The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

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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:
AA00014308:00013

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
f^irfe-*!*****
wJewisti Floridiai m
Off Pinellas County
/olume 1 Number 12
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, September 26,1980
FredShochet
Price 10 Cents
Congregations Offer
Adult Education
r
By LOU ROSEN
Chairman of the Sub-Committee
on Adult Education of the
Education Committee of the
Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County
The Education Committee of
[ the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County has announced the
following schedule of Adult
Education Programs being of-
fered throughout Pinellas
County.
It is hoped that your interest
will be stimulated by the broad
view of ongoing intellectual,
religious, and cultural activities
being offered.
Pope Paul Opposed To
'Unilateral Measures'
For Jerusalem Changes
ROME (JTA) An
Egyptian official said here
that Pope John Paul II is
seriously concerned over
the issue of Jerusalem and
has affirmed the Vatican's
opposition to any unilateral
measures in that city.
According to Osama Al
Baz, Egypt's Under-
secretary for Foreign
Affairs, the Pope expressed
his views to Vice President
Hosni Mubarak of Egypt
during a private meeting at
Castel Gondolfo, the Papal
summer residence.
AL BAZ said Mubarak con-
veyed a message to the Pope
from President Anwar Sadat on
the subject of Jerusalem.
Mubarak, who is on a six-nation
tour of Europe, apparently to
mount diplomatic pressure on
Israel, left for Paris after meeting
with the Pope.
Al Baz told a press conference
here that the Middle East peace
process was threatened by Israeli
actions such as the adoption of a
law declaring Jerusalem its
capital, settlements on the West
Bank and pre-emptive attacks on
south Lebanon.
He said Egypt would welcome
European participation in the
Middle East peace process and
favored an international con-
ference aimed at solving the
Palestinian question but only if
the Palestinians themselves
attended. Al Baz said an identity
of views between Egypt and Italy
on the Middle East was
demonstrated during Mubarak's
talks here
CJF General Assembly
NEW YORK Prime
Minister Menachem Begin of
Israel will address over 2,600 top
leaders of North American
Jewish Federations on Nov.
13 at the Council of Jewish
Federation's General Assembly
in Detroit.
Speaking at a major plenary
session, Begin will provide
delegates with his views on
"Israel-Diaspora Relations," the
bond between American Jewry,
the State of Israel and its people.
The General Assembly, Nov.
12-16, will bring together
leadership from CJF's 200
constituent Federations in the
United States and Canada,
representing over 90 percent of
North American Jewry. The
Assembly is the largest single
gathering held each year of North
American Jewish leadership.
Delegates will participate in
sessions covering every major
aspect of concern to the
organized Jewish community.
Additional major sessions will
be devoted to the implication of
the results of the U.S.
Presidential elections,
strengthening the Jewish family
through community support
systems and programs, "The
Struggle .for Soviet Jewry,"
"Serving the Aging in the
1980's" and "The Quest for Peace
in the Middle East."
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
Menachem Begin
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932, the Council
serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet the changing
needs of the Jewish community;
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional and international
needs.
PINELLAS COUNTY WILL
BE ATTENDING THIS
AUGUST MEETING.
The classes in Hebrew, Bible,
Religion, and History have been
designed to whet your appetites
for intensive Jewish learning, at a
time and place that is convenient
for you. Classes are not restricted
to members of the individual
congregations, but are open to
the total community.
For further information, call
any of the religious institutions
listed. Rabbi Michael Charney,
chairman of the education
committee and the sub-
committee on adult education of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County wishes you and yours the
best of all years in 5741.
t
SCHEDULE OF CLASSES
OFFERED
Congregation Beth Chai,
Rabbi Michael Charney. First
and third Tuesday of the month.
7-7:30 p.m. Hebrew Reading.
7:30 8:30 p.m. Conversational
Hebrew. 8:30 9:30 p.m.- Lecture
Series; Customs, Laws and
Traditions in Judaism.
Congregation Beth -Shalom,
Rabbi Sidney Lubin. Beginning
Oct. 13th Hebrew Class 10 -
noon, no charge. Beginning Jan.
17, eight-week lecture series, New
Outlook on Bible and Important
Jewish Personalities. Beginning
Oct. 18, 8 p.m., once monthly
Yiddish social group Refresh-
ments. No charge.
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Rabbi Peter Mehler. Third week
of month, beginning Oct. 15. 7:30
p.m. Books that Shaped Jewish
Thought Tanack, Talmud,
Zohar, Haggadah, Siddur, Etc.
Congregation B'nai Israel,
Rabbi Jacob Luski. Two
semesters 20 weeks, Wednesday
night classes 8-9:30 Social Hour
and Refreshments 9:30 10 p.m.
Registration fee for full year
$10, plus cost of text if required.
Beginning Oct. 15, History of the
Jewish People, Beginning
Hebrew 1, Yiddish, Torah
Commentary, Israeli Folk
Dancing, Critical Issues,
(Discussion Seminar) in the
Jewish-American Community.
Ladies Bat Mitzvah Class -
Monday, 9:46 a.m. Special
events-films, lectures, sit down
onegs, great ideas weekend,
round talbe discussions, etc.
Brochure available on request.
Special kickoff event Oct. 8, 8
p.m. guest lecturer Max
Dimont, author and" Jewish
historian, well known for his book
"Jews, God and History" and the
"Indestructible Jew." The
community is invited at no
charge. Registration for classes is
7:15-8 p.m. in the lobby.
Temple B'nai Israel, Rabbi
Arthur Baseman. Understanding
Judaism Oct. 17 (services) Oct.
23, 30, and Nov. 6 8 9:30 p.m.
College night Oct. 20 7:30 9
p.m. Jewish Art Oct. 27 8 -
9:30 p.m. Beginning Oct. 9 and
continuing each week: Inter-
mediate Hebrew 9 a.m. Adult
Bar Bat Mitzvah 10 a.m.
Lunch and Learn 11 am.
Beginning Oct. 7 and continuing
each Tuesday: Conversational
Hebrew -3:30 -4:30 p.m.
A New Year's Message
We Jews are almost 15 million individuals of many
nationalities and languages. Although the oceans and con-
tinents may separate us, they do not divide us. As we usher in
the New Year during the High Holidays, we celebrate our an-
cient origins and renew our pledge to ourselves and to each other
that our people will continue to live out its unique destiny, one
people committed to the highest principles of justice and
compassion.
It is in these days that we reaffirm our responsibility
towards our fellow man.
We stand together, we help each other. Of all the miracles
which have marked our long history, one of the greatest is the
miracle of mutual .aid. It is an obligation which no Jew can
renounce. It is a power which has sustained and strengthened us
in our darkest hours, and which has been the finest inheritance
we can pass on to our children.
In this New Year, we must pledge to continue our work and
our generosity to assure the survival into many more New Years
of all our people in Israel, in other lands around the world and
right here in our own community of Pinellas County.
On behalf of the Executive and Board of the Federation and
the United Jewish Appeal Campaign, may we wish you and your
family and all Jews everywhere a happy and peaceful New Year.
Reva Kent, President
Pinellas County Federation


1981 Campaign
Moves into High Gear
Reva Kent, president of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, announced at the
Federation board meeting that
Saul Schecter has accepted the
position of general Campaign
chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal-Jewish Federation
Campaign in 1981.
The annual campaign, con-
ducted by the Jewish Federation
of Pinellaas County, is the major
Jewish fund source for the Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service, the
Jewish Community Center, many
national and international
organizations and also supports
needy social services and welfare
programs in the State of Israel
In announcing the ap-
pointment, Mrs. Kent stated
that, "Saul Schecter brings to
this position much experience,
enthusiasm and dedication to all
those whose lived are made a
little easier by the funds raised."
ON ACCEPTING the ap-
pointment, Schechter made a
plea for support by the total
community on behalf of the
campaign. He said, "Jews
locally, nationally, and in-
ternationally who need our help
must not be ignored," and it is
his hope that concerned in-
dividuals of Pinellas County will
rally behind the Campaign, not
only financially, but that they
will also volunteer to assist him
to bring to fruition one of the
most successful campaigns in the
relatively short history of the
Pineal las County Federation.
Schecter has been a resident of
Belleair Beach for a little more
than a year, having moved here
from Huntington, N.Y., where he
was an involved and totally
committed member of the Jewish
community. He brings many
yeas of experience to the position
as a Campaign Cabinet of the
United Jewish Appeal, temple
chairman of the UJA Campaign,
regional chairman of the UJA-
Federation combined Campaign
and chairman of the Suffolk
County Leadership Development
Program. He served his temple
both as trustee and treasurer. In
Saul Schechter
addition, Schecter was his
temple's Israel Bond chairman.
Schechter has been honored by
both UJA and Israel Bonds for
his outstanding efforts on behalf
of Jews everywhere. Just before
moving here, he and his wife
Susie were honored at a
testimonial dinner by their
temple, with a commemorative
journal dedicated in their honor.
Since moving to Pinellas
County, Schechter has served as
a member of the board of
Federation and the board of Chai,
the organizing body of the Jewish
Nursing Home. He and his wife
family are members of Temple
B'nai Israel in Clearwater.
Schechter is executive vice
president of Superior Surgical
Manufacturing Co., Inc. the
county's leading manufacturer of
uniforms. He resides in Belleair
Beach with his wife and two sons,
David and Adam.
WHEN ASKED why he
gives so freely of his time and
energy, he replied, "It is the
responsibility of every Jew to do
what he can to insure Jewish
survival." He added "I am
looking forward to an exciting
and rewarding Campaign built
upon the foundations established
by my predecessor, Marvin
Feldman. We need to encourage
wide community involvement to
enable us to reach new goals and
expand much needed Federation
services to the community in
Pinellas County, in Israel and
around the world."


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, September 26,lggQ
I
From the Rabbi's Desk
'Let There Be Light'
By RABBI MICHAEL
I.CHARNEY
"In the beginning God created
the heaven and the earth." These
familiar words, recited and
chanted in synagogues and
temples throughout the world,
mark the celebration of the
holiday Simchat Torah. The final
portion of Deuteronomy is
completed, the Torah is im-
mediately rolled back to the
beginning and once again the
yearly cycle is begun by the
chanting of the Creation Story.
To me. both the holiday of
Simchat Torah, as well as the
Creation Story itself, form a
much needed lesson on the im-
portance of religious education.
In actuality, Jews today are
caught up in a dense cloud of
educational darkness. Many
areas offer only inadequate or
sometimes no educational op-
portunities at all. Other places
have abundant educational
resources, but are facing an
almost total lack of interest on
the part of the people. It is
almost as if we were once again
part of the Jewish educational
dark ages.
Simchat Torah, however,
teaches us a lesson which can be
used to bring light to this
darkness. Probably the most
frequent question asked about
Simchat Torah is why we begin
reading the Torah again im-
mediately after completing it?
According to the Rabbis, this is
done to show that no one can ever
learn all there is to know from the
Torah. Therefore, not even one
day should pass when we are not
directly involved in reading and
studying some portion of the
Law.
THIS SAME lesson is em-
bellished in the Creation Story
itself. On the first day of creation,
God created light "And the
Ia)t6 said. Let there be light!'
and there was light." This light,
however, was not the normal type
of light known to man, for the
sun and the moon were not
created until the fourth day.
What then was this strange
light? Many view it as the light of
Torah and learning.
This, to me, presents the way
out of the dense cloud of
educational darkness in which we
are encompassed. We must study
our Torah and( our religion
continuously throughout the
year. By doing this, maybe we
can generate some of that same
light that God created on the first
day of creation. Through study
and education, maybe we can
bring light to where there was
once darkness maybe we can
finally progress, once again,
beyond the dark ages.
As we prepare to celebrate the
holiday of Simchat Torah and
begin the cycle of Torah readings
again. I ask that we remember
the lessons oi Simchat Torah and
the Creation Story itself. I ask
that we join together in saying,
"Let there be light!"
United Order True Sisters Meet
The United Order True Sisters
Suncoast 68 is having its opening
meeting on Sept. 22. The regular
meetings will be on the fourth
Monday of each month at the
Largo Library. Meetings are
open to all interested members.
The United Order of True
Sisters is the oldest women's
fraternal organization in the
United States. It was founded in
1846. Throughout its 134 years,
there has been a commitment to
fratemalism and philanthropy,
which remains today in- each
lodge.
Recently, a substantial con-
tribution was presented to
Kenneth Swan son FACHA,
president of Bayfront Medical
Hospital in St. Petersburg. This
is in addition to earlier con-
tributions by Suncoast 68
towards the linear accelerator
which is used in the hospital's
Oncology Department.
Suncoast Lodge-68 is also
proud of its workshop which
makes useful items that are used
by cancer patients. In addition,
there are attractive handmade
gift items that are sold for fund
raising. This includes Cancer
Service, the national project of
United Order True Sisters.
For further information about
Suncoast 68, contact Evelyn
Oorfman, president.
Beth El Brotherhood Lecture Series
The Brotherhood of Temple
Beth El in St. Petersburg an-
nounces that the Sunday
Morning Breakfast Forums at
the Rothman Social Hall will
begin Oct. 5, at 10 a.m. The Dr.
Murray Gessner Lecture Series
will include an unsual variety of
topics. The public is invited after
the breakfast to hear the
speakers.
The scheduled speakers for the
next few lectures are as follows:
Oct. 5 Ms. Sandra Middleton-
Smith of the Suncoast Seabird
Sanctuary with slides and live
specimens. Recommended for
children, young adults and
adults. Oct. 12 Thomas
Churchill "Baron Von Steuben.
Americas forgotten hero." Nov. 2
- Allen L. Solomon of Common
Cause. "Money Talks." Nov. 16 -
Eugene Patterson, editor and
president of the St. Petersburg
Times. "Current Issues." Dec. 14
- Robert Stiff, editor of St.
Petersburg Independent.
"China."
Studies in Historical Jewish Identity
The adult education depart- Brotherhood has been very active
ment of Temole Beth El preparing the curriculum for the
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.
new fall winter study-discussion
program, which will "deal with the
history of European Jewry in the
18th and 19th centuries.
The group has trained
discussion leaders and expect
that participants will read the
assigned material so that
meaningful learning can take
1 place. The only cost will be for
paperback books, available at the
registration and orientation
meeting on Oct. 8 at 7:30 p.m.
Also at that session Rabbi David
Susskind will present a
background lecture on European
history.
The committee is ready to start
and hopes to have a large turnout
of people who want to enrich their
knowledge of Jewish history.
Meetings are scheduled for the
second and fourth Wednesday
nights from 7:30 9:30 p.m., and
an additional daytime group may
be formed to meet on the second
and fourth Monday from 1:30 -
3:30 p.m.
For further information, please
call David Cons or Irving
Finkelatein. The above program
will take place at Temple Beth El.
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813) 397 9611
. 4805 W. GRAY ST.
'TAMPA. FLA 33809
(813)8743210
Inc.
MILLIE A WOOLF
PET PICKUP / DELIVERY
APPROVED FLIGHT KENNELS
PRE-FUGHT CHECK UP
HEALTH CERTIFICATES
EXPORT DOCUMENTATION
BOARDING KENNEL
VETERINARY SERVICES
Michael Bernstein is executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. He has extensive professional training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
ansuer all letters received in this column. Please address all
letters to (lulf Coast Jewish Family Service. 8167 Elbow Lane
North. St. Petersburg, Fl. 33710.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
My husband and I are emotional wrecks. Our daughter is 18
years old and studies in a university in a northern college. She
just wrote to tell us she has decided to live with a boy she has
been dating. My husband suggested cutting off her college
expenses: I'm afraid things will get worse. She is a good
student.
Dear Mrs. V.: Mre V
Your problem is becoming fairly common among our Jewish
youth. It is encouraging that your daughter is keeping the lines
of communication open. Perhaps she can come down to Pinellas
County and visit you personally before finalizing her plans.
Remain calm and discuss possible pitfalls of such a relationship,
support her commitment for education and try not to panic!
Professional and confidential counseling at Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service might help.
Sincerely,
Mr. B.
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Han.
Its a natural. Eat wefi-baJanced
Ac 100% pure natural fruit Juice, ft
cootatesnroa and potassium and
vttammB2. And it tastes good.
TbyourheaWL"



Friday, September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 3
Pinellas Profile
Reva Kent, Jewish Federation President
Ed. Note The Pinellas
Jewish community is one family.
[ However, geographical distances
and varied commitments deter as
from becoming acquainted with
each other. We hope that this
profile series will help us to get to
know and recognize prominent
members of the Jewish com-
munity. "WE ARE ONE."
One of. Reva Kent's earliest
childhood recollections is
visiting her Bubbe's house and
seeing the window sill lined up
with tzedakah boxes. "You never
get poor from giving charity,"
her grandmother told her, and
these words have served as an
inspiration to Reva during her
years of doing, working and
caring for others.
Its easy to see where her
courage and determination come
from. Her father, Jacob
Greenberg, left Russia by himself
at the age of 14 years, and with
few funds and came to the United
States to find a better life. He
eventually settled in Indiana,
where he met and married
Florence Hess, a recent arrival
from Lithuania. Their marriage
produced two daughters, Marian
and Reva.
Reva's home was Hammond,
In., until she left to attend the
University of Illinois. Reva's
family's influence upon her
values showed as a college
student, and during her time at
Adult Education
Series at B'nai Israel
The Adult Education Com-
mission of Congregation B'nai
Israel announces its kickoff event
on Oct. 8, at 8 p.m., featuring the
Jewish historian and author,
Max Dimont.
His most popular books, Jews,
God and History and The
Max Dimont
Indestructible Jew, have been
>>est sellers for decades, selling
over two million copies. His
newest book (1979) The Jews in
America, examines the roots,
history and destiny of the
American Jews.
The subject of his lecture, "The
Paradox of Zionism in a World of
Kacism," will be a modem in-
terpretation of the clash of
Jewish and Arab destinies in the
20th Century.
Dimont is Jewish, though
scholars have argued that he
might not be because of his
objectivity. He was born and
educated in Helsinki, Finland
and spoke no English when he
entered the United States during
the Depression years of the
1930*8, although he spoke fluent
Finnish, Swedish, German,
Danish and Norwegian.
The popularity of his books is
that he views the Jew not as a
downtrodden sad sack but as a
man of grandeur who marches
YOUR
BAR/BAT MITZVAH
A day to remember.
What could be more impor-
tant than being called to
the torah? This one
moment binds you with
history and the future. Re-
member this day with pic-
tures. Select your photo-
grapher with care. Be sure
he understands and is able
to capture not only the
moments but the feelings
of the day. Then you will
have pictures that tell the
whole story.
Call Dennis at DNA Photo
Studios for complete in-
formation. Call 541-6651
TODAY, tomorrow may be
too late.
through the centuries surviving
where others have perished.
Plan to come early for assured
seating and pre-registration for
adult education classes.
Registration in the lobby will be
between 7:15-8 p.m. Dimont will
start speaking at 8 p.m., followed
by a question and answer session.
RevaKent
the University she was an active
member of Hillel and B'nai B'rith
Women.
AFTER graduation she went
to Chicago, and through a mutual
friend met her husband, Marshall
Kent. In 1956, they made the big
move and came to Clearwater.
Again, Reva's awareness of her
heritage and Jewish obligations
prevailed, and within a short
time, at the request of Rabbi
Harry Richman, began teaching
Sunday School at Temple B'nai
Israel.
Throughout the years they
have lived here, Reva and
Marshall have shown a devotion
and dedication to their traditions
and their community. Reva has
been actively involved in the
Federation of Women's Clubs,
the PTA and the Largo Women's
Club. She has served Jewish
causes in Hadassah and the
Federation of Temple
Sisterhoods, both in local and
national positions.
Reva has worked for Israel
Bonds, United Jewish Appeal
and the Jewish Federation, both
as Campaign chairwoman and
president, locally and as a year-
. round delegate to the National
Assemblies. In recognition of her
service, Reva received the State
of Israel Bond David Ben-Gurion
Award.
Reva's love affair with the
State of Israel began when she
was a child. Her Zaida received a
package from a Yeshiva in Israel,
and it contained soil from the
Holy Land. Reva felt the soil of
Israel for the first time. The love
affair has endured.
IT WAS in 1968 that the Rents
first visited Israel and since then
Reva has returned more than a
dozen times. The most recent
visit was just last September,
when she was invited to Israel on
the prestigious Prime Minister's
Mission.
Reva has somehow managed to
mesh the demands of a
motivated, goal-oriented woman,
with those of a housewife and
mother. The Rents have four
sons and two grandsons. Stan,
his wife Carolee and their son
Steven, age 10 months, live in
Deltona, as does son Larry, his
wife Sandra and their child
Justin, age 2 years. Bachelor
David lives in Deltona, and the
baby of the family, Joel, attends
Stetson University in Deland.
Reva somehow always finds
the time to pursue sewing, her
favorite hobby and means of
relaxation, and has become an
accomplished seamstress. She
takes pride in her involvement in
the business community and
works with her husband Marshall
in his construction and
warehouse rental business.
An admirable woman, Reva
Kent, and genuinely deserving of
our first Pinellas Profile.
"I ask the question. Who is the architect of
the peace treaty between Egypt and
Israel? And the answer is, the President
of the United States, Mr. Jimmy Carter."
-Prime Minister Menachem Begin
Some people have forgotten.
They've forgotten about Jimmy Carter's
bold initiative-the Camp David Accords.
They've forgotten about the im-
portance of human rights. And the
300% increase in emigration by Soviet
Jews under this Administratioa
They've forgotten about the
President's Holocaust Commission.
And his courageous fight against the
Arab boycott of firms that trade
with Israel.
And they've forgotten what Re-
publican Ronald Reagan and his right
wing friends have in mind. Rolling
back 40 years of Democratic progress
for social justice, civil liberties, and
racial and religious tolerance. Cutting
aid to the needy and help for the
elderly. "Unleashing" the oil com-
panies to solve our energy problems.
Jimmy Carter and Walter Mondale
stand poudly in the Democratic tradi-
tion oi Roosevelt Truman, Kennedy
and Johnson.
They are committed to Israel's
survival. To human rights around the
world and to fairness and tolerance
here at home.
That's the record and the commit-
ment the Reagan and Anderson
Republicans want us to reject
Don't let the right wingers win this
one. Let's re-elect President Carter
and Vice President Mondale.
Ite'Ekrt President Carter
and Vice Presides* Mondak.
The Democrats.
Paid for by the Carter/Mondale Re-Election Committee, Inc.,
Robert S Strauss, Chairman



Page 4
The Jewish Fbridian ofPinellas County
Friday, September 26, lgg,
Jewish Floriclian
OFPINELLAS COUNTY
Uusiness Office. 8167 Elbow Lane North, St. Petersburg. Fla. 33710
Telephone 813 381-2373
KKKDK SHOCHET
!-: 111 it .mil Publisher
6 FndShochtl
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Pinellas County Is
Represented in Israel
The Jewish Florid Ian Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of the Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second (lass Postage Pending at Miami, Fla.
Published HI Heehl)
Forward Form .1379 to Box 018973. Miami. Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area) One Year-
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Friday, September 26, 1980
Volume 1
14 oo
16TISHRI 5741
Number 12
From Hope to Reality
A sculpture called Peace Form One was
dedicated across from the United Nations recently in
a long overdue tribute to the late Ralph Bunche, the
former Under Secretary General of the UN who won
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for helping bring about
an armistice between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
Bunche, one of the leading black Americans of his
generation, was also instrumental in setting up the
UN peacekeeping force in the Sinai after the 1956
Sinai War.
The 50-foot stainless steel obelisk serves as a
reminder of a time when many looked to the UN as
an institution that would ensure peace in the world.
Bunche was the type of international civil servant,
the type that seems to have gone out of style, whose
main objective was to achieve peace.
Maybe the present members of the UN Sec-
retariat, as well as the representatives of the 154
members of the UN, will look at this monument and
realize how far the UN has gone from the tradition
Bunche symbolized. Today, the UN has become more
of a forum for exacerbating differences rather than
resolving them. This is especially true in the Arab-
Israeli conflict, an issue on which Bunche devoted so
much of his effort.
Addressing a meeting at the General Assembly
Hall to dedicate the monument, Vice President
Walter Mondale touched on this point when he urged
the UN to help build peace in the Mideast based on
the foundation set by the Egyptian-Israeli peace
agreement and not to act in ways that undermine the
peace process.
Those at the UN who participated in the tribute
to Bunche should heed these words. They can
provide a living memorial to Bunche and really honor
his great name by seeing to it that peace in the Mid-
east, to which he contributed the first steps, becomes
a reality.
Militant Rabbi Sentenced to Jail
TEL AVIV An Israeli
military court sentenced
American-born Rabbi Meir
Kahane to 9'/i months in prison
for inciting anti-Arab protests in
the occupied West Bank.
Kahane, leader of the tiny
extremist group called "Thus"
that advocates expelling Arabs
from Israel and the West Bank,
already is serving a jail term for
illegally demonstrating on a
university campus.
The latest sentence stemmed
from two incidents in the West
Bank. In July 1979, Kahane and
a handful of his followers entered
the city of Nablus, distributing
leaflets and shouting slogans
urging Arabs to leave. A similar
demonstration in violation of
army orders followed last April in
Ramallah, provoking an angry
scuffle with local Palestinians.
*E80Wh
NEW YORK The largest
increases in United Jewish
Appeal campaign contributions
by a major leadership mission to
Israel were recorded on Thur-
sday, Aug. 28 at a state dinner in
the Knesset for the 100 members
of the UJA 1981 Prime Minister's
Mission.
Figures released here showed
that regualr 1981 campaign
pledges announced in the
presence of Prime Minister and
Mrs. Menachem Begin totaled
$15.6 million, from contributors
whose gifts for the previous
campaign were $11.4 million. The
37 percent increase is the highest
in the history of the annual Prime
Minister's Missions, which began
shortly after the Six Day War of
1967.
Pledges for Project Renewal,
for which UJA is seeking con-
tributions over and above regualr
giving, registered even greater
gains. A total of $15.3 million in
Project Renewal pledges was
announced to the Prime Minister,
who set the program in motion
three years ago with a call for a
massive international effort
shared equally by world Jewry
and the people of Israel. This
represents an 86 precent increase
over the $8.2 million previously
pledged by the same con-
tributors.
According to UJA National
Chairman Herschel W. Blumberg
of Washington, D.C., who led the
mission, the unprecedented
Project Renewal gains were an
intense and spontaneous reaction
to face-to-face meetings between
groups of mission members and
the local leaders and residents of
four Jerusalem neighborhoods
included in the renewal program.
The meetings freely aired the
hopes and concerns of the
residents, as well as the advances
made and problems encountered
in carrying it out.
The mission, for which Lee W.
Scheinbart of Boston served as
program and recruitment
chairman, was the first of the
annual Prime Minister's in-
vitational events with a $100,000
minimum pledge qualification.
The 100 participants, including
Reva Kent and Charles
Rutenberg, represented the
largest group of givers in that
category ever brought to Israel
on a UJA mission. The event was
a key element in a new program
for $100,000 minimum con-
tributors being initiated in the
1981 campaign by the UJA
"Hineni Committee" under the
chairmanship of Samuel H.
Miller of Cleveland.
Prime Minister and Mrs. Begin
were presented by Miller with
specially designed pins, making
them honoary membes of the
Hineni Committee.
Another first recorded by the
mission was an all-morning
seminar at Hebrew University
conducted by the Jerusalem
Institute of Management,
bringing mission participants
together with some 50 leading
Israeli business men, bankers
and industrialists. Seminar
discussions covered a wide range
of subjects related to Israel's
economy and financial structure,
examinig the status of the
country's technology-based
industries, the investment
potential for Diaspora Jewry and
other means of closing Israel's
trade gap.
In addition, the mission's
opening night dinner in Beit
Machase Square was the first
UJA mission plenary session
ever held in the reconstructed
Jewish Quarter of the Old City in
Jerusalem. Support of the in-
divisibility of Jerusalem was and
underlying theme of the mission,
which voiced the age-old pledge,
"For Jerusalem's sake I will not
be silent," on the first night at
the Western Wall and again on
the final evening in a Yizkor
service at Yad Vashem's Hall of
Remembrance. A visit to
Ammunition Hill, site of a critical
1973 battle in the drive for the
reunification of Jerusalem
preceded the Yad Vashem
ceremony.
Prime Minister Begins ad-
dress at the state dinner climaxed
a full program of appearances by
leading Israeli officials. Other
greeting mission members and
exchanging view with them
included President Yitzhak
Navon, Deputy Prime Minister
Yigael Yadin, Jewish Agency
Chairman Leon Dulzin and
Mayor Teddy Kollek of
Jerusalem.
Another highlight of the
mission was an afternoon of home
hospitality with young couples
establishing pioneering new
mitzpim (pre-settlements) on
hilltops in the Galilee. Before and
after these visits, mission groups
paid their respects to the people
of Kibbutz Misgav Am, recent
target of terrorist violence and
murder. A briefing on the Galilee
repopulation program by Dr.
Raanan Weitz, director-general of
the Jewish Agency Rural
Resettlement Department,
provided the background for the
afternoon's program.
The mission itinerary also
included visits to a number of
human support programs funded
through annual
UJA / Federation campaigns,
including a Jewish Agency
absorption center and Youth
Aliya village, and JDC-aided
projects for the elderly and for
handicapped children.
The mission launched the 1981
United Jewish Appeal fun-
draising campaign, which seeks a
peacetime record national total of
$635 million to meet Jewish
needs in Israel, elsewhere
overseas and in communities at
home.
Can We Believe Political Platforms?
In these torrid days of cam
paigning for the presidency, the
blacks of America are one up on
the Jewish community in that
Benjamin L. Hooks, executive
director of the N AACP, has been
privileged to address both the
Republican and Democratic
National Conventions.
But representatives of Jewish
organizations have had abundant
opportunity to make known their
consensus on Middle East issues.
Neither President Jimmy Carter
nor Gov. Ronald Reagan has
spoken in a vacuum in their
references to the unending
conflict between Israel and the
Arab states. And the prominence
given to proposals for solving the
Middle East conflict, especially
in the platforms of both parties,
reflect rather wholesome
digestion of the Jewish input.
OBVIOUSLY, what matters
moat in the end is how much of
the platform promise is carried
into action, once the last hurrah
has been heard and the electoral
votes counted. Thus, had Mr.
Carter adhered completely to the
Democratic promises of 1976,
Israel today would be less
pestered by its Arab assailants,
and the Palestine Liberation
Organization would probably not
be so near the center of the
burning issues.
Holding the two platform
documents up to the light and
reading between the lines, one
finds this profile:
The Democrats now continued
support for Israel along with a
pledge not to help arm Israel's
potential enemies. The
Republicans pledge full support
also and, while making a bow to
the strategic importance of Israel
and the deterrent role of its
armed forces, go on to say the
* Robert
GOP will "seek to pursue ties
with moderate Arab states."
THE DEMOCRATS boast of
Camp David gains, project hopes
for full autonomy for inhabitants
of the West Bank and Gaza, then
tie to this a promise to help
preserve Israel's security while
permitting the Palestinians
living on the West Bank and in
Gaza "to participate in deter-
mining their future."
Along the way, the
Republicans warn of radical
Palestinian goals and their
relationship to Soviet ambitions.
The Republicans want direct
negotiations among the states
involved by way of taking a leap
beyond the Israel-Egyptian
negotiations. As to Camp David
gains, the Republicans direct fire
at "the Carter Administration's
involvement with the PLO" while
pledging to reject any call for
involvement of that circle of
troublemakers.
On Jerusalem, the Democrats
declare the U.S. Embassy should
be moved from Tel Aviv to
Jerusalem (one wonders when?)
and supports the established
status of the ancient Jewish city
as the capital of Israel "with free
access to all its holy places
provided to all faiths." The
Republican platform is not
committed to a view of Jerusalem
as Israel'8 capital but does ap-
prove of the understanding that
Jerusalem is to remain an un-
divided city with "free and
unimpeded access to all holy
places by people of all faiths."
THE DEMOCRATIC plat
form states flatly, "We oppose
creation of an independent
Palestinian state" (no doubt
aware of the fact that Jordan
constitutes one today if only the
Arabs would acknowledge that
reality). The Republican platform
seems more willing to atop short
at saying the establishment of a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank is a no-no. Frequent
reference in the GOP plank to the
ominous thought of Soviet
penetration of the area seems to
place that factor far ahead of any
worry about the emergence of a
Palestinian state anywhere.
The Democrats are strong for
an end of terrorism and violence
in the Middle East. No doubt the
Republicans ate, too; but the
heavier platform underlining is
more on the danger of Soviet
sorties. The Republican hope
seems high also for more
American trade in the area with
caveats on Arab boycotts and
more particularly on an Arab oil
embargo.
In trying to decide where to
put that vital "X" oo the
presidential ballot, American
citizens now have before them the
full story of Carter promises,
actions, and mishaps in con-
nection with the Middle East but
are left to rely on Reagan
pledges, with no way to tell for
certain how he might perform if
and when he gets into office.


September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 5
J
|m Segal
Begin Warns Against Iraqi Arsenal
\rved as a physician in the
\tersburg area for over 18
Henry Elkind
has practiced as an Attorney in
the St. Petersburg area for over 4
years.
iocal Professionals Aid
ewish Family Services
was a young man suf-
with a rare Jewish genetic
ie which affected him with
lical and psychiatric
ems. Confronted by high
bal bills, he sought help.
fh Family Service turned to
egal. who offered complete
al evaluation and provided
| reassurance and medical
tise to assist with his
|ty-
s. V. was frantic regarding
jianship for her mentally
rbed and retarded son after
I death. Through the in-
iment of Henry Elkind,
ph Family. Service was able
er guardianship.
\. J. has recently lost a job
pad symptoms of fatigue and
ustion. Testing uncovered a
us history of severe kidney
linction which would have
i his life if not treated.
k. L. was being physically
fn by her husband. The
vement of professionals
as Myron Mensh allowed
liate intervention.
had a serious history of
abuse. He had flirted with
on several occasions. Area
essionals provided the
guidance and treatment
Bsary for the patient.
Mr. G. needed immediate
assistance with employment.
Concerned local businessmen
such as Mike Chernoff with
Metropolitan Insurance Co. were
able to offer such emergency
assistance.
Mr. Bernstein, executive
director, stated that for over two
years, professionals such as Dr.
Segal, Henry Elkind, Myron
Mensh, Dr. Louis Belinson and
Mike Chemoff provide warmth,
personal dedication and
humanitarian commitment to
help people of all ages and have
served as a personal source of
inspiration. "Many times I am
overwhelmed by the personal
care and commitment shown to
each client regardless of their
background."
Mr. Murray M. Jacobs,
president, noted that the
professional time these
businessmen have dedicated is an
example of the key role our
Volunteer Committee plays in
helping clients of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. "They
truly exemplify the tradition of
aiding our fellow Jews crying for
help." "The days of a 'Yid-
dishket' dedicated to assisting
those who suffer is not dead."
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Prime Minister Mena-
chem Begin has warned of
recent arms acquisitions by
Iraq which, he said, were of
major strategic purchase of
1,200 tank transporters,
mainly from West Ger-
many. This would enable
Baghdad to deliver a
powerful armored force,
intact, to Israel's north-
eastern front in the event of
a new war, the Prime
Minister noted.
There was every reason to
expect Iraq to participate in such
a war, he said. It had participated
in all past encounters and
indeed had suffered because its
tanks had had to make their way
to the front on their treads.
REGARDING Iraq's nuclear
program, Begin said Israel was
doing "all we can" to thwart it,
and would continue to do so.
Israel was receiving "help from
important friends" in this
respect, Begin stated. He gave no
further details.
Begin spoke of accretions to
Syria's armed strength, too. He
revealed that the number of
Soviet advisors, in Syria had
recently doubled to more than
5,000. Syria could now field more
than 3,000 tanks, he said, and its
pilots had begun to fly the
Russian-supplied MIG 25 jets
hitherto flown only by the
Soviets themselves.
Periodically, Israel received
"information" that the Syrians
were planning to take hostile
action but denials always fol-
lowed. Israel for its part re-
mained on its guard.
BEGIN SPOKE with satis-
faction of Israel's success "with
the help of the Senate" in per-
suading the U.S. not to supply
Saudi Arabia with auxiliary fuel
tanks for its soon-to-be supplied
F 15 jets. These tanks, Begin
said, would have given the
Saudis the capacity to bomb
Israel"-- cities and return to bases
deep inside the country.
But even without the auxiliary
tanks, the Saudi planes could be
moved up to the Tabuk base,
close to Israel's southern tip, for
sorties against Israel from there.
Begin warned. He said he always
pointed this out in conversations
with U.S. officials who stress
that the American-supplied F-15s
are not to be stationed at Tabuk
but at bases much farther off.
BEFTY Gears up for New Year
idaism's Most Daring Idea'
amuel Vogel, president of
Jgregation Beth Sholom's
Ji's Club, Gulfport, announces
the first breakfast meeting
lie 1980-81 fiscal year will take
r Oct. 12 at 10 a.m. in the
hall of the synagogue.
fabbi Sidney R. Brav of St.
ereburg will be the featured
aker and has chosen as his
lc for discussion "Judaism's
Daring Idea."
)r. Brav is a rabbi, sociologist
author. A resident of St.
ersburg Beach, Rabbi Brav is
itive of Philadelphia and has
Reived various academic
pees including a doctorate of
Uosophy. Hebrew Letters and
Education from the University in
Cincinnati, Webster College, and
the Hebrew Union College, where
he was ordained as a rabbi.
He has served as spiritual
leader in Dallas, Tex., Vicksburg,
Miss., and Cincinnati, Ohio. He is
rabbi-emeritus from Temple
Sholom in Cincinnati. Rabbi
Brav has held many posts in
various Jewish organizations
such as B'nai B'rith, Jewish
Peace Fellowship, Community
Relations Councils, Family
Service, and Social Hygiene. He
is the author of several books on
the Jewish family, marriage and
tradition, and has received the
Distinguished Service Award
form the Braille Institute for the
Blind.
\e Kosher Kitchen
Prom a friend in Atlanta comes this recipe for stuffed veal
| breast. Try it for a delicious holiday meal.
STUFFED VEAL BREAST
to 7 lb. veal breast with pocket
large onion diced
green pepper minced
carrot shredded
Egg
to 8 tblsp. schmaltz
to 4 cups Stale challah
Chicken soup to soak challah
Salt, garlic salt, pepper, seasoned salt,
ginger, paprika
large Reynolds Brown-ln-Bag
Rub meat and cavity with garlic and sprinkle seasonings
into cavity. Saute onion, green pepper, and carrots in schmaltz
I until onion is translucent.
Soak challah in chicken soup and squeeze dry. Mix together
bread, sauteed vegetables and egg and pack loosely into cavity.
Rub exterior of meat with schmaltz or oil and sprinkle with
PePper and paprika. Prepare brown-in-bag according to label
instructions and place meat in bag. Roast in oven for 3 hours at
(through roast between ribs.
6
1
1
1
1
4
3
1
Friendship
Club Lunch
The Clearwater Friendship
Club of Temple B'nai Israel will
have a luncheon for paid-up
members, Oct. 2 at the temple at
noon.
A social afternoon of games
will follow the luncheon. All new
members are welcome. For
reservations, contact Liesel
Stern.
Open House Set
Rabbi Jacob Luski, Joanne
Yael and Jeremy Luski are
having an open house Sukkah.
Sept. 28, between 3 and 5 p.m. at
6292 3rd Ave. North.
NCJWMeet
The St. Petersburg Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women held its opening meeting
of 1980 on Sept. 24, at the Jewish
Community Center at noon.
Program was devoted to
"Problems of Pine lias County"
with Jeanne Malchon, county
commissioner District No. 5 as
principal speaker.
B'nai Israel
Interfaith Meeting
The Sisterhood of
Congregation B'nai Israel, St.
Petersburg, will host an in-
terfaith event on Oct. 13 from 9
a.m. noon at Congregation B'nai
Israel.
An informed speaker will share
his thoughts, and clergy of all
denominations will conduct
thought-provoking sessions. The
chairwoman of the event is Mrs.
Henderson from Women's United
Church. Helen Anplefield is the
coordinator for the B'nai Israel
Sisterhood.
Sisterhood
Sponsors League
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Clearwater, will sponsor a winter
bowling league starting Sept. 3 at
9:30 a.m. The league will bowl at
Shore Lanes will consist of four
women's team. Free coffee and
free babysitters will be provided.
To compete for first place
trophies, prize money to all
teams, prizes for the holidays or
for further details, call Phea
Oremland, Karin Bornstein or
BEFTY, the youth group of
Temple Beth El, St. Petersburg,
is off to a good start for the new
season. New board members have
been elected. They are Andy
Zwick, president; Gwen
Kleinmetz, vice-president; Susan
Marger, treasurer; Laura Pardol,
publicity and Sue Schluger,
secretary.
There will be a general meeting
on Sept. 28 at 7:30 p.m. at
Temple Beth El in St. Peter-
sburg.
Jewish Singles
The Jewish Singles plus Forty
are having a Succoth cookout on
Sept. 28, at 4 p.m. at the
Freedom Lake Park. Reser-
vations are required. Call Gladys
Osher, president.
Paul Surenky Post and Auxiliary
The next regular meeting of
the Paul Surenky Post and
Auxiliary No. 409, Jewish War
Veterans will be held on Oct. 14, 8
p.m. at the Beth Shalom
Synagogue in Clearwater.
Prospective members welcome.
Members are urged to attend
this meeting and volunteer for
"canning" which will be done on
Nov. 6, 7 and 8. All proceeds
realized at this time will help
continue servicing the
hospitalized veterans at Bay
Pines Hospital plus other veteran
aid.
Beth Shalom Dinner-Dance
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Clearwater will hold its annual
Installation Dinner/Dance at 7
p.m. on Oct. 5 at the Wine Cellar
Restaurant. A kosher chicken
dinner will be served, including
wine and dessert, accompanied
by entertainment and dancing.
Cantors Meirovich and Schroeder
will be featured in a short
Israeli / Yiddish and cantorial
musical program.
Achievement certificates will
be awarded to certain board
members and committee
chairpeople in recognition of their
outstanding contributions to the
synagogue during the past year.
Admission to this dinner is by
reservation only. All those in-
terested are invited and reser-
vations must be made by Sept.
26.
The Chatter Box
By AUDREY HOFFMAN and GLADYS OSHER
441-3863 866-2007
L'Shona Tova Tikateyvu
For all of you opera buffs, look forward to a super evening
with Florida Lyric stars Susan Goelz and Lothar Bergeest in a
concert Tuesday, Sept. 30 at 8 p.m. at SPJC, Clearwater
Campus auditorium. Proceeds will go toward the re-election
campaign of Sen. Don Chamberlin.
Dr. Kevin and Roz Doherty cooked up a Labor Day feat
that will be remembered by guests Sara and Harvey Siegal and
daughter Wendy, and Sheila and Mike Harris.
Wedding vows were exchanged between Barbara Petersen
and Steve Stange amidst the beautiful foliage of a friend's
Tarpon Springs home. Attending their reception were Claire and
Leo Last, Marsha Sugannan, Lois Verona, Sofie Glasgow, Gina
Yaffin, Pauline and Joe Brouman, Dr. Norman and Mildred
Lewis, and Dr. Nolan Goldsmith. Serving as attendants were
daughters Lori, Marci, and Wendy Petersen.
Glad to see that Gloria Bob, Enid Newmark, and Bob
Freedman are all healthy again. Stan Benjamin must be
swinging his clubs with his left hand these days.
Happy birthday to Dr. Stan Rosewater. Stan was surprised
by his Cleveland relatives attending a party hosted by his wife
Maureen.
Cele Siegal, former concert pianist, is all smiles again since
her piano was repaired after her move to St. Petersburg Beach.
Don Queen recently visited our area and related that he is a
cousin to former hostage Richard Queen.
Volunteer accordionist Lil Brescia celebrated her 100th
performance at local nursing homes by buying a brand new
piano to entertain herself for a change of pace.
Dr. Leo Diamond of Cleveland made a quick visit to his son
Dr. Mike Diamond, arranging for winter quarters in St. Pete.
Jewish singles +40 group is planning to vary its usual
picnic fare of hot dogs and hamburgers to blintzes and knishes
at the Succoth cookout.
If you missed the Chatter Box last publication it's because
we missed your newsworthy call. Looking forward to hearing
from you soon.
KEEP YOUR CHATTER COMING!

N



Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
F"dy. Sepuo,^,
Headlines
Suppressing Motherhood 'Unnatural'
Declaring that there is "something unnatural
in not having an ample number of children," and
in "suppressing the natural instincts of
motherhood," the Rabbinical Alliance of America
this week launched a campaign throughout the
country strongly opposing Jewish participation
in the concept of "family planning."
In a call to American Jewry to repudiate the
concept of family planning, Rabbi Abraham B.
Hecht, president of the 500-member Orthodox
Rabbinic group, said that any form of family
planning is a "threat to the existence of the
Jewish people."
The group's strong stand against family
planning centered around Jewish survival. It also
stressed that "a woman who suppresses her
generative spirit to have children is in effect
encouraging egotism and unhappiness."
As one of five members of the House of
Representatives to serve on the President's
Commission on the Holocaust and on the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council, which were
established by Executive order as temporary
bodies. Congressman Bill Lehman (D., Fla.) has
introduced legislation which will establish the
United States Holocaust Memorial Council as a
permanent body.
The principal functions of the Holocaust
Memorial Council will be to plan and oversee the
construction and operation of a permanent
Memorial Museum to the victims of the
Holocaust, to establish and administer an
Educational Foundation, and to establish a
Committee on Conscience to provide early
warning of threats of genocide against any people
throughout the world. In addition, the Council
will designate one week in each year, to be known
as "Days of Remembrance," as a national, civic
commemoration of the Holocaust, and it wul
encourage and sponsor appropriate observation of
Days of Remembrance throughout the United
States.
Israel no longer exists, as far as Iran's
newspapers, radio and television are concerned.
The official Iranian news agency Pars, in a
report monitored in Kuwait, said henceforth the
Jewish state will be called "occupied Palestine."
The ruling was contained in a directive issued
on the heels of the Ayatollah Kuhollah
Khomeini's recent criticism of the Iranian news
media.
Rabbi Joseph B. Messing, first U.S. Army
Jewish chaplain to be on active duty for 30 years,
has been named to the dual position of director of
JWB's Armed Forces and Veterans Services
Committee, and director of JWB's Commission
on Jewish Chaplaincy. -
Prior to his new appointment, Rabbi Messing
served as the Western Area field director of
JWB's Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy. He
retired from the military chaplaincy as a Regular
Army Colonel.
Rabbi Messing also has the distinction of
having been Deputy Staff Chaplain of
Headquarters, U.S. Army in Europe, and
Command Chaplain, Seventh U.S. Army, the
highest administrative positions ever achieved by
a Jewish chaplain in the U.S. Army.
A resolution directing the United States to
repudiate its abstention on the United Nations
Security Council Res. 478 and reaffirming Israel's
right to choose its own capital city has been
introduced by Congressman Phil Crane (R., 111.).
UN Res. 478 censures Israel for exercising its
right to choose Jerusalem as its seat of gover-
nment. It passed in the Security Council 14-0
with the United States abstaining.
The Illinois Congressman stated that "the
Carter Administration emphasizes its interest in
a just settlement in the Middle East. Yet its
failure to take a forthright position on so vital an
issue to Israel demonstrates a clear lack of
political fortitude and calls into question the
United States commitment to Israel's well-being.
"It's nothing but crass hypocrisy for Jimmy
Carter to reaffirm his support for the 1980
Democrat Party platform which specifically calls
for the recognition of Jerusalem as the Israeli
capital and then, less than 30 days later, instruct
his Secretary of State to go to New York and
personally withhold his commitment to that
principle," Crane said.
Yehiel Admoni of Jerusalem has been named
director-general of the Project Renewal Division
of the Jewish Agency for Israel. The appointment
was made by the Agency's Board of Governors on
the recommendation of United Israel Appeal
Chairman Jerold C. Hoffberger, who serves as
chairman of the Jewish Agency Project Renewal
Committee, and Robert Russell, the committee's
co-chairman.
Russell, who is also chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal Project Renewal Coordinating
Committee, and a leader of the Greater Miami
Jewish Federation, made the announcement in
New York.
For the past three years, Admoni has been
director-general of Agridev, an Israeli company
which assists Third World nations with
agricultural development programs.
The American Jewish Congress has assailed an
amendment to the 1981 Department of Education
appropriation bill, which passed the House of
Representatives last week, barring the Depar-
tment of Education from spending any funds for
the purpose of "preventing the implementation of
programs of voluntary prayer or meditation" in
the public schools.
Abraham S. Goldstein, chairman of the
American Jewish Congress Commission on Law
and Social Action, called the bill "the latest in a
series of unsuccessful Congressional attempts to
overturn the decisions of the Supreme Court
prohibiting religious exercises in the public
schools."
He added, "Although we know of no program
of the Department of Education which would be
subject to the language of this amendment, it is
disheartening that Members of Congress, who
have taken oaths to support the Constitution,
have voted to subvert that very Constitution."

IF YOU THINK YOUR PLEDGE
CAN WAIT UNTIL DECEMBER,
THINK AGAIN.
THINK ABOUT ILANA.
Please make or pay your pledge
NOW
(mate your check payable to)
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
OF
PINELLAS COUNTY
8167 Elbow Lane North
For the past year, MM has spent her
days at a preschool nursery near Tel
Avtv while both her mother and father
work to make ends meet.
But liana's canter may close soon
unless we help, unless you help. Every
month you delay means another
month of worry for liana's parents.
So If you've always thought your
pledge could wait until December
think again Because liana can'} wait

400,000 Israelis
Living, Working
In U.S. Today
By BORIS SMOLAR
About 400,000 Israelis
are presently residing in the
United States. Most of
them are lured to this
country by the American
dollar, eager to become
"rich Americans" like the
American tourists they see
in Israel in the best hotels
vho spend money freely.
There are other motives as
well.
At least two studies are
now being conducted in the
U.S. to determine what has
prompted Israelis to move
to this country. Their
number has increased
particularly since 1973. The
Israelis living in the U.S.
comprise people in all walks
of life from European to
North African immigrants
who could not adjust to
conditions in Israel as well
as "sabras," native-born
Israelis.
AMONG THEM are also some
who were economically well off in
Israel. The studies attempt not
only to establish the reasons for
them leaving Israel but also to
analyze how they have adjusted
to life in America, the op-
portunities they have found here,
their reactions to the American
Jewish community and the gap
existing between them and the
American Jewish community.
They know that they are not
popular with Jews in this
country, and they keep aloof from
Jewish communal life.
Their growing number in New
York, Los Angeles and other
cities is developing into a major
issue. Many American Jews ask
how it is that the Israeli
government permits them to
emigrate at a time when the
Jewish State needs all the
manpower it can muster for its
security and economic
development.
Israeli diplomats explain that
Israel is not a Communist
country from where citizens are
not permitted to emigrate. Free
emigration, they say, is a major
principle in democratic countries,
and Israel is a democratic
country. This explanation,
however, is hardly convincing
especially since almost all of the
Israeli emigrants yordim
are of military age or in the
reserves that can be called to the
front in any emergency. No
democratic country permits the
emigration of citizens in these
categories when war is involved.
ANOTHER reason whv the
explanation is not acceptin
many Jews in this country j
fact that even without ii
emigration Israel's 'J
population is dinunishingl
proportion because of a 1
birthrate as compared with]
high birthrate among Is
Arabs. Already there are Je
regions in Israel like
Galilee where the
population is on the verge
outnumbering the Jews,
Israeli statisticians predict
this trend of low birthrate i
Jews, high birthrate
Arabs. increased Jei
emigration from the country I
decreased immigration from I
Soviet Union continues,
Arabs will within 20 y
become a majority in Is
instead of a minority. Ke
Jewish emigration restr
would under such
cumstances seem more lo_
than permitting free emigrate
Unlike the Jewish immij
from the Soviet Union,
yordim from Israel are
assisted by the American Je
community. They are n
refugees. They come as
dependent people seeking
establish themselves on their (
means.
One can find among them I
drivers who start by working I
taxi companies and eventu
acquire their own taxis. Therean
among them also mechania
engaged mostly in maint
repair shops for radio
television with the hope
eventually opening radio
television stores. Some maintaij
cut-rate drug stores combin
with selling cigarettes at cut-rati
prices.
SOME OPEN small!
restaurants. Many are teachers c
Hebrew in Jewish schools and]
children's camps. There are alsol
some with capital who go into bigI
business. And then there arel
diamond dealers who were in the I
diamond cutting industry ui|
Israel.
Among themselves they still
speak Hebrew. They also buy tfatl
Hebrew daily newspapers that!
reach New York by plane within I
24 hours after their appearance in [
Israel and are sold on newstand*
in sections* of New York]
populated by immigrants from
Israel. Their hearts are still in
Israel, but they concentrate on
becoming American citizens.
They don't give up their Israeli
passports which are renewed by
the Israeli consulates in the U.S.
during the five years which an
immigrant has to wait before
becoming a naturalized American
citizen.
Septem
lidr
Educal
Pinellas
ktion
lg of tht
psh Sti
is Cot
ship of
Charne;
ents of
Kttee 1
|itly dur
! void i
Jurat ill)
fcrs, con
eneral
ly.
Insored
|t ion I
Ked
iy Boa
Petersb
Midras
bs in b
Clear
Ions.
AH
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"SP
1
Excuse ms, la Vac trie
queue for Lenin11 tomb or free Olympic ttcfceta? The Aro*


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IBM BB
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September 26,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 7
fidrasha College of Jewish Studies Opens
Education Committee of
'inellas County Jewish
htion announces the
lg of the M idrasha College
Vish Studies for the entire
is County. Under the
ship of Rabbis Chapman
Charney, education vice
ents of the Federation, the
tttee has been working
ttly during this past year to
i void in our community in
lucating of religious school
fcrs, community leaders and
eneral adult Jewish com
ly
Insorcd jointly by the
Ition committee of the
Federation, the Pinellas
y Board of Rabbis and the
Petersburg Junior College,
lidrasha will be offering
bs in both in St. Petersburg
Clearwater at various
in
and
Purpose & Objectives
1. To qualify teachers
Jewish Sabbath, Sunday
Religious Schools.
2. To qualify interested adults
for officer and leadership
positions in area synagogues,
temple and community wide
Jewish organizations.
3. To satisfy the general interest
and curiosity of both the Jewish
and non-Jewish public about
various phases of Judaism and
Jewish life.
Awards & Honors
1. A Teaching Certificate will
be awarded to students who
complete 18 hours (nine courses),
with a minimum of 8 hours in
education.
2. A Jewish Community
Leader Certificate will be
awarded to any student who
completes 12 hours (six courses)
with a minimum of 4 hours in
Klal Yisrael (Jewish Com-
munity).
3. A General Judaica Cer-
tificate will be awarded for each
course to students who complete
12 hours (six courses).
4. Achievement Certificates
will be awarded for each course to
students who meet the following
requirements: Regular at-
tendance of the eight-two hour
sessions, passing grades on all
exams and the successful
completion of all course
requirements (papers, projects,
etc.).
Requirements
All Students must:
1. Meet all qualifications set
down by the Junior College.
2. Receive permission and
,ocal Delegates to Conference on Aging
Leral prominent members of
(Jewish community were
ed by Gov. and Mrs. Bob
am to attend the Governor's
fcrence on Aging to serve
|the delegation from Pinellas
ty.
l;i I'd were: Michael Ber-
i, Charles Rutenberg, Reva
Morris Watnick and
Jay and Jacqueline Jacobs.
conference in Orlando, the
[of Sept. 16, addressed itself
he multitude of problems
One of the delegates selected was
Morris Watnick of
Hedington Shores
Special Events at JCC
SPECIAL FRIDAY
IN OCTOBER"
me on a great adventure
the Jewish Community on
1". Journey to "Kiddies
land" at Lowry Park in
Ih Tampa. There are
sements and animals and
a train ride! Qualified
prvisory personnel with
nd with the children. The
^t will he from 10 a.m. 4 p.m.
ended day care is available
working parents from 8:30
5 p.m. at $2.00 extra per
I Children must bring a
lunch. Snacks and drinks
be provided by the JCC.
Idren must be between 5-12
hold.
UNDERCAMP SPECIAL
FOR AGE 2'/i TO 4 YEARS
njoy a day at the JCC in-
ied in many activities .
mastics, arts & crafts,
Irytime and more. Bring a
|ry lunch (drinks and snacks
bvided by the JCC). 10 a.m. 4
Adult Hebrew
lasses to Begin
|Mrs. Doris Kushner, chairman
the adult study program at
ngregation Beth Sholom, has
We known that two classes in
">rew, beginners and in-
lediate, will be given under
supervision of Rabbi Sidney
| Lubin, spiritual leader of the
igregation.
The first class will begin on
13 and will continue each
)nday and from 10 a.m. to
>n. The public is invited to
Id instruction is free except for
I nominal charge for the text-
ik.
Abe Adar JWV
Aba Adar Post 246 of the
iah War Veterans wOl bold its
ling breakfast social on Sept.
at 9:30 a.m. at the Jewish
pnununity Center, St. Peter-
[urg. The guest speaker will be
Jeanne Malchon, county
i miss loner of Pinellas County.
eakfast will be served. The
p.m. (again, extended day care is
available see above).
SPECIAL OFFER FOR
AGES 13-15 YEARS OLD
Join the JCC for the day as an
aide. Choose Lowry Park or
Kindercamp special. To register,
call the JCC now!
TEENS TO ORGANIZE
YOUTH GROUP
Monday, on Oct. 6, 7 p.m., at
the Jewish Community Center,
positions are available on the
organizing committee of the
Jewish Center Youth. Many
events are in the planning and
people are needed to make them
work. Accompany the JCC to a
Bucs or Rowdies game, attend a
concert at the Lakeland Civic
Center or match the Florida
Federal Tennis Classic. In
December there is the Third
Annual Boat Ride, plus
numerous other events and
happenings. Get in on the
"ground floor" and join now!
JCC Fall Program
Registration is now taking
place at the Jewish Community
Center, for the fall season,
which stated on Sept. 8. Among
the programs offered are pre-
school classes for children 16
months to three years, classes in
dance, exercise, arts and crafts,
fine arts, drama and sports. The
Senior Friendship Club meets
every Monday and Thursday
from 1-4 p.m. at the Center.
Yiddish-Speaking
Group Continues
Mrs. Doris Kushner, chair-
person of. the adult study
program at Congregation Beth
Sholom, announces the Yiddish-
speaking group, which was so
popular 'last year, will again hold
its meetings at the synagogue the
third Saturday of each month at
8 p.m., beginning Oct. 18.
The program planned for the
coming year will entail readings,
stories, group singing, individual
performances and later in the
season a Yiddish Hillbilly square
dance. The public is invited,
refreshments are served and
facing a rapidly aging
population. The purpose of the
conference was also to establish
aging policy directions for the
next decade and to determine
Florida's priorities for the 1981
White House Conference on
Aging.
The meeting brought together
people who represented older
persons, business, labor, in-
dustry, the health fields, local,
state, and national leaders and
persons who work in the field of
aging.
JCC Kinder
Development
Center
The Jewish Community Center
Kinder Development Center, a
licensed day nursery, has
openings for two-three year olds.
The children meet on Monday,
Tuesday. Thursday and Friday
from 9:30- 11:30 a.m. at the JCC.
The mother-toddler group for
mothers and children age 16
months two years meets
Wednesday morning from 9:45 -
11:15.
Art Auction Set
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County is sponsoring
an art auction, Oct. 25, at the
JCC. A cocktail preview is at
7:30 p.m., and the auction begins
at 8:30 p.m. A free lithograph
will be given to each couple
attending the auction, and a door
prize will be given. The auction is
conducted by the National Art
Gallery and features a selection
of Israeli art.
'Biblical Criticism*
e>
The Jewish Community Center
will be offering a course entitled,
"Biblical Criticism-
Understanding the Bible,"
beginning Oct. 22 from 7-8 p.m.
The class will be taught by Rabbi
Michael Charney and will run for
eight weeks. The class is part of
the Continuing Education
Department and is accredited in
Midrasha.
B'nai Israel
Holiday Schedule
Congregation B'nai Israel, St.
Petersburg, has announced the
following scheldule for the
holidays: evening service, Shunni
Atzeret services, 6:30 p.m. Oct.
2, morning services-Shimini
Atzeret service, 9 a.m. Yizkor
Memorial Service, evening
service-Sirhchat Torah services,
Minna and Maartv Service, 6:46
p.m., Torah procession, 7:16 p.m.
Oct. 3, Simchat Torah service, 9
a.m., conclusion of Yom Tov,
6:46 p.m., KabaUat Shabbat, 7
counsel from the director of the
Midrasha when working to attain
a Teaching, Jewish Community
Leader or General Judaica
Certificate.
3. Successfully complete all
requirements stipulated in No. 4
above in order to receive course
credit.
Fee
$15 per course (eight-two hour
sessions). Textbooks and
materials as needed.
Departments \ Courses
Hebrew Department
Beginning with the Aleph-Bet:
The Hebrew Alphabet begin-
ning reading. Will be followed by
a course in intermediate reading
if enough interest. *
Conversational Hebrew:
Simple conversations in Modern
Israeli spoken Hebrew.
Judaica Department
Basic Judaism: A general
introduction to the Jewish
religion focusing on beliefs,
concepts, theology and ob-
servances.
Jewish History: Major forces
in the growth of Judaism: A
discussion of the influence of each
of the following groups to the
continued perpetuation of
Judaism throughout history:
Prophets, Pharisees, Karaites,
Jewish philosophers, Mystics,
Chassidism, Maskilim and
Zionists.
The Jewish Lifestyle: A study
of the ceremonies and
celebrations common to all Jews,
including life-cycle events
(naming, B'nai Mitzvah, wedding
and funeral) as well as the
holidays of the Jewish calendar
year.
Jewish Liturgy: An in-depth
study into the various prayers,
themes, rituals, and rites of the
Jewish worship service with a
distinction between the
Orthodox, Conservative and
Reform practices.
Bible: Genesis Exegesis: A
critical analysis of the first book
of the Hebrew Bible.
Bible: Women in the Bible: A
study of the role played by the
women in the Bible in the
shaping of civilized life, with
special attention to the
matriarchs, leaders and other
heroines.
Contemporary Jewish Issues:
An ongoing discussion of the
major issues facing the concerned
Jew of today, including in-
termarriage, Israel, and other
provocative issues.
Other possible courses to be
offered if there is interest include:
Judaism and the Cults, The
Holocaust, Jewish Ethics.
Klal Yisrael Department (The
Jewish Community)
The Dynamics of the Jewish
Community: Studying the
various aspects in the
development and growth of any
Jewish community from the
sociologist's point of view.
Israel Our Need for a
Homeland: A survey of the brief
history of the State of Israel.
with emphasis on current
problems and needs.
Contemporary American
Jewish Life: A survey of the
various Jewish clubs,
organizations, and service groups
with emphasis on those existing
within our community.
Education Department
('rafts: The teaching of the
techniques of arts & crafts,
Israeli dance, music and other
extra curricular activities to be
used to enhance the regular class
room work.
Parenting: "How to raise a
Jewish Child," following the
techniques of the book by Rabbi
Hayim Halevy Donin. This class
will be open to both teachers and
parents who are interested in the
tecniques of working with
problems basic to Jewish up-
bringing.
Teaching Strategies: Lesson
plans, teaching options,
motivation and a how-to course
to keep the classroom func-
tioning.
A Survey of Materials
available for religious school
settings:
PAJ: Proud and Jewish: A
look at the importance of positive
Jewish self-image as a necessary
ingredient in Jewish education
and how it applies to philosophy,
curriculum planning, and in-
dividual strategies.
Questions Children Ask from
the Jewish Perspective: About
God. death, divorce, sex. etc.
The Exceptional Child L.P.,
E. P.. gifted, hard of hearing,
visual impaired, etc.
Classr variety of teachniques will be
explored for successful discipline.
Future courses being con-
sidered include: The Jewish
Family, Comparative Judaism,
Jewish Leadership Dynamics.
Other courses can be scheduled
on request if demand exist.
Midrasha Projected
Course Schedule
1980-Fall
liusic Judaism Instructor-
Rabbi Morris B. Chapman,
Jewish Community Center.
Tuesday. Sept. 21 Dec. 9-7-9
p.m. 1 Credit.
/ 'ndentanding the liible
Instructor-Rabbi Morris B.
Chapman. Jewish Community
Center. Wednesday. Oct. 22 -
Dec. 10-7-8 p.m.' i Credit.
Bible: Genesis Exegesis
Instructor-Rabbi Arthur
Baseman. Temple B'nai Israel.
Wednesday, Oct. 2 9 Dec. 10. 7 -
9 a.m. 1 Credit.
Major Forces in the Growth of
Jewish History Instructor
Moishe Meirovich, Congregation
Beth Shalom. Wednesday, Oct.
22 Dec. 10. 7 9 p.m. 1 Credit.
1981 -Spring
Critical Issues and the Jewish
Community Instructor-Mr.
Lou Rosen. Jewish Liturgy
Instructor-Rabbi Morris B.
Chapman. Proud and Jewish
Instructor-Zena Sulkes. Survey
of Jewish Music Hazzan
Moishe Meirovich. Places and
dates will be announced. For a
brochure with complete details,
call Rabbi Charney.
MENORAH GARDENS
Florida's Wast
Coast's Only Truo
For PoopU off tho Jewish Faith
Many families who own cemetery property
'up north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping and travel. Their decision was to
select in "Monorah Gardens".
For Information and Pricos
Call John From moll 531-0475



Page 8
The Jewish Fbridian ofPinellas County
Fr*ky. Septqnbetl
Highlights of the Year 5740
NEW YORK (JTA) During the year 5740 Israel
found itself more isolated in the international community
than ever before, deserted by almost all its allies, except
the United States. Israel was under severe and
unremitting fire in the United Nations by the Arab-Third
World-Communist bloc for its West Bank settlement
policies, the Jerusalem law, and the Palestinian question.
Even the U.S. abstained on resolutions condemning Israel
rather than casting a veto.
Adding to Israel's isolation was the recognition given
to the Palestine Liberation Organization by many
countires. including the nine-member European Economic
Community, as "legitimate," "moderate" and "peace-
seeking." The world conference of the UN Decade for
Women in Copenhagen, originally conceived as an in-
ternational forum to discuss the status of women, was
politicized by pro-PLO, Arab and Third World factions
and disintegrated into a barrage of anti-Israel rhetoric.
Throughout all this, however, Israel and Egypt
continued to try to work out a plan for autonomy on the
West Bank and the Gaza Strip within the framework of
the Camp David agreements. Formal diplomatic ties were
established and the two countries exchanged am-
bassadors. Nevertheless, Egypt suspended the autonomy
talks, demanding "clarifications" from Israel regarding
Jerusalem and the settlements.
By year's end, the autonomy talks were on the verge
of resuming again and a tripartite summit meeting was on
the agenda after the Presidential election in November.
Around the World:
Anti-Semitic activity was widespread in many
countries around the world. The most dangerous situation
was in Iran where Ayatollah Ruholla Khomeini's
government imprisoned some 100 Jews, executed a
number of Jewish communal leaders and businessmen and
confiscated Jewish property worth millions of dollars.
There was also an upsurge of neo-Nazi activity in a
host of countries, including France, Wwest Germany,
Switzerland, Brazil and the United States, and a number
of terrorist atrocities against Jews in Europe and South
America.
The nine member states of the European Economic
Community meeting in Venice adopted a declaration
acknowledging the right of Palestinian self-determination
and calling for the participation of the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the Mideast peace talks.
Following the adopting of a resolution by the UN
Security Council demanding that Israel withdraw from all
occupied territories, including Jerusalem, and calling on
all countries that have embassies in Jerusalem to remove
them, 11 Latin American countries, Holland and Haiti
began moving their embassies to Tel Aviv.
The Soviet Union continued its harassment of
Jewish activists and prospective Jewish emigrants.
During the Olympic Games, Soviet authorities cleared the
cities of Jewish dissidents. By year's end, Soviet
authorities had reduced to a trickle the number of Jews
allowed to emigrate. Prisoners of Conscience continued to
languish in jails and labor camps.
The American Scene:
The United States was in the throes of the
Presidential election campaign during most of the year.
Democrats and Republicans sought to woo Jewish voters
with pledges to continue support for Israel and not to
recognize the Palestine Liberation Organization until it
renounces terrorism against Israel and accepts United
Nations Security Council Resolutions 242 and 338.
President Carter came under increasing fire from Jewish
leaders for U.S. abstentions in the United Nations on anti-
Israel resolutions.
The Jewish community and its leadership was
preoccupied, in addition to its traditional concern for the
security and well-being of Israel, with such I
Soviet Jewry, Jews in Arab lands, aiding Soviet-
emigrated to this country, and pressuring the]
Department to ferret out and prosecute forme
living in this country. The climax of this pressure]
revocation of U.S. citizenship of Rumanian Ar
Valerian Trifa.
American Jewry was also concerned overthei
victories in the primaries of Gerald Carlson of IV,
former member of the local Nazi Party who
Republican nomination in Michigan's 15th Di
Klux Klan leader Tom Metzger who won the D
nomination for Congress in California's 43rd Digt
American Nazi leader Harold Covington who
percent of the vote in North Carolina for A
General.
The Jewish community was also engaged in |
heal the rift in Black-Jewish relations folloa.
resignation of Andrew Young as U.S. Ambassado
UN. Black leaders charged that Young had resit
result of Jewish pressure on the Administration fol
his unauthorized meeting with the PLO represent
the UN. Both Young and Secretary of State Cy
denied that Jewish pressure forced the envoy to l
Inside Israel:
The Begin government was buffeted by
ternal conflicts over such issues as the West Bi
tlement policies, the Jerusalem law, skyrocketi
flation, calls for early elections and the resignati
Foreign Minister Moshe Dayan and Defense Miniat
Weizman, both of whom accused the govern
missing chances for peace. In addition, Israel
jected to continuing terrorists atrocities.
Nevertheless, Israel's relations with Egypt,
setbacks caused by President Anwar Sadat's
of the autonomy talks, continued to solidify. A (
mile area of Sinai was returned to Egypt as
David accords were implemented and the nor
process continued, albeit unevenly, with regular]
mercial and cargo service between Israel and Egypt
Mayors Hit
UN Actions
NEW YORK The mayors of
two major American cities, who
recently visited Jerusalem, have
deplored the "one-sided" actions
of the United Nations in con-
demning Israel last month.
Major George Voinovich of
Cleveland, in a letter to President
Carter, and Mayor Ernest Morail
of New Orleans, in a statement
released this week, condemned
the "unwarranted attacks" on
Israel and noted that the United
Nations has in effect questioned
Israel's right to exist by
denouncing its presence in
Jerusalem, which has been part
of Israel since it became a nation
in 1948.
BOTH MAYORS took part in
a three-day International
Conference of Mayors in
Jerusalem last April, co-
sponsored by the U.S. Conference
of Mayors, the Institute of
Jerusalem Studies and the
American Jewish Congress. The
mayors' statements were made I
public by the American Jewish
Congress.
In his letter to President
Carter, Mayor Voinovich wrote:
"Nothing more clearly illustrates
the direction that the United
Nations is taking in the one-sided
action of this supposed
representative body in con-
demning Israel. While I take no
position in the statement by the
Israeli government that
Jerusalem is now the capital of
the nation, I do take issue on the
unwarranted attack on Israel
because of the action taken in
this regard.
"Vitriolic statements such as
were thrown about in the United
Nations, especially by enslaved
territories and other countries
that practice no freedom
whatsoever, and in many cases
violate fundamental human
rights, do not serve the purpose
of a genuine peace. I therefore,
request that you seriously
evaluate whether the United
States should remain a member
of the United Nations under
these seemingly hypocritical
conditions."
MAYOR MORIAL said in his
statement: "The United Nations
has asked all nations which have
embassies in Jerusalem to move
these embassies to Tel Aviv. And
yet these embassies are not in
East Jerusalem, but in Jerusalem
controlled by Israel since it > .
became a state in 1948.
Paradise Lost?
Find it again on
Marco Island on
Florida s West Coast
Three and one half miles
of unspoiled beach on
the Gulf of Mexico.
Golf, tennis, boating,
fishing and shelling.
Shopping in bountiful
stores and boutiaues.
Dining in restaurants with
varied atmospheres
and surroundings.
An unhurried
lifestyle on an island
paradise.
Temple Sholom (Formerly
Jewish Community
Center)... within
thirty minutes. Membership of
over 200 families.
Hebrew School. Activities
include Men's Club,
Sisterhood, NCJWand
Choir.
Land reserved to be
given to possible
future builders of Temple
on Marco Island.
We'd like to tell you
more about our Island
Paradise.
Homes or homesltes on
waterways, on
the beach, on the
golf course.
Condominiums...
Garden style, mid rises,
high rises on the beach
including the new
Chalet of San Marco
developed by
Raymond Wennik, developer
of several luxury
residences on
Miami Beach.
Write us...Callus-
Come see us.
Together. We can make
It happen.
Jean Kaplan. REALTOR Assoc.
Maynard (Moe) Whitebook. REALTOR Assoc.
r-
I wish mofe information
I
I
I
I
I
| State
Name
Address
City
""I
8TP if
[
_i
i
.Zip
I
REALTOR.- ,.
936 & 207 NORTH COWER BOULEVARD
MARCO ISLAND. FLORIDA 33937
PHONE 813/394-2505


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