The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Clearwater (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Saint Petersburg (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Pinellas County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- Clearwater
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- St. Petersburg

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 25, 1980)-

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
ocm44628627
System ID:
AA00014308:00011

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
Of Pinellas County
Lime 1 Number 10
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, August 29,1980
Price 10 Cents
Giscard Eyes Free
World Leadership
By GILBERT ZIEBURA
Vowartz
I An independent European role
world affairs, was one of Gen.
i Gaulle's favorite ideas. Presi-
lnt Giscard d'Estaing reiterated
(on his recent visit to Germany.
] For a few days it was a repeat
Urformance of the old tune first
truck up by the General in 1962
then he called on the Germans to
,oin him in gaining for Europe a
greater say in the world.
. With an almost mystical ardor,
Lie General espoused the view
That there could not be a real
balance of power in the world
without Europe making a con-
ribution of its own.
. Giscard d'Estaing likewise
ised his state visit to the Federal
Republic of Germany to reiterate
[his Gaullist standby. He all but
epeated the very words Gen. de
taulle had used 18 years
previously.
GISCARD, however, feels he
has a crucial advantage over the
General at a time of increasingly
erious international political and
bonomic crises against the back-
Tound of a triangular confron-
ation between East, West and
| South that has got out of hand.
Given this background, he
Ibelieves, France's European
[aspirations of old might wield
I greater powers of conviction and
I prove more forceful.
The indications are that they
[well may. Take, for instance,
[attempts to salvage detente in
I Europe even though they are
I viewed with more than suspicion
I by the United States.
Does it not look as though
I Europeans are trying more
Sen. Stone Warns
U.S. Must Protect Mideast Interests
Without Relying on Permission of Others
_____ _____ .l___ ,n fill this
Valery Giscard d'Estaing
strenuously than in the past to
find ways and means of ar-
ticulating and pursuing interests
of their own?
YET THERE can be no doubt
that, as in De Gaulle's day, there
is still an enormous gap between
the target and the means.
Giscard was no better able than
De Gaulle to make it clear on
what specific foundations an
independent role for Europe in
world affairs was to be based.
Disillusion sets in the moment
fine-sounding declarations are
forgotten, and attention is turned
instead to the realities of power
relationships.
This too is a part of the picture
that has been all too familiar for
the past 18 years.
Even bilateral ties present a
longstanding problem that drove
the General to the brink of resig-
nation all those years ago. It is
Continued on Page 8
SEN. STONE is chairman of
the Subcommittee on the
Middle East of the Senate
Foreign Relations Commit-
tee. This article originally
appeared in the
" Washington Star."
Our embassy in Teheran is
seized. Our embassy in Islama-
bad is burned. The United States
is falsely accused of complicity in
the attack by Moslem extremists
on the Grand Mosque at Mecca.
Does this not reveal the inability
of the United States to protect its
vital interests in the Middle
East?
When the Shah's regime col-
lapsed, both regional stability
and non-political delivery of oil
collapsed. An Iran that all recent
U.S. administrations could rely
on has been replaced by an Iran
that is itself a source of regional
instability and the political use of
oU. Thus, the vital interests in
the Middle East of the United
States and the entire civilized
Sen. Stone
world are challenged, and we find
it difficult to respond.
THE SUMMER before last,
the administration began to
address the obvious need for the
United States to bolster its
presence in the area to fill this
security vacuum. The decision
was taken to increase the number
of ships in our Middle East force
from three to five and to increase
naval task force visits to the area
from three to four times a year.
In times of crisis, the United
States is to rely on "surge forces"
based in Europe, Asia, or the
continental United States which,
in theory, could be rapidly moved
to the region.
Unfortunately, the recent
series of Middle East crises
indicates that such half-measures
have not sufficiently increased
our ability to react quickly. The
deployment of the Navy's Kitty
Hawk force from the Pacific to
the Persian Gulf took seven to
ten days, a delay which could
prove disastrous in some conflict
situations. Fortunately, in this
instance, the delay was not
harmful.
On another occasion, our in-
ability to respond quickly to a
Continued on Page 6
Fired in Dispute
He Gets New Job on Capitol Hill
l III IHmtlTlHIHUIHHiy^^^lMM^immillHIimiHHIIII Itll lUIIHIHIIIIIIMIllllHlimillll llllll.
ewish Community Leaders
Invited to Israel by Begin
NEW YORK Two hundred
distinguished Jewish community
eaders from every region of the
United States will be the guests
lof Israeli Prime Minister
iMenachem Begin for an intensive
I four day session of high level
briefings, it was announced by
jHerschel W. Blumberg, United
Jewish Appeal national chair-
Jnan, and Lee Scheinbart,
[program and Recruitment
I chairman for the Prime
Minister's Mission.
Among the participants from
Pinellas County are Reva Kent
I and Charles Rutenberg.
Leaving from New York on
Aug. 24, the group has meetings
scheduled with President Yitzhak
Navon. Deputy Prime Minister
Yigael Yadin, and Jewish Agency
Chairman Aryeh Dulzin. In
addition, participants will meet
top officials of the Jewish Agency
responsible for human welfare
needs as they visit absorption
centers, Youth Aliyah villages
and senior citizens' community
centers, all of which are funded
through contributions to the
UJA. The Mission will culminate
with a recaption and dinner at the
Knesset hosted by Prime
Minister Begin.
Included in the itinerary are
visits to new agricultural kib-
butzim and Moshavim in the
Negev where pioneers leaving the
Sinai will be resettled, meetings
with residents of Project Renewal
neighborhoods, tours of the new
Ramon air base under con-
struction by the United States
government, a special tribute to
the memory of David Ben-Gurion
at hia former home in Kibbutz
Sde Boker, and an intensive
economic seminar with Israeli
leaders of commerce and industry
under the auspices of the
Jerusalem Institute of
Management in conjunction with
the Harvard School of Business
Administration.
The program is intended to
give the Mission participants
insights into the achievements
and problems of the people of
Israel as they enter the decade of
the Eighties.
Upon returning to their
communities, participanta will
report on their meetings and
observations to help develop
plans for successful 1981 com-
munity campaigns.
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Martin Men-
delsohn, a leading Nazi-
hunter in the U.S. Depart-
ment of Justice who was
shifted from his investiga-
tory duties in January fol-
lowing a policy dispute,
has been appointed to the
-staff of the House Sub-
committee on Immigration,
Refugees and International
Law that is charged with
examining federal govern-
ment activity regarding
alleged Nazi war criminals
in the United States.
Mendelsohn was named as a
counsel to the subcommittee by
its chairperson Rep. Elizabeth
Holtzman (D., N.Y.), who in-
dicated through a staff aide to
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
that he will be primarily respon-
sible for investigating why
criminals were allowed to enter
the United States and remain
undisturbed in this country for
some 35 years. These questions
remain basically unanswered, the
aide said.
HOLTZMAN, "delighted"
, that Mendelsohn joined the
staff, said "he is one of the few
people in the United States with
the knowledge and experience to
conduct such a historical
inquiry."
Mendelsohn said: "This is an
opportunity for us to learn the
causes for this unconscionable
situation. We may find evidence
of conspiracy, complicity, incom-
petence or nothing at all. The
investigation has no pre-
conceived biases. We are merely
interested in the truth."
Mendelsohn was relieved of
his duties as deputy director of
the Office of Special Inves-
tigation in the Department of
Justice's criminal division fol-
lowing a dispute between him
and its new director, Walter
Rockier. The dispute created a
storm between a number of Con-
gressmen and the Justice De-
partment. Rockier resigned
about two months later and
returned to private law practice
after holding the position less
than a year. Rockier has been re-
placed by Allan Ryan who was
not involved in the dispute.
Ghali Charges Israel Obstructs Talks
By SIMEON BAKER
CAIRO (JTA) Declaring that he cannot
predict whether or not the negotiations on^Palestinian
autonomy will be renewed, Butros Ghah, the Egyptian
Minister of State for Foreign Affairs, told this reporter
that the question of Israel's credibility led to the
suspension^ the talks. He claimed that Israel every
week takes illegal actions and creates obstacles to the
continuation of the autonomy talks.
In an exclusive interview for the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency in his office at the Egyptian Foreign Muustry
here, tie 57-year-old minister said that the present crisis
is a result not only of the Knesset law proclaiming united
Jerusalem as the capital of Israel but of many Israeli
unilateral actions, the last of which was the Jerusalem
taw At the same time, he asserted that the atmosphere
surrounding the autonomy negotiations in the past 14
months was a negative one on the part of Israel.
GHALI, a former professor of
international relations at the
University of Cairo, said that by
agreeing to withdraw from Sinai,
Israel has established a precedent
for withdrawal from all occupied
territories, including East
Jerusalem.
In this connection, he
predicted that the Egyptian
representative at the United
Nations will support a resolution
condemning Israel for its action
on Jerusalem at the meeting of
the Security Council in New York
City.
The minister also said that this
position of the Egyptian govern-
ment has nothing to do with its
relations with the State of Israel.
"We can Istafci relations with
Continued on Page f>


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday. August 29, |
Murray Jacobs Celebrates a Milestone %
Jackie Jacobs wanted to do something special
for her husband,Murray's 60th birthday, so over
200 invitations went out to family, friends of
long standing, and business friends who have
been with him throughout the years There was
to be a surprise party for him, but who could
help keep such a secret.
On Saturday. Aug. 9. over 170 people
gathered at the Wine Celler to honor and wish
him well Everyone was asked to name his
fa\'. g. so the music played brought back
woadcrfnJ manorial
During the dinner. Murray's special freinds
talked about his numerous activities m the
community Abe Kau started by reminiscing
about his long friendship with the Jacobs: Irving
Beroste.rc mentioned his work as president of the
Jewish Community Center: Phil Benjamin talked
about Morn) a involvement with Menorah
Center, and Maury Goldblatt mentioned his
dedication to B'nai Israel Synagogue
Charles Rutenberg lauded Murray for his
involvement in Federation, and Mike Bernstein
talked about Murray's dedication to the Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service, of which Murray
president Dean Robinson mentioned
Murray's service to the Pinellas County Housing
Authority, which he served as chairman: and
Dick Kopp. general manager of the Good Year
Rubber Company spoke in glowing terms about
his boss
The reminiscences ended with Murray's sons.
Bobby and Billy, and his granddaughter Abby
speaking of Murray with love
An amusing telegram sent by Bunny and Abe
Kau kept the laughter going Finally, three
beautiful cakes covered with sparklers were
brought m. in honor of three couples celebrating
their anniversaires: Marilyn and Phil Benjamin.
Gail and Joel Maranu and Bobby Jacobs and
his wife It was a beautiful and fun filled
evening, and a wonderful way for Jackie and
Murrav to celebrate a milestone
Jewish Day School to Open Sept. 2
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School opens its classes on
Tuesday. Sept. 2 Student* in
grades kindergarten through two
begin their nine-year course of
studies in general studies.
Judaica and Hebraica
The General Studies Depart-
ment is coordinated by Karl
Tremmei. formerly of the Canter-
bury School. The program is a
progressive one. It features the
Houghton Mifflin reading and
Hadassah Announces Opening Lunchp^mTare ETSJ1. h' 5
public and private schools
by Claire Enfinger. Accom-
panying her will be Dr. and Mrs.
Norman Lewis and Max Herman
The Clearwater-Safety Harbor
Chapter of Hadassah will have its
opening paid-up membership
meeting and luncheon on Sept. 3
at Temple B'nai Israel. 1685
Belcher Rd. So.. Clearwater.
A musical program. Let Me
Entertain You." will be presented
Make reservations by Aug. 22.
Call Jean Malkin. 397-4429. Belle
Cohen 584-5191. Elaine Beikin.
531-6698 or Ethel FerkeL 585-
7600.
throughout the United States,
including Florida. Science, music,
physical education and social
studies round out the program.
Beth El Adult Education Series
The Brotherhood of Temple Each meeting wQl have a
Beth El. St. Petersburg, an- different leader who will control
nounces the beginning of a new the subject matter. Anyone
audience participation senes interested in becoming a leader
featuring readings and should come to the first meeting
discussions about Jewish origins on Monday. Sept. 22. at 1:30
and roots from the 18th Century P m. Subsequent meetings will be
up to modem times. The program conducted in the evenings. The
was designed and will be public is invited. There is no
moderated by Estelle and Max admission charge For further
Halle. information, call David Cons.
chairman, at 360-7104.
Surenky JWV Groups to Meet
The Jewish Studies program is
coordinated by the school's
principal. The program stresses
Hebrew language and em-
phasizes the centrality of Jewish
traditions and observances.
Prayer. Bible, and Holiday
experiences comprise a major
segment of the primary
curriculum.
By offering a combination of
Jewish and General Studies,
school officials hope to develop a
population to whom Jewish iden-
tification is both natural and
stimulating.
The first fall regular meeting of
the Paul Surenky Post and
Auxiliary No. 409. Jewish War
Veterans, will be held on
Tuesday, Sept. 9 at 7:30 p.m. at
the Beth Shalom Synagogue in
Clearwater.
True Sisters Day
Suncoast 68 celebrated Trut
Sisters Day with a luncheon
followed by card games, at a
restaurant in Clearwater. Evelyn
Dorfman. president, extended
greetings.
All members are urged to
attend this meeting and help
support JWV's projects.
Prospective members are
welcome.
On Sunday. Aug. 24. the
Ladies Auxiliary served the
veterans at Bay Pines Hospital
with coffee and doughnuts.
Games were played and prizes
awarded. Members wishing to
assist at Bay Pines are asked to
contact Hospital Chairman Fay
Fine at 726-7488.
Rivkind
Pre-School
to Meet
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 Pasadena Ave S Rabbi David Susskmd Sabbath
Services Friday evening at 8 347-6136
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney lubin Sabbath Services:
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9am 321 -3380
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL Conservative
301 59th St N Rabbi Jacob Lutkl Cantor Josef A Schroeder
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Satorday, 9 a.m., Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyan.
CONGREGATION BETH CHAI Conservative
8400 125th St. N. Sem.nole Rabbi Michael I. Charney
Sabbath Services Friday. 8 p.m Soturdoy, 9 30 o m 393-
5525
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1325 S Belcher Rd., Clearwater Rabbi Peter AAehler Hazzan
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9am Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform
1685 S Belcher Rd Rabbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday. 8 p.m., Saturday morning, 10:30 a.m. 531-5829
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM Reform
P.O. Box 1096, Dunedm Rabb' Jan Bresky Sabbath Services
Friday, 8 p.m. 734-9428

The Pauline Rivkind Pre-
School of Congregation B'nai
Israel of St. Petersburg will have
a get-acquainted morning on
Tuesday. Sept. 2, between 10:30
a.m. and noon.
All registered children will
meet their teachers and
classmates and become familiar
with their surroundings. Full and
half day sessions are available for
three and four-year-olds.
The half-day is from 9 a.m.
noon; the full day, 8 a.m 4 p.m.
or 8 a.m. -5:30 p.m.
School officially begins
Wednesday, Sept. 3. New
programs involving Jewish
family living, grandparent
volunteers, special music and
motor development activities.
For more information, call
head teacher Bev Sherman at
381-4900.
Congregation Beth Sholom
Announces Holiday Schedule
| SLICHOT Penitential Prayers, Saturday. Sept. 6. social hour. &|
1 BoSH HASH AN AH and YOM KIPPUR
\ Wednesday. Sept. 10. Eve of Rosh Hashanah. 7:30 p.m.
5 Thursday. Sept 11. First day of Rosh Hashanah, 8:45 a.m.
I Thursday. Sept. 11. Eve of second day of Rosh Hashanah. 7:30 p.m.
: Fnday. Sept 12. Second day of Rosh Hashanah. 8:45 am.
I Friday, Sept. 12. Shabbat Shuvah. 8 p.m.
S Saturday. Sept. 13. Shabbat Shuvah. 9 a.m.
= Friday. Sept. 19. Eve of Yom Kippur Kol Nidre. 6:30 p.m.
= Saturday. Sept. 20. Yom Kippur Day of Atonement. 9 a.m.
Yizkor Memorial Prayers. Approz. 11am.
1 SUCCOTH
= Wednesday. Sept. 24. Eve of Feast of Tabernacles, 8 p.m.
= Thursday. Sept 25. First Day Succoth. 9 a.m.
I Thursday. Sept. 25. Eve of Second Day Succoth. 8 p.m
Friday, Sept 26. Second Day Succoth. 9 a.m
: Friday. Sept. 26. Choi Hamoed Succoth. 8 p.m.
= Saturday. Sept 27. Shabbat Choi Hamoed. 9 a.m
I Wednesday. Oct. 1. Hoshanah Rabbah. 9 a.m
! Wednesday. Oct. 1. Eve of Shemini Atzeret. 8 p.m.
I Thursday. Oct. 2. Shemini AUeret. 9 a.m
Yizkor Memorial Prayers. Approz. 10:45 a.m.
= Thursday. Oct. 2. Simhut Torah. 7 p.m.
= Fnday. Oct. 3. Simhut Torah. 9 am.
annul
Ahavat Shalom Holiday Services
Temple Ahavat Shalom of
Dunedm is selling tickets for the
High Holidays. Services will be
held at the Safety Harbor Spa
and are open to the public.
Admission is by ticket only.
Tickets can be Durchased only
through the temple office
price is $100 per family. Fa
further information or to
chase tickets, call the ten
office at 734-9428. from 9a.m.'|
1 p.m.

Kosher Kitchen <
Joanne Luski has shared this recipe with us for a delicious
Apple Cake.
6 small apples, sliced 1 tsp. salt
5 tblsp. sugar 2 cups sugar
2 tsp. cinnamon 3 tsps. baking powder
4 eggs 1 cup oil
3 cups flour i, orange juice
2' i taps, vanilla
Mix apples, cinnamon and 5 tblsp. sugar and let stand.
Mix dry ingredients; add one egg at a time. Add oil. orange
juice, vanilla. Beat well.
Grease a tube pan. Add 1 3 of the batter and spread I: of
the apples. Add more batter and the remainder of the apples.
The top should be the remainder of the batter. Sprinkle the top
with a mixture of sugar and cinnamon. Bake at 350 degrees for
1 hour or 70 minutes.
Slichot Services Set at Beth Sholom
President Hyman R. Posnerof
Congregation Beth Sholom
(Conservative! of Gulfport an-
nounces that the traditional
Slichot (Penitential Prayers)
services, which inaugurate the
High Holiday period of Rosh
Hashanah, and Yom Kippur will
take place on Saturday evening,
Sept. 8 beginning at 8:30 p.m.
Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin,
spiritual leader of the
congregation, and a cantor will
conduct the Penitential Prayer.
The program will begin with i|
social hour.
The services will be held in the
sanctuary of Congregation Beth
Sholom at 1844-54th St. South,
Gulfport. The public is invited
For further information, call th |
synagogue office at 321 -3380.
WANTED
Live in companion, light house
keeping, cooking. Own room and
bath. Car neeary. Reference.
Salary negotiable. Mr. Samson
522*641
High Holiday Services-
Conservative
Conducted by Rabbi-Cantor
Sidney I. Lubin
Rosh Hashanah, Sept. 10, 11, 12
Yom Kippur, Sept. 19, 20
Limited number of tickets
available aj Synagogue office
Sun. Frl: w a.m. Noon
Congregation Beth Sholom
1844 54th St., South
Gulfport
Phone 321-3380
Membership includes tickets
for the High Holidays
4805 W. GRAY ST
'TAMPA FLA. 33609
(813)87*3210
Animal
Inc.
MILLIE A WOOLF
PET PICKUP / DELIVERY
APPROVED FLIGHT KENNELS
PRE-FUGHT CHECK-UP
HEALTH CERTIFICATES
EXPORT DOCUMENTATION
BOARDING KENNEL
VETERINARY SERVICES
=Temple Beth El Preschool =
Openings in 3 yr old class
Daily 9-12 a.m.
3 day a wk. Ext. Day to 3 p.m
Carefully planned program includes all phases of
childhood development. Experienced teachers
concerned with providing a happy background
for learning experiences.
Phone 347-6136 lor additional information
Susan Dee, Chairman Temple Beth El School Board
Phone 347-6381


/.August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian oj Pinellas County
Page 3
(agazine Features Freddy Sohon's Sister

here is a celebrity in Freddy
(ion's family. Madalyne
nker, Freddy's sister, was the
Iject of a lengthy article in
iple Magazine, Aug. 4, dealing
Ti her battle against the sugar
ustry.
Kadalyne began her crusade
in 1975, when-she read an
|cle about industry price
Ing'
[it wasn't just the price of
sugar that went up," she says.
The price of all kinds of food-
stuffs went up, too: candies,
bakery goods, freezer food, soft
drinks, etc."
Ms. Brinker consulted with her
attorney, Ronald Lovitt, and
together they filed a class action
suit against the sugar industry.
After three years, they settled
the case, and the companies
settled out of court with
Madalyne.
For Madalyne, who uses no
sugar herself, the battle was
purely selfless. "I hardly ever
touch the stuff," she says,
"though I use my 20 cent coupon
for a pound of brown sugar. I just
believe in free enterprise. Maybe
this suit will stop other com-
panies from price fixing."
Freddy is proud of her sister
for her courage and deter-
mination in fighting for what she
believed was a colossal rip-off of
the American consumer.
f&
r*
*****
#P
Dv> liriii nainalihi
oy PWCfiaMI DafrWTvwi
School Announces Free Milk Policy
he Pinellas County Jewish
y School, a non-profit school,
announced its policy for free
Id reduced price milk served
Id it the National School
cial Milk ProRram.
Children from families whose
borne is at or below levels
ermined by the State Depart-
Bnt of Education are eligible for
or reduced price milk. In
Idition, families not meeting
ese criteria but having un-
kually high medical expenses,
Jelter costs in excess of 30 per-
nt of income, special education
[penses due to the mental or
pysical condition of a child, and
Baster or casualty losses, are
fged to apply.
Milk is available at lunch and
daily snack time to all students in
the school.
Application forms were sent to
all homes in a letter to parents.
Additional copies are available in
the school office. Information
provided on the application is
confidential and will be used only
for the purpose of determining
eligibility.
Applications may be sub-
mitted at any time during the
year. The application contains a
statement above the space for
signature certifying that all
information furnished in the
application is true and correct,
that school officials may for
mgregation B'nai Israel
lepresented at Annual LTI
cause verify the information in
the application, and that
deliberate misrepresentation may
subject the applicant to
prosecution under applicable
state and criminal statutes.
The school principal will review
applications and determine
eligibility. If a parent is dissatis-
fied with the principal's ruling, he
may discuss the decision with the
principal on an informal basis. If
he wishes to make a formal
appeal, he may make a request
either orally or in writing to Dr.
Frank Moss, 7771 Starkey Road,
Seminole.
No child will be discriminated
against because of race, sex,
color, national origin, or inability
to pay for milk.
Twenty-nine USY and Kadima
jmbers represented
Ingregation B'nai Israel of St.
Itersburg at the annual LTI
Id Kadima Encampment at
Imp Blue Star from Aug. 17-24.
I B'nai Israel's delegation was
fined by 400 teenagers from the
outheast Region of the United
(Tiagogue of America. At LTl,
|e youths shared a week of in-
\Social Club Meets
The Suncoast Jewish Com-
nunity Club of Clearwater meets
[very Wednesday afternoon from
to 4 p.m. in the social hall of
Pongregation Beth Shalom of
flearwater, 1325 South Belcher
Clearwater. Anyone over 50
fears of age is welcome. Mah
>ngg, cards and other activities
re offered. New members are
telcome.
tensive Jewish living experience
of fun and learning.
The following represented St.
Petersburg USY and Kadima:
Gordon Cohen, Marcy Diamond,
Heidi Feinmen, Debbie Feldman,
Marc Frye, Lorri Helfand,
Stephanie Kobin, Jeff Kopelman,
Laura Kopelman, Ronnie Levine,
Laurie Slomka, Robyn Sirota,
Ellen Wolfson, Merrill Bloom,
Robyn Koenig, Aaron Lew, Alan
Lew, Brett Mensh, Laura
Halprin, Stephanie Colen, Ira
Slomka, Scott Ehrenkranz,
Andrew Fein, Elizabeth
Greenberg, Howard Slomka,
Kevin Frye, Kim Mallen, Sheryl
Mizrahi and David Piper.
The teen-agers were ac-
companied by Bob Westle, head
teacher and youth director of the
temple. David Brook, Ira Levin,
Steve Feinman, Kevin Irwin,
. Wendy Morris and Mrs. Elaine
Fein served on the Kadima staff.
The Chatter Box
By AUDREY HOFFMAN
441-3663
Dr. Alfred and Lial Schick are brimming with the news of |
the engagements of both their sons. Kenneth is planning a s
December marriage to Miss Cindy Grusin. Robert is planning =
to wed in May Miss Alyson Casper. Daughter Kathy has been I
busy since her graduation from Pinellas Park High Schools
serving on the teen board of Gayfer's.
Arthur Rubin has once again been a guest on the Johns
Eastman Show, discussing nuclear energy and the Crystals
River Nuclear Plant. Arthur has served as both a guest and co-1
host on the Eastman radio program.
Welcome back to Eric Fein, who recently returned from a I
photographic workshop to Yosemite National Park, Sans
Francisco and the Grand Canyon. After putting together a =
slide show set to music, Eric hopes to try for another bluel
ribbon at the next Pinellas County Fair.
It's been a traveling summer: Pauline and Irving jg
Silverman were off to Atlanta for the wedding of their third =_
grandchild in less than a year. The Shepard Cutlers and the
Bernard Weintrauba topped off their 50th anniversaries with
trips to London and the Caribbean.
Celebrating their 76th birthdays within one week were Joe!
and Sara Blahte. They hosted an Oneg Shabbat at Temple Beth
Shalom.
Was that Bob Rosenfeld among the escorts of the Coast]
Guard squarerigger The Eaglet
Good luck to all of our students starting school. From!
nursery school on up, please call me with your achievements soj
we can all share your honors.
KEEP YOUR CHATTER COMING!
Michael Bernstein is executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. He has extensive professional training in 25
I treating individual and family problems and will be happy to =
answer all letters received in this column. Please address all =
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, 8167 Elbow Lane, \
North, St. Petersburg, Fl. 33710.
Dear Mr. Bernstein: '
I feel like a 16-year-old Jewish "freak." Everyone thinks myfj
parents are the greatest. My dad has a wonderful job, and my=
mom belongs to a respected social organization. My father and =
mother drink at home and often end up beating me. I often I
stutter and have bruises on my body. I don't know what to do. =
I know this doesn't happen in other Jewish families, and no one =
would believe me. "3" =
1
Dear"B":
Jewish families often face the same problems of child abuse, =j
gambling and drinking as anyone else living in our highly ==
pressured society. If you are being beaten and abused, you =
must come forward. Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service hasfj
often worked closely with the State Health Rehabilitations
Services to remove Jewish children who are being abused at =
home. Our agency caseload includes children, women, men and =
even parents who have been physically abused by a family =j
member. The counseling services offered by Jewish Family 5
Service provide professional and confidential counseling to help I
I families prevent crisis situations. Sincerely, 55
Mr. B. fj
^llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Senator
Richard (Dick)
=

One step ahead
on important issues
that concern Floridians.
Inflation
Energy
Unemployment
Strong National Defense
Strong Support for our Allies
Fair Laws to Prevent Condominium Abuses
Increased Social Security Benefits
Eliminating the Earnings Ceiling on Social Security Benefits
Increased Disabled Veterans Benefits
Recomputation for Retired Military Personnel
Opened New Foreign Markets for Florida Citrus
Fought to Protect Florida Farmers
from Dumpings of Foreign Produce
Opposes Withholding Tax on
Interest and Dividends
Richard (Dick) Stone, a hard working
Senator, with over 3.000 recorded votes
representing a 97.18% voting record,
kept his promise to visit all 67 counties
every year to learn first hand the concerns
of the people of Florida.

Re-elect U.S. Senator
RICHARD (DICK) STONE
Paid tor by Senator Richard (Dick) Stone Campaign Committee A copy of our report is filed with the Federal Election Commission and is
avoiloble for purchase at the Federal Election Cornmisston, iWoshior/orv. DC 2W63


r"age4
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelUu County
Friday, August Wflj
The High Holy Day Appeals
As the High Holy Day season approaches,
synagogues here* in Florida are being asked to
utilize the period to marshal moral and material
support so that Jerusalem can remain a united city.
Mayor Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem has ad-
dressed a letter to Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform spiritual leaders here to make certain that
"this sacred city, the city of peace, our capital,
remains at peace and reunited as it is todav."
We do not need to remind our readers that the
world campaign headed and funded by the petro-
billionaires to wrest Jerusalem from Israeli control
grows with each passing day. And that even the
President of the United States, Jimmy Carter, just
renominated to run by the Democratic Party,
refuses to recognize his own party's plank on the in-
violability of Jerusalem as Israel's capital city or to
approve the moving of the American Embassy in
Israel from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.
This is what Mayor Kollek surely has in mind
when he is asking South Florida to mark the High
Holy Day season with generous purchases of Israel
Bonds during the course of their synagogue appeals.
"You will be helping us to grow and develop all
of Israel from the north to the southernmost tip,"
Kollek wrote in his letter, explaining these benefits
in addition to demonstrating Jewish solidarity on
the Jerusalem issue.
Doing is Believing
Some wag once said that the only one who
benefits from platforms issued by the major parties
at the national presidential nominating conventions
is the printer who publishes them. That view not-
withstanding, the platforms are, at least, a guide to
future party policy and, at most, a promise to be
fulfilled.
With both the Republican and Democratic
Party conventions over, it is worth noting that.the
platforms of both parties are quite similar in terms
of the issue uppermost in the mind of American
Jewish voters the next administration's attitude
toward Israel in general and Jerusalem in par-
ticular!.
Both platforms state, give or take a nuance of
phraseology, but not of substance, that Israel's
security must be assured, and that the U.S. will
provide the economic and military aid to that end;
that the U.S. will not recognize the Palestine Lib-
eration Organization until the PLO recognizes
Israel's right to exist; that the Camp David accords
are the basis for peace in the Middle East; and that
the establishment of a Palestinian state on the West
Bank would be harmful to the peace process.
Suffice it to recall that in 1972, GOP
presidential standard-bearer, Gerald Ford, asserted
that if elected the U.S. would move its embassy to
Jerusalem. And while Jimmy Carter never said so
that unequivocally when he was nominated the
Democratic standard-bearer of 1976, there were
hints, intimations and indications that he would do
no less. Of course, neither Ford nor Carter ever
made that move, and there is little likelihood that
the next administration, Democratic or Republican,
will do so. In fact, President Carter refuses outright
to support the Democratic Party's 1980 plank on
the Jerusalem issue.
The Jewish community must learn to view
candidates and platform on the basis of what is
done, not just what is written or said.
Jewish Floridian
OF PINELLASCOUNTY
Buaineu Office. 8167 Elbow Lane North. St. Peteriburg, Fl 88710
Telephone 818, 881-2378
KKKDK.SHOCHET
Kililur and Publisher
8UZANNE8HOCHET
Executive Editor
The Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantor The Kaahruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second < lass Postage Pending at Miami, Fla.
Published HI Weekly
Forward Form SS7 to Box 01 7S. Miami, Fla. 881*1
UN's Waldheim: Sorry Excuse
Should the world take
seriously the recent UN
resolution on July 29, con-
stituting a brazen attempt to
invalidate Security Council
Resolution 242 (adopted Nov. 22,
1967)?
We won't if we heed the advice
of Israel's most bellicose foe,
Yasir Arafat, the PLO leader.
"Frankly," he said in one of his
rare relaxed moments, "we have
come to consider the United
Nations as a kind of circus where
so-called representatives of
countries perform acts and make
speeches for the entertainment of
the world audience."
SO WHEN they bring on the
clowns in the UN General
Assembly, and representatives of
such freedom-loving nations as
Iran, Iraq, East Germany, Libya.
Saudi Arabia, the Soviet Union,
and Syria vote to demand that
Israel "withdraw completely and
unconditionally from all the
Palestinian and other Arab
territories occupied since June,
1967, including Jerusalem," we
might do well to consider
Arafat's opinion of the UN.
When he says it's a kind of
circus, why not agree?
But more alarming then the
passage of the ill-conceived July
resolution is UN Secretary
General Kurt Waldheim's
inexcusable new play for Third
World. Arab, and Communist
support for his campaign for re-
election to the post he has now
Robert
Segal
disgraced. We refer to his late
July speech to an Arab League
dinner in which he hopped the
Arab bandwagon rolling towards
statehood.
For him, there's no waiting for
the resumption of talks initiated
at Camp David. For him, there's
no reason to adhere to that
section of Resolution 242
demanding respect for and
acknowledgement of the
sovereignty of Israel (among
other nations) and not
stipulating that Israel withdraw
its armed forces from all
territories occupied in the 1967
war fomented by Egypt.
KURT WALDHEIM has thus
forfeited his claim to
statesmanship and has, in effect,
joined the Arab wolf pack.
Despite strong pressure to vote
for the July 29 resolution, the
United States, Norway,
Australia, Canada, the Dominion
Republic, and Guatemala joined
Israel in voting nay. Perhaps
even more significant was the
decision to abstain from voting
by France, Britain, Belgium,
Denmark, the Netherlands, West
Germany, Luxembourg, Ireland,
and Italv.
For many weeks prior to the
vote, European diplomats were
strongly pressured to go
with the Soviet- Arab-Third \
bloc in this latest UN slai
Israel. Indeed, had Bn
heeded the advice of its For.
Minister, Lord Carrington,
UN representatives would
joined the parade. "I don't I
the PLO is a terror
organization," Lord Car
remarked a few days before"
vote an observatu
reminiscent of Neville
berlain's courtship of
Hitler 42 years ago.
William J. vanden Heuv
deputy U.S. representative att
General Assembly, demanding i
commitment for Israel's right |
exist, let the world know that c
own nation regarded
resolution as hopelessly one-sk
and unrealistic.
SECRETARY of Stal
Edmund Muskie obviously!
shared this view, branding
"mischief-making and diver-)
sionary" the numerous anti-j
Israel resolutions constantly
coming to his desk for con|
Hide-ration.
Austria and other European
nations voting in favor of the 1
resolution are obviously williajj
to sacrifice sound political!
principles for more barrels of oil i
at even higher prices. They mij_^
do well to consider how mucbi
stability exists in Iran, a major |
oil producer, then go on ml
wonder whether they can really
count on Arab favors in the
clouded future.
U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem?
Moynihan: Yes; Carter: No
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ares) One Year MOO
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, August 29, 1980
< 17 ELUL 5740
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
NEW YORK (JTA)
President Carter has
indicated that he will not
support the plank in the
Democratic Party's
platform calling for moving
the United States
Embassy in Israel from Tel
Aviv to Jerusalem.
"It has been our policy
that Jerusalem should
remain forever undivided
with free access to the holy
places for people of all
faiths," the President said
in a written message to the
delegates of the
Democratic National
Convention just before he
was renominated as the
party's candidate for a
second term. "It has been
and must remain our policy
that the ultimate status of
Jerusalem should be a
matter of negotiations
between the parties."
CARTER DID not endorse
moving the embassy during the
1979 campaign, although it was
also called for in the Democratic
Party platform. The Republican
National Convention in Detroit
last month, in naming Ronald
Reagan aa the GOP presidential
candidate, adopted a plank
supporting the continuation of a
united Jerusalem but did not
mention moving the embassy.
Carter, in his statement to the
delegates, also pledged never to
pressure Israel, promised not to
negotiate with the Palestine
Liberation Organization and to
continue the Middle East peace
Process begun by the Camp
David accords.
On Aug. 11, Sen. Daniel
Moynihan stressed to the
Democratic National Conven-
tion that a Democratic
Administration will fulfill the
_to
move its embassy in Israel from
Tel Aviv to Jerusalem and to
maintain the security of Israel.
Noting that there are "those
who will not accept" the peace
achieved between Israel and
Egypt, Moynihan declared:
"May we suggest they read the
platform of the Democratic
Party, for here we speak in
perfect confidence for the whole
nation. 'Jerusalem,' the platform
declares, "should remain forever
undivided ..." Jerusalem is 'the
capital of Israel.' We will move
our embassy there.
"And let those who would
come in arms against the wall of
Jerusalem understand that we,
too, are on those walls. We are
not about to commit our strength
to protecting the rich societies of
that region whilst permitting the
destruction of free ones."
Arab Ameriran Group
Attacks Moynihan
In Jerusalem, Israeli Prime
Minister Menachem Begin sent
Moynihan a telegram thanking
him for his "warm words" on
Jerusalem. But at a press con-
ference in New York Aug. 12, the
head of the National Association
of Arab Americans INAAAI
called Moynihan's remarks i
"radical escalation" of what be
termed an already "unbalanced'
position by the Democratic Party j
in support of Israel.
James Sams, NAAAl
president, said that Americans j
understood that Moynihan's
remarks were campaign rhetoric.
But he said these statements an
taken seriously abroad tod
'"undermine" the United States j
position'in the Middle East and
elsewhere.


L August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 5
Letters to the Editor \ -3*
)R, The Jewish Floridian
Pinellas County:
_ World nations and the
m bloc joined hands on an
jiinious Tuesday, July 29, to
j)ve overwhelmingly by a
I of 112 to 7, with 24 countries
aining, the formation of a
jtiman State in the so-called
hied territory in Israel. The
I and the Arab bloc requested
special session of the General
fcmbly to demonstrate again
I they have the support of the
ei satellites; the support of
[Third World powers; and
, of the Western Nations
se of the Common Market)
were afraid to speak up for
of losing the Arab oil sup-
he critical passages of the
llution: "reaffirms the in-
aable rights of the Palestinian
pie to establish its own in-
cident sovereign state." The
jment also demands the un-
litional withdrawal of Israel
the "occupied territories"
lea and Samaria and East
isalem), starting before Nov.
ff this year; affirms the rights
displaced Palestinians to
km to their homes; insists
the PLO sits as an equal at
Middle East peace talks; and
on the Security Council to
|y economic sanctions against
feel if Israel will not obey
le recommendations.
addition, the Arab nations,
|il even by some of the Corn-
Market, condemned
lachem Begin, Prime
lister of Israel, for intending
[move the Prime Minister's
I to East Jerusalem.
. i it-iii was the capital of
bent Israel ever since King
i-iil moved the sea of his king-
from Hebron to Jerusalem
|;oximately in the year- 1000
long before any of the
ent nations were in existence,
before Europe was even
covered.
ts Begin so aptly put it:
^rusalem was the capital, a
fish capital, long before
idon became the capital of the
lite pent Israel was destroyed, and
First Temple burned by the
lies of Nebuchadnezzar in the
587 BCE, the Jewish exiles
tited the verses of Psalm
[5-6: If I forget thee, O
jsalem, Let my right hand
feet her cunning ..." as an
fression of hope for national
emption.
knd after the Second Temple
burned by Titus and the
ians in the year 70 ACE, the
)is incorporated in the daily
fen: "May our eyes witness
loving return to Zion.
Bsed art Thou, Lord, who will
>re His Divine Presence to
" And all during the almost
years of exile, wherever
rs were, they turned eastward,
three times daily recited a
let of hope of returning to
hough Israel was destroyed,
n continued to live in
isalem uninterrupted for the
3,000 years. They were the
test group there since 1844 to
Jordan, with the aid of the
ptians and Iraqi forces,
1 the old city of Jerusalem in
B, and the Jewish population
driven out. From 1949 to
there existed an East and
Bt Jerusalem. In spite of
mises made, Jordan violated
trust, and not only barred
ps and Israeli Moslems and
stiana from their holy places,
also desecrated religious
The Jewish quarter was
ged, and 34 synagogues
re destroyed. The 2,600-year-
I Mount Olive cemetery had its
^estones of rabbis and sages
for walls, streets, and
ties of a Jordanian military
IP- A mnsjBpj sjfeii built ov
Wall of the Holy Temple was also
desecrated with latrines (as hard
as it may seem to believe).
Alter the 1967 War, Jerusalem
was united under Israeli rule.
Jerusalem now demonstrates
that Jews and Arabs can live and
work together for the common
good. Jews, Christians and Arabs
can now freely worship at their
respective holy shrines. More
than 100,000 Arabs from neigh-
boring countries come yearly to
worship and visit not only
Jerusalem, but Jewish Israel.
Under the Jordanian rule,
Jerusalem became a shim. Under
Israel and Mayor Teddy Kollek,
millions of dollars have been
spent to preserve and maintain
the city, its religious sites, re-
forestation of the rocky hills, new
apartment buildings, and modern
sanitary facilities for all to
enjoy equally. Arabs work in
Jerusalem getting the same
wages and fringe benefits as their
Jewish neighbors.
The issue of Jerusalem was
properly left out from the Camp
David agreement because all
parties "agreed to disagree" over
it. Israel's case for the continued
unification of the city as its
capital is based on its historical
and unique role in Jewish
history; its granting access for all
to the holy shrines of all faiths;
its improvements of municipal
and educational services to all its
citizens that in addition to the
fact that Jordan illegally annexed
the old city in the 1948 war.
Again quoting Psalm 122:6-8:
"Pray for the peace of Jerusalem.
Peace be within thy walls and
prosperity within thy palaces.
For my brethren and com-
panion's sake, I will now say,
Peace be with thee," Jerusalem of
Gold, a unified Jerusalem of
Israel, the heart of the Jewish
people and the nation of Israel.
BERNARD PANUSH
Clearwater
EDITOR. The Jewish Floridian
of Pinellas County:
I am referring to Mr. Morris'
letter published in The Floridian
on Aug. 1.
He is correct in his criticism of
the 56 American Jews who dis-
agree with Prime Minister
Begin's policies. These "leaders"
do not speak for me. If these 56
prominent Americans are un-
equivocal in their support of
Israel then they must unequivo-
cally support whatever govern-
ment is in power in Israel. For
those Americans, to sit in their
safe and secure haven, to pass
judgment on a leader trying to
keep the remnants of our people
together as a country makes me
doubt their positions as leaders.
And insofar as alienating
Israel's friends because of Mr.
Begin's policies, just who are
Israel's friends? It seems that
Israel's friends have deserted her
in the name of Arab oil and
worldwide terrorism. Should she
now throw down her security and
defenses and proceed to let these
"friends" annihilate her?
These leaders, and their sup-
porters, seem to have forgotten
what the policy of appeasement
has cost our people. For them to
now advocate that Mr. Begin's
policies carry a softer line on the
basis of promises is to spit on the
memory of every Holocaust
victim and those who gave their
lives for Israel.
Today I sent a card to Mr.
Begin wishing him well, and
letting him know that I, for one,
support his policies. It would be
nice if all who support Mr. Begin
would do the same.
MS. LINA E. BROTSKY
Clearwater
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
of Pinellas County:
Jerusalem, East and West, was
the capital of Israel before there
was either a Christian or Moslem
religion. The fact that it was
conquered and occupied by many
invaders for centuries, never con-
ferred title to the occupiers.
After the War for Israeli In-
dependence in 1948, King
Abdullah, grandfather of the
present King Hussein of Jordan,
captured and occupied East
Jerusalem, and forbade Jews
from visiting their holy places,
not even the Hebrew University
or the Hadassah hospital on Mt.
Scopus. After Israel recaptured
this precious land during the
1967 War, it was made available
to all religions. East Jerusalem
has never been so free and safe
for the last 2,000 years.
The Saudis call for a holy war
against Israel should be viewed
as the hollow threat it is. History
will reveal that the Saudis are
prepared to fight to the last
Egyptian.
I can only hope that the free
world will not desert the only
democracy in the Middle East.
Israel is the only reliable friend
and ally the U.S. has in that part
of the world. We should not be
prepared to sell our souls for a
few barrels of oil.
JACK A. LEVINE
St. Petersburg
Obstructs Peace Talks;
Cites Illegal Actions'
Continued from Page 1
Israel and condemn it at the same
time," he said. Emphasizing that
the peace treaty between Egypt
and Israel remains in effect, he
said that "we intend to respect
the Camp David agreement and
to continue the normalization
process with Israel."
AS IN the past, Ghali laid the
blame on Israel for having
created obstacles in the auton-
omy negotiations. Certain Arab
countries would have par-
ticipated in the peace talks if they
saw progress on self-rule for the
inhabitants of the West Bank
and the Gaza Strip, he claimed,
referring specifically to Jordan
and Saudi Arabia and other Arab
countries, which he did not
identify.
The Arab countries were in a
situation of wait-and-see 14
months ago but there were no
Friendship
Club Events
\ ne tirst meeting of the season
of the Clearwater Friendship
Club of Temple B'nai Israel will
be Thursday, Sept. 4, at 1:30
p.m. A social afternoon of card
games, Rummey Q and Mah
Jongg are planned.
The group meets every
Thursday at 1:30 p.m. with the
exception of Sept. 11 and 18, due
to the High Holy Days.
New members are welcome. A
paid-up membership event is
planned for Oct. 2 when a home
cooked luncheon will be served at
the temple.
Yeshiva Names Schwartz
Joseph M. Drexler, chairman
of the Florida Friends of Yeshiva
University, has announced the
appointment of William H.
Schwartz as southeast regional
director for the University and its
Albert Einstein College of
Medicine.
Schwartz has been serving as
associate director of the Yeshiva
University Department of
Development for the paat 14
years.
In his new position, Schwartz
will serve as the University's
chief representative and liaison
throughout the greater Florida
area. He will be responsible for all
activities pertaining to
development and membership
recruitment.
Prior to joining the
development staff of Yeshiva
University, Schwartz spent 14
years as national executive
director of the American
Technion Society. He has also
held executive positions with
Israel Bonds, the American
Cancer Society, American ORT
Federation and the Joint Defense
results in the autonomy talks,
Ghali said. The situation today is
worse than 14 months ago, he
added.
Asked why only a very small
number of Egyptians are visiting
Israel during the normalization
process, the minister enumerated
three reasons: first, he said,
Egyptian tourists are not in-
terested in Israel, indicating that
Americans visit the Jewish State
because they are Zionists in the
U.S.; second, because it costs a
lot of money to go to Israel, and
third, because of the political
atmosphere surrounding the two
countries.
GHALI expressed his satis-
faction that the United States is
a full partner with Egypt in the
peace process "and because of
this cooperation we can obtain a
better solution" to peace in the
Middle East.
Holiday Program
WFLA, in cooperation with the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America, will air a High Holiday
Program on Sept. 7 at 7:30 a.m.
and a Chanukah program on Dec.
7 at 7:30 a.m. Two additional
programs will be aired during the
early part of 1981.
Singles Plus Forty
The Jewish Singles plus Forty
will be having a Cook-Out Picnic
on Sunday, Aug. 31, at Freedom
Lake Park at 4 p.m. The entrance
is at 49th St. N. and 101 Ave. N.
in St. Petersburg. Reservations
are required. Call Gladys Osher,
president at 866-2007 or Lil
Brescia at 577-3105.
JWV Set Kosher Chinese Dinner
The Abe Adar Auxiliary 246,
Jewish War Veterans, plans a
kosher Chinese Dinner on
Sunday, Aug. 31, at 6 p.m. at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane, St. Petersburg.
There will be food, en-
tertainment, surprises, and an
appearance bv Stan Sabarsky &
Co. Sabarsky is well known in the
Catskill Mountains Borscht Belt
and for his appearances with
Buddy Hackett, Jerry Lewis and
many other stars.
Reservations must be made
now. Call Rae Greenberg. Bring a
friend.
William
Drexler said he was delighted
the Florida Friends would now
have the benefit of Schwartz's
more than 40 yean' experience in
development and Jewish com-
munal affairs. A long-time
resident of Manhattan, Schwartz
haa re-located to Pembroke Pines
with his wife Beatrice.
Yeshiva University, in its 94th
year, is America's oldest and
largest university under Jewish
auspices.
Interested
In A
Good Career?
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Personnel
Customer Service >
Secretarial
Word Processing
Accounting
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or, stop
in for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813) 397-9611


Page 6
The Jewish FloruUan ofPineUas County
Fridy, Augwtfyj
As Seen in Bonn
U.S. Must Protect Midei
Giscard's Vain Dreams of Glory
Continued from Page 1-
the differing relationship of
France and Germany with the
United States.
BONN subordinates every-
thing that goes on in or has any-
thing to do with Europe to the
requirements of the North
Atlantic pact.
On this point there is a clear
set of priorities on German
security policy that can lay claim
to a wide range of domestic
consensus.
Paris on the other hand does
not regard NATO as the sole
yardstick of its policy, although
it nonetheless regards the
alliance as indispensable for
reasons of maintaining the inter-
national political balance.
For France, NATO is an outer
framework within which Paris
retains independent leeway, and
this is an idea Germany finds
hard to grasp yet would have to if
a similar starting point were to be
reached.
THE GERMANS seem most
unlikely ever to dispel their fears
of being misled by the French
into embarking on some mis-
guided adventure or other.
As long as this fundamental
difference of viewpoint is not
dealt with, time and again
politicans in the two countries
cannot but talk at cross-
purposes.
Compare, for instance, the
after-dinner speeches made by
President Giscard d'Estaing and
President Carstens. Courtesy
apart, there was a world of
difference between them in both
tone and content.
This is the starting point of
nearly all bilateral difficulties.
Contrary to the provisions of the
Franco-German friendship treaty
there is, for instance, no clear
agreement on defense
cooperation.
FRANCE'S entire strategic
and arms policy planning is first
and foremost a national con-
sideration, at least as far as its
overall orientation is concerned.
This indeed is the holy of holies
of France's independence
ideology. Joint troop parades in
no way change this state of
affairs; indeed, they serve merely
to conceal the true differences.
This applies especially to
French nuclear strategy and
armament. Not even the strategic
repercussions arising from
not yet been given to what this
might entail for intra-German
relations, not to say the balance
of power in Europe as a whole.
The repercussions have neither
been thought out to their logical
conclusion nor have they been
debated either frankly or in
public.
Small wonder Giscard's com-
ments on the subject were vague
and non-committal. But he was
more specific than usual when it
came to Franco-German eco
nomic ties as the groundwork of
France's decision to go ahead and
manufacture a French neutron
bomb have yet been seriously
discussed with Bonn.
Yet the development of a
French neutron bomb only makes
sense if it is intended for use on
the intra-German border.
SERIOUS consideration has
European industrial cooperation.
Astonishing assumptions came
to light too. Close ties already
exist in a number of sectors, such
as aviation (the Airbus), reactor
construction, space research and
armaments manufacture.
Giscard d'Estaing, however,
saw this as the groundwork of
something that as yet patently
does not exist: a common
European industrial policy.
BUT THIS deliberately op-
timistic assessment of the
situation is unfortunately far
removed from the true facts.
Why, it does not even hold good
for bilateral economic ties.
True, the two countries are
each other's major trading
partners, as the French leader
never tired of stressing to lend
weight to his optimism.
But he chose not to mention
the imbalance that has arisen in
Germany's favor, an imbalance
so striking that it might well be
rated structural from the French
point of view.
It is not merely a matter of
France running a permanent
trading deficit with Germany.
Much more important, France
imports much more machinery
and capital goods of all kinds
from Germany than it exports to
its neighbors to the east.
THIS SHOWS that despite all
efforts in French economic policy,
France has still not reached the
Try our new local cocktail?"
The Argus
Advertising Sales Pull or part time
By phone or personal contact.
Be productive Make your time profitable
Call Joan (305) 373-4605
level of economic development in
West Germany.
Atomic energy indeed is a
textbook example of the two
countries not only not co-
operating but competing for all
they are worth.
France's extraordinarily
ambitious nuclear power ex-
pension program is strictly
national in scope and geared to
national requirements.
This priority is taken so far
that there are not even adequate
agreements governing safety
precautions in respect to power
reactors built near the German
border.
IT WOULD be much better of
the much-vaunted Franco-Ger-
man friendship were to prove its
mettle on issues that im-
mediately affect people rather
than in lofty ambitions in respect
to world affairs.
This brief and incomplete out-
line of bilateral problems is some
indication of how much remains
to be done before cooperation be-
tween the two countries lays a
firm groundwork for a European
world role.
One must even go a step
further and say that for the
future of Europe it would be
much better to forego anything
resembling a Franco-German
axis.
This is advisable so as not to
upset other members of the
European Community, but it is
by no means the only reason for
shuning a Paris-Bonn axis.
A REASON even more im-
portant is that as long as Europe
is unable to cope with its own
problems it cannot hope to play
even the ghost of an independent
role in the world.
Efforts to do so can only hope
to be crowned with success if
they are backed by the Com-
munity as a whole.
The prospects of European
moves in world affairs are none
too bright at present, and
Giscard d'Estaing made not a
single mention of them.
Yet Europe is helpless when it
comes to the challenges that are
sure to arise from intensification
of the international economic
crisis and the resulting inten-
sification of triangular com-
petition between the United
States, Western Europe and
Japan.
Much the same is true of
domestic developments within
the European Community.
INDIVIDUAL governments
have no option but to back their
own manufacturers to the hilt.
In the motor industry, most
manufacturers are fighting for
sheer survival, while the quirks
of Common Agricultural Policy
not only transcend the EEC
countries' financial scope, CAP
also sheds a telling light on the
responsibility of Europe for the
prevalence of hunger in the
world.
Do these few examples warrant
a greater say for Europe in world
affairs? Before fine-sounding
speeches are made, Europe would
surely do better to put its own
house in order.
YET IT is further away from
doing so than ever. At home, as it
were, the EEC is running the risk
of its machinery being Angli-
cized, especially if the Common
Market knuckles under to further
pressure by Britain.
It would, indeed, be interesting
to hear what Britain, which
shares with Italy the distinction
of being the EEC's foremost
crisis factor, feels about
Giscard's views on world affairs.
Europe must first succeed in
establishing a social order suf-
ficiently attractive to play a part
' in at least alleviating the causes '
* international conflict.
Continued from Page 1
Middle East situation lessened
the effectiveness of our action.
During the February, 1979 oc-
cupation of the U.S. embassy in
Teheran, we had to search for
allies willing to assist in the
movement of airplanes and
Marines to possible staging
areas. Fortunately, that oc-
cupation was short-lived, but it is
obvious that this problem will
continue.
TO USE "surge forces, we
have to depend on the co-
operation of other nations in
Europe or Asia. Therefore, our
ability to act becomes dependent
on political considerations, and
on pressures felt by other
governments.
Whether we in the United
States like it or not, there can be
no dispute that Soviet Strategic
influence in this region is in-
creasing. The Soviets have con-
cluded a long-term friendship and
cooperation pact with South
Yemen which solidifies a Soviet
air and naval presence with
Soviet bases at the top of the
Arabian Peninsula.
The Soviets have been
operating from their home bases
to these facilities in South Yemen
and to bases in Ethiopia and Iraq
in a pattern of military supply
maneuvers throughout the
region. They also supply Iraq,
Syria, Libya, North and South
Yemen, Ethiopia, the Polisario
and the PLO with large quan-
tities of sophisticated weaponry.
THE TIME has now come for
the United States to be able to
protect its interests promptly
without having to rely on case-
by-case permission of others. In
the Middle East, a standing
American military presence
appears to be the only way to
resolve this problem. We need
both naval and air facilities in the
Middle East to provide notice to
all that we consider the stability
of the region and the continued
supply of oil to be in our vital
national interest, and that we are
in a position to respond quickly
from nearby to any request for
assistance from our friends there.
If we had been able to use
bases in the Sinai as a staging
ground in the raid to free the
hostages in Iran then our
operation may have been as
successful as the Israeli raid at
Entebbe,
There are several possible
locations for such bases. Most,
however, would require pro-
hibitive construction and
political costs.
The most advantageous places
for our naval and air facilities in
the region would be at the
existing Sinai bases at Etzion
and at Sharm el-Sheikh (Ophira).
The Etzion facility has been rated
by our own experts as the finest
tactical air base in the world.
AT SHARM el-Sheikh, on the
straits of Tiran. there are both air
and naval facilities which can
handle and service all
fighter and supply aircraft^
as naval vessels -
carriers.
This territory is dose
to the Middle Eastern areaal
strategic interest yet far a
from population centers to L
many of the political liabil
facing other potential locati
These particular bases
ready-made, sophistical
strategic staging platforms i
no construction costs.
Both bases, under the
Camp David agreement, wi|
located in the United Ni
patrolled zone after 1982,
neither Israeli nor E(
troops can be present.
EGYPT will undoubtedly
criticized by its adversaries
establishing such a cIl.
relationship with the Unit
States. President Sid.
however, has never bowed
such criticism when Eg,.
national interests are preserved]
Egypt has much to gain. He
obtain substantial long-term i
for allowing us to use these I
In this way, the American'
payer also gains tangible
from our foreign assistance;
will be reciprocally supportive
Egypt in the future. Egypt, i
the same time, will not be givis
up its sovereignty over the ana. |
In January, 1979. when
first signs of Arab co
following the fall of the
became evident, I took
proposal to President Carter wh
received it with interest. I
discussed it in detail with
retary of Defense Brown,
posed it in his trip to the Mid
East that February. At
time, Egypt was not prepared I
agree. However, events in
region have become such that I
our friends in the region mui
consider how best their own |
lective security can be served.
THE BASES at Etzion
Sharm el-Sheikh can be Is
now from Israel over the
time they have left to pos
them, and then from Egypt ini
long-term arrangement. If
should be determined that
base locations in the regio
should be added, the prece
will have been established.
Some among our advers
will object, challenging
motives. But trying to app
implacable foes who wish us
will does not safeguard our I
goals of peace and stability in t
Middle East.
The Middle East is important!
to the United States not only forI
oil, but because it is madeupofl
nations which share our interestij
and are endangered by tbosl
opposed to us all. I see no great* [
challenge emerging before ur
today than to identify where offl^
interests lie in the Middle Eut
and to take immediate tangi*
steps to insure them.
Obituaries
ACKERMAN
Tillie, 92. of 6962 Sunset Dr., 8., South
Pasadena, died Saturday. Aug. 9. Born
in Poland, she came here five yean
ago from Erie, Pa and waa a member
of Congregation Brtth Shalom and
Sisterhood, the Workmen's Circle, and
Hadassah. all In Erie. Survivor* In-
elude two sons, Saul. Louisville Ky
and Alan. Erie. Pa.; two daughters
Jean Belaon. South Pasadena, and Ruth
Murphy, Treasure Island; and 10
grandchudren.
FRASER
Edith H.. 87, of 12300 7th St., E
Treasure Island, died Tueaday, Aus 13.'
?< mTor?,to 8n" "nded Con-
gregaUon B'nal Iarael. St. Petersburg
aZLXSL10!??** a m">br of th\
Yort ^ 1 .l!mp,e Unml ta N"
nSLJHer ,atner tat ***
22S"2ff% !? *ormer MWor
mX L,Yor?'.th" foun<,"r K
Motts Food Chain and one of the
?&' 5r* 0rph*n U
n New York, where she waa on the
t^ d' ?hreClr' 8urvlv include
T?L...~ f, I Barbara Heller,
Treasure Island, and Patricia Dillon,
New Jersey; two grandchudren Md
M-v.nil nines and nephews
OULKIN
Eva E., 88. of 560 2nd St., t, "
Tuesday. Aug. 13. Born in Ru*"*'*T|
came here In 1974 from Miami Bif
Survivors Include threa ou*B{JH
Gladys Neumayer, St. Petenwyl
Beach. Ruthe Warahaw, Tampa, |
Marjorie Samuels, St. PattnWT"J
grandchildren and JO pw*1
children.
PELS
Henrietta,. 56. of 7318 OrevlUa I
died Friday. Aug.' 8. Sha *" "?Vml
the Bronx. N.Y.. and came here W I
from Lone Uland She was a mT5|
of the Order of the Eaatam St/. aw-I
Chapter No. 364. Oulfport S"^
Include two sons, Richard J **.,!
Simon F., both of St. P"rtbuJflt|
sister Bettlna Green* of
Island.
SCHULTZ
Samuel Leonard. SB. of 2701 ***_5|
died Wednesday. Aug. 6 Bom in" ]
York, he came here M y**",**0;**
waa a reUred Inspector 'or.uJ!.-i^
York City Hearth D*p*rlment1.l!J-Bt|
a Mason and a member of thelwjjl
Lodge 309 F4AM of New Jo*. Jl
Petersburg Lodge 1 **** Si
vlvors Include two daughters, rfa
Gnessln of Largo and Llluan ""Sell
Napanoch, N.Y.; four gran*:hll
and flv g.A.MUlt


L August 29,1980
The Jewish Floridian gPjnellas County
Page 7
i-'iS^WiVff*
BE BBV
',
I
W"nlBi
lou-ri f/e/f to right) are Rabbi Marvin Hier, dean of the Simon Wiesenthal Center;
llizabeth Taylor Warner; Samuel Belzberg, chairman of the Board of Trustees; Roland E.
\rnall, co-chairman of the board of Trustees; and Alan I. Casden, member of the Board of
ruestees, in London, following Mrs. Warner's taping of the Center's "Genocide" multi-
media presentation. Mrs. Warner, who, along with Orson Wells, donated her time and
lent to participate in the first multi-media presentation ever done on the Holocaust, will
the recipient of the first Simon Wiesenthal Humanitarian Award at a dinner in Los
\ngeles Nov. 9.
Headlines
Camp David Authors Cited in London
The first Harold Weill Medal was presented in
union Tuesday to the legal experts who wrote
Camp David accord They are Herbert
|ansell, former legal adviser to the U.S. State
epartment; Osami El-Baz, Undersecretary of
lie Egyptian Ministry of Foreign Affairs; and
leir Rosenne, Ambassador to France, and
krmer adviser to the Israel Ministry of Foreign
Iff airs.
Ceremonies in their honor were hosted by the
few York University School of Law of London's
avoy Hotel.
The medal is for one or more members of the
Igal communttyi for "an outstanding con-
Vibution to international law or the ad-
vancement of international diplomacy through
ne skilled practice of their profession."
Miami will be the site of the first in a series of
eminars on Aug. 27 and 28 by the Jewish
faille Institute of America. The series is being
ranged also for Houston and Los Angeles with
be cooperation of local Jewish federations.
Dr. Jane Evans, president of the Institute,
lid "These are planned to help the professionals
irticipating to meet the needs of the blind and
lose, particularly the elderly, who are ex-
eriencing loss or impairment of vision.
The seminars are expected to attract rabbis,
immunal workers and librarians
American Mizrachi Women president, Mrs.
aselle Silberstein, has written to New York
enatora David Moynihan and Jacob Javits
brotesting the takeover of the UN Conference on
Vomen by the PLO and its Soviet and Third
/orld allies in Copenhagen last month and
upon the senators to spearhead a
assessment of U.S. appropriations for such UN
Activities in the future. The letter reads in part:
"The 55,000 members of American Mizrachi
Vomen throughout the United States are ap-
alled at the spectacle of a UN Conference,
jpported largely by American taxpayers'
jlollars, being used as a platform for in-
ernational terrorists and murderers to make the
)st outrageous and unfounded allegations
>ndemning the U.S. and Israel. .
| "The resolutions passed at the conference
highlight the utter absurdity of the proceedings.
Typical of the resolutions was that introduced by
India, calling upon the UN to provide funds to
Ihe PLO for distribution to Third World
puntries to help raise the status of women."
President Carter, Ronald Reagan and John
inderson are among the speakers who will
Iddress the biennial convention of B'nai B'rith
International Aug. 31 to Sept. 5 at the Sheraton
Washington Hotel.
Other speakers include Malcolm Eraser, the
Jrime Minister of Australia, who will receive the
"nai B'rith President's Gold Medal for
lumanitarianism and who will make what he
escribes as a major foreign policy address; Sen.
ienry Jackson; Ephraim Evron. Israel's
Ambassador to the United States; and David
fitzmaurice, president of the International
Jnion of Electrical, Radio and Machine Workers.
Fitzmaurice will receive an award for his and
the union's participation in the nearly-10-year-
long daily vigil for Soviet Jewry across from the
Soviet embassy.
Danny Kaye and UNICEF will be honored for
their efforts for over a quarter-century on behalf
of children around the world.
Yeshiva University's rebounding ace, Dave
Kufeld of Great Neck, N.Y., who led the NCAA
last season with a 17.6 per game rebounding
average, has signed with the Maccabiah Ramat
Gan of the National Basketball League of Israel
for the 1980-81 season.
Kufeld, the first Yeshiva University graduate
to be drafted anil try out for an American pro
team, spent a week at the Portland Trail Blazers'
rookie camp before signing with the Israeli club.
He will play in Israel's 12-team league, whose
top clubs take on the best of Europe's basketball
squads. Kufeld, who stands six feet, eight inches
tall, played center for Yeshiva University's
varsity basketball team, and will take the center
spot for Ramat Gan.
Two hundred boys from families living in
Project Renewal neighborhoods throughout
Israel ascended to the Western Wall for a Bar
Mitzvah this summer sponsored by the World
Sephardi Federation's Social Action Com-
mission.
"It was a celebration of the fulfillment of a
sacred mitzvah, the reaffirmatkra of the timeless
covenant between a young man and the entire
Jewish people," said Liliane Winn, president of
the American Sephardi Federation and Com-
mission Co-chairman.
The World Sephardi Federation joined with
Israel's Minister for Religious Affairs, Aharon
Abu Hatzeira, in underwriting the cost of the
mass celebration.
Each boy received a tallit and tefiUin
symbols of Jewish continuity and unbroken
faith. Following the ceremonies at the Kotel, the
children and their parents were bused to Nof
Yerushalayim, a public hall, for a reception and
lunch with traditional Sephardi music and
dancing hosted by the World Sephardi
Federation.
Sen. Alan Cranston (D., Calif.) has urged
President Carter to block a proposed sale of five
Boeing jets suitable for use as troop transports
to Iraq.
"At a time when more than 50 Americans are
being held hostage in Iran a form of terrorism
that has been going on for more than nine
months the U.S. should not be cooperating
militarily with another terrorist-oriented
government next door to Iran." Cranston said.
Cranston pointed out that Iraq, along with
Libya, Southern Yemen and Syria, were cited by
President Carter last Dec. 29 in compliance
with a regulation ordered by Congress as
having "repreatedly provided support for acts of
international terrorism."
I Your Personal
'Jewish New Year Greeting
To be published Sept. 12, 1980
Jewish Floridian
Please insert $___card in
Rosh Hashanah Edition.
Use Greeting QA ? QC
[ID (Other)__________________
(limit 5 lines)
2 Col. X 1"
$10
2 Col X lVz"
$15
2 Col. X 2Vz
##
Name
Address
City
Zip
2 Col. X 5"
$50
A. Best Wishes for a Happy New Year
B. New Year Greetings to
Our Many Friends
C. Rosh Hashanah Greetings

20" Ad
40" Ad
60" Ad
80" Ad
V page $100
Vz page $200
- *A page $300
Full page $400
Check must accompany greeting
Must be mailed by August 27,1980
Mail to: Jewish Floridian
P. O. Box 01-2973
Miami, Fla. 33101


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, Augu*j
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County FAU
8167 ELBOW LANE NORTH ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. 33710 PH. 813/344-6796 FORECASl
J.C.C CALENDAR
(Community) Succoth Program Sunday, Sept. 28 11:30 am.-2:30 p.m.
(Community) Art Auction, Saturday, Oct. 25 J.C.C. cocwaiia no pm. Auction ax p.m.
(Community) Las Vegas Night Saturday, Nov. 29,8 p.m. J.C.C.
(Community) Chanukah Park Sunday, Dec. 7,12:30 p.m.-3:30 p.m. J.C.C.
(Community) Chassidic Festival Sunday, Dec. 14, 7 p.m.
(Community) Cadillac Party Saturday, Jan. 31,8 p.m. Social, 9 p.m. Dinner Spoto's
(Community) Spiff's Feb. 19 (Set Up) 20, 21 & 22
(Community) Passover Program Date and program to be announced
(Membership) Annual Meeting, Monday, May 18, 7:30 p.m.
Sound of Honor Saturday, June 6,8:30 p.m. J.C.C.
(Community) Camp Kadlma Monday, June 22 Friday, Aug. 14
WINTER KAMP KADIMA
December 22, 23,24,29,30
1980
MEMBERSHIP
CS THE LINK
J.C.C. CLOSED
Labor Day Monday, Sept. 1
Rosh Hashanah Wednesday, Sept. 10 @ 2 p.m., Thursday and Friday, Sept. 11,12
Yom Kippur Friday, Sept. 19 @ 2 p.m.
Succoth Wednesday, Sept. 24 @ 5 p.m., Thursday and Friday, Sept. 25, 26
Simhat Torah Wednesday, Oct. 1 @ 5 p.m., Thursday and Friday, Oct. 2,3
Passover Monday and Tuesday, April 20, 21; Tuesday and Wednesday. Apr. 28, 29
Shavuoth Monday and Tuesday, June 8,9
Opening and Closing Hours
The Center is generally open on Sunday for community organization meetings and special programs,
on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. and on Friday from 9 am.
to 5 p.m. These hours are subject to change for specific programs.
MEMBERSHIP IS THE LINK
In the chain that keeps the Jewish Community Center as the Jewish Center for
cultural, recreational, social and educational programs,
your membership keeps the chain strong. Join now.
REGISTRATION INFORMATION
This catalogue of activities presents information on programs for the period of September through December 19, 1980
CANCELLATIONS AND REFUNDS
All activities are scheduled on a predetermined minimum number of participants. We regret that should a class
not register sufficient numbers, It will be cancelled and all fees will be refunded.
Because classes are based on a limited enrollment, activity fees are not refundable upon cancellation
by a participant unless the place can be filled.
PRESCHOOL
Madeline Rose. Dwector ol Early Childhood Eduahon
Day nursery licensed by Pinellas County Child Cam License Board
Playgroup (2-3 yr. olds)
Description
Children will participate In finger painting, pasting, clay protects, creative
dramatics, story telling, music, manipulative learning experiences, and an
outdoor program motivating physical, social and imaginative development
All children who attend the Playgroup must submit a J.C.C preschool
health form signed by a physician
Adlna Levin instructor
Monday. Tuesday. Thursday. Friday 9:30 11:30 a.m.
FEES MEMBER NON MEMBER
4 days 106 00 158 00
3 days
2 days 57 50 87 50
3 days
85 50
128 21-
Mother-Toddler Group (16 months 2 years)
Description
Parenl and child participate together in tree play, manipulative activities, art
and music designed lo stimulate curiosity and the desire to learn This
special program will not only develop a positive sell-concept, but win also
enhance healthy relationships
Adlna Levin Wednesday Insl'OCNtr 9-45 11:45 am
FEES MEMBER 15.00 NONMEMBER 21.00
FEES MEMBER 35.00 NONMEMBER 50.00
Toddler Gymnastics (2-5 yr. olds)
Description
Parent and child participate in various organized and Iree-torm physical ac-
tivities which include fundamental skills, mat enerclses. gymnastics, cart
whells. backbends, stretching and movement awareness. A line Introductory
to physical education lor Toddlers
Judy Burwell Instructor Monday 4-5 p.m.
FEES MEMBER NONMEMBER
15 00 21.00
Regular Dance (2Va-AVa yrs.)
Description
Tap & Ballet Hall tap. hall ballet Songs, routine, recital in June
Nickl Blacker Instructor
Wednesday 4-5 p m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
50.40 66.40
Jewish Arts & Crafts (3-5 yr. olds.)
Description
Jewish Arts and Cratts will coincide with dillerent Jowish holidays Simple
cooking, holiday art projects and an .ntroduction to simple art med
included
Helen Wertel Instructor
Thursday 4-5 p.m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
12 00 18 75
a will be
Dance Program for Children & Adults Adult & Teens
Dancercize (Teens & Adults)
Description
Barre Work. Iloor and standing exercises lor speclllc parts ol the body
Learn dance movements while staying physically lit
Nlcki Blacker Instructor
Monday or Tuesday 7-8 p.m
FEES: MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
50.40 8640
Regular Dance (Teens to Adults)
Description
Pro Call Ballet, tap. jazz, musical comedy Recital in June.
Nick Blacker Instructor
Monday 8-10 p.m.
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
88.00 n820
Regular Dance (7-13 yr. olds)
Description
Pro Call Ballet, tap. iazz. musical comedy Recital In June
Nickl Blacker Instructor
Wednesday 6-8 p.m
FEES: MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
8800 m.20
Regular Dance (8-14 yr. olds)
Description
Ballet & Toe class. Barre exercises, routines, recital In June
Nicki Blacker Instructor
Monday 6-7 p.m.
FEES: MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
5040 06.50
Regular Dance (4-7 yr. olds)
Description
Third year tap and ballet. Hall tap, hall ballet. Recital in June.
Nickl Blacker Instructor
Thursday 4-5 p.m.
FEES MEMBERS
NON MEMBERS
50.40 66.40
Regular Dance (5-7 yrs.)
Description
Intermediate Tap Ballet. Barre Worii, routines, recital In June.
Nickl Blacker Instructor
Monday 4 5 p.m.
FEES: MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
Regular Dan Description
Hall ballet, hall tap. Recital In June. ,
Nickl Blacker Instructor
Thursday 54> p.m.
FES: MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
5040 9640
Regular Dance (7-10 yr. olds)
Description
Advance tap & ballet & jazz Barre work, routines, recital in June
Nicki Blacker Instructor
Monday 5-6 p.m.
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
50 40 66 40
Fine Arts (Teens & Adults)
Description
A class m basic drawing and painting, using mixed media, the class will
m' snd decide objectives
meel and decide objectives
Hitch Rooney instructor
Class meets once s week
Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday 7:30 9 30 p m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
25 00 37 50
China Painting
Description
The technique ol painting scenery, animals. Mowers on tiles, pistes cups
and vases made ol porcelain and lired In.
Helen Mann Instructor
Wednesday 7:30 -10 p m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
10.00 1500
Special Movement and Dance
aerobic dancing (Teens & Adults)
the fun way to fitness1 Hops, kicks, jumps, slides, lunges
and punches i A gre.i way to get into shape. Grab your tennis shoes and T
Shin and eome to the FREE demonslralion the first night of class
Gail McCullough Inatructor v
Class meets twice a week
Monday a Wednesday 6-7 p.m
reES: MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
10.00 20.00
AEROBIC DANCING I (Adults)
rjesc-ription I me fun way to fitness' Hops, kicks, lumps, slides lunge,
snd punches! A great way to get Into shape Grab yoj tennis shoe, and?
Shirt and come to the FREE demonstr.tion the first ^gh, 0f M-L
Gall McCullough Instructor v
Class meets twice s wee*
Tuesday t Thursday 9-10 a.m.
Tuesday a Thursday 10-11 am
FEES: MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
W.00 20.00
Yoga (Teens & Adults) 10 weeks
Description
Basic instruction Emphasis on rules and skills
Jeanne Oootson Instructor
Tuesday 730 930 p.m
FEES: MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
15.00 1&50
Special Teen Night Monday evenings 710 p.m
Youth worker Sondra Bear r
ChMd'B Name______
DAy_________Tame.
eBpwtim_________
Ami. Due._______
Ami. PaKL
Senior Adult Programs *-------~~~
Sf OHM Progran
S* Friendship Club
**on0tf A Thursday 1-4 pan.
FEfcS12 Arts: Crafts
|E!"*^0niWeBbbH
*oMy-.Vpjit
Hg-Mjonetlnm-i,
Tear out and
Hang on
Your
Refrigerator
For Reference
Children
Creative and Performing Arts (4-7 yr. olds)
Jewish Arts and Crafts (4-7 yr. olds)
Description
Jewish Arts snd Crafts will coincide with different Jewish holidays Sa*a
cooking, holiday art protects and an introduction to simple an media Ml ts
included
Helen Wertel Instructor
Monday 4-5 p.m.
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
1200 18.75
Fine Arts (6-13 years)
Description
A class in basic drswing and painting, using mixed media. The class sf
meet and decide objectives
Hitch Hooney Instructor
Class meets once a week
Monday. Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday 4* p.m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
25.00 37 50
Choral Singing (6-13 years)
Description
Basics in sight reading and harmony Scheduled performances planned.
Renee Daniels Instructor
Monday or Thursday 4-5 p.m
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
12 50 23.00
Drama (6-13 years)
Description
Acting and play production, pantomime, Improvisations Scheduled perfor-
mances planned
Instructor Tu be announced
Tuesday or Wednesday 4-5 pjn
FEES MEMBERS NON MEMBERS
12.50 1300
Physical Education
Sports
Description
Gymnastics Fundamental skills and mat
exercises including cartwheels, backbends
and stretching.
Judy Burwell Instructor
Wednesday 4-5 p.m.1/*
FEES MEMBERS
15.00
Gymnastics
Gary Bond Instructor
Tuesday 4-5 p.m. 6-8 yr. olds
5-6 p.m. 9-13 yr. olds
Wednesday 4-5 p.m. 6-8 yr. olds
5-6 p.m. 9-13 yr. olds
NON-MEMBER
21.00
FEES:
MEMBER
15.00
NON-MEMBER
21.00
Tennis
Gary Bond Instructor
Beginner
Monday 4-5 p.m. 6-13 yr. olds
5-6 p.m. teens, adults
Intermediate
Thursday 4-5 p.m. 6-13 yr. olds
____ 5^ P-m. teens, adults
FEES: MEMBER NON-MEMBER
15.00 21.00
Note: Private lessons arranged by appointment with In-
structor.
Sports
The J.C.C. Basketball League (15 weeks)
Ages-8,9,10 10-11 a.m.
Aghes-11,12,13-11-Noon
Begins on Sunday, October 19,1960
Chairman: Phil Seigel
Coordinator: Gary Bond
FEE. MEMBER NON-MEMBER
18.50 28.50
Fee Includes unftorm, awards, clinic and Instruction.
Bridge Club
"tructor Bon WeHI
fiyr hir Monday
FEE: t2 (per test
The neighborly center


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EM38SQINV_74ZNV2 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T01:00:38Z PACKAGE AA00014308_00011
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES