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:
AA00014308:00018

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of Pinellas County
1 Number 17
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, December 5,1980
e FrtdShochtt
Price 10 Cents
I
tlderly are a prime concern of the U.J.A.-Federation
ugn.
981 Campaign Report
[Saul Schechter, 1981
kpaign Chairman, reported at
last board meeting of
pration that a dramatic
around has taken place in the
of giving in the Pinellas
|nty community. Saul
ted that the 1st eighteen
received for the 1981
paign showed approximately
;Trent increased giving over
value in 1980.
("Concerned Jews are
inding very constructively
the growing needs of our
sh community locally in
kllas County, nationally, and
|he needs of Israel, who this
faced an 180 percent in-
)nrate."
"These initial gifts are in-
jng," said Saul, who is
lident that the Pinellas
ity's reputation of not giving
lensurate with the wealth
Saul Schechter
of the county is changing.
jple do care," said Saul, "and they care about the Jews in
pie everywhere."
The initial gifts received show that this care has been
plated into the only language that we in the county can use
plating to these needs and that is by increased giving.
Bullets Fired At BB Building
he early morning of Nov'2,
nman fired nine bullets
kh the glass front door of
iK'rith International Head-
ers, the Jewish social
organization at 1640
Island Ave. NW,
fington, D.C., police
ed.
one was injured by the
an, who fled in a car. A few
m later, shortly after 3
[a caller, who said he is a
kr of the Christian Anti-
pt League, telephoned The
Jngton Post and claimed
risibility for the attack.
tee and B'nai B'rith officials
they have never heard of the
>viously, this is frightening
and disturbing, but we have no
way of knowing whether it is the
activity of one deranged person
or a group," Daniel Thursz. B'nai
B'rith executive vice president,
said.
Security at the headquarters
building near Scott Circle has
been "extremely tight" ever since
a group of Hanafi Muslims took
over the building three years ago,
Thursz explained. A security
guard was near the door when the
9 millimeter shots were fired, but
he was protected by bullet-proof
glass, Thursz said.
"Until more evidence is ob-
tained, we cannot see this as
anything more than an isolated
incident," Thursz said.
FEDERATION ON THE MOVE
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County has relocated their
ices. Effective Dec. 1,1980 their new address is:
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
302 Jupiter Ave, South
Clearwater, Fla. 33616
446-1033
Ted and Jean Wittner
Appointed Chairpersons
Ted and Jean Wittner have
been appointed chairpersons of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County 1981 Combined Jewish
Appeal Annual Dinner-Dance,
according to Saul Schechter, 1981
General Campaign Chairman.
The dinner, to be held this
winter, will be a highlight of the
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign and is for contributers
of $500 and above to the CJA
Campaign, explained Ted. A
prominent guest speaker will be
featured.
Mr. Wittner noted that "we
have already begun our work for
the dinner. The challenges facing
us in 1981 are greater than any
we have faced in the past. To
meet these challenges we must all
unite and reach more of the
Jewish community, so that they
may pledge both their moral and
financial support for the Jews in
Pinellas County, Israel, and
around the world." Mr. Wittner.
Ted Wittner
president of the Wittner Com-
pany, is a well known business
leader in the community. Mrs.
Jean Wittner
Wittner is the president of the St.
Petersburg Federal Savings and
Loan Association.
Kissinger Says
Anti-Semitism Worsening
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Former Secretary of State
Henry"' Kissinger "Blamed
the worsening economic
conditions in the West
caused by the "oil prob-
lem" as party responsible
for the upsurge in anti-
Semitism and neo-Nezism.
In the public mind,
certain problems, such as
the West Bank, have "be-
come a copout and surro-
gate for everything else,"
he told a standing room
audience of more than 1,500
persons at Congregation
B'nai Jeshurun. He said
this is expressed in the be-
lief by some that, "If only
not for Israel and the Jews
i there would not be an oil
I problem."
Kissinger was responding to
questions from Rabbi William
Berkowitz of B'nai Jeshurun in
one of the special Presidential
Election "Dialogue 80" series at
the Manhattan congregation.
Berkowitz stressed that the
special dialogues were held "not
to endorse but to educate.
NOTING THAT independent
candidate John Anderson had
appeared in a "Dialogue" session
Oct. 12, Berkowitz said President
Carter and then-Republican
candidate Ronald Reagan would
have appeared but for the change
in their schedule caused by the
nationally-televised debate. He
said Kissinger appeared at the
election eve session at Reagan's
request.
In addition to the oil problem,
Kissinger blamed the rise of anti-
Semitism and neo-Nazism also on
the growing use of violence in the
world and on organizations like
the Palestine Liberation
Organization "that have a vested
interest in organizing distrust of
the Jewish community."
But Kissinger warned that to
allow anti-Semitism and anti-
Israel activities to succeed would
endanger all of the world because
it would show approval of the
strong oppressing the weak. "It
is no accident that Jews have
been in the forefront of the
struggle for justice and
equality," Kissinger stressed. He
said Jews "know from ex-
perience" that when minorities
are endangered they become one
of the first victims.
AS FOR the PLO itself,
Kissinger stressed that since
1973 he has opposed any U.S.
negotiations with the PLO and
does not believe that the U.S.
should deal with it "even if it
accepts (United Nations Security
Council) Resolution 242. The last
thing we need in the Middle East
from an American view is another
radical state, armed by the Soviet
Union, with leaders trained in the
Soviet Union, wedged between
Jordan and Israel and a menace
to both."
He added that for this reason
he opposes a Palestinian state
and believes the future of the
West Bank should be decided in
negotiations between Israel and
Jordan.
Kissinger said the U.S. must
support the moderate states in
the region. He charged the Carter
Administration with trying to
appease the radical states in the
hope that they would become
moderate.
HE SAID the collapse of Iran
benefited the radical states and
Continued on Page 4
In Memoriam
The Jewish community of Pinellas County was shocked and
stunned at the untimely death of two stalwart citizens
who perished in the recent disaster that befell 100 families due to
the fire at the M.G.M. Grand Hotel in Las Vegas. Jews and non-
Jews alike mourn the passing of these vibrant participants in
our Jewish community.
The surviving members of the Rogall family have requested
that all memorials be donated to either The Museum of Fine
Arts, The United Jewish Appeal, or the Federation of Jewish
Philanthropies, c/o Jewish Federation of Pinellas County, 302
Jupiter Ave. S., Clearwater, FL 33515. All tributes will be
ferwarded to the appropriate agencies and acknowledgements
will be made.
A memorial service will be held for Ed and Pearl Rogall,
Dec 14, 1 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center, 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg.


Page 6
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Raising Money Is the Means
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
FROM INDIA TO A NEW LIFE:
To The Negev Settlement of Nevateem
This story describes a program in Israel supported by funds
realized in our CJA /Federation campaign. A large number of
other programs are also supported by the annual campaign,
including many facilities and services in our community.
A GRANDMOTHER'S
HOPEDREAMREALITY?
It's three o'clock in the af-
ternoon and near the
Mediterranean it is quiet. A few
children walk along the seashore
picking up sand, watching the
grains slip smoothly through
their fingers. An old woman, a
kerchief over her thin grey hair
moves slowly along an alleyway,
her head down, looking .
where?
She sees a long shadow. I'm
standing just a few paces in front
of her. She stops.
1 say Shabbat Shalom. I tell
her my name, that I'm an
American Jew, that I have come
here to talk to her and to others
who live here.
She nods. Her Hebrew, she
tells me, is not so good. Do I
speak French?
My French is also not so good,
I reply, but repeat my welcome in
that more formal language. I ask
her where she comes from.
She tucks a wisp of hair back
under her kerchief. Then, 'More
than twenty years ago. I came
here with my two sons, my
daughter and one grandchild
from Morocco."
"And your husband?
"Poor gentle soul, he died of a
heart attack just a few weeks
before we left for Israel. We lost
everything, left whatever we
possessed behind, you see. Too
much for him."
Taking her small hands out of
her sweater pockets, she turns
them palms up before clasping
them.
I'm sorry. Tell me. where do
you live?
There." She points to the
third shack from the end of the
second row of shacks.
Alone?
"With my daughter, my son-
in-law and my grandchildren. I
have twenty grandchildren. But
here, there are only seven. I have
three great-grandchildren also."
She smiles.
How many rooms do you have?
"Two."
A GRANDMOTHERS HOPE. Combined Jewish Appeal
gives her children and grandchildren the kinds of opportunities
she never had
And the boys?
"They are not bad
Sometimes, they fight.
No reproach or complaint. Just
the sime answer, "two."
And the children. Tell me
T about the children.
4( "The girls, they are good
S girls."
a Double
Celebration for
Golda Meir
The (Jolda Meir Group of
Hadassah will celebrate
C'hanukah and Henriettz Szolds
birthday at its regular meeting
on Wednesday, Dec. 10. in the
Upham Room of the St. Peter-
sburg Heach City Hall, 7701 Boca
Ciega Drive.
Traditional latkes will be
served prior to the meeting. The
program honoring (hanukah and
Henrietta Szolds birthday
promise to be most interesting.
Members are reminded to
bring their donation to the White
Klephant Sale to be held on
Monday and Tuesday. Dec. 15
and 16 at the Florida Power
Building. St. Petersburg Beach.
Collection cartons will be
available.
boys.
Often,
they are angry. One, Yoeli, tries
very hard. He's in the army now,
learning to read and write better.
We have met his cultural officer.
A nice young man. He is patient.
He wants Yoeli to improve
himself."
She shifts her weight from one
leg to the other.
Do you often take walks? Your
legs, don't they hurt?
"On Shabbat, it is only right
that my children have some time
alone. And the sun is warm
today, the sea, very peaceful."
I can't seem to ask the
questions I need to ask. Like:
how can you stand this kind of
existence? Wouldn't you like a
quiet place of your own, a place
you can enter and leave when you
please?
She has heard the voice inside
me. Slowly, she raises her head
and looks at me straight into
my eyes.
"Truly, it has not been an easy
time for us and we have had
many unhappy years."
She is silent now. What is she
remembering? I want to touch
her hand. Again, she senses my
meaning. For a moment, as she
takes her hand out of her pocket
and folds it around my arm, she
is my grandmother.
We walk toward the seashore.
"In the beginning, we barely
spoke of these things to each
other v What could we say? Israel
saved us: we were grateful. We
hoped things would get better,
though year after year they
seemed to get no better at all.
And the wars. And after each
war, knowing that it was not the
liwt."
We have slopped walking. I
watch the old face, the eyes as
they span the sea. Then,
carefully, she sits down on a
sandy rock. She taps the sand
near her an invitation tome to
come closer and she points a
little way down the shore.
"Look at the children. See the
little one, the girl with the blue
dress? Mine. The older one next
to her is from Herzlia Pituach
the neighborhood just across
from ours, the one with the pretty
houses and streets. She comes
here sometimes twice, sometimes
three times every week to help
my granddaughter with her
school work.''
She rubs her knee then turns
her palm up For the first time,
she is permitting me to see her
weariness.
"For me, it is too late."
Soon, though, her face
brightens. "But look at her, at
my little granddaughter. And
Yoeli. For them, life is changing
for the better already."
She squeezes my hand. "You
know, other American Jews have
come here. Their visits are good
news: we are not forgotten."
I tell her that I know about
these Americans. They visit
neighborhoods around the
country to learn how they can
help.
"They ask so many
questions," she tells me.
"They want to know where the
children go to school, are the
schools good, do they have a
place to go after school, is there
enough clothing and are the
children warm in the winter .
many questions about the
children."
"And I see the faces of the ones
who come into our house- Their
eyes grow wide when they see our
rooms, the mattresses on the
floor. Why do I feel shame before
these Americans? The house is
clean, everything is in its place.
We do our best."
Shall I tell her? I decide it's
best to be honest even if it means
pain.
They are shocked, I say,
because they have never seen
Jews living like this before.
"Yes," she answers, she has
heard these very words from the
Americans.
You see, I explain, these visits
are all part of a special effort that
the American Jews, the people of
Israel and Jews around the world
are making to give her children
the kinds of opportunities she
never had. There is a name for it:
Combined Jewish Appeal.
I have trouble translating the
phrase into French. But she is
persistent.
What does it mean? She wants
to know.
It means new schools, homes,
special centers were children and
their families can go for all kinds
of help. It means that people
45,000 families in 160 neigh-
borhoods throughout the country
will get a second chance to
begin life in Israel only this
time, with all of the strong
support it was impossible to give
Suzanne Schechter
them for over twenty years.
She is silent. I'm not sure if ll
have made myself clear.
The sun is setting and it j,
getting chilly. She takes my hind
as I help her stand. We walk
back. No words.
Near the alley, we stop. It J
time for me to leave. I hold h |
hand for a moment more.
"It is good that we have met,"
she says. I have seen life begin to I
change. And I have had hope -
always for my children. Now I
this hope has a name. Combined
Jewish Appeal. I will remember
this name."
And I will remember you, I
grandmother. And pray that ov
gift dollars have not come tool
late for you.
She turns and walks t
toward the sea. It's still not timt|
to go home.
The Prune Juice
Self-Improvement
Plan.
Suddenly,
bed.
she seems diatur-
1
It's a natural. Eat well-balanced
foods. Exercise. Enjoy Sunsweet,
the 100% pure natural fruit juke. It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
.r^USUNSVVEET
Tb your health:'
ft 7 ft ft UK


Fndav. December* 1981


.....' i
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas Counts-
Page 3
Prom the Rabbi's Desk
he recent tnais i the KKK
U if") Nazis in Norm Carouna
... an important affect on the
ish communjtv of me US A.
Phe icuuital of t hese flagrant
. ioiatora <>i Law and Civil Rights
ire now free UMJ the >.ecision of
he tury reflects an attitude
nward Civil Rights which cannot
i gnorod nun It* no legal
Bcnnjcality .nvoived. The tacts
M that, a Death to the KKK
Rally was held. The KKK in
cooperation with the local Neo
Nazis arrived at the rally toting
guns and rifles while members ol
the march carried onlv sticks and
stones \ hrawi broke out and
several people were stioi to death
I he KKK and Neo Nazis came to
Pinellas Profile
Dr. Joel Schrager
ByJOEBELLER
tfter a lifetime spent in the
I s. Armv. from which haratired
9 a lull colonel in 1972, Dr. Jim-,
hrager now devotes a good pan
'I his energies to serving our
-immunity ot Pinellas County.
lie was born, raised and
lucaied in Philadelphia. His
(tendance at medical achool
.nere coincided with Hitler*
reign ol terror, and ;40 found
him practicing his profession a* a
pathologist with the irmy. in
Much he served until ins
iirement.
loel was married in 1946 to
Miriam, whom he tirst met n
chool, when he was live year*
>ld. "We waited until the war
was over,'' he says, because I
wanted to be sure not to leave a
war widow."
Much of his military service
vai spent in the Canal Zone.
where he was active in the local
Temple. His walls are covered
wth framed mo men toes m-
licating a lifetime of achievement
Diplomate. American Board
ol Pathoibgy; Fellow. College of
American Pathology; House of
Delegates. Pathologists
Association; President. Isthmian
Medical Association, etc., etc.
As a retiree, he has taken up
the hoppy of painting. "In
pathology. I worked with my
hands and this keeps my hands
busy. The evidence of his talent
hangs on the walls of his apar-
tment in Point Prittany. where he
is president of his condominium
association.
ifiatxician
Caccieu
FLORIDA S OLDEST
AND FINEST
GLATT KOSHER CATERERS
oaocoosi;
TOWARD <305> 925O077
Hr Joel Schrager
Toward the end of his military
service Shrager was appointed
liaison representative to Wayne
State University, and became a
Professor of Pathology there anu
head of the department.
When I came to St. Peter-
sburg. 1 joined Temple Beth tl
and later was elected president ot
the Brotherhood." He said.
"Nobody contacted me about
Federation-UJA. My wife spoke
to Jean Kalman. and pretty soon
Urn Smith called and got us
involved."
Their involvement now has
Miriam teaching Torah as a
volunteer at Temple Beth El, and
Joel serv ing as a vice president of
Federation. He has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Retired
Peoples' Section for the 1981
campaign
We have about 4,000 families
in the area." he says, "and many
need special care. The prime
source of this care is from
organizations supported by
Federation. We would have no
problem meeting needs if people
gave what they could afford to
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign. .
He has been to Israel four
times since retirement, and has
formed strong opinions about the
country and its leadership.
Your Bar/Bat Mitzvan
A day to rememDer
wnat could be more important
than Deing called to the torah?
This one moment Dlnds you
with history and the future.
Remember this day with pic-
tures. Select your
photographer with care. Be
sure he understands and is aDie
to capture not only the
moments but the feelings of
the day. Then you win have pic-
tures that tell the whole story.
Call Dennis at DNA Photo
Studios for complete infor-
mation. CaM 541-6651 TODAY,
tomorrow may be too late.
tie rally in defense ot themselves
t>ut what difference does it make,
the tact is that in a public place
ever*] people were murdered in
cold Mood and with intent.
The jury's decision expresses
the opinion of a growing right
wing in this country.They believe
white America is loosing ground
;> the minorities of this country
Their anger is directed at Blacks,
lewa, Hispanics and Orientals.
I h' courts are now com-
promising our legal system by
allowing adult murderers who
expound hate to wonder the
I reels.
I'he Jewish Community must
look over the opposite shoulder to
find Kev. Smith, president of the
RaptMt Churcht-s ol Amrrica
making snide remarks about iht
Irish 'in-.i anil statements
uggesting that the prayer ol
lew- remain unheard Please
don I forget that Kev Bail)
Smith representa '.)..i million
1 1'istians in the largest segment
"I the baptist Church, the
i t-ntral Conierence of Baptists.
In addition we must not lorget
tin new Moral Majority who onlv
a ear ago announced its m-
u-nuon to oust members ol
' ongreas who did not agree with
'heir conservative view points
regarding abortion, era. birth
control, prayer in the school, etc
And as I am sure you already
know thev are claiming victory.
For that matter thev have
already bean i*>ld enough to
announce a new hit list for 19K1
*2. and vou can be sure that our
representatives will take them
more seriously because of the
resent electoral sweep in the
country.
We may very well be citizens of
"Christian America" in the not
too distant future. We must
begin to take all of this seriously
and our only defiant is Unity.
Daily we recite in our prayers
'Guardian of Israel, preserve the
remnant of a' unique people: let
not a unique people perish, who
proclaim their oneness saying
The Lord our God is one." God
can only help when we ourselves
make the effort to be one. "No
longer can we accept the excuses
"f Jews who remain unaffiliated
to Synagogue and Jewish
Organizations. No longer can we
excuse those who refuse to be
charitaole in time, effort and
finance. We must now stand
united to express our concern, to
exert political influence and to
create the haven of Jewish
community for our children and
ourselves." For this have we
must build greater synagogues
with facilities to accommodate
youth and adults alike. We must
build a Jewish Community
Center which provides services
and facilities for all of us and
finally and most importantly we
must build a stronger Israel for
|the world Jewish Community.
Bone in as is untrimmed
$200 Specials
Ann or Shoulder Roast
Blade Roast/Middle Chock
Chock eye roast Bone-in
Shank Cross Cuts
(ideal for soup)
5# pkg. chopped meat
(Not individually packaged $2/lb.
3M/lb.
Frozen Veal patth
s^-. Please phone in and place your order early
^% to avoid delay WE WILL CUT AND PACKAGE TO
EM YOUR REQUIREMENTS
Bernards -nva
^'KOSHER BUTCHERY umSm
Marilyn Katz and Susan Diner, chairwomen of Womens
Educational Day, to be held on Monday, Jan. 12, at
Congregation Beth Choi, Seminole. have been busy finalizing
plans for the daylong program and luncheon. Womens Day, co-
sponsored by the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County and the
Womens Council of Presidents, offers the Jewish women of
Pinellas County the opportunity to join each other for a day of
education and intellectual stimulation, according to Mrs. Diner
and Mrs. Katz. Highlights of the day will include hnouledgable
speakers on topics such as cults, nutrition, leadership training
and the role of the Jewish women in the '80s, and the ways in
which they affect the lives of the family.
U
f*>
t*-
**
^
ByMfcrtaoiBsMstsin
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
answer all letters received in this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, 304 South Jupiter
Ave., Clearwater, FL 33615.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
My wife and I recently moved from New York City eight
months ago. We are both lonely and my wife is depressed. We
are used to a close community with many Jewish neighbors.
Friendships were developed quickly. Are there really many
Jewish people living here? Are they mostly elderly? How can we
meet more people?
Mr.V.
Dear Mr. V.:.
It is not unusual to experience a "culture shock" associated
with any major move. Current estimates of the Pinellas County
Jewish population ranged between 10,000 to 15,000 individuals.
Although many are over the age of 60, approximately 50 percent
are young married couples with families. The Jewish community
is spread throughout the county, rather than concentrated in
one neighborhood and this makes it more difficult to find
friends. I would suggest the option of joining social and religious
programs offered at our various synagogues and temples, as well
as contacting the Jewish Community Center. Should your wife
need counseling, Jewish Family Service has offices in Clearwater
and St. Petersburg. Incidentally, you might be interested in
knowing that the Jewish population of the Tampa Bay area is
one of the fastest-growing in the entire country.
Sincerely, Mr. Bernstein
Selling Fashions Can Be Fun
And Pay A Few Bills/
If you are an experienced salesperson in
dresses, sportswear, or accessories, I'd like
to talk to you. Full-time and part-time
available. Please call for appointment;
347-1794.
Happy Chanukah!
"The Empire...
Your Special Store"
at Tyrone Square Mall


Page 6
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian afPinellas County
Friday. Decembers
4(
St
Cl
18
Fri
cc
''eJewislh Floridian Congratulations are in Order
OF PINELLAS COUNTY F*aSftocfw'
Buimen Office. 302 Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater Fla 33S18
Telephone 446-1033
KltKDK SHOCHET
Killlui ami Publisher
SUZANNE SCHECHTER
Editor. Plnellas County
8UZANNB8HOCHET
Executive Editor
Jewish F lor Id Inn Does Not Guarantee the Kaahruth of Merchandise Advertised
Second Claas I'usUp Pending at Miami. Fla. Publlahed Bl Weekly
Postmaster: Forward Form SS79 to Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101*
LUr?!,PiVN R*IES lifSLArM Annu' M Minimum Sub-
wS^^Mn,!.':^:5'? J,ew,Sh F*on of P.ne.las County for
wnica me sum of $2.25 is paid. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday. December 5. 1980
Volume 1
27KISLEV5741
Number 17
Chanukah, 1980
Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum, of the American
Jewish Committee, has observed that there can be no
more appropriate theme for Chanukah, 1980 than
"eight lights for human rights." We agree.
Chanukah commemorates the victory of Judah
the Maccabee over the massive armies of the Syrian
Empire, and then the rededication of the Holy
Temple in Jerusalem which the Syrians had defiled.
It is also true that the Maccabean victory was
the first successful triumph in the struggle for
human rights, particularly for freedom of conscience
and pluralism, in the history of mankind.
In line with Rabbi Tanenbaum's suggestion, we
can only hope that Chanukah, 1980 will heighten the
consciousness of the Jewish people, and that of many
others, to rekindle the Maccabean spirit in today's
troubled world.
To clarify the theme in modern terms, it might
be worthwhile to speculate an what might have
happened had the Syrians defeated the Maccabees. It
is conceivable that Judaism might have perished
and with it therefore Christianity and Islam, too.
The Rabbi is on target when he says that, in-
stead of cursing the darkness, let Chanukah be a time
to light a candle for life and hope.
Pledges and Performance
Ronald Reagan will become President of the
United States Jan. 20, 1981 with perhaps having
made stronger campaign commitments to Israel than
any of his predecessors. He has stressed that he
believes the United States not only has a moral
commitment to the Jewish State, but that he con-
siders Israel an ally and a strategic asset in the
Middle East.
Reagan has also promised to continue the Camp
David process, to support a united Jerusalem under
Israeli sovereignty and not to negotiate with the
Palestine Liberation Organization, which he has
pointed out, he has no problem labeling as a "ter-
rorist" organization.
His close aides have stressed that these were not
just campaign pledges, that Reagan's support for
Israel goes back to the creation of the Jewish State
long before he ever thought of entering politics.
But Reagan, like all new Presidents, will find
that once he enters office he will be buffeted by
opinions from all sides.
Reagan, like the man he has just defeated
President Carter, enters the White House with little
foreign policy experience. That is why it is so un-
fortunate that top-ranking members of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee like Jacob Javits (R
ST ,Frank Church P- Idaho) and Richard Stone
ID.. Ha.) were also defeated in this election. Both
were among the leading supporters of Israel in Con-
gress. Their counsel may be sorely missed as the
Reagan Administration begins to feel its way in the
complicated issues of the Middle East as the
foreign policy Establishment on Capitol Hill
provides Mr. Reagan with logical" reasons to welsh
on his campaign promises.
Michael Richardson to Speak
Michael Richardson, associate
editor of the Evening
Independent, will be the guest
speaker at the Dr. Murray
Gessner Lecture Forum at
Temple Beth El. St. Petersburg
on Sunday, Dec. 14. at 10 a.m.
The public is invited. Breakfast if
S2.50 per person. Mr. Richardson
will speak on his book "After
Amin-The Bloody Pearl."
Mr. Richardson has-been a
journalist for 16 years and has
city editor, and editor. He joined
the St. Petersburg Times in 1969
where he planned and executed
the first probe of nursing homes.
He joined the Evening
Independent in 1972 as an
editorial writer and later assumed
the post of associate editor. Mr.
Richardson has travelled to
Europe and Africa, where he
covered Uganda. He has won
awards from the Florida Society
of Newspaper Editors, the
Florida Education Association
and the National Newspaper
CONGRATULATIONS to
Nancy heagan. She has beat bar
husband by a country mile in the
matter of making important
appointments.
Ronnie seems to be dragging
his feet over cabinet personnel,
but Nancy has already desig-
nated who her press secretary
will be. and at what salary too.
something like $39.000-plus a
year, if memory serves me.
IT'S EASY to see who is the
incisive one in the new First
Family. The reason is apparent.
After all. who is the more im-
portant?
What troubles me is that we're
losing a pre-teen at the White
House. On the other hand, we can
take delight in the fact that Amy
Carter broke strategic ground for
the next pubescent personality
there, whoever that may be in
some future administration.
The one Reagan-Carter debate
on the eve of the election has
already revealed to an anxious
nation the extent of Amy's intel-
lectual contribution to the
shaping of her father's policies on
nuclear energy. Judging by
Jimmy's report on that con-
tribution, her input to his com-
puter memory bank on atomic
physics, we must conclude that
she is a whiz.
NO MORE, the image of a
snotty kid at the White House
with acne and pre-orthodontic
teeth riding the publicity wave of
violin lessons and skates. Hence-
forward, pre-teens slickly
schooled in space age science,
with perhaps a seat for him her
in the cabinet.
And certainly a press secretary
of his her own so that a weary
President does not have to keep
the country updated on dip-
lomatic developments in the pre-
Kissinger
Says
Continued from Page 1
has caused the moderate states
that counted on the U.S. to back
away from Washington. Jordan
went to Baghdad to offer it
support at the beginning of the
Iranian-Iraqi war. Kissinger
noted.
Five years ago they would
have gone to Washington.'* The
former Secretary of State added
the quip that "my only regret in
the war between Iraq and Iran is
that only one of them can lose it."
Kissinger said he supported
Reagan because he believes he
will provide the U.S. with a
"predictable" foreign policy that
will be understood by friends and
foes, adding, "even though
Governor Reagan has not e\
pressed himself about me with
the same admiration as my father
does
REJECTING charges that
Keagan would be trigger-happy
or a war monger. Kissinger said
he found Keagan to be a prudent
man who makes "deliberate and
thoughtful decisions." Kissinger
added that the risk of war Ls not
caused by rash acts but bv
allowing situations to develop
which make war inevitable.
Noting that Carter claims that
there have been many crises in
his Administration which he
prevented from becoming wars.
Kissinger said the "obligation of
a President is to avert crises from
happening."
Kissinger said he supported
President Carter in the current
diplomatic moves to free the 52
hostages in Iran through means
that were not in conflict with
American honor and laws. "I
agree with the Israeli method not
to negotiate" with terrorists,
Kissinger said. He said the U.S.
should have stressed from the
first that the hostages are not for
sale. He aaid by thia principle,
the U.S. must not provide funds
to Iran and especially not provide
tln.rw ...ilk />->)
teen set of White House attairs.
After all. if First Ladies can have
their own PR honchos, why not
the klever kid klaque too?
Meanwhile, so far as the
Reagans are concerned, now that
the Nancy appointment is done
with, the rest is mere com-
mentary.
CONGRATULATIONS to the
Revisionist Zionists of America
for making fools of themselves
the like of which no other Jewish
organization in memory has ever
achieved.
i This, not for the want of
trying, either. But can you
imagine Jtws slinking up to the
Rev. Jerry Fa 1 well with an award
in hand memorializing the im-
mortal Ze'ev Jabotinsky?
Here is the United States,
racked by the extent of the con-
servative victory in the Novem-
ber elections, turning to droves of
hindsighting sociologists for
their assurance that the victory is
not. in fact, an endorsement of
the power of evangelical Chris-
tianity in American politics.
HERE ARE distinguished
Jewish leaders, such as Rabbi
Alexander Schindler, of the
Union of American Hebrew
Congregations, calling for an
interdenominational bastion of
defense against the Rev. Fal-
waU'a Moral Majority and the
evangelical demand for a 'Chris-
tian Bill of Rights' because
Schindler sees in Falwell, the
Moral Majority and others of
their ilk Gary Jarmin. of
Christian Voice, for example a
threat to the traditions of a
secular American state.
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel has
nothing whatever to do with a
turn in Protestant "love" of Jews
Couples
Wanted
Wanted Young couples
interested in discussing Jewish-
oriented Lopics and current
events with other young couples
Guaranteed la stimulate your
mind Topi,-: Anti-Semitism:
Speakei Rabbi Robert Kirzner;
Dale I Iit 15; Time 7:30 p.m.
Response or information, ."IT-
'I No experience necessarj
Hadassah
A viva Group
The Aviva Group of Hadassah
WM have a triple celebration at
its next meeting on Wednesday
L -' 10. a. 8 p.m. at the home ,,f
Man Lou Goldstein, 6025 8bore
Klvd.S.No.eiO.Gulfport.
The
meeting will be a
"^.ration of Chanukah. the
150th Anniversary of Henrietta
, Szold founder of Hadassah. and
the 1st birthday of the Aviva
Group.
ORT Meeting
The afternoon chapter of
Women's American ORT. will
hold its regular meeting on Dec.
16. at 12:30 p.m. at the Pasadena
City Hall.
A social afternoon wjth special
refreshments, exchange gift*,
and games of cards and mah
' will oe featured
I- is not Dr. Bailey Smith of the
Southern Baptist Convention
still knee deep in his anguish
about "Jewish noses"?
Here is evidence that the evan-
gelical support for Israel j,
merely a by-product of Baptist
belief that Israel reborn is the
fulfillment of New Testament
revelation but that the vile
anti-Semitism of the Gospels is
not therefore repudiated.
' AND HERE are the Re-
visionist Zionists washing the
filthy feet of the Falwellites with
Jabotinsky medals to their chief.
Congratulations again for in-
cisive Zionist perception
CONGRATULATIONS to the
estimated 82 million Americans
who watched the Dallas episode
answering the question. "Who
shot JR.?" I marvel at their
obsession.
My impulse is to ask another
question: "Who cares?" But this.
I realize, comes from an uniniated
peasant with snobbist ten
dencies.
These are the very same
Americans who saw the alleged
debate between President Carter
and Ronald Reagan and who
voted Reagan into office in the
landslide of their political
judgment.
This says a lot for the con-
sistency and trustworthiness of
Nielsen ratings. Or is it for the
consistency and trustworthiness
of American voter perceptive-
ness?
Not Enough
Graves
CAIRO-(ZINS)-When the
Jews of Moses's time met dif-
licullies. they complained. Are
there not enough graves in
Egypt, that you have taken us to
die in the desert" (Exodus 14:111.
Today, the situation has
changed. There are not enough
graves in Egypt. At Basateen,
the largest remaining Jewish
cemetery in Egypt, thousands of
broken graves speak silenty of
what was one of the world's
greatest Jewish communities, a
community whose mem'iers
included such scholars as Philo.
Maimonides. Saadia and the
biblical prophet'Jeremiah.
Paul Surenky
Post
The next regular meeting ol
the Paul Surenky Post
Auxiliary No. 109. Jewish War
Veterans, will be held <'
Tuesdaj Dec si s p m
Shalom Syria.1 igue in '
water.
Pluns are being finalized for
i he (iiila Hull,' Dinner Net
Year's Eve Part) being spon-
sored by the lost and Ladies
Aux Dei 81, B p m. at the Fred
Vslaire Dance Studio in
Clearwater. Reservations can be
obtained by calling 785-2748 or
&36-1671. $15 per person, singles
invited, open to the public
Suncoast
Social Club
The Suncoast Jewish Com-
munity Social Club of Clearwater
meets every Wednesday af-
ternoon from 1-4 p.m. in the
Social Hall of Congregation Beth
Shalom. 1325 S. Belcher Rd-
Clearwater. Anyone over 50 years
old is welcome. Mah-jong. cards
and other activities are.planned
New members are always
welcome
aMSsftask


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Page 5
Jordanian Option Still Alive
By WOLF BLITZER
WASHINGTON The
Jordanian option is alive,"
former Under Secretary of State
Joseph Sisco insisted after
reflecting on his recent visit to
Ionian and the West Bank,
absolutely," he said.
Sisco, who journeyed to Syria.
Jordan, Israel and Egypt for 10
days in August on a tour
sponsored by the U.S. (iovern-
mini s International Com-
munications Agency, summed up
his impressions the other day in
an interview.
Thi former U.S. official, now a
private citizen and Chancellor of
ihi' American University here in
Washington, earlier had met
twice in the U.S. with King
Hussein before arriving in
Amman, where he held lengthy
t.ilks with Crown Prince Hassan,
the head of the armed forces,
Gen. Zayd Ben-Shakar and other
high ranking Jordanian officials.
In Amman and Damascus, he
also met for the first time with
lop officials of the Palestine
Liberation Organization, but not
| with Vasir Arafat.
ON THE basis of those
I discussions, as well as his
Hillings on the Weft Hank with
prominent Palestinians, Sisco
believes that a territorial com-
I promise between Israel and
Jordan involving the West Bank
still a real option which should
be pursued within the framework
o! the Camp David Accords.
I'rime Minister Menachem
I Mtgin and other Israeli Govern-
ment officials have repeatedly
Indiculed the Jordanian option
llargly associated with the
I Opposition Labor Party as a
I non-starter because it never led
I anywhere during the decade of
[Labor rule until 1977. Jordan had
[always insisted on a total Israeli
[withdrawal, including from East
[Jerusalem.
Regarding Begins contention,
I Sisco was adamant. "First of
lall," he said, "I really don't
Ibelieve that this option has ever
lieen tried in a very serious way
(regardless of the fact that you
land I could point to certain times
|in the last decade when it was
explored. But there was no
example of an intensive effort to
fry to pursue this particular
Itrack."
Without saying so specifically,
ISisco seemed to be suggesting
Ithat during a lengthy and
detailed round of negotiations
vith Israel, Jordan might be
billing to budge from its public
stance calling for a complete
Ipullback to the pre-1967 lines.
ISiscos apparent point is that
IKing Hussein and other Jor-
Fdanian leaders could not be
expected to signal any such
flexibility before the start of
factual negotiations.
"IN MY discussions in
toman," he said, "I found no
psic change in their position
Nan Rabat" a reference to the
I<4 Arab summit which
jteclared the PLO the sole
representative of the
Talestinians, thereby supposedly
amoving Jordan from any
esponsibility to negotiate a
wtlement on the West Bank.
But. Sisco, who retired from
ne State Department in 1976
er serving as Secretary of
rte Henry Kissingers chief
Wy, did sense what he called
[* nuance of difference" in the
^>st recent Jordanian attitude.
'In the months and years after
ne Rabat decision, when the
^esuon was addressed in
Lmman whether Jordan could
come part of the process, the
^mSt Wa" rather "pi"* -
medly, that they in effect, had
pen ushered out ef the
"[gotiauons as a result of the
"ion at Rabat," he explained.
Aiwtf Hussein
days." he continued, "is the
nuance of difference: that the
attitude in Amman is now much
more watchful There's a waiting
posture. I*t's wait and see what
happens in the November
elections in the U.S. Let's wait
and see what happens in the
elections in Israel. This altitude,
indeed, is reflected in the entire
area, which I found is marking
time."
SISCO LEFT Jordan with the
"distinct impression" that the
leadership there was now "more
disposed to at least keeping the
door open."
The former official, who spent
more than a decade as the State
Department's top expert on the
Middle Kast. was also en-
couraged to conclude that the
Jordanian option was viable by
his discussions on the West
Bank. He said that despite the
fact that most of the local mayors
ran on the pro-PLO platform,
they, too, were keeping their
options open.
Sisco said he had expected to
find a lot of "pessimism" on the
West Bank. He did come across
"a certain amount," but was
struck "with the fact that they
have not foreclosed their own
participation in a solution that
they would find acceptable."
He also indicated that West
Bank leaders, despite their pro-
PLO rhetoric, were far from
totally supportive of the PLO. "I
did not find any of these leaders
particularly anxious to look at
arrangements that would have
the effect of supplanting their
own leadership with Palestinian
leaders coming from outside the
West Bank itself," he said.
"Now, this is a very critical l
judgment because the con
tentional wisdom that one reads
in our country today is that the
leadership of the West Bank is
for all practical circumstances,
foreclosed. I don't accept that
particular j udgement.''
SISCO RECOGNIZES that
broadening the Israeli-Egyptian
peace treaty to include other
Arabs will be difficult, but he
returned home somewhat en-
couraged. "I didn't find
anywhere in the area, even a
number of high-level PLO of-
ficials with whom I talked, people
underscoring the need for further
war."
He was even encouraged by his
discussions in Damascus. He
spent more than three hours with
President Hafex Assad, the first
American in months to sit down
with the Syrian leader. As a
matter of policy, the Syrian
regime has shut out the U.S.
Ambassador in Damascus to
underscore its anger at
Washington and Camp David.
But Assad, apparently
remembering the many hours of
negotiations with Kissinger and
Sisco which led to the 1974
Israeli-Syrian Disengagement of
Forces accord on the Golan
Heights, agreed to review the
entire situation with the former
U.S. official.
Sisco said
cu pat ion" in Damascus today is
"with internal survival." He
noted that Assad clearly regards
recent domestic troubles,
especially those coming from the
Moslem Brotherhood, as very
serious" as are Syria's bur-
dens in Lebanon.
But Sisco felt that the Syrian
leadership might yet be in-
terested in pursuing "an
opening" with Israel if it were to
"develop in a way which
Damascus felt was fruitful.
"I saw no signs of any im-
mediate interest in entering into
the peace process tomorrow, or
next week or next month," he
continued. "But neither did I see
any sign in Damascus with its
over-reliance on the Soviet
Union, with its isolation, with its
new moves toward Libya that
it had closed the door to being
part of the process."
SISCO, who as a Slate
Department official has been
barred from meeting with
members of the PLO. wanted to
talk to them during his recent
tour. "I did this consciously
because I felt it was important
for me to hear their views first-
hand. I felt it was important for
any experienced practitioner to
try to assess, to the degree one
can. what their views are."
But he was not satisfied with
the outcome.
Sisco repeatedly asked the
same questions: "What leader
can speak for you? What leader
can act for you? Above all, what
leader can enter into an
agreement with Israel which will
allow Israel to have some
assurance that such a leader can
make it stick?
"The reply I received," he
continued, "was quite un-
satisfactory. Clearly, there are
divisions within the entire PLO.
There are doubts as to who such a
leader could be. Many times, the
answer from my interlocutors
was (Yasir) Arafat. Yet when we
get into the details of the recent
PLO meetings in Damascus,
there was ambiguity."
Israel Due to Receive
$785 Million in U.S. Aid
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The House Foreign
Affairs Committee and the Senate Foreign Relations
Committee went into conference to consider the foreign
aid bill for fiscal year 1981. Under the proposed legis-
lation, Israel would receive $785 million in economic
support funds and $1.4 billion in foreign military sales
credits.
EGYPT IS recommended to receive $750 million in
support funds and $550 million in military sales credits for
the fiscal year. In addition, it would receive $274 million
under the Public Law 480 Food Program.
The only other Middle East country slated to receive
a significant amount of aid is Jordan which would get
$100 million evenly divided between economic support
funds and military sales credits.
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin addresses 621
American Jews planning to make aliyah to Israel within the
next two years at an Aliyah Assembly in New York on Nov. 15,
organized by the Israel Aliyah Center and the North American
Aliyah Movement. It was the first time an Israeli Prime
Minister has made a direct appeal for American aliyah while
visiting the United States.
Affirmative Action Name of the Puzzle
How to advance the status of
minority group persons without
penalizing industrious and hard-
working members of America's
majority constitutes a challenge
the Supreme Court says it will
1 tackle anew in the next few
months.
Affirmative Action is the name
of the puzzle.
In three memorable efforts, the
Court has tried to find an
equitable way through the
complex of competing interests.
Lawyers, business men, and
leaders of civil rights groups are
still studying the rulings in the
Bakke, Weber, and Fullilove
cases for guidance. This term, the
Court will be occupied with
Minnick v. California Depart-
ment of Corrections.
IN THE new case (Minnick),
two white male corrections of-
ficers are challenging the
California prison system devised
to increase the number of
minorities and women among
prison employees. The plaintiffs
had sought promotion only to
find themselves blocked by the
Affirmative Action guidelines.
The learned jurists will have to
do considerable head scratching
this time around.
And while the Court is moving
towards a decision, it is worth
noting that some black leaders
who have been the staunchest
supporters of Affirmative Action
and have benefitted perhaps
more than members of other
groups, seem now to be having
second thoughts. For they find
that Affirmative Action con-
Hi8panics, Chkanoa, Vietnam
i War veterans, the handicapped,
I the aged, and women. Tote up the
numbers for these groups, and
you will find you are talking
about a huge segment of the
American populace.
"There is the danger of groups
hurting one another by needless
competition," Eleanor Norton,
director of the Federal Equal
Employment Opportunity
Commission, observed recently.
And another civil rights official
put it this way: "The major
problem is that many of the black
activists have no understanding
of the problems of sexism, and
many women's groups have no
understanding of racism."
IN ANOTHER important
development, six of the nine
Supreme Court justices have
given a strong boost to the
principle of Affirmative Action.
Congress, these judges said in
effect, is entitled to earmark'10
percent of a $4 billion public
works program for some of the
business units that are controlled
at least 60j
Congress can be aware of skin
color and can put federal money
to work to help compensate for
acts of discrimination against
blacks.
Take color into consideration
when it is government money
that is being put into con-
struction? Well, maybe; but
Justice Potter Stewart has
dissented vigorously. He has
reasoned that the government
itself is now practicing
discrimination by favoring
blacks. "The color of a person's
skin and the country of his
origin," he has declared, "are
.mmutable facts that bear no
relation to ability, disadvantage,
moral culpability or any other
:haracteristics of con-
stitutionally-permissible interest
to government."
Here let it be said that no
group in America has struggled
more conscientiously with the
Affirmative Action dilemma than
the National Jewish Community
Relations Advisory Council. That
body has consistently stressed
the imperative to base these
programs on individual need.
And the NJCRAC has raised
constant warning flags against
the establishment of quotas.
BITTER EXPERIENCE in
European countries where the
quota concept was born and
sadistically practiced against
Jews has been a never-to-be-
forgotten ordeal.
"We regard quotas as in-
consistent with principles of


Pe6
Page6
The Jewish Floridign of Pinellas County
Friday, December 5,19^0
4C
Se
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18
cc
30
J
Mc
CO
Beth Chai Retreat to
Be Held Dec. 19-21
A Retreat sponsored by the ,
Pinellas County Jewish
Federation, will be held at the
Beth Chai Synagogue, from
Friday evening Dec. 19, until
Sunday Dec. 21. 8400 125 St.
North Seminole, Fla. 33542.
Rabbi Michael I. Charney,
Educational Vice President and
Rabbi of Beth Chai Synagogue
will host the weekend. For
reservations or more information
call Cong. Beth Chai-Rabbi
Charney-393-5525 or Con. Beth
Shalom-Hasan Moise Meiroigh-
531-1416.
The theme is the Jewish
Family (Translated Mishpacha).
The total weekend will be spent
discussing the Jewish Family
and their responsibility in the
home, synagogue and com-
munity.
The keynote speaker will be
Dr. Dov Perets Elkins of
Rochester. NY. The price is $18
for adults and $9 for children, all
meals included. For people that
observe the Sabbath, home
within walking distance of the
synagogue will be provided.
The Sisterhood of the Beth
Chai Synagogue will do Holiday
Gift qrapping at the new K Mart
Seminole Blvd. & Park Blvd-
Dec. 14 until Dec. 24.
A donation to cover the cost
of the gift wrapping will be
shared. If you know of any
businessmen who need their
employee's holiday gifts
wrapped, have them bring their
gifts to K Mart and let us do the
work.
For additional information
contact Laura Tannenbaum 393-
8165.
Congregation Beth Chai Senior
Friendship Club will sponsor a
Latke Party- Dec. 3. Wednesday
from 1:30 p.m. until 5 p.m. For
additional information contact
Ben and Lil Weintraub, phone
596-4074.
There will be a Cbanukah
Party for the Religious School
Students of Beth Chai
Synagogue on Sunday, Dec. 7,
starting at 10 a.m. The program
and party will begin with the
Rabbi (Rabbi M.I. Charney)
telling the Chanukah story
followed by Chanukah games
and refreshments Part of the
refreshments will be the Latkes
(potato pancakes). This is one of
the foods that is typical of the
Holiday Season. The Men's Club
will prepare and serve the Latkes.
Pacesetters Meet
The next meeting of the
Pacesetters will be a Social and
"Chanukkah" party on Dec. 6,
7:30 p.m. at the Temple, 2000
Main Street, Dunedin, honoring
the children of the Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. As in
previous years, you are asked to
bring a small gift for a young
person.
There are many new folks,
recently arrived in our area. You
are all welcome. So come on down
and visit with us. meet a won-
derful group of dedicated people
who call themselves the
'Pacesetters" of Temple A ha vat
Shalom. A very interesting
evening is planned. Sociability,
games, shmoozing and what have
you. Plus potato Latkes, and
other refreshments. (Donation
II
Hadassah Winter
Residents
Welcome to the St. Petersburg
area. The St. Petersburg Chapter
of Hadassah is ready to provide
you with a Hadassah home away
from home' and continuing in-
formation and stimulation during
the winter months.
We would be pleased to have
you attend our meetings. We
have four groups which meet the
second Wednesday of each
month.
For further information call:
Rose Halprin-360-7417, Beach
rea, Jean Sawislak-526-4205, City
area, Marie Grant-321-2669. City
area.
Shabbaton Weekend
Register Now
The Education Committee of the Pinellas County
Jewish Federation announces that registration is now
being accepted for the upcoming Shabbaton Weekend
featuring Dr. Dov Peretz Elkins from Rochester, New
York, on the theme, Mishpacha The Jewish Family.
Topics for the weekend include, "How to Raise a Jewish
Child," "The Jewish Family in the 1980s," and "The
Expanding Jewish Family Community."
The Shabbaton Weekend will run from Friday
evening, Dec. 19 to Sunday noon, Dec. 21. and will be
hosted by Congregation Beth Chai, 8400 125 St. North,
Seminole.
The cost for the weekend is $18 per adult and $9 per
child under the age of Bar Mitzvah.
This includes all meals and program materials.
Special arrangements will be made for anyone desiring
the observe the Sabbath and stay within walking distan-
tance of Beth Chai.
To register, complete the form below and send it with
your deposit ($10 per family) to Shabbaton, P.O. Box
3235, Seminole, Fla. 33542.
Registration deadline is Wednesday, Dec. 10.
*French People, Halt These Murderers'
From Paris:
The bombing of the Rue Copernic Synagogue and its aftermath
1939orl980
Based on firsthand reports from the Jewish Federation
European Representatives, NivesE. Fox. (As communicated to
Gerald Rubin, our Combined Jewish Appeal-Federation
Director).
Dear Federation Director,
I am writing to you with the
fervent prayer that I can com-
Latin American or Russian, they
will not be immune. Truly, We
Are One.
The outpouring of concern and
municate to our Jewish brethren help which the French Jewish
in your community the anguish, community have been receiving
concern and disaster that has from the National and Inter-
pierced the heart of the French national Jewish organizations
community. The shock waves of pr0ves once again that We Are
the recent murders and ,),.
desecration of the Jewish holy
places which recently befell our
community, is not yet fully
comprehensible. These incidents,
coupled with the similar incidents
in many other so-called civilized
countries of Kurope has brought
home the devastating realization
that the sick mentality of the
arch Nazi criminal Hitler is not
dead did not go away with the
advent of assimilation and
adoption of more liberal Jewish
community practices.
Symptoms of this creeping
disease are being seen
everywhere, but our tragedy has
mot definitely and poignantly
brought home the fact that
constant vigilance must be un-
dertaken or everywhere that
Jews live, regardless of whether
they are rich or poor, French or
American. Canadian or Indian,
The American Jewish Com-
mittee (which is a beneficiary
agency of the funds raised in the
annual Combined Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign I. was one
of the first of the National
organizations to be on the scene.
The following update, I am
sure, will be of interest to your
community.
Nazis 1981
The angry and anguished
appeal of Rabbi Michael
Williams, standing in his white
prayer robes and holding a Torah
in blood-stained Rue Copernic in
I'aris only minutes after the
explosion of a 25-pound bomb
meant for the Synagogue that
killed four, wounded thirty and
left the street a shambles of
twisted cars and shattered glass
epitomizes the demand of Jews of
Maxwell Sackheim receiving award from Reva Kent
Author Receives Award
Nt
Address--------------------------- CHy_
Name* aad agea of those attendia*:
Zfr-
Ihav.
Ihava
prior to the
(18 adult. iS child)
check far _
7 tlO nghrtraUoa fM aad wOl pay ia fsu
of Bhahhal for th Shahhatoa Wwtoei
Mr. Maxwell Sackheim
celebrated his 90th birthday at a
gala party given by his wife
Mary, at the Belleview Biltmore
Country Club and attended by
160 of his friends. A highlight of
the occasion was the presentation
of a hand blown glass mezzuzah
to Mr. Sackheim by the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County in
commemoration of his lifetime of
service to the Jewish people
Reva Kent, president of the
Federation made the presen-
tation. Mr. Sackheim has been a
resident of Clearwater for 20
years, having retired from a long,
successful career in advertising in
New York. Since moving here, he
has retired twice more, and
opened offices again. Mr.
Sackheim has been a dedicated
nunity leader, constant!}
quality of life for all the residents
of Clearwater.
Mr. Sackheim has served as
Director of Morton Plant
Hospital. Director of Abilities,
Inc., which trains and employs
handicapped people. Director of
the Clearwater Chamber of
Commerce, and Director of the
Senior Citizen Services.
He ha received the Kiwania
Senior Citizen Award, the
Sertoma "Service to Mankind
Award, and the Printers Ink
Silver Medal, given by the
Uearwater Advertising Club for
professional leadership and
4iumanitarian service.
He is a Mason, a Shriner, and
listed in Whoa Who in
America. Mr. Sackheim is the
authr of t"o hooka; "My First
60 Year* in Advertising" and
France today.
It is demand that gained
immediate national resonance in
the wave of shock that followed
the blast, bringing dozens of
planned and impromptu
demonstrations including a
march in Paris of over 100,000
Jews and non-Jews, an out-
pouring of indignation and
comment in the French media,
wide-spread soul-searching and
debate as to whether France is
anti-Semitic, angry discussion in
the French parliament and in-
tervention on television by
French President Valerie Giscard
d'Estaing.
Are Jews Worth Protecting?
It is a demand that arises out
of the feeling of the Jews of
France that th*ir government
and police have, thus far. failed
miserably in affording elemental
protection, much less in rooting
out the perpetrators of anti-
Semitic action.
Not a Single Act
Only three days before the Hue
Copernic explosion a blast
which, had it occurred only a few
minutes later would have
wreaked havoc among the Jews
leaving iiie packed Simcha T>>rah
service Alain de Rothschild,
head of the Representative
Council of the Jewish
Institutions of France, C'HIF,
had met with French Minister of
the Interior Christian Bonnet to
urge far more vigorous police
action in the face of anti-Semitic
incidents. That very week, five
Jewish institutions (a school and
a childcare center. two
synagogues and the memorial to
the unkown Jewish rhartyrsl had
been machine-gunned in the
night. Minister Bonnet had
promised increased protection -
but also suggested that one
should not exaggerate!
"What happened this evening
is the last step in a mounting
series," Baron de Rothschild
declared immediately after the
Copernic bombing. "The publk
authorities must face up to their
responsibilities." Affirmed
French Grand Rabbi Jacob
Kaplan: "We can't let this act go
by without getting the greatest
possible government guarantees
so that this can never happen
again. ."
Both were well too aware, as
French Jews generally, that each
of the three years preceding the
Copernic blast had seen steady
increase in the number of anti-
Semitic incidents, in scrawls on
subway walls and storefronts,
desecration of tombstones, wide
distribution of anti-Semitic
leaflets, the mysterious outbreak
of fires in synagogues and blasts
at headquarters of Human
Rights g ,ups like LICRA. the
League Against Racism and
Anti-Semitism, fortunately
without loss of life.
But dozens of young Jews had
been injured and some maimed
permanently when in March
1979. Paris' only kosher student
restaurant had been bombed at
high noon. An attack on a Jewish
home in rue de Medicis some
days later had wounded 32, three
persons seriously. When, in
September that year, quondam
leftist and author Pierre Gold-
man was assassinated, belief was
widespread that the victim's
Jewishness was a major factor.
Since June 1980, along, some
40 different attacks generally
attributed to neo-Nazi grouplets
have taken place in France,
including those against Jewish
institutions. Yet in no instance
over these past years, or more
recently, have the French police
ever managed to bring anyone to
book for any of these crimes.
Help ua. Help others upper*
the Combined Jewish Appeal-
Whatever crimes are perpetrated
against Jews affect all of us.


Friday, December 5,1980
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelloM County
Page 7
Swastikas on walls...
Elderly lews beaten in broad
dayHght...Machiiie guns
firing at Jewish nurseries, at Houses
of Study and Worship..
A synagogue bombed on holiday eve
Painted slogans:
"Kike,your hour has come.'.'.
To a Jewish friend in France:
My friend, I feel your pain and I share your anger. The explosion at the
synagogue on Rue Copemic has been heard throughout the United States. Those
who murdered innocent people on Simhat-Torah, in Paris, attacked us all.
For the first time since Auschwitz and Treblinka, Nazi murderers set out
to kill Jewsonly because they were Jews.
You have been told by the French people that "We are all Jews." And we
are grateful to them for this act of solidarity. Nevertheless, numb with outrage
and horror, we must ask: why? How could this happen? Perhaps we are
being told something by events; something we have been afraid to understand.
When the cynical rhetoric of the United Nations, day after day, tells us
that "Zionism is racism!'. .When Israel's right to exist is continually challenged...
When nearly a hundred books have been published in a dozen languages calling
the massacre and burning of six million Jews "a lie" and "a hoax!'..
Then perhaps these "new" Nazis may feel they are following a trend that they
have some claim, however twisted, to legitimacy.
Is it not time for people of good conscience, everywhere, to recognize the
face beneath the mask? To recognize that even passive assent to intellectual
racism leads the way to open anti-semitism and murder?
How else explain the resurgence of organized Nazism all over the world?
You have your Nazis and, apparently, weall of ushave ours. But these
disciples of Hitler must be denied even the semblance of support. They must be
denied the dignity of dialogue. They must be cast out from civilized society.
In attacking you, my Jewish friend in France, the killers have issued a
warning to all of us.
As ftstor Martin Niemoller, the German theologian, said:
"First the Nazis went after the Jews, but I was not a Jew, so I did not object.
Then they went after the Catholics, but I was not a Catholic, so I did not object.
Then they went after the Trode-Unionists, but I was not a trade-unionist,
so I did not object. Then they came after me, and there was no one left to object/'
I
terhaps the killers think we have forgotten our history.
I write this letter to assure you-and them-that we have forgotten nothing.
7 .!.

... .
bn*W 'uoJedauie Ml ~t IB sn.nso wttW *>**\


Page 6
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday, December 5,1990
Tl
40
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18-
Fri,
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Brand Name Foods Offer Holiday Treats
Many Chanukah gift lists will benefit from Honey-Fig Loaf
rakes. Homemade for special friends, these loaf cakes keep
moist longer than many cakes. A good alternative to very
.'xpensive fruitcakes.
Fig Cake For Holiday Gifting
At last an alternate to the very expensive fruitcakes for
gift-giving at holiday times. Whether it be for a Chanukah or
other remembrance, this Honey Fig Loaf Cake is an ideal small
gift since it keeps well, especially if refrigerated or frozen. The
spicy cinnamon, clove, allspice flavorings combined with sweet
exotic chopped dried figs and nuts makes a tasty, though not-
too-rich cake. It is great for snacking with a glass of tea or cups
of the special spiced coffees. Note that the recipe makes two
loaves: make one for your own family's enjoyment.
Here's a food processor hint from the California Dried Fig
Advisory Board: Remove stems from dried figs and add figs
with half the sugar called for in the recipe to the food processor
bowl. Turn motor on and off quickly several times to chop finely.
If you don't have a processor, use kitchen scissors, dipping them
into hot water frequently to chop figs easily.
Dried figs are one of nature's most wholesome natural fruits
and they offer more calcium than any other fruit, in addition to
the fiber that is so necessary in our modern diets. They are also
storehouses of the quickly assimilated energy sugars of fructose
and glucose.
6 eggs
1 cup sugar
1 cup honey
2 tablespoons oil
3' cups unsifted all-purpose flour
l'/i teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 teaspoon each allspice, cinnamon
11 teaspoon cloves
1 cup finely chopped dried figs
(in grinder or food processor)
1 cup finely chopped nuts
In a large bowl, mix eggs, sugar, honey and oil. Stir in flour,
baking powder, baking soda and spices. Fold in figs and nuts.
Pour batter into 2 greased and floured loaf pans. Bake in a pre-
heated slow oven (300 deg. F.) for 1 hour or until firm to the
touch in the center. Unmold and cool on racks. Cool thoroughly
before cutting into slices. Makes 2 loaves, 8'/4x4'/ix2! 1.
Cooking Kosher with
Colombo Tognrt
Colombo Yogurt, K-Certified Kosher, can be used as a
natural substitute for sour cream or mayonnaise and can sig-
nificantly reduce the calorie and cholesterol content of your
recipes. It's also more nutritious than sour cream and costs less.
Used instead of water in bread and cake recipes, Colombo
Yogurt adds extra flavor, moisture and richness.
For a special recipe book entitled "Cooking Colombo"
that's packed with lots more tips and recipes, send 25 cents or a
self-addressed, stamped envelope to: Colombo, Inc., Dept. J
One Danton Drive, Methuen, MA 01844.
QUICK AND EASY BORSCHT WITH YOGURT
' cup butter or margarine
1 small onion, finely chopped
'< cup flour
'/ cup vinegar
2 1 lb. cans julienne beets or sliced beets
(cut in strips)
2 10'/t oz. cans consomme OR 4 bouillon cube*,
in 3 cups water
Salt and Pepper
Topping:
1 cup Colombo whole milk plain yogurt
1 tap. beet horseradish (optional)
Melt butter in saucepan. Add onion, cook until transparent.
Blend in flour. Add vinegar, blend, add beets and consomme
Heat thoroughly. Taste before seasoning with salt and pepper.
Pour into warm soup bowls. Top each bowl with a spoonful ol
yogurt topping. Yield: 6-8 servings.
Pudding
Gram-Wiches
12 Double Sunshine
Honey Graham Crackers
. Package (4-servingsize|
Instant Pudding (Vanilla
or Chocolate)
. 1 up creamy peanut butter
cups cold milk
Add milk gradually to peanut
butter, blending until smooth.
Add pudding mix. Heat slowl\
with hand beater or at lowest
peed of electric mixer until well
blended, about 2 minutes Let
stand 5 minutes. Break double
crackers into 24 squares. Spread
Jilling '. inch thick on 12 of the
crackers. Top with remaining
crackers. Freeze until firm.
About 3 hours. Make 12 sand-
wiches Sprinkle with confec-
tioners sugar before serving if
desired.
Festival Dessert
Sauce
1 8-oz container Soft
Philadelphia Brand
(ream Cheese
3 tablespoons sugar
3 tablespoons milk
'. teaspoon vanilla
3 tablespoons sugar
Combine all ingredients.
beating until light and fluffy.
Variation:
Lemon Sauce: Omit vanilla
and add one tablespoon lemon
juice, one teaspoon grated lemon
rind. and. a dash of nutmeg.
Orange Sauce: Omit vanilla and
milk and add i cup orange juice
and 2 teaspoons grated orange
rind.
I1
4'
Traditional Chex Partv Mix
The recipe that's been a favorite for years
cup butter or margarine
teaspoons seasoned salt
teaspoons Worcestershire sauce
2 cups Com Chex cereal
2 cups Rice Chex cereal
2 cups Bran Chex cereal
2 cups Wheat Chex cereal
1 cup salted mixed nuts
Preheat oven to 250 degrees. Heat butter in large shallow
roasting pan (about 15x10x2 inches) in oven until melted.
Remove. Stir in seasoned salt and Worcestershire sauce. Add
Chex and nuts. Mix until all pieces are coated Heat in oven 1
hour. Stir every 15 minutes. Spread on absorbent paper to cool.
Makes about 9 cups.
Kasha Tabbouli
1 cup cooked kasha whole, coarse or medium
1. 3 cup chopped green onions
approx. 15 fresh mint leaves, chopped
'/4 cup chopped parsley
1 large tomato, seeded and chopped,
salted to taste
1 tblsp. lemon juice, red wine vinegar
and oil dressing
Romaine lettuce leaves.
Tabbouli is best prepared with kasha that has been cooked
in chicken broth. Combine all ingredients, using sufficient salad
dressing to moisten kasha (about 3-4 tablespoons). Chill for at
least 2 hours before serving. Place Tabbouli in center of plate,
surround it with Romaine leaves to be used as "scoops" to eat
this tangy appetizer. (A food processor speeds preparation.)
Serves 4-5 as hors d'oeuvre or 2-3 as salad course.
A Touch off
Warmth
1/3 cup sugar
V* cup cocoa
1 teaspoon grated lemon rind
1 drop aromatic bitters
Freshly brewed Sanka #
brand decaffeinated coffee
Whipped Topping
Or use 1 cup instant
instant cocoa mix
Or use freshly brewed
Maxwell House Electra
Perk coffee or Brim
decaffeinated coffee, or
brewed Maxwell House
A.D.C. coffee
To prepare base, combine
sugar, cocoa, lemon rind and
bitten; mix well. Store in
refrigerator in jar with tight-
fitting cover. Makes 4 cup, or
enough for 16 servings.
For each serving, place 1VI tea-
spoons base in coffee cup. Stir in
coffee and 2 teaspoons liqueur,
s, if desired, and garnish
Holiday White Cahe
3 cups sifted cake flour
I Vt cups sugar
4 teaspoons baking powder
1 teaspoon salt
' cup Mazola margarine
*/* cup milk
4 egg whites
1' 1 teaspoons vanilla
Grease and lightly flour 2 (9xl'4-inch) layer pans. Sift
together flour, sugar, baking powder and salt. In mixing bowl of
electric mixer stir margarine just enough to soften. Add flour
mixture and '/i cup of the milk; beat 2 minutes on medium speed
of electric mixer or 300 strokes by hand. Add egg whites. vanUU
and remaining '/ cup milk; beat 1 minute with electric mixer or
150 strokes by hand. Pour into prepared pans. Bake in 375 deg.
oven 25 to 30 minutes or until cake tester inserted in center
comes out clean. Makes 2 layers.
Note: Batter may also be baked in one (13x9x2-inch) baking
pan, 4 tier baking pans (9, 7, 5 and 3 inches) or 36 (2V* x 1*
inch) cupcake pans.
V an ilia Frosting:
2 Mazola margarine
1 pound confectioners sugar, sifted
2 unbeaten egg whites
Dash salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
Stir margarine to soften. Gradually add half the con-
fectionara sugar, beating until smooth. Add egg whites and tU:
beat until hght. Gradually add remaining tngar. beating w*
tir in vanilla. Makes about 3 cups or enoughto fc


mmmmmmmmmm
Friday. December 5/1980
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 9
Festive Pizza
1 package (13 oz.) Chef Boyardee Complete
Cheese Pizza in a Skillet
1 cup cubed eggplant
1 cup sliced zucchini
2 cup chopped onion
1 cup chopped green pepper
1 dove garlic, minced
2 tbsps. olive oil or cooking oil
> i tsp. salt
Prepare pizza crust mix according to package directions.
Generously grease bottom and sides of cold 10" skillet. Grease
fingers and spread dough evenly over bottom to edges of skillet;
pinch up edges to hold sauce. Pour canned pizza sauce from
package over dough, spread to edges.
Saute eggplant, zucchini, onion, pepper and garlic in olive
oil. Remove and drain on absorbent paper; sprinkle with salt.
Arrange on top of pizza sauced dough; then sprinkle shredded
cheese from package on top.
Cook covered with lid slightly ajar, over medium-low heat
on electric range or low heat on gas range for 16-18 minutes or
until bottom is golden brown. Loosen sides and bottom of pizza
with spatula; slide pizza onto cutting surface. Serve im-
mediately.
Here's our suggestion for a delightful, light, low-calorie
barbecue. We've alternated chicken and fresh vegetables on
skewers. The secret is in the marinade which is made of tomato
juice, plus flavorful seasoning and broth crystals which add up
to only 6 calories per packet. So if you're planning on keeping
the "ole" weight down this summer, and who isn't, this is the
perfect meal.
Chicken Kabobs
2 zucchini, sliced
l'i pounds chicken breast in ]'<" cubes
cherry tomatoes
small white onions, frozen or fresh
3 packets G. Washington's Golden Seasoning
and Broth
l'i cups tomato juice
1 tablespoon dehydrated onion flakes
dash pepper
Blanch zucchini slices in boiling water for about 5 minutes;
drain on absorbent towels. Alternate zucchini, chicken cubes,
cherry tomatoes, and white onions on skewers. Combine re-
maining ingredients; boil for 5 minutes. Pour half of marinade in
baking dish; place kabobs in dish; marinate for one hour. Place
over coals and broil for 8 to 10 minutes. Turn, baste with
remaining sauce. Broil for 5 minutes until lightly browned.
Serves 4.
arlsbcrg Cheesy
Scalloped Potatoes
quart boiling water
1 teaspoon salt
1 cups potatoes (about 2 pounds or 5 to 6
medium potatoes) pared and sliced '/a-inch thick
2 tablespoons butter
3 tablespoons minced onion
2 tablespoons unsifted flour
1 teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon caraway seeds
l'i teaspoon paprika
teaspoon pepper
cups milk
cups (6 ounces) Jarlsberg Cheese
. Buttered Breadcrumbs: Combine 2/3 cup breadcrumbs
"ith 2 measuring tablespoons butter, melted.
Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Parboil sliced potatoes in
Boiling salted water for 8 minutes; drain well; set aside. In large
pkillet, melt butter and saute onion until tender. Blend in flour,
N't. caraway seeds, paprika and pepper; stir with a fork until
Imooth. Add milk, cook until mixture thickens, stirring con-
stantly. Add cheese; stir until cheese melts and mixture is
piooth.
Arrange a layer of potatoes in a well-greased l'/i quart
aUow baking dish. Spoon a fourth of cheese mixture over
^tatoes. Repeat, using remaining potatoes and cheese mixture.
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin (left) receives from Ivan J. Novick,
president of the Zionist Organization of America, the ZOA's Theodor Herzl
Gold Medallion Award. Presentation ceremonies were at the Waldorf Astoria
Hotel in New York on Nov. 11, where Begin called the medal 'the greatest honor
I could have had.'
Headlines
Bacteria Can Teach Us About Energy
Purple Bacterium, which loves the Dead Sea. is
arousing the curiosity of scientists. Dr. Benjamin
KhfMaberg, a biophysicist at Bar I Ian University,
is among those trying to find out how this bac-
terium munuges to convert light energy into
chemical energy to sustain life. The chemical
energy can be found in a molecule in the bac-
terium, he believes.
His experiments have led him to understand
the mechanism by which protons (hydrogen ions)
are pumped out of the molecules (bacterium
rhodopsin) and collect on one side of sheets of the
bacterium creating energy potential. When the
protons return they activate the process.
Dr. Ehrenberg, who uses the scattering of laser
light in his experiments, is also studying the
mechanism of vision the changes which happen
in the eye after absorption of light by the pigment
(rhodopsin).
Touring for the first time and making its only
stop in the Southeast, the exhibit, "Danzig 1939:
Treasures of a Destroyed Community," will be at
Emory University Dec. 21 through Feb. 5, 1981.
Housed at the Jewish Museum in New York
under the auspices of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, the exhibit is one of the
finest collections of important Jewish religious
items to have survived the Nazi holocaust. It will
be displayed in the new Schatten Gallery in the
Woodruff Library on the Emory campus. The
gallery was made possible through a gift from Dr.
William E. and Barbara C. Schatten of Atlanta.
Dr. Ithamar Gruenwald, head of the Depart
inent of Philosophy at Tel Aviv University ir
Israel, has been appointed to the Rabbi Arthur D.
Kami ("hair in Hebrew Literature at Yeshiva
University, Dr. Sid Z. Leiman. director of
graduate Jewish education and 'lean of Bernard
Revel Graduate School, has announced.
The Rabbi Kahn Chair was established through
,i major gift from members and friends of
Congregation B'nai Kmunuh ol Tulsa. Okla.. in
honor of its spiritual leader, who has served the
congregation some 30 years. Dr Gruenwald has
been appointed to the Chair for the spring
semes tor beginning in February. 1981.
Dr. Gruenwald. who has taught at Tel Aviv
University since 1967 and whose field is Jewish
mysticism and apocalyptic thought, will teach
three new courses at Bernard Revel.
Rabbi Arthur Hertzberg of Temple Emanuel,
Englewood, N.J., and a professor at Columbia
University, was principal speaker at the Mordecai
M. Kaplan Centennial lecture on Sunday, at the
Society for the Advancement of Judaism in New
York City.
Theme was "Mordecai M. Kaplan; Recurrent
Questions, New Answers." A panel chaired by
author Charles E. Silberman and consisting of Dr.
Franklin I.in ell. chairman of the Department of
Religion, at Temple University, Dr. Deborah
I Dash Moore of Vassar College, and Dr. John S.
Ruskay, educational director of the 92nd St. Y,
New York, responded to Rabbi Hertzberg's
presentation.
Rabbi Stanley Rabinowitz of Congregation
Adath Israel. Washington, D.C., and a former
president of the Rabbinical Assembly (Con*
servative); Rabbi David Polish, Rabbi Emeritus
of the Free Synagogue, Evanston, 111., and former
president of the Central Conference of American
Rabbis (Reform): and Rabbi David Brusin of
Niles Township Jewish Congregation. Skokie,
111., and a former president of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical Association, are the co-
chairmen of the Rabbinical Committee which has
been formed in honor of the Centennial
celebration of the birth of Mordecai M. Kaplan,
founder of the Reconstructionist movement.
More than 300 rabbis. Conservative, Reform
and Reconstructionist. have joined the committee
to honor Rabbi Kaplan. During the Centennial
year, rabbis on the committee will lead courses on
Kaplan's thought and devote sermons and lec-
tures to his ideas and contributions. The Sabbath
of June 5 and 6. which immediately precedes
Mordecai M. Kaplans 100th birthday on June II,
has been designated as the Kaplan Centennial
Sabbath.
Reacting strongly to an administration
derision to allow the sale of natural gas pipeline
equipment to Russia. Sen. Rudv Boschwitz of
Minnesota, said "This act demonstrates an utter
lack of logk and consistency and the double
standard of the trade embargo against the
Soviets."
Boschwitz has long supported an embargo of
technology sales to the Russians, but opposed the
halting of grain sales. "The administration has
violated the spirit of the embargo." Boschwitz.
said, "by refusing to sell grain on the one hand
and approving the sale of essential industrial
equipment on the other hand."
Two-time Pulitzer Prize-winning playwright
Edward Albee has been named chairman of the
Brandeis University Creative Arts Awards
Commission. He succeeds playwright, poet and
critic Harold Clurman, who died earlier this year.
The Creative Arts Awards Commission,
composed of leading figures in a variety of fields
in the creative arts, plans and coordinates the
annual Brandeis Awards ceremonies held in April
at the Guggenheim Museum in New York City.
The expansion of Israeli banking facilities to
major commercial centers around the world is
proving a valuable bulwark for Israel's hard-
pressed economy.
In a celebration marking 30 years of American
activity. Bank Leumi Le-Israel officials from
Israel and the United States emphasized this
week that credit for Israeli enterprises and
governmental undertakings has been
significantly enhanced through the broadened
activities of Israeli banks abroad.
Following the acquisition of 13 branches of the
Irving Trust Company, doubling its network, the
Bank Leumi Trust Company of New York, it was
' reported, has achieved assets of $1.8 billion, of the
total Balance Sheet of $16.7 billion of the Bank
Leumi Group, Israel's largest financial body, nu


Pge 6
PsfrelO
Th* Jewish Floridian of Pine lias Counts
Prida' Decfmo>r5
*lTe Certer f a^e*
JCC Proarams And Activitives
Staff Attends
Grant Workshop
Aerobic Dancing Classes being held at JCC in St. Petersburg.
Aerobic Dancing Classes
Feet kick, arms punch, waist
twist, bodies hend-What s goin^:
on vou ask'' lt' railed Aerooic
>ancinjf-an exciting way to get in
-nape' Classes are current.v
'eing offeree at the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
Countv. B187 Elbow Lane No
St Petersburg. Fla 13710
Tuesday & Thursday y-15-10-15
i.m and Monday. Tuesday and
Thursday. 6-7 p.m. Classes will
also rie available in January at
t he Clearwater facility.
Aerobic Dancing is designed to
strenttfien the cardiovascular
system-heart and mngs. Cir
cuiation. flexibility. agilu\
balance coordination ar.i muscie
tone are ail greatly imprmt-c.
The emphasis is or. :un ant,
fitness-noi dance technique. The
instructor leads ihe dasfl fron
.-.low stretches into a vigorou-
workout. Feet stomp, hand's ciap
legs lift and linger*; snap!'
Anvone interested in Aerobic
Dancing is invited to come to the
JCC for a free class demon-
stration. Please call the JCC at
344-5795 for more information.
Jazzercise Classes
It's a wild and wooly workout
that will condition you totally,
lift your spirits, put a bounce in
your step, a smile on your face
and reaffirm the positive,
pleasant side of your personality!
It Jazzercise and it's come to the
Jewish Community Center. 8167
Elbow Lane N.. St. Petersburg
Classes are Monday and Wed-
nesday at 9 15 a.m. Call 344-5795
for more details and costs.
Jazzercise is a dance fitness
progrm utilizing jazz dance
movements, stretches, steps, and
transitions choreographed to all
kinds of terrific music from rock
to ragtime. It uses fun. easy
routines for the "non-dancer '
and or dancer to boogie to. feel
like a star, and look like a million!
Wear leotards or loose fitting
clothing and bring a mat. towel
or pad for floor work.
New Years
Day Party
New Years Day party-will be
held on Thursday January 1st-
1981. This will be a catered Kosher
sit-down full course dinner. Free
set-ups.-B.Y.O.B. starts at 5:30
p.m.-dinner served at 6 p.m.
Dancing, music, entertainment
all this for $9 members, $10
guests.
Make your reservations early
with Alma Gertner 345-0690.
Deadline-Dec. 24. This the month
to pay your dues. Do it now. If
you wish to be honored for your
birthday and / or anniversary
give the dates to Alma Gertner in
case of illness or change of ad-
dress, contact Alma or Da via
Gertner at 345-0690. We wish
everyone a happy Chanukah and
a good year. Irving Silverman,
president.
Chanukah Party
There will be a Chanuka
Erogram during the Congregant
lining at the Jewish Community
Center, 8167 Elbow Lane, North
St. Petersburg on Dec. 15,1980.
Cantor Schroeder of
Congregation B'nai Israel and
Cantor Meirvoich of
Congregation Beth Shalom will
perform. Children from the
Pauline Rivkind Pre-School of
Congregation B'nai Israel will
also be on hand to say the
traditional prayers and sing
songs. They will be assisted by
Cmmtsir Si-hmiiriif.......
Helen Kurland, Certified
Jazzercise Instructor.
SENIOR FRIENDSHIP CLUB
DECEMBER 1980 BULLETIN
Mon.
Dec. 1
Thurs Dec. 4
Mon.
Dec. 8
Thurs. Dec. 11
Business meeting
Chanukah Party-Rabbi Sidney Lubin
Recreation
Dr. Jerry Rosenblum
"How to Handle Stress"
.
Mon. Dec. 15 Slides-Pearl Baum
Thurs. Dec. 18 Birthday and Anniversary
Mon. Dec. 22 Executive Board Meeting-12:30 p.m.
Thurs. Dec. 25 Christmas-No meeting
Mon. Dec. 29 Fun Day
MEHORAH GARDENS
JEWISH CEMETERY 4
For Paopla of t h Jewish Fa it h
Mony 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 Prices
Call John Frommoll S314)475

JCC Chanukah Party
The Jewish Community ("enter
of Pinellas Countv was
represented at the l-rant
Workshops by Staff mem tiers
Fred Vlargolis executive
director, and Ann Lardner Sr
adult & Program Worker
The Juvenile Welfare Hoard
held a iwo-dav worttsnop on
>rrant writing at the St. r*eter-
^ourg VO-Tech Institute on Nov
-0 & 21. The woricshop.s
ribented the best methods in
applying lor a securing funding
'hrough government grants ami
foundations, both private and
corporate.
Sr. Friendship Club
The Senior Friendship Club of
'he Jewish I'ommunitv ("enter is
planning a tor Jan. 1. 1981
There will be a kosher sit down
dinner and free set ups. The party
will begin at 6 10 p.m. and dinner
^vill be served at 6 p.m
r ntertaiment and music tor
dancing will be provided. The fee
tor members is $9 and SKI for
non-members. Please make your
reservations early Call Alma
Gertner at 345-0690.
Las Vegas Night
It all happens Saturday. Dec.
6. 1980 at h p m. where? The
Jewish Community Center 8167
Elbow Lane North. St. Peter-
sburg
Donations will be $5 per person
and will include admission and
starter script. Tickets may be
purchased at the JCC or at the
door.
Chairman of the event, Jerry
Phillips, promises a night of
pleasure with delicious refresh-
ments, fun and games, and a bar.
Volunteers will staff the event
with the assistance and equip-
ment of Jerry Katz. Las Vegas
night is one of the JCC fund
raisers to help with the
operational budget of the center,
purchase of equipment for the
playground, and Camp Kadima
scholarships.
Sufiday ->ec. ". .*Nl Tom
m 4 ;- m. '-he ..'ewisn
nmunity (enter of Pinellas
unty will host the Annual
L'hanuKah Party at H16" Elbow
e North. St Petersburg This
, ar .m trie same oay. the first
Jewish Hook Fair will be held at
me Jewish Community Center.
Special ruest will be noted author
Marilvn Hirsh. who has written
extensively on Jewish themes for
children. Among her credits are:
Captain Jiri and Kabbi Jacob.
The Rabbi and the 29 Witches
and Deborah the Dybbuk. Ms.
HirSh is the 1980 winner of the
Sydney Taylor award for
literature
Schedule of events for the
ChanuKah Party and Book Fair:
11 a.m.. Chalk talk by Hirsh for
hildren 12 p.m Special
Chanukah proiect for children
with National i.ounul ot Jewish
V\omen. i p.m Chanukah
-t-tresnments pa Chalk talk
by Hirsh tor iuults \iso-
Chanukah project lor children
with NCJW-3 p.m. Chalk talk by
Hirsh for children. 3:45
Chanukah candlelighting
eremonv conducted by jw]
Michael Char-., v Book* will J
oo disp.ay tor --aie at the JttJ
Monday. Dec B, l98n ^ I
a.m.-3 p m. tor the beneiu ofanv
RUCS tans! For more attain mi
344-6796
The Jew
Chanukah 1'nrtv
Jewish
Jewish
Comrnuriitt I
ana jewnj.1
ir is co-sponsoredbvtuJ
ederauon ana' t|J
>mmunity (>nler .
Pinella* ( ountv B nai B nth th
Jewish War '.eterans. Nations*
Council of Jewish A'omen 0RT
and the Jewish Canter Youth.
Volunteers Needed
The-Jewish I mmiumv Cental
of Pmeilas County is m pm\
need oi oluntaers to assist wnh|
claatai n grama offica sqM
and ma.nng. a^ *-il as \ who have akpertisfl n |3
repair- such as electrics]
plumbing, etc
If yoo have time to spare ancj
would like the n warding!
satisfaction Ol helping .>then
please call Ann Lardner 344-1
5795
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 Pasadenc Ave S Rabbi Oavia 5>us?
Se'v.ces Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
- iDboA
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1844 54th St. S Rabbi Sidney lubin Socoaih Se'vice$
Fr,day, 8 p m., Saturday, 9 a.m. 321-3380
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL Conservative
301 59th St N Rabbi Jacob luski Cantor Josef A. Schroeder j
Services Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 am; Sunday, 9 a m ,
Mondoy-Fnday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyon
CONGREGATION BETH CHAI Conservative
8400 125th St. N. Semmole Rabbi Michae" I. Charney r|
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9-30 am 393-
5525.
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1325 S. Belcher Rd Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Honor
Moishe Meirovich Sabboth Services: Friday. 8 p.m ; Saturday
9 a.m. Sunday morning AAinyan. 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform
1685 S Belcher Rd Rabbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Set-1
vices Friday. 8 p. m.. Saturday morning, 10:30 am 531-5829
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM Reform
P.O. Box 1096, Dunedin Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services'
Fridoy, 8 p.m. 734-9428.
Interested
In A
tit
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 t
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or, stop
m for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
-r
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Semmole Boulevard el 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phona (813)397 9611
mmm.


Friday, December 6,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 11
Beth Sholom Men's Club
Jewish Day School Events
Mr. Sam Vogel, president of
Congregation Beth Sholom
Men's Club of Gulfport, reports
that its next breakfast meeting
will take place Sunday morning
Dec. 14 at 10 o'clock in the
Congregation Social Hall, 1844-
54 St. South, Gulfport. Instead of
the customary speaker's
program, an innovation will be
presented by Mrs. Arthur
(Sylvia) Howard, a member of
the White House President's
Committee on Employment of
the Handicappred.
U rs Howard will present a 25
minute color documentary movie,
narrated by the famous former
movie-star, Joan Fontaine,
entitled "The Fire Within" which
portrays in color and sound the
manifold achievements of the so-
called "handicapped people". The
name and subject matter of the
movie give emphasis to the
"drive" within us which enables
us to accomplish and attain many
things despite physical
limitations.
The public is invited and for
further information and ad-
vanced reservations, please call
Mr. Vogel at 345-8750 or the
synagogue office 321-3380.
Community Calendar
Saturday, Dec.6
Pacesetters, Temple Ahavat Shalom 7 p.m. Gulf Coast Sym-
phony, Dunedin
Sunday, Dec. 7
Hadassah Aliyah Flea AAkt JCC AAarilyn Hirsh JCC Chanukah
Party 12:30 p.m. Sisterhood B'nai Israel, Clearwater Rummage
Sale Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Library
Dedication Congregation Beth Shalom, Gulfport Dinner-Dance
6 p.m. Congregation Beth Shalom Mens Club Film Temple
Beth El Chanukah Dinner Symphony 8 p.m.
Monday, Dae. I
Womens Div. Y.J.A. Senior Friendship Club JCC Mtg. 1 p.m.
Temple Beth El Adult Education 7:30 p.m Congregation Beth
Shalom, Gulfport Hebrew Class 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Dae. 9
B'nai B'rith Women, Clearwater Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Sisterhood, Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater Board Mtg. 9:30;
Brunch 11 a.m. Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Shalom,
Gulfport Mtg. / Chanukah Party 12:30 p.m. Mens Club,
Congregation Beth Shalom, Gulfport Reg., Mtg., 1 p.m. B'nai
B'rith Men, St. Petersburg Mtg. 8 p.m. Ladies Aux. J.W.V.,
C'eorwater Meeting 8 p. m.
Wednesday, Dec. 10
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Board Mtg. 8'p.m.
Hadassah, Clearwater-Safety Harbor Chapt. Presidents Lun-
.ieon Hadassah Aliynh Mtg. 10 a.m. Hadassah Golda Meir
Board Mt. 12:30 p.m. Hadassah Aviva Board Mtg 8 p.m.
-ladassah Shalom Meeting and Board Mtg BBYO Human
* ghts Day JWV St. Petersburg Mtg. 8 p. m.
Thursday, Dae. 11
Senior Friendship Club reg. mtg. 1 p.m. Temple Beth El Torah
Club 10a.m.
Friday, Dec. 12
Mizrachi Women
Saturday, Dae. 13
Symphony, Dunedine Mizrachi Women
Sunday, Dae. 14
JCC Chassidic Festival Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater Israel
Bonds Brunch Brotherhood, Temple Beth El Breakfast Mens
Club Congregation Beth Shalom, Gulfport Breakfast Mtg.
Monday, Dae. IS
Womens Division UJA Pacesetters Luncheon JCC Board Mtg. 8
pm. Senior Friendship Club Reg. Mtg. 1 p.m. Sisterhood
Temple Beth El Board Mtg. 10 a.m. Temple Beth El Adult
Education 7:30 p.m. Congregation Beth Shalom, Gulfport
Hebrew Class 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Dae. 16
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service Board Mtg. 7:30 p.m.
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Scholar-in-Residence
Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg Board Mtg. 8 p.m.
ORT Evening Chapter Mtg. 8 p.m. ORT Afternoon Chapt. Mtg.
'2p.m.
Wednesday, Dae. 17
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Scholar-in-Residence
Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Choi Reg. Mtg. 8 p.m. Temple
Beth El Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.* Hadassah Aliyah Board Mtg.
9 30 a.m. Hadassah Shalom Board Mtg.
Thursday, Dec. It
Senior Friendship Club Regular Mtg. 1 p.m. Congregation Beth
Shalom, Clearwater Scholar-in-Residence Temple Beth El
Torah Club 10a m.
F"day,Dac. 19
Temple Beth El Shobbat Dinner
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School, featuring an in-
tegrated program of Jewish and
general studies in grades kin-
dergarten through three is now
taking applicants for imaginative
and innovative, substitute and
regular teachers for this year and
next year in both Jewish and
General studies.
Resumes should be sent to
Edwin R. Frankel, the principal,
at 301 59th Street North, St.
Petersburg, Florida 33710.
Report Cards and Honors
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School distributed report
cards for the first time on Friday,
Nov. 7. These documents were
custom designed to explain the
most about the children in a
minimum of words. On the report
cards grades are not assigned to
broad categories such as
Reading, Hebrew or Math, but
rather to individual skills that
together form the broader subject
category. In this way it is hoped
to project a clearer image of each
child's abilities and needs.
Report card time also marks
commendation time. Certificates
were distributed to students who
performed on a high academic
level. Owing to the school's stress
on individualization, which helps
many children perform to a fuller
degree of their potential, a large
number of the students were so
honored.
School Grows
The day school, which opened
in September with an enrollment
of 25, has grown, as of Sept. 27,
to a student body of 27.
The small class sizes will
provide the novices a full
measure of individual super-
vision. In this way a midyear
transfer should be as smooth as
possible.
Thanksgiving
The day school of course
celebrates Jewish festivals. Hut
the day school was formed to
integrate the students' Jewish
and general worlds. The school
takes great pride in guiding
students to become good, strong,
patriotic Americans.
As an American, religious
holiday Thanksgiving could be
ignored no less than the High
Holy Days. To mark the occasion
the school is providing its
students with a hot, turkey
dinner on Nov. 26. The day will
also feature a special pre-
Thanksgiving assembly
program.
In the words of Deuteronomy,
"When you eat to satisfaction,
then praise the Lord." Is this not
also the Thanksgiving message?
1981-82 Plans
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School has announced its
plans for the 1981-82 school
years. At that time a third grade
class will be added to the school.
The school will open a second
kindergarten when 21 students
have been registered for that
grade. No class will exceed fifteen
students. Applications have
already been printed and are
available at the school office.
Parents are welcome to request
them by writing to the school at
301 59th Street North in St.
Petersburg, Florida 33710 or by
calling the school at 381-8111.
A new brochure, which
describes the school, is being
developed. The new brochure will
effectively use a combination of
photographs and prose to un-
derline the school's philosophy
and academics.
Boosters Education Program
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School Booster's
Association is planning a parent
education program. Specifically
designed to meet the needs of
Jewish parents, the program will
feature courses in Effective
Parenting, Jewish Cooking,
Holiday Preparations,
Establishing a Jewish Home
Spirit, and Arts and Crafts. Some
courses are offered to parents
with their children.
To determine interest a
questionnaire-registration form
was distributed to the parent
body by Mrs. Helene Saskin, the
Boosters' Parent Education
Chairman.
I First City of Hope |
Chapter No. 1274 was
organized in our beautiful city on
October 13,1980.
The City of Hope is a non-
sectarian hospital made up to
1274 chapters all over the United
States, whose main purpose is to
raise funds for the 93 acre, 40
building hospital in Duarte,
California.
The City of Hope serves all
America as a National Pilot
Medical Center. Its superb staff
and ultramodern facilities, make
available free care of unsurpassed
quality for patients from
throughout the nation. They
suffer from major catastrophic
maladies-cancer and leukemia:
heart, blood and lung diseases:
diabetes and other disorders of
heredity and metabolism. The
City of Hope has pioneered in
psychosomatic approaches,
personalization of patient care,
and family-centered medicine
A consultation service is
available at no ost to doctors
and hospitals regarding the
diagnosis and treatment of their
patients. A Pilot Medical Center,
the City of Hope seeks to in-
fluence medicine everywhere.
Thousands of scientific "firsts'
such as the synthesis of
human insulin-have emerged
from its laboratories while its
staff works to relieve pain,
prolong life and effect cures in the
diseases it treats, as in lupus,
Huntington's disease, genetics,
and in brain and nerve function.
As a think tank for other
hospitals, the City of Hope seeks
improvements in quality,
quantity, economy and efficiency
in the delivery of health care.
Public contributions across the
nation are vital to its annual
operating budget approaching
$50 million and a multi-million
.dollar "New Horizons" building
program. The unique role of the
City of Hope is expressed in its
credo that "health is a human
right."
The next general meeting of
the Pinellas County Chapter No.
1274. will be held at the Florida
Federal Savings Community
Room at 7 p.m. on Dec. 18,
located at 4th Street and 37 th
Avenue, North, in St. Peter-
sburg, and the public is cordially
invited to attend.
Its officers for 1980-81 are:
Walter Deutsch. president;
Ludwig Boraks, 1st vice
president: Shirley G. Posner, 2nd
vice president; Joe Stem,
treasurer: Bessie Grunsmark.
secretary; Rose Goldfarb,
corresponding secretary.
Anyone wishing additional
information, please call our
president, Walter Deutsch, 527-
6522.
Rummage Sale
A rummage sale will once
again take the spotlight as the
members of the Temple B'nai
Israel Sisterhood of Clearwater,
ready themselves tor the Thrifty
Shoppers.
The date is Dec. 7, from 11 a.m.
to 5 p.m. at the A.P.R. room at
the Temple B'nai Israel. 1685 So.
Belcher Rd.. in Clearwater. There
will be many good buys in
Ladies, Men's and Children's
clothing as well as household
articles. Come early and make
your choice selections.
Temple B'nai Israel Sisterhood
of Clearwater, will be having a
brunch on Tuesday. Dec. 9. at 11
a.m. Carolyn Moore, librarian at
Clearwater Public Library, will
deliver a review on the popular
novel "Portraits." For reser-
vations, please phone 446-7552,
afternoons only.
back into the light
then finding out
it's your own.
Ma*c Stmmoni
Call Today.
Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County
302 Jupiter street south
Clearwater, Fla. 33515
-J/i


Page 6
Pag* 12
The Jewish Flondtan ofPinellas County
Friday. December 6,19ft.
Beth Shalom Presents Chanukah Concert
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Clearwater and Congregation
Bnai Israel. St. Petersburg will
present the third annual
Chanukah Concert at Beth
Shalom. Saturday. Dec. 6. at 7:15
p.m. Musical participation will be
offered by the Beth Shalom
Adult and Children's choir and
Zemer Chen Children's choir and
adult ensemble.
Admission is free and all are
invited to attend Latkes and
refreshments will be served
following the concert
A First for Pinetlae County:
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Clearwater has instituted a
Hebrew High School for post
Bar Bat Mitzvah students ages
13 thru 18.
The Chatter Box
By AUDREY HOFFMAN and GLADYS OSHER
441-3663 866-2007
Crete and Mel Gross's lunch for Large Israel Bond donors
was cancelled due to the illness of opera star Roberta Peters
which disappointed many. She was replaced in her role in the
opera by Rita Shane who received a standing ovation
Ruth and Julius Weinstein s son. Brian, a bilingual
specialist, will be in India for a year on a fulbright fellowship.
The entrance of Jeremy, the new grandson of Shirley
Car-kof. has restored the balance of nature according to his
eco.xgist father. Irwin.
(hir best wishes go out to Michael, home from Israel to visit
his parents. Dr. Leonard and Adete Morris. He will be leaving
again :ht end of December to make aliyah to Israel what a
fine dedicated young man we can all be proud of.
EUen Bernstein. Sisterhood president of Bnai Israel, will be
attending the National Women's League at the Concord Hotel in
New York State. Also attending will be Anita Helfand who will
be installed on the National Board of Sisterhoods.
Sue and Saul Schecter and Maureen and Stan Rosewater
returned from their vacation in Switzerland. It was the second
time around for the Rosewaters who again missed viewing the
famous Matterhorn due to heavy fog.
A double surprise birthday party for Toni Rinde and Joe
Schwartz was held at the home of Lome and Howard Pasekoff.
A Hadassah medical center benefit candlelight supper was
co-hosted by Jean and Ted Winner at their home. Among the
many guests were the Stan Marshes, the Sidney Grans, the
Jack Diamonds, the Ben Ginsberg, the Leonard Morrises, the
Harvey Kopetmaas, and Rath Steiner. to name just a few.
The courses offered will
concern an overview of the
Jewish Community as well as an
in depth study of Jewish prac-
tices and traditions. Classes are
conducted by Rabbi Peter J.
Mehler and Hazzan Moshe
Meirovkh.
For times, fee and further
information, call Congregation
B-th Shalom at 531-1418.
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Clearwater will hold its next
Adult Education Breakfast on
Sunday. Dec. 14. at 10 a.m.
Burnette Roth from ADL will be
the featured guest, speaking on
anti-Semitism and the Cults
Influence on our youth."
Admission will be $20 per person
and reservations can be made by
sending vour check to Elaine
Stem, : B5 S. Belcher Rd..
Clearwater. PI 33516.
The Couples Club of
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Clearwater is sponsoring a hoe-
down on Saturday. Dec. 13. at
* (0 p.m. It will feature square
dancing, jitterbug, modern
dancing, with games and prizes.
Refreshments will include corn on
the cob. hoagies. apple pie. wine
punch and soft drinks. Manny
Schwartz will perform and attire
should consist of buttons, bows,
boots and britches, etc
Tickets are $15 per couple by
reservations only, which must be
paid in advance no later than
Sunday. Dec. 17. For reser-
vations, call Inez Swerdlow 934-
9435 or Esther Kirsh 443-2223.
The Kosher Kitchen
For those of you not counting calories, here is a recipe for
scrumptious Pecan pie.
SOUTHERN PECAN PIE
Unbaked 9" pie crust
1 cup Karo all purpose syrup
3 eggs slightly beaten
1 tsp. salt
1 cup sugar
1 cup Pecan halves or 4 cups coarsely chopped pecans
2 tbl. margarine, melted
1 tsp. vanilla
Mix all ingredients except pecans together. Add pecans and
pour into pastry shell. Bake at 400 degrees for 15 minutes.
Reduce heat to 350 degrees and bake 30-35 minutes longer.
Center will be slightly soft when done.
IMPORTANT NOTICE
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas Co. has a new address effective
Dec. 1. 1980. Please send all correspondence to
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas Co.
302 Jupiter Ave.. South
Clearwater. Fla. 33515
446-1033
All members are invited
come and bring friends.
to
Come! Celebrate
Laugh! Enjoy at
The Grand
Chanukah Rally
Sunday, December 7
5 p.m.
Tampa City Hall
Plaza
Kennedy Blvd.
Bfl -'
Breyers
not just all natural,
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I I
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all not***
Mlm^i
*awberry
In fact. Breyers yogurt
is so kosher the Union erf
Orthodox Irfwish Congrega-
tions puts tts O deal of approval
on every cup
And just wait until you taste what's in
every cup Because Breyers is the creamy smooth,
fufl of fruit yogurt There's luscious strawberry
raspberry, black cherry, peach and lots of other
favorite flavors And don't forget ifs made with
T
yogurt cuftures.
t can pick up all the Breyers
yogurt flavors in the popular 8 oz.
size, and our plain yogurt is now
available in 16 oz. and 32 oz. containers.
t^chcneslOO%riahu^wimabeohilely
nothing artificial and absolutely no gelatin
So when you're shopping for yogurt, look for
the name^with a tradition since 1866 Look for
Breyers. In a word, it's Oeshmaki
I


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