greeted on arrival by
ler niece, one of the first
Residents of the Manor, Goldie
I "It is most gratifying to see old
nendships rekindled and new
formed as the Menorah
lanor Family increased," said
Barbara Friedman, Director of
locial Services. For information
In Admission please contact
THedman at (813) 345-2775.
They Agree
Peres, Shamir See List Eye-to-Eye
for skilled nursing care.
To further the development,
with this approval, Menorah
Manor can now offer
rehabilitative care, to those who
can benefit from therapy but do
not need 24-hour nursing care.
Designed with the latest equip-
ment, the rehabilitation depart-
ment was developed to serve the
community as well as the 120
Residents of the Home.
According to Physical
Therapist, Michelle Larson, the
goal of the Therapy program is to
provide skilled therapy services in
a geriatric setting, all within the
Home's philosophy of improving
the quality of life for all older
adults in our communities. In ad-
dition to Physical Therapy, other
services that are available include
occupational therapy, audiology
and speech pathology.
Barbara Friedman, Director of
Social Services, is coordinating
these out-patient therapy services
and admissions. For information
please call (813) 345-2775.
Elsie Estroff, Ways and Means
Vice President of the Menorah
Manor Guild, announced a
meeting of her committee on Mon-
day, July 29 at 2 p.m. The agenda
for the meeting will include the
preliminary planning for the fund-
raising year of the Guild.
Some of the ideas that have
been suggested include theatre
parties, theater tours, gourmet
dinners andfoiilunh*on,' cqn-
testa, card parties and the open-
ing of a coffee and gift shop.
Funds raised through the
Volunteer Guild will be used to
add the little "extras" for the
residents of Menorah Manor.
The Committee will brainstorm
for additional suggestions in order
to submit an annual program to
the Guild Executive Committee at
its forthcoming meeting on
August 5.
Estroff invited those with
original ideas or interested in
working with this committee to
atttend this meeting or to contact
Adele Lurie, Volunteer Director,
at Menorah Manor, 345-2775.
Seminar on Stress and
Time Management
Family Service and Tampa
Heights are offering a seminar
called "An Introduction to Stress
and Time Management." The pro-
gram will be held August 6 from
7-9 p.m. at the Tampa Bay Ma I
meeting room on the lower level.
The cost is $5. Reservations may
be made by calling Melissa Baird
at 251-8477. The speakers will be
Marsha Gonzalez, MSW. of Tam-
pa Heights and Melissa Baird.
MA, MS, of Family Service.
' Regen is assisted in walk-
[".'/ by Mirhelle Larson:
'I Vinocur, Executive
pector. was pleased to announce
Pat the Manor has just been ap
Medicare for out-
r1-"'11' lervicM us well as
Premier Shimon Peres and
Deputy Premier and
Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Shamir share common
ground on Israel's basic
positions toward the
Palestine Liberation
Organization and the
Palestinian issue in general,
aides to both men report.
They spoke to reporters after
Peres, leader of the Labor Party,
and Shamir, the Likud leader, lun-
ched privately in what both later
described as a good atmosphere.
Labor and Likud are the major
components of the national unity
coalition government. The two
parties diverge on peace process
issues, with Likud taking a harder
line and Labor tending to greater
a three-hour meeting at Peres'
home where the Premier hosted
two prominent West Bank
Palestinians, Mayor Elias Freij of
Bethlehem, a leading moderate,
and Hikmat Al-Masri of Nablus.
Both are well disposed toward
King Hussein and the Hashemite
regime of Jordan.
Peres told a meeting of the
10-member Inner Cabinet (five
Labor and five Likud ministers)
that the meeting was arranged
some time ago and was not linked
to.the latest developments with
respect fo a projected 'tT.S.
dialogue with a joint Jordanian-
Palestinian delegation. Peres said
he had not discussed substantive
matters with his guests, but
rather sought to elicit their
assessment of trends and
developments in the administered
Peres discussed his meeting
with Shamir over lunch. The
Likud leader said afterwards he
had no objections. The Prime
Minister has a perfect right to
meet with whomever he pleases,
Shamir said. His aides later
elaborated. They said Shamir
made his position clear at the lun-
cheon and Peres was satisfied.
government is still firmly united
in its refusal to deal with the PLO
and its objections to U.S. negotia-
tions with a Jordanian-Palestinian
team preliminary to and exclusive
of negotiations with Israel. But
the aides were careful not to
define precisely the areas of
agreement between Peres and
Shamir, apparently because they
would then have to touch on areas
of disagreement.
The issue of peace talks is
gathering momentum. Reports
from Washington last week con-
In Your Home
By Experienced Private Tutor
If You've Misted Your Heritage,
CALL 884 0999 A,kMFo'
cToun Rates A^iab.e Alan Moudy
tirmed that the U.S. has received
a list of proposed Palestinian
members of a joint delegation to
hold a dialogue with the Reagan
Administration. None of the
names has been made public but
there is strong speculation here
that either Freij or Al-Masri, or
both, are on the list. Officials here
said no list has been forwarded
from Washington.
Observers noted that the U.S.
has finessed its 1975 commitment
not to negotiate with the PLO by
making a distinction between
PLO officials and members of the
Palestinian National Council
(PNC), some members of which
belong to no specific faction of the
distinguishes between negotia-
tions which it insists must be
conducted directly with Israel
and dialogue with a Jordanian-
Palestinian group that can be
held, at least at the outset,
without Israel's participation.
Israel's position is that any
member of the PNC is perforce a
member of the PLO. While Peres
has avoided explicit rejection of
U.S. talks with PNC members,
Shamir repeatedly has condemned
the notion.
U.S. Wins Two Gold Medals
One by Coconut Grove Diver
TEL AVIV (JTA) The United States won two
gold medals here in first day competitions at the 12th Mac-
cabiah Games at Ramat Gan stadium.
LEWIS MEYERS of Richardson, Tex. won the gold
medal in men's diving, outscoring silver medal winner
David Cotton of Honolulu, Hawaii, 536.25 to 527.95. The
bronze medal went to Alejandro Worwyisti of Mexico with
a score of 419.05.
In the women's diving competition, Kim Engel of
Coconut Grove, Fla. took the gold medal with a score of
464. The silver went to Laurie Israel of Ann Arbor, Mich,
and the bronze to Mindy Kalchman of Canada.
Congregation Kol Ami
Has Fall openings for a Mid-Week Hebrew and)
Sunday teacher, and additional Sunday!
Salary commensurate with experience and<
Why we advertise
a funeral service
for $887.00
We believe a family should know in advance what a
complete funeral costs before arrangements are made.
It's the best way to compare prices and service.
Our $887 funeral service includes, Transfer of Deceased
to Funeral Home, Professional care of Deceased, Casket,
Service of Funeral Director and Staff. All necessary docu-
mentation, Assistance in collection of burial Benefits, Noti-
fication of Social Security and Transportation to cemetery.
However, depending on family's needs, arrangements can be
made for less than $887 or for more.
We invite your inquiry about our prices and services.
Chapel services available in Tampa.
(813) 247-1772
Beth David Chapel
Jewish Funeral Directors
Jonathan A. Fuss, LFD
4KX*-4Sth Street Nuilli----------------"
St. Petersburg, Florida 33703

rage 12__The Jewish! Floridian of Tampa/Friday, July 26, 1985
The JCC Pre-School announces
its annual Open House on Aug. 27 ]
at the South End and Aug. 28 at
the North End. Details to follow.
Have you made arrangements
yet for your pre-schooler this fall?
Believe it or not, the beginning of
the new school term is right
around the corner!
11:15 a.m.-noon. Ages: 18
months-2 years. Tuesday and/or
Thursday (as of Sept. 1). A parent-
child class designed for our
youngest Pre-School children.
Registration, $25. Monthly Tui-
tion: JCC Members $15 once a
week. $20 twice a week; Non-
Members $22 once a week. $30
twice a week.
9-11 a.m. Ages: 2-3. Tuesday
and Thursday. Child must be 2 by
Sept. 1. Parents must work close-
ly with their children. Registra-
tion. $35. Monthly Tuition:
Members, $50, Non-Members,
9 a.m.-noon. Ages: 2'A-3. Mon-
day, Wednesday, Friday. Child
must be 3 by April 1, 1986.
Parents must volunteer in
classroom one day each month.
Registration, $45. Monthly Tui-
tion: Members, $75, Non-
Members, $112.50.
2-Day Program. 1-3 p.m. Tues-
day and Thursday. 3-Day Pro-
gram. 1-4 p.m. Monday, Wednes-
day, Friday. Fees and ages are
same as the morning classes.
9 a.m.-noon. Ages: 2-4. Monday-
Friday. Child must be 2 by Sept.
1. Registration, $75. Monthly Tui-
tion: Members, $125, Non-
Members, $187.50.
7:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Ages: 2-4.
Monday-Friday. Child must be 2
by Sept. 1. 12 month programm-
ing. Registration, $75. 3 yr.-4 yr.
Class Monthly Tuition:
Members, $225, Non-Members,
$337.50. Two year class addi-
tional $25 per month for 2 year old
day care class.
Yes! Continuous programming
for your child awaits you at the
JCC, Aug. 12-16 and 19-23.
Children entering grades K-8 are
all welcome. Please call the
Center if you are interested or if
you have any questions.
Our JCC camp season will
culminate on Aug. 6 with a display
of camp activities, using our
theme weeks as the basis for the
show. This special activity will be
combined with the final Family
Night Dinner of the summer, so it
is imperative that you call-in your
reservations in advance in order
to ensure a sufficient amount of
food at the dinner. Please join us
for dinner at 5:30 and the show at
The Jewish Community Center
Center Piece
Monday Egg salad sand-
wich, chips and chocolate
Tuesday Cheese and
mushroom pizza, tossed salad
and cherry cake
Wednesday Tuna sand-
wich, chips and apple
Thursday Fried fish,
mashed potatoes, green
beans and chocolate pudding
Friday Cheese ravioli
with meatless sauce, buttered
peas and applesauce
Monday Peanut butter
and jelly sandwich, chips and
Tuesday Fried fish,
macaroni and cheese, green
beans and chocolate pudding
Wednesday Cheese and
mushroom pizza, tossed salad
and cherry cake
Thursday Spaghetti with
meatless sauce, roll and
Friday Grilled cheese
sandwich, glazed carrots and
chocolate cake
Camp lunches must be pur-
chased by the week only (not
by individual days), and the
cost is $7.50/week. Orders
should be placed by Thursday
of previous week.
Our two overnights, held to
mark the conclusion of our first
camp session, were everything
we'd hoped they would be and
more! The Maccabees and Sabras
were one group of overnighters,
and campers in grades 2-5 made-
up the other group.
After returning from the 4 p.m.
Kol Ami run. Bob the busdriver
picked us up at the Center and
took us to Lithia Springs where
we set-up our tents and started
our campfires. While the campers
were swimming, the counselors
made their famous Rattlesnake
Stew (hamburgers, vegetables
and Sloppy Joe sauce), which they
served with what else? Bug
Juice! Everyone loved it!
Then came the S'mores (what's
a roaring fire without S'mores?).
We roasted the marshmallows,
put a layer of chocolate pieces on
top of graham crackers (the
younger group's chocolate had
mysteriously disappeared earlier,
however), and dug-in! They were
Later we sang songs around the
campfire, told ghost stories, made
a "wish circle," and sang taps.
Did we sleep? Well, some of us did!
The next morning found us
groggy but happy. We got dress-
ed, located our belongings
(sometimes with the help of a
makeshift lost and found), and en-
joyed a wake-up breakfast of
cereal, donuts and orange juice
(sorry, counselors no coffee!).
Then we took a nature hike,
went wading in the springs, and
collected auger shells for a future
craft at camp. After some
playground activities and a little
watermelon (dessert?). Bob picked
us up for our return trip to the
JCC. Boy, were we tired!
Back at camp, we went for a
swim, cleaned-up our camping
equipment, watched a movie (and
ate popcorn, of course!), and after
lunch we what else? collapsed!!!
For Fantasy Week, the JCC
Camp had the pleasure of a visit
from Super Kid before our Sab-
bath on Friday, July 12. This
special day, our fourth in a series
of theme weeks, was hosted by
Camp K'ton Ton. Super Kid did
magic tricks, made balloon
animals, and talked to us about be-
ing a "super kid." Everyone had a
really good time.
Tuesday, July 16, 6 p.m. -
Twelve Oaks Swim Club
Sunday, July 28, 6 p.m. TJCC
(against Inter hay YMCA)
Sunday, Aug. 4, 10 a.m.
Orlando JCC
Tuesday, Aug. 15, 5:30 p.m.
USF (against University Swim
Club); two other meets pending
On Sunday, Aug. 25, the JCC
will hold its annual Open House to
introduce our staff, facilities, and
fall programs to present and pro-
spective JCC members. Our staff
is presently working on what's
shaping-up to be a fabulous fall
calendar of programming and
special activities. Program chair-
man Jan Wuliger is in need of
volunteers for all activities, so if
you would like to work on any
aspect of programming, please
give Jan a call.
The JCC is recycling old
newspapers as a major fundrais-
ing project for the Senior Pro-
gram to compensate for the re-
cent loss of federal funding. The
collection bin is located on the
grass next to the garbage dump-

ster, near the DeLeon Street
parking lot. One full dumpster
nets the Senior Program
$180-$200! Please bring
newspapers only (no phone books,
magazines, computer print-out
paper, etc.), fold them, and leave
them in grocery bags at the dump-
ster on Monday, Wednesday, or
Friday, between 9 a.m.-12 noon.
We are also in need of stacking
volunteers. Give Judy London a
call at the Center if you can help
us out.
Watch for our new fall pro-
gram guide in your mail
sometime in August!
On Saturday, Aug. 3, USF will
present the musical "Scapino."
Theatre is always a delightful and
thoroughly enjoyable experience,
but this performance promises to
be very special. One of our newer
members, Lil Brack, is making all
the arrangements for this activi-
ty, and in order for all of us to be
seated together, please phone-in
your reservation as soon as possi-
ble. Don't risk missing-out on this
wonderful evening. Plans are to
have dinner at the Sampan
Restaurant before theatre, so we
will also need a count for the
restaurant. Cost: $4 ticket only
(dinner is dutch treat!).
The regular monthly meetings
of the JCC Board began on Thurs-
day, July 18 and will continue on
the third Thursday of every
month. The next meeting is
scheduled for Thursday, Aug. 15,
at 5:45 for the Executive Board
and 8 pm. for the Regular Board.
We welcome the input of all JCC
Mr./Mrs. Gilbert Hernandez
Mr./Mrs. Mark Lewis
Mr./Mrs. Robert Livingston
Mr./Mrs. Alton White
Dr./Mrs. Bernard Goldstein
Mr./Mrs. Bernard Grossman
Mr./Mrs. Gary Nash
Mr./Mrs. Mark Zewalk
Mr./Mrs. Richard Walker
George Meyer
550.700 AT the JCC
July 28-Swim Meet at I
with Interbay YMCA
July 30 Family Din
Aug. 3 Club Vj
"Scapino" at USF
Aug. 4 Swim M<
Orlando JCC
Aug. 6 Family __
Pool; Camp Show;
Variety General Meetir
Aug. 12-16 Camp
Aug. 15 Swim Me
USF with University .
Club; JCC Board Meetir
Aug. 17 Club Varit
Colliseum Ballroom, St.!
Aug. 18- "Joseph and|
Amazing Technici
Aug. 19-23 Camp
Aug. 25 JCC 01
Aug. 26 Friendship I
Pot Luck Luncheon and I
Aug. 27-Pre-School 1
House at South End
Aug. 28-Pre-School 1
House at North End
Those of you familiar
lovely Colliseum Ballroom |
Pete know the pleasure of c'
to the strains of big band 1
the best dance floor in
area. Mingle with old frien
make new ones in the beauti
mosphere of this ballroom (
17, and you may dress in 1
you like! Street clothes to I
attire are acceptable. And I
If you are hesitant about
ding because you think
be a shortage of gals to
with, take heart! The ladies 1
informed that their pre
essential for a successful 1
So feel free to invite a frie
come along. Overcome yo
hibitions and call for
early. Advanced reservi
must! Call the Center.
Join our Travel Club on Su
Aug. 18, for this exhilai
musical adaptation of the Bi
story of Joseph and his cotf
many colors, by the compoij
"Cats" and "EviUi" Wefll"
the Center at lp.m. and retu
4:30 p.m. Price (Sllmemberv
non-members) includes adm*
and van transportation from
JCC. If you haven't seen
show, we promise you
memorable afternoon! wn
Center for reservations.
On Monday. Aug. 26.
noon, join us for a r
covered dish luncheon ana
a special show with comejM"
Blasser. of "Love IJ["
Laughter." Admission is^
Judy London for infor-
cerning food.

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