The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
ocm44628627
System ID:
AA00014308:00020

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
fJemsti Flericf/ar/
Off Pinellas County
m2 Number 1
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, January 2. 1981
- FridSttochut
Price 10 Cents
Senator Addresses U J A Meeting
Torida Senator Elect Paula Hawkins Speaks Out on Jewish Issues
lh loaders from all parts of
met in Orlando the week-
H)ec 12-1 I for th United
\ppeal Florida Regional
|uon The conference was
by the United Jewish
| with cooperation from the
of Jewish Federations.
p^ership, professional staff
named members of the
community joined in a
of workshops and semi-
designed to educate and
the quality of our
lions and UJA campaigns.
Irson of the conference
i Shipley.
I conference participants
Iressed by speakers from
llevel of the world Jewish
ty.
lichael Bernbaum, former
of the President's Corn-
Ion the Holocaust, and an
)n Jewish religion, spoke
evening on "Jewish
Jewish Values, Jewish
bility." The gathering
|ted on Saturday morning
ech from Leon Dulzin,
of the Jewish Agency
topic "World Jewish
Paula Hawkins. Republican
Senator elect from Florida, told
an appreciai ive audience that she
disagreed with the statements
made recently by Sen. Charles
Percy regarding the creation of a
Palestinian state on the West
Bank of Israel Mrs Hawkins
said that she believed that no
pressure lx> placed upon Israel by
the United States, that a unified
Jerusalem be the capitol of Israel,
and that the PLO was a terrorist
organization with whom the
United States should not
negotiate. Mrs. Hawkins also
stated that she was against the
U.S. selling any offensive
weapons to Saudi Arabia, Libya,
or Iraq.
Thomas Dine, executive direc-
tor of the American Israeli Public
Affairs Committee (AIPAC).
raised the political awareness of
the group with his knowledgeable
observations about the state of
U.S. politics regarding Israel.
Mr. Dines topic was "What We
Will Face in the Next Four
Years," and he noted that while
support of Israel has become a bi-
partisan issue, the key to support
for Israel will be the direction the
Iteagan administration pursues.
Four main issues facing the world
community, he said, are insta-
bility in the Middle Fast. oil. the
United Stales economy, and
political realignments.
The keynote speaker on Satur-
day evening was Major General
Avram Orly. a member of the
Israeli negotiating committee
with Kgypt. Orly spoke of the
critical issues facing Israel today,
such as the economy, and re-
iterated that point that the Jews
of the Diaspora are partners with
the State of Israel, each giving
support and strength to the
other.
United Jewish Appeal notables
such as Herschel Blumberg, UJA
National Chairman, Norman
Lipoff, UJA National Vice
Chairman, and Alan Schulman,
Regional UJA Vice Chairman
also addressed the group.
In addition to listening to the
prestigious speakers, the con-
ference participants discussed
topics ranging in scope from mis-
sions to Israel to reaching the un-
involved, from Project Renewal
to confronting Aliyah, from
ish Editor Reported Executed in Iran
tfinocialed I'ress
lVIV Israel television
t a report Thursday that
Ian government executed
lar/.ami. the Jewish editor
of the Knglish-language Tehran
Joiirtiui. on charges of spying for
the United States.
Menashe Amir, who monitors
foreign broadcasts for Israeli
fern ^e ^outiaMy &nOe PbUkMaU 0n
ie women's community
Education Day
sponsored by
[wish Federation of Pinellas County's
women's Council of Presidents
>**&:
Jig
a*
tation
Mooday.JMiMryl2.19ei
9:30 a.m. to 2 00 p. m
Beth Chai Synagogue
8400-125 St. N..S*minole
R.S.V.P.
Susan Diner 531-2324 Chairman
Marilyn Katz 596-9715 Chairman
Frieda Sohon 446-1033 Staff
Couvert$3.50
Babysitter and Transportation Upon Request
hy is This Day Different?"
9:30 Registration and Coffee
_ 10:00-12:00 Workshop
J dership Training-Group Motivation .. Conducted
ncy Brizell
Is'llow To Deal With Them" ... Conducted by a
er of "Save The Children" organization
rition ... "How To Cook For The Single Person"
|>nducted by Dr. Fred Merriam, head of the Depar-
of Natural Sciences at St. Petersburg Jr. College
\ Jewish Family ... Conducted by Zena Sulkes,
or of Education at Temple B'nai Israel.
A SALAD LUNCH
12:30 Keynote Speaker
NANCY BRIZELL
"The Role and Responsibility
Of the Jewish Woman"
Organizations, their importance and
responsibility
Dietary Laws Observed
state radio and television, said in
a telephone interview he heard a
report of the execution on Radio
Monte Carlo's Arabic-language
broadcast and then relayed the
news to Israel television.
The Iranian government has
not announced a formal death
sentence or made public any
details of a trial, and the Israeli
Foreign Ministry refused com-
ment on the report.
In Washington, the State
Department said it had no in-
dependent confirmation of the
report and could not comment.
Amir said Farzami was
arrested last February after mili-
tants at the U.S. Embassy in
Tehran produced documents
linking him with the U.S. press
attache. He said Farzami was
executed Tuesday.
The students published
documents of connections that
other Iranian journalists had
with the Americans, but he was
the only one executed," Amir
said.
If the execution has taken
place. Farzami. 68, would be the
seventh Jew executed by the
revolutionary regime of Aya-
tollah Ruhollah Khomeini, ac-
cording to Israeli experts on Iran.
They said he would be the first
killed for spying for America.
They said the first execution of
a Jew in Iran occurred in May
1979 when Habib Elghanian, a
multimillionaire businessman
and leader of the Tehran Jewish
community, was shot by a firing
squad after being found guilty by
a revolutionary court of being a
Zionist and making contacts with
Israel.
Amir said Farzami was fluent
in French and English and was.
born in Isfahan. Iran. Farzami
was not active in Jewish affairs,
he added.
major gift solicitation to com-
munity education.
The theme of the conference
"We Are One.'* was felt deeply
by the participants from Pinellas
County, who met with their peers
trom around the state. Attending
from Pinellas County were Mr.
and Mrs. Ron Diner. Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Kent. Mr. and
Mrs. Stan Newmark. Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Rutenberg. Mrs.
Sylvan Orloff, Dr. and Mrs. Stan
Kosewater. Ms. Sophie Glasgow,
and Mr. and Mrs. Saul Schechter.
Israel Knesset Rejects
Golan Annexation
From JTA Reports
U.S. Middle East Envoy Sol
Linowitz, completing his final
mission on behalf of the Carter
Administration by visiting Presi-
dent Sadat in Egypt and Prime
Minister Begin in Israel, said he
warned the Israeli Cabinet "the
United States would deeply
regret" any move by the State to
annex the Golan Heights.
Linowitz later said he has sug-
gested to Reagan advisors that
Henry Kissinger become the new
envoy. Kissinger is visiting
Begin and Sadat this month.
Two bills to annex the occupied
Syrian territory to Israel came up
before the Cabinet last week and
were defeated. As a result, Begin
won a confidence vote, 56 to 2,
with Labor Party members
abstaining.
Linowitz conveyed to Sadat
and Begin an oral pledge from
President-Elect Ronald Reagan
to pursue the peace process that
began with the Camp David
Accords of September 1978. In
Cairo, Foreign Minister Kamal
Hassan AH, reiterating Egypt's
commitment to the "letter and
spirit" of the Camp David agree-
ments, called last week for a
summit meeting, but, acknow-
ledged that it would have to
await Reagan's development of
foreign policy.
In the United Nations at a
meeting of the 15 Security Coun-
cil member nations, the United
States voted with the other 14
members in a unanimous appeal
to let two Palestinian mayors
return to their towns in the West
Bank. Israel's UN Ambassador
Yehuda Z. Blum accused the
Council of "hypocrisy" and said
it was "regrettable" that the U.S.
supported the return of the
mayors, after the U.S. previously
had abstained twice on similar
resolutions.
Syria shelled over the weekend
of Dec. 20 southern Lebanese
towns in reprisal for a raid the
day before by Israel forces
against Palestinian terrorist
bases during which three Syrian
soldiers were reportedly killed. It
was the first time Syrian soldiers
were killed. On Sunday, Dec. 21,
Israel's deputy defense minister,
Mordecai Zippouri. apologized to
Syria for the death of its three
soldiers, even though Israeli
military experts are not yet con-
vinced the deaths were the direct
result of the raid that destroyed
Palestinian bases and killed more
than a dozen terrorists.
USSLiberty
Claims Settled
WASHINGTON (WNS| -
A final settlement of U.S. claims
resulting from armed action by
Israel's forces 13 years ago
during the Six-Day War against
the American naval vessel, USS
Liberty, has been made with U.S.
government acceptance of
Israel's proposal to pay $6
million damage to the ship. The
State Department said Dec. 18
Israel will pay three annual
installments of S2 million each,
beginning next Jan. 15 "as final
settlement of the U.S. claims for
compensation for damage to the
USS Liberty." The State Depart-
ment said "the government of
Israel paid in>full in 1968 the US
claim for S3,-$23,500 on behalf <
the familiesju the crewmen w|
were killedwn the incident."
addition, *in 1969, the govej
ment of Israel paid in full
U.S. claifi for S8.4M 27li
veto-
injuries sustained by members of
the Liberty's crew."
The ship was damaged by
Israeli fighter aircraft on June 8,
1967 while off the Sinai coast and
the Egyptian town of El Arish
which was being shelled during
the Six-Day War. American
casualties were 34 dead and TB
wounded. The Liberty's naval
role was that of a com-
munications monitor, sometimes
known as a "spy ship." John
Trattner, State Department
spokesman, said. "The incident
was thoroughly investigated in
1967 by the U.S. Navy." He
noted that "the government ot
Israel immediately accepted
responsibility" and attributed
the actions to "error and con-
fusion." Trattner added that the
State Department "has no in-
formation it was a deliberate
attack.
\
*


Pa**-
TheJeu ah Floridian ofPinellas County
Fridai
Raising Money Is the Means
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
KIKVVT VAN! Israel -
ben Ku>U ol Miami. Fli
t "hairman of the National Project
Renewal Committee, was the
penal guest of the Jewish
tgencj i construction arm.
\migour. at ceremonies marking
the opening of three new neigh-
- rbood centers in this develop-
ment town on Israel's northern
eonal
\ brass band played and
hundreds of residents lined the
-.treets to greet Kussell and Ami-
Hour Chairman Ariel Weinstein
.ind Director General Moshe
I-andau as Kiryat Vam Mayor
liinyamm Efrat led them on a
lour of renovated apartment
pompinM, a new park and other
tji ilit> m a community once
considered to be among the most
impoverished in the nation
KusseJI. who is a National Vice
Chairman of the United Jewish
Appeal as well as a Vice Chair
man of the Jewish Agency
Project Kenewal Committee and
( hairman of the Housing Com-
mittee of the Jewish Agency
B*>ard of Governors was invited
U. participate in the event
because of the similarities of the
rejuvenation process in Kirvat
Vam and in Project Kenewal
neighborhoods where extensive
physical, cultural, social and eco-
nomic rehabilitation programs
are planned or under way
Amigour began work in 1972 to
improve living conditions in
Kirvat Vam f town by the sea' I.
a community of 30.000 raaidmtl
many of them immigrant -
from the Soviet I mon located
nine miles north of Haifa in a
region of substantial textile.
chemical and manufacturing
activity fiver the past eight
years the town has undergone a
total renaissance as thousands of
housing units have been
renovated and community
facilities built
At the first of the three centers
built over two years at a cost
of 8500.000 to provide facilities
for .MX) persons Kussell and
the Amigour officials visited
Kiryat Vam s youngsters A
group of teenagers sang and
danced in the main hall, while
vounger children participated in
-ducattonal and play activities in
other rooms.
The I. JA leader paused to chat
with Linda Hinishvili. the 10-
year-old daughter of an im-
migrant family from the Soviet
\ isibiv moved by the welcome
he received Kussell praised Ami
gour and the residents of Kiryat
^ am lor their achievement in
rescuing the town from economic
and social decay
You've demonstrated what
can be- done with the support of
the Diaspora in developing life in
Israel I wish everv American
I mon. and soon became en-
grossed in the picture she was
painting and her discussion of
what the center means to her
young life.
The v isitors made their way on
loot through crowds of residents,
young and old. to the other new
(enters which adjoin one another
in a nearby complex In a packed
hall, a group of elderly residents
treated them to a performance of
lolk songs and dances, and
Kussell was presented with a
bouquet ol flowers and an en-
graved wooden plaque com-
memorating the event.
Jew could see Kiryat Vam and
learn what we can accomplish
when we work together
Project Kenewal is a 81.2
billion program undertaken b\
world Jewry and the peopl.
Israel to rehabilitate older, dis
Lressad immigrant neighbor
hoods that are home to 300,000
Israelis. 200.000 ol them children
Neighborhood residents and
representatives of linked
American Jewish communities
are working cooperatively in
identifying local needs and in
planning and carrying out
Specific programs to meet them
BarMitzvahs

Andreu Fein Kevin Roten
ANDREW FEIN
Andrew Keith Fein will be
railed to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. Jan 8, at
Congregation B'nai Israel. St
Petersburg Andrew is the son of
Mr and Mrs WillardFein.
He is a student in the Pre-Con-
firmalion class at B'nai Israel
ami is past president of Kadima.
Aoare* is an eighth grade
Student at the Tyrone Middle
School where he is an E.I. P
student, a member of the Quick
on the Draw team, and a mem-
ber of the Dean's List. He has
won a Pre-AIgebra Award at the
school. Andrew attended Kadima
Encampment at Blue Star in
1980.
On hand to celebrate with
Andrew will be his grandparents.
Mr and Mrs. Milton Stemlaut
and Joseph Fein of St. Peters-
burg, uncle. Larry Steinlaut;
aunV, Adele Possick; and cousins
Carol. Debbie and Sharon
Possick. Also. Mr. and Mrs. Ber-
nard Bedock, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Hoffman, Mrs. Ruth
Steinlaut. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Steinlaut. Dr. Edward Steinlaut.
Mr. and Mrs. Moe Weinstein,
Mtle Weinstein, Mrs. Anne
Fein. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hof-
fman, and MissTracie Hoffman.
KEVIN ROSEN
Kevin David Rosen, son of Mr
and Mrs Ken Rosen, was called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. Dec. 27. at Congre-
gation Beta Chai. Seminole.
Kevin is an Honor Roll student
at Madiera Beach Middle School,
where his favorite subject is
Social Studies. His interest in
other countries has generated in
him a desire and enthusiasm lor
travel and for the collection of
foreign currency.
Ke\ in is an avid sports fan and
football player. He also enjoys
drawing and is a creative cook. '
Kevins Bar MiUvah will be
celebrated with his parents. Ken
and Paula Rosen, and his brother
Daniel. Also on hand for the
occasion will be his grandparents
and relatives from New York and
Miami.
-"' "- ;:
The Chatter Box
GLADYSOSHER
866-2007
AUDREY HOFFMAN
441-3663
Among the many dedicated volunteers at the Jewish
Neighborly Center in Clearwater were the RSVP Group and
Charles Slesser. Francis Weis. Goldie Cohen, Lil Konowitz and
the Martin Reitem Lil Brescia played the accordion for com-
munity singing and the honorees received roses and awards for
their service. At the luncheon Edith Dennis entertained her
table with a tale about how she got rid of an unwanted overnight
guest a while back. After Ediths dog ate the gentleman s
contact lenses, he departed in haste The whole neighbor-
hood is envious of the stately Royal Palm tree in the front yard
of Bea and Jack Rose's home.
Mazel Tov to Lou and Sherry Smith upon the birth of their
great-granddaughter Tovah Rivka. Happy parents are the
Smiths" granddaughter Ellen and her husband David Ratner
Several people from Sam Voget's home town, Cleveland
\ attended the Israel Bond lunch in his honor.
Eleanor and Edgar Schwarz had the pleasure of a private
; luncheon with the former Archbishop of Canterbury, England.
; They reported that he has a terrific sense of humor Con-
i gratulations to Sylvan and Jean Orioff whose daughter Ruth
! graduated from the University of South Florida with a degree in
marketing and advertising Sadie Wohl and Mae Pavel,
former elementary schoolmates, were recently reunited after
i many years at a recent Chanukah celebration at Temple Beth
i El.
Michael Bernstein is executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Sen. ice. He has extensive professional training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
answer all letters received m this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, 304 South Jupiter
Ave. Clearuater, FL 33515.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
I have recently moved from Chicago and I am appalled by
the amount of young Jewish people in the Pinella area com-
munity who are losing contact with their Jewish identity. Jutt
wanted to make the point for other renders, who probably than
my concern. jujf ^
Dar.Mr Z.
A sense of Jewish identity among our youth can be
strengthened through the help of the family remaining involved.
Our Jewish community offers a wealth of religious, educational
and social opportunities for youth throughout the county which
includes: eight synagogues, our Jewish Community Center and
the Jewish Day School.
Robert Russell (right). Chairman of the National Project
Renewal Committee, pauses to chat with youngsters in com-
munity center in Kiryat Yam, a development town on Israel's
northern coast. Russell, a National Vice Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal, visited the town as the guest of Ami-
gour, the Jewish Agency's construction arm, for ceremonies
marking the opening of three new community centers. IPhoto
credit: David Harris)
Sandra Sn>ka.
GUTS /'..-. i | Direi tor
\4arymlyee Johnson Ikschargt
( xirdinati>r
trunk < Bemm
s.huiI \\,,rk Assistant
Sandra Sroka Named
Project Director
Michael Bernstein. Executive
Director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, is proud to intro-
duce Ma Sandra Sroka as the
Project Director of the Geriatric
Residential Treatment Project.
The program is primarily funded
by the District V Mental Health
Board, and is dedicated to pro-
viding congregate group living
lor the mentally frail and elderlv.
Ms Sroka was picked from 75
professional candidates who
applied lor the position of project
director Applicants applied from
as far away as California and
Ohio Ms. Sroka has a Masters
Degree in Gerontology and has
previously served as the Kxecu-
live Director of the Hillsborough
Mental Health Association and
U Planner for the Florida Gulf
Coast Health System Agency.
Ms Sroka expressed a sense of
excitement at the challenge of the
project which offers a home
environment for seniors who
otherwise might be trapped in
institutions and hospitals. An
indication of the scope of the
project is demonstrated by the
fact that approximately 40 staff
members will be hired by July to
staff four Congregate Homes and
a Day Treatment Program. An
important ingredient for the
success of the project lies with
the Board of Directors of Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service.
The Board will provide pro-
fessional assistance in the screen-
ing of candidates and assistance
in meeting their medical and
social needs. Ms. Sroka stated
that the project encourages the
independence of each resident
and has a refreshing respect for
the ability of the senior
population.
I 2 11
S I 111
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County
And |9
Rurdines
ARE HONORING
THE MIRACLE THAT
s you.
Febuary 15,1981
t-a-ei


fri(lav. January 2, 1961
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Paged
Pinellas Profile
Maureen Rosewater
Jewish leaders in America have
been asking for decades now.
Where will our new leaders come
from'
knowing that a new
reneration often is indifferent to
the heritage of its people, or takes
too little interest in its survival.
But just as new leaders have
somehow always emerged, so are
we now developing a Jewish
leadership of which the American
Jewish community has every
reason to l>e proud.
Such a leader is Maureen Rose-
uater. who is unique in every
respect. She is young, vigorous.
miensly Jewish in commitment
and thought, aware of her
responsibility as a Jew. and a
woman drenched in 'Yid-
dishkeit."
Maureen is a Cleveland girl.
and received her Jewish educa-
tion at Park Synagogue. Her
parents Max and Eleanor
Herman, instilled a strong sense
ol tamily in Maureen and her
Mster Sandi. as evidenced by
Maureen s sense of devotion to
her husband and children. She
met her husband. Stan, while
Maureen Rosewater
they were in high school, and just
before Stan began medical school
at Ohio State University, they
were married. After graduation,
the Kosewaters did a stint in the
Air Force and thereafter became
residents of Clearwater.
Since then. Maureen has
become a vital part of the
I'inellas Jewish community.
Why a Women's Division?
MAUREEN ROSEWATER
"he question most often raised during the actual I
-ilintation is. Why a separate Women's Division?'' Many of I
the younger women, especially those involved in the women's v
movement, have expressed the sentiment that a separate
Women s Division is another example of sexism and keeps I
woman tar removed from major decision making processes.
Seasoned leaders, on the other hand, are thoroughly aware of |
ineir role in the campaign and the major impact they make. I
Many of these women, however, often find themselves at a loss I
when confronted with that often-asked question. Their sen- $
timents and understanding are in the right place, certainlv. but 1
verbalizing this commitment can at tunes be difficult, especially
under the pressures of a solicitation.
Women's Division: Moral Responsibility, Not Plus Giving
Women's Division started as a gimmick to raise plus dollars I
some 30 years ago and was so successful that it became a per- |
manent and vital part of the General Campaign. In 1979, we
raised over $120 million. I'm not sure we can any longer consider ?|
this kind of money "phis giving."
I've never liked the idea or even thought of my own com- I
mitment as the plus gift. Plus giving is tokenism, monies raised 1?
through cake sales, bazaars, and rummage sales. We've grown
ix'vond that. We conduct a year-round sophisticated Campaign -*.
<>t education, constantly developing new ideas and techniques. I
and using top talent and resources.
My commitment, as I mentioned, is not made as a plus gift |
to my husband's, nor does it have primarily to do with my being I
a woman. Mine is a moral responsibility that I. as a Jew. must 1
assume simply because I have no choice certainly not if I am I
concerned with the Jewish survival of my children and their |
children after them. The justification for Women's Division is I
'he same as for any other women's organization. Women are a I
part of the community, live in the community, and have a I
' Sensibility to the community.
Almost every Jewish woman in America has some money I
~he can call her own. Not an inheritance or an income from a I
lamily business, but her household allowance or her personal g
spending money or her charge accounts.
At Campaign time the question often arises. "Why
separate women's gifts?" Some women who are so forceful in
seeking their rights in business, in the professions, in the arts,
and in the voting booths should not try to abdicate their respon-
sibilities in this particular vital area of compassion and
., humanity.
In the traditional Jewish family one never heard the ex-
pression, "My husband gives." The Jewish mother classically
accepted it as her obligation, not as a woman, but as an in-
I "'"dual in her own right to be her brother's keeper. In fact, it
was she, rather than her husband, who filled the "pushke"
boxes that hung on the wall and which were for Israel and the
' poor.
The Women's Division is the modern expression of this
\ ancient womanly involvement. It is a matter of evolution and
\ refinement of technique, not a new purpose or concept. We
ij cannot overlook the fact that through a woman's involvement
\ 'ound influence on her husband. This is why, when asked. "Why
| a Women's Division?", we respond in typical Jewish fashion
I with another question: "How can women not give of themselves
and their funds for Jewish survival?"
JCC Cadillac Party
SATURDAY, JANUARY 31 Begins 8 p.m.
SPOTO'S VILLA RESTAURANT .
Include*: FULL COURSE DINNER (sit-down),
OPEN BAR, DANCING ALL EVENING
frizes Galore: SPECIAL FIRST PRIZE 110.000
SECOND PRIZE COLOR TELEVISION
ALL 344-5796 for more details and ticket information
serving her temple. Bnai Israel,
with the same unselfishness she
devotes to the state of Israel.
"Through my involvement with
the total Jewish community, I
have become more closely affili-
ated with my people. When you
fly into Israel you do not feel the
same as when you fly into
Jamaica. In Israel you feel you
have come home. You are com-
fortable and you are with your
people.'' Maureen knows the
feeling well, having spent five
weeks there living on an Ulpan
and studying the language and
people of the country. The
Kosewaters have since visited
Israel as part of a Pinellas
County UJA Mission.
Maureen has served the Jewish
community with devotion. She is
a member of ORT. NCJW. and a
life member of Hadassah. The
Kosewaters are members of
Temple Bnai Israel. Clearwater,
where Maureen is on the Board of
Trustees. She has been a teacher
in both the Hebrew and Religious
School, and has served on the
Youth Commission and the
Religious School committee. She
was a member of the first adult
Bat Mitzvah class, and is
presently the fund raising co-
chairwoman at the temple.
Maureen plays a key role in the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County She has served as the
chairwoman of the Women's
Division, and is currently the
president of the Women s Feder-
ation, where she has accom-
plished a great deal with her
quiet effective leadership. In
addition to her responsibilities as
wile and mother. Maureen con-
tinues to make herself available
for advancing the cause of the
Jewish people. "It is our respon-
sibility to keep Israel strong so
that Jews can live in independ-
ance and security in the Jewish
state
Maureen and Stan, who has
also served in positions of leader-
ship both in his temple and in
Federation, reside in Belleair
with their children Shari. Jimmy,
and Debbie.
Art Show at
Temple Beth El
Fortv-three professional Bay
\ra artists will participate at
Temple Beth'El's seventh annual
\rt Show Exhibition Sale which
will be held at the Temple.
Sunday and Monday. Jan. 18 and
'.y. it was announced by Wihfired
Klurin and Kleanor Argintar. co-
i hairpersons tor the annual
i vent.
Paintings, sculptures,
ceramics, weaving, prints,
photographs, glass and jewelry
by renowned artists will be for
sale.
Temple Beth-El members and
Iriends are invited to be Patrons
by making a $10.00 contribution
in advance. Those who purchase
a $100 certificate in advance will
be designated Benefactors for
this annual event. The S 100.00
certificates may be used toward
the purchase of any work of art.
Or if the Benefactor desires the
$100.00 may be donated to the
Temple Those interested in being
Patrons or Benefactors should
contact Sylvia Danot. 345-5444
or Aktne Goldstein, 347-0630.
A gala champagne preview
party will be held at the Temple
Saturday evening, Jan. 17.
Benefactors are invited at 7 p.m.,
and Patrons at 8 p.m. for the
testivities. an advance view of the
works on exhibition and to meet
the artists.
The Art Show Exhibition Sale
will be open to the public. Jan. 18
from one to 7 p.m.. and Monday,
Jan. 19 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.,
at Temple Beth-El. 400 Pasadena
Ave.. South. Admission is free.
Prom the Rabbi's Desk
The Power of Faith
By RABBI
MORRIS H. KOBINETZ
A most critical phase in the
history of the redemption is
discussed in the Torah portion of
this Shabbat. Moses is dismayed
at how his first attempt to effect
the deliverance of the Israelites
ended. Instead of the hope for
deliverance, he had only suc-
ceeded in increasing the anger of
Phamah. Not only did Moses
despair at the outcome of his first
mission, but the people indicated
disappointment.
I Ex.6:9) Moses spoke to the
children of Israel: but they
hearkened not unto Moses, for
impatience of spirit and for
cruel bondage. Moses was im-
bued with "Faith"; the children
of Israel were not.
The first principle of Judaism
is "Faith." The story of Judaism
and the children of Israel began
with acts of faith. The Patriarchs
had faith in the one God, it was
their faith which made possible
our existence today, made the
Jew the bearer of the Divine
message to mankind.
What is Faith? Writers during
many eras of human history have
attempted to define the word.
Faith is the summit of the
Torah "wrote Ibn Gabirol.
An inscription in a Cologne
cellar where Jews hid from the
Nazis reads: "I believe in the sun
even when it is not shining. I
believe in love even when not
teeling it." "I believe in God even
when He is silent."
Faith is the eye that sees God.
the heart that yearns for
Him. Faith is the very soul of
religion, an image of eternity.
Faith is one of the seven at-
tributes that minister to the
throne of glory. They are: Faith:
Righteousness; Judgement:
Grace: Compassion; Truth and
Peace. I will betroth you unto Me
in faith and you will know the
Lord.
Because of his faith, the Jew
has been scorned, tormented and
tortured. It is difficult to con-
ceive a single chapter in the
history of civilization as inspiring
as Israel's faith in his God.
A courage born of faith surges
through his heart, and once again
rises buoyed by an unshakable
confidence that God is with him.
Review Jewish history and you
will read about the sacrifices of
II abb i A k ilia, the Jews who
perished during the Crusaders'
onslaught, the inquisition of the
Jews in Spain, the Jews who were
Hahbi Morris H. Kobinetz
tormented and murdered in
Poland, the martyrs of our own
day. six million victims of Nazi
depravity. What a lesson in faith
did they endow future
generations.
How often has the Jew recited
Psalm 23: "Though I walk in
the valley of the shadow of death,
I fear no harm, lor Thou are with
me.
In the 12th century.
Maimonides, the great
philosopher, summed up the
beliefs of Judaism in "The
Thirteen Principles of Faith."
The Ah nee Ma-amin often called
a Jewish Creed.
Itabbi Abraham Joshua
lleschel in his book: Man is Not
Mone faith is no convenient
short cut to the mystery of God.
It is rather the fruit of hard
constant care and vigilance; of
remaining true to a vision: an
aspiration to maintain our
responsiveness to him.
Faith in the Lord will reward
you with courage in time of
trouble and adequate purpose in
life. Faith encourages reliance.
Rabbi Akiba. a sage known for
his faith, (quote! A person should
always accustom oneself to
say:"Whatever the All Merciful
does. He does for the best."
Ah nee Ma-amin beemunah
shlemah beviat Hamashiah. veal
al pi sheyitmameah imkol zeh
anee ma-amin.
I believe with a perfect faith in
the coming of the Messiah, and
though He tarry. I believe it.
CORRECTION
The name of Rabbi Peter
Mehler was inadvertently
omitted as the author of
"From the Rabbi's Desk,"
Dec. 5 edition. We regret any
inconvenience.
I
The Women's Division
of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
Cordially invites you to a
Girtig is Beautiful
Luncheon
Guest Speaker
DELIA ROSENBERG
an Outstanding Jewish Leader
Tuesday, January 6, 1981
30 a.m. Reception 12:00 noon Luncheon
At the borne of Jacqueline Ebrlicb
1811 Brigbtwaters Blvd. N.E., St. Petersburg
Minimum Domllon $ 1.000 00 to Woman Divtaion
Co-Chairwomen
Jacqueline Jacobs: 360-2444
Maureen Rosewater: 443-7431


Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday. J
Oewish Floridian New <***" S&ZJSSLS6 4$"*
OF PINELLAS COUNTY *-eS Editona. Ottvc* S02 Jupiter Ar South Clear* a: cr Fla S351S
P'jofccauoc a- B

Telephone 444-1013
Office ISO N E St Via-t: m n;M
Telephone JOB ST3-M0C
SVZANMB SCHECHTBR AVNE W XHTT
Editor PuteiiaaCouD^ E*
Jwrt FMrMki Den Nat Cwuw Me KeehiBia of Hrnkuitw A4verOee4
Sftia* Claae Pap riifc| al Miami PW. P*fcaaft*4 BIWnUi
Postmaster Forward Form 3379 to Box 01.'973 Miami. Fla 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area AMNil MM) ] Year Mwiimwm S*t>
scription V SC or kv annual ntrnMrd-ip ptedae to je.n Federation *'ii
Cavr"v or wtiicn tne sum ot 13 2 5 n M3 Ovt o Town Upon Recurs-
Frid
26TEVETH5741
Numoer I
y^ MNnd^d M^u,-------
The American Jewish community has hac the
misfortune of having to deal with diplomatic mis-
guided missiles in almost even.- Administration since
1946. President Eisenhower had John Foster Dulles
President Nixon had William Rogers. President
Carter had Andrew Young. And now. even before the
I Reagan Administration has been sworn into office.
; aiong comes Sen. Charles Percy soaring off into
space from his own launching pad.
Tne Republican soion of Illinois, who is slated to
head the powerful Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee deciaeo. in his conversation with Soviet
leaders, to preempt Presiaent-Elect Reagan and his
entire r.e* Cabinet to iormulate foreign policy for the
I nitad States. In remanc; reeking of political hali-
tosis. Percy reportedly advocated a Palestinian state
headec by the machinegun-toting chief of the
Palestine Liberation Organization. Yasir Arafat.
To be sure. Percy told his Russian hosts that
Arafat is a terrorist, he has done some dastardly
things.' But. the legislator noted, the darling of the
nteroational jet-setting bomb squad "has a com-
r_- desire to be a chief of state, no matter how
-rr.aii it is. How considerate of Percy to think of
riow compassionate How noble, that's like re-
be local mugger with his own territory and
i ready supply of victims just so long as he
doesn I stray into the next neighborhood. Of courst.
Arafat would like to be a chief of state, "no matter
small it is For Arafat, that small state
Isra-
is
Possibly the best evaluation of Percy's contri-
bution to non-peace in the Mideast was made by
Rabbi Joseph Sternstein. president of the American
Zionist Federation. He pointed out effectively, if
perhaps undiplomatically, that Percy's suggestion
has reduced "morality to the dungheap of civili-
zation
Pinellas County Jewish
Educators Council
Mid Year Teacher workshop
Teaching values in Our
Religious Schools"
Sunday, January 11,1981
at
TEMPLE BNAI ISRAEL
1685 soutn Belcner Road
12:30 p.m.
Register no later man January 5 1981
Pee of S3.00 includes Lunch
1 NAItf!
1 TELEPHONE
1 ADDRESS
CONGREGATION
Return form and check in tae uuwnl of $3.00 to hat.Mbi Temple B nti Israel 16*5 South Be letter Road 1 K-arwater. Florida 3351b
'
You don't have to be Jewish to
be apprehensive and annoyed by
efforts of the New Christian
Right to spread a canopy of ngid
theological directives over the
White House and Congressional
buddings
Via President-Elect George
Bush isn't Jewish In Houston on
Nov. 10, he said of those who
seem determined to substitute
the New Testament for the
Constitution: Hell with them I
am not intimidated
Sen John C. Culver of Iowa is
not Jewish. He has said I have
searched the Scriptures but I
can't find anything saying Jam
opposed the Panama Canal
Treaty or favored the Kemp-Roth
tax cuts Yet 1 get a zero in
Christian morality from Mora!
Majority because I didn't.''
RESIGNING from Christian
Robert
Voice. Sen. Gordon J. Humphrey
: Sew Hampshire declared the
enemies of that new re I ig- politi-
cal machine are immorality and
liberalism. In his view, the
clergymen and their followers are
embarked on a Holy War
Shades of the Ayatullah
Khomeini. WH1 American
hostage* be taken somewhere
along the Potomac '
Jewish Family Service
Bookkeeping Staff
\, Jewiafl Famih service pro-
gram i and budgets grow
nice to know that John Fitz-
gerald and Nomi K nave
|
ad a B.A degrai
accounting irnm USF and for-
- the fisca de-
partment of the ( Si

ee :r.
ess and in era
gs
-; Jewu
Murray Gessner
Lecture Series
Da IK Lt. Col nel S
ikei
at Mum} Gesa

Jan I
" : is I
' I \
The publu is inviti
per para i
Lt Col Kj .- ...-
research chemist *.
Dept Agriculture, and a- a
with the
Scientifi h ace.
Directorate on Science and
'- He is a founder ar.a
President of the Sunca
Chapter, \aeociatioB I -mer
Intelligence Officer* Lt I
K- interaaU include travel
timilering
Federation ol Pinelia* i ounty.
> Set pro-
. sional and i nfidential
ated at
IS -
-
Shalom Group
Of Hadassah
~ of the
~-
Ian 14 al
(ommw
ition
with Hi. ,. iue-'.
speaJu Her topK wili
Knht oi the Land Gives Ex-
' naaai v: \1> Neam-
The |)\ar lorar. *:..
Mrriam HarshefsK\ \
president of Lbs region of
Hadassah Traditional refresh-
is will tie served
Mo ther toAno ther Luncheon
The St. Petersburg Afternoon
Chapter of Womens American
ORT at 12:30 p.m. will hold it>
Mother To Another luncheon
on Tuesday. Jan 20 at 12:30 p.m.
at the Wine Cellar The luncheon
is the major fund raising event of
the season. There will be a
gourmet lunch, musical en-
tertainment, and beautiful door
prizes
Ruth Esterson. chairwoman of
the luncheon, will be happy to
receive reservations Please call
Ruth at 867-0203 or write to her
at 5 lot- Brittany Urn,. ft
Petersburg. Fla.. 33715
ORT is part of the in-
ternational Organization for
Rehabilitation hvgvh Training".
It is an organization of multiple
social dimensions in Jewish life
ORT has trained more than 1-
millm men and women, both
young and adult, in its worldwide
network of schools Among
ORT'S schools in Israel is the
famous School of Engineering in
Tel A\ iv
New Officers Installed
The installation of officers and
members of the Board of Trust-
ees for the calendar year of 1981
at Congregation Beth Sholom.
Gulfport. will take place on
Saturday. Jan. 10. at 7.30 p.m.
The ceremonies will be hald in the
Social Hall of the Synagogue at
1844 54 St. So At the conclusion
of the installation rites, a social
period of games, entertainment
and refreshments has been
scheduled.
The newly elected officers
are: Harold Ward. president.
Samuel Yogel. 1st vice president
Herman Robitshek. 2nd vice
president. Hyman R Posner,
treasurer: John D. Kurtz,
finanua. secretary. Rot
Mendelson. recording secretary;
David I Standel corresponding
secretary: Albert Meisner
assistant treasurer; and Harry
Rothstein. Gabbai.
The newly elected trustees are:
Libby Appfebaum. Samuel Fish-
bein. Alfred Frost. Samuel
Joslow. Sol Kreisler. and Sonva
< >litsky
Trustees whose terms have not
ninated: Gertrude Edelman
Sylvia Howard. Doris Kushner
David Mayover. Robert Rosen
feld. and Louis Smith
Joseph / fcjrffoaa b4m has
a treasurer tor more than a
decade and a half was elected
-TiRnent trustee
a
in his
religious
( hnstian:ty Todav
Jewish journal, states There u
no biblical text to tell us which
candidate should be President no
chapter that conta..-
economic blueprint for the inter.
national economic order of t*i
1980s ine
Daniel Maguire. .Varquetu
Lnrversity theologian vtm
there must be an akamatht
mobilization, one against
religious strain which
view amounts to
fascism''
The condemnations of such
groups as Mora! Majority and
Christian Voice have piled high
since Election Day. Peopie beau
to realize some of the
zealots contr-i'hng a share ot the
1.400 radio and 35 television
stations comprising the Protes-
tant media network had skidded
off the track of responsibility A
r M'i (fa kind of super-
nghteou camp o! those claiming a
monopoly or. morality ana bv
perverse logic assigning the rest
of u- :< the r.a-row encia.-
laaaaoral Mm :>
FOR THfc moderr. pobucal
crusaaers to assert tnat in recent
years, national poi. r>een
shaped bj u codkasmin ntyof
ireachefKis Btdrvidti
and "lander raised to a scandal-
r>us deiree f m I oict
to jrive zero vote pen rn
rating' to couraee*'.-
.c. .e tena: its a- per-
OSM rating
iiicha- KeOy.a
>nber> case defendant'
on rav ner
Aion; the eaactam
C hr oice abused trie
name. Chrtstiar I for
narrow, partisar. pohtica! pur-
poses, it was report eo
1 bnat ana fat H'ti&tr. -
rich the "I lhn<
printer in
*er- h.r .: in the
ton Sea
Rigl
-
-
1 r 1"
> arist ins unite wi
inirii.' wecanpau anj
amenv-.rr-r.i- A
what we inter a t.> a For-
tunately, thn ooast r
countered bj tl
cil of Churches
THERE CAN bediacarnedno
exclusively C nnstian vote r.or
can single issue political
pressures serve the interests
our total society, that represen-
tative body o: \mencar. I -
antism has declared
As for those of us in the Jewish
community who continuf
disturbed and disquieted b> the
political acrobatics of thn- h.
seem convinced they have a pipe-
line to the Almighty, we can take
comfort from the strong reaction
that soon set in against the as*
zealots. We can even be chan-
table and pray for their
redemption.
The text of that prayer stems
from Article VI. Section 3. of the
Constitution: "No religious test
shall ever be required as a qualifi-
cation to any office or public
trust under the United States
Rabbi Baseman
To Speak
Rabbi Arthur Baseman will he
the guest speaker at a luncheon
meeting of the Temple
Sisterhood. Temple B"Sai Israel.
1685 S. Belcher Road. Clear-
water. His topic will be Married
but Discontent" s look at
Biblical marriage
The luncheon is planned for
Tuesday. Jan. 13. at 11:30 am
The public is invited I
reservation*. $3.:
reservations. Phone 446-' 5=>
the afterr-oor. ar. 1 ev eoing


Friday. January 2, 1961
The Jewish Ftoridian ofPin&las County
PagB.fr

JewishComtmjnityCenfer of PineMasCounty
8167 ELBOW LANE NORTH ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. 33710 PH. 813/344-6796
1981
Programs
Many of the J.C.C. programs offered at the facility in St. Petersburg, 8167 Elbow Lane N.
are also offered in the facility in Clearwater, 302 Jupiter St., time and space permitting.
Jupiter St. site programs begin Monday, January 12.
For all information Call 344-5795
Executive Director Fred Margolis
The Jewish Community Center is a beneficiary agency of the combined
Jewish Appeal Federation Campaign of Pinedas County
CALENDAR
rZ'IA3ll'A"EUNI()N SUNDAY. Jan 4 2 00 5 00 P M
LUWMUNlTYi DINNER THEATRE "PARIS IS OUT" SATURDAY ft SUNDAY. JAN 10 11 6 00PM
rnyu,,M.,v ,> ,. SATURDAY ft SUNDAY. JAN lit 18 600 PM
A.UWMUWI Y) OHUG ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARENTS
,.. INTRODUCTORY SESSION JAN 79 7 30 P.M.
rnuu?lIV'CAD'LLACPARTV SATURDAY JAN 31 8 OOSoc.el, 9 00 DINNER SPOTO^
.mm..., rAM|LY COUNSELOR FEB 12 7 30PM
'COMMUNITY) SPIFF'S 20. 21 & 22
COMMUMTYI DRUG ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARENTS
irn.... CIRCLE OF CONCERN MARCH 12 7 30 P M
LOMMUNIIYiPURIM PROGRAM SUNDAY. MARCH 22 1 00 P M. J.C.C.
IMMUNITY) 0RlJG ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARFNTS
rnu... STRAIGHT INC APRIL 9 7 30PM
'u PASSOVER PROGRAM Date to be announced.
luvmuNity) DRUG ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARENTS
rnuu .. P|NELLAS COUNTY POLICE DEPARTMENT MAY 7 7 30 P.M.
iMtuutn. 1 ISRALI INDEPENDENCE DAY SUNDAY. MAY 10 12P.M
2"SHIP| ANNUAL MEETING. MONDAY MAY 18 7 30 P M.
5EE.2,.tONO" SATURDAY. JUNE 6 8 30PM.JCC
wmmunityi DRUG ABUSE PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARENTS
f,uo,. BOARDOF RABBIS OF PINELLAS COUNTY JUNE II 7:30PM
<*? KADIMA BEGINS MONDAY. JUNE 22 FRIDAY. AUGUST 14
12) Family Counselor
February 12. 1981
Thursday E venmq
7:30 9:00 pm
-iLC_CLOSED
' !SZ CLOSED "O" TUES. APRIL 20 ft 71
SMAVUOTH MON ft TUES JUNE 8 & 9
TUES ft WED. APRIL 28 ft 29
SPRING CAMP KADIMA
*.*! 9 303 30
"d"" "'kln9 Parent! mav bt dropped off a> tarty a> 830 A M and picked up at lat* at 5 00 P.M.
AT a-MauL^S* F0R OUR PROGRAMS THAT TAKE PLACE FROM 4 00 PM 6:00 PM IS AVAILABLE BY VAN
* MINIMAL nCo"NTnAL P,CKUP AREAS
UM OF 8 PEOPLE AT $15 00 PER CHILD IS REQUIRED FOR VAN SERVICE.
CLASSF^^lniL.IN5 0,SC0 DANCING, MAH JONG. DO THESE TURN YOU ON?? FOR THESE AND OTHER UNLISTED
*E AIM TO PLEASE*1 344'6796 A M" Mtf-fOOLHC
This wnoci will b* lad by a family counselor to help parents and ttanagtrs explore and there feelinat about drug ut* and
abuw. Drug abut* and now it affacti family lifa will alto be axplortd.
Guett Speaker: Ann Apottolico. MSW
Mi. Apottolico hat had many yaart experience working with families and tatnagars with drug problems
l3l Circle of concarn
Juvenile Welfare Board
March 12. 1981
Thurtday Evening
7 30 9:00 p.m.
This ttttion will be led by the director of the Circle of Concern Discussion will locus on the |uvtnile offender and how he
or she is handled through the Welfare Board System
Guttt Speaker Mis Carol Price. Director ol Circle of Concarn.
Mrs Price hat veil experience in dealing with juvenile offender! within PineHet County.
141 Straight, inc.
Thu settion it for parents only
April 9. 1961
Thurtday Evening
7 30-9.30 p.m.
Thu setnon will ditcutt Straight at a program uted by parents who have lott all hope with their drug abusive teenagen
The program will be explained and ditcutaed in gnat detail
Guett Speakers will include parents who have had children enrolled in the program, and program leaders
(51 Pinellat County Police Department
May 7. 1981
Thurtday Evening
7 30 9 30 pm
nou 1 00 800 P.M. on Sat 12 00 6 M P M on Survdey
[ JWim |
w^cfonBatimMav 18. 1661. Cltaatt to MMl
0WUO AJUM PREVENTION PROGRAM FOR TEENAGERS AND THEIR PARENTS
Ml
'""odoctory Station
January 26. 1661
Thurtday Evening
7 30 9 30pm
Th tauton will introduot the probWm of drugabutt in today, aoowy.andtttampt to a.plain to f?***"*0" MC"
ivt drug ut, s^j, A wrim pro,,^, will aho bt ditcuattd to txptort many facets of *.t proplem
^uw Speaker Samuel Segal M D
Or. Stgai hat had a great dael of experienca workmg on the Board of Diractort with PAR. a drug treatment progr
* Jack* K Moore work, for Pinella. 0>mprtheni.v Alcohol Strvrcat. Inc. _..-. ,.^..
Mr Oujmtt Allcnan work* for PARDrug T-tatmant Program, at an educator of the program to outtidart
1
A program pretexted by the Public Information Department of the Pinellat County Police, to datcribt their methods of
apprehending drug abueert and inform citiient of the state drug abutt lews, and thow how Pinellat County pretently dealt
with youthful offenders
Guett Speaker Chief Bill Doneil
Public Information Chiel
St. Petersburg Police
1300 Pint Avenue North. St. Petersburg. Fla 33706
16) Board ol Rabbit of Plrxrllaa County June 11. 1861
Thurtday Evening
7:30- 9 30 p m
Thu settion will conclude our Drug Prevention Program. Oitcuation leedert will be membert of the Pinellat County Board
of Rabbit The teuton wiH attempt to tie together our program by relating how drug abuse it affecting the American Jewish
family, and what roat our tynigoguti and Jewnh Community Canter can play in preventing trm problem
SPECIAL GROUPS
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER YOUTH Ages 13 18
Any young person interested in community social, cultural and religious activities who w.H
be 13 or older during the school year, is invited to participate in J.C.Y.
Trips ara planned to other centers in and out of Florida, to places of interest in and around
Pinedas County and within tha organized Pinellas County Jewish Youth Council.
Special demonstrations are given at the bi/monthly meetings aerobics, haircutting, dance.
Parties are planned around holidays Annual Chanukah Boat Ride Purim.
JCY also participates in Center functions Annual Chanukah Party and Jewish Book Fair
Purim Carnival, Center Players Dinner Theatre, Israeli Independence Day, Camp tUdiW etc.
JCY meets twice a month on Mondavi ^ DC 900 P^ in th* uft, ^oungt



Page6
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday. January 2.
1981
YOUNGJUDEA
4th 6th Grade (OFFARIM). 7th & 8th Grades (TSOFIM), 9th 12th (BOGRIM)
A Hadassah sponsored Zionist Youth Organization whose main goal is to educate youth
about Israel and Judaism.
Karen Eisler Advisor
Sun: 1:00 3:00 p.m.
BROWNIES (TROOP No. 677)
Ty-Azela Area of Tampa Bay Girl Scout Council.
Meets twice a month on Fridays
4:00 5:00 P.M.
A FEW WORDS ON CLEARWATER
JCC activities at 302 Jupiter Street in Clearwater will begin on Monday. January 12. 1981 at
the Golda Meir Center. A separate flyer will be forthcoming on these activities and will be
listed m the Floridian. For more information call 344-5795.
ALL PROGRAMS WILL BE HELD FROM
JAN. 5-APR. 17,1981 UNLESS
OTHERWISE NOTED
-sO5^
Adina Lev" Director o' Kinder Development Center
Day Nursery licensed t>v Pinelias County Child Care License Board
PLAYGROUP (2 3 yr ods
DESCRiPT ON E-phasn on Jewish cultural ectnties
C" z-f oa- CapaM n 'i"9e* paint.ng pasting ciay projects creat've dramatics, story telling, mul E
~\a" a. WM teeming experiences and an outdoor program motivating physical, sooai and imaginative
davatapaaaM
Ail children vmo attend tie ">iaygroup mjst submit a JC C ore-school health form signed by a physician
All ch.idren oho attend the emended day and full day programs should bring a bag lunch (dairyl We wilt
ng a bag
Mir.um Schroeder Aide
Monday Tuesday. Wednesday Thursday Friday-9 30am 1130am
Adina Levin Instructor
HOC* Norman Assistant
MOTHER TODDLER GROUP H6 months 2 yaen)
DESCRIPTION
Parent & child paruopare together m free piay. manipulative activities, art and nxwc designed to stimulate
curiociTv and the desire to learn This special program will not only develop a positive self -concept. but will
atso enhance healthy relationships Children >. participate in Jewish holiday protect*
Adma Lewi leatructor
Hope Norman Assistant
ay 9 45 to 11:45 a jti.
Friday FES_
MEMB1R
35 00
NON MEMBER
5O00
TODDLER GYMNASTICS (2 3 yr olds)
DESCRIPTION
Parent and child perticipete m various or fanned and fraa skills mat exercasss. gymnastics cartwheels, beckbends, stretching and movement
duction to physical education for Toddlers
Instructor lo be announced-Monday4:005:00 p.ir.
*nCHJd UjnOaafTlatntS1
A fine
NONaiEMSER
21O0
FEES
REGULAR DANCE (7X 4* yrsj
DESCRIPTION
Beginner
Tap A Ballet Heft tap. half ballet Songs routines, rent* in June From Jan. 7-June 3. 1981
N.k. Blacker Instructor
Wednesday 440 5.00 p m
FEES.
MEMBER
73.90
97.90
JEWISH KITCHEN STITCH6N (3* yr. otas)
DE SCRIPT hON
> Arts a Crafts will coincide with different
prorscts holiday art projects and an introduction to sempst
S*mpk* cooking,
art media will be included.
beading*
HaateWI WrVtaa- HaStTUCtOT
Thurvfev *"00 5 00 p m
FEES:
MEMBER
tiXaO
NO*fMMBEW
ARTS a CRAf TS (613 yrs.)
DESCRIPTION
CREATIVE AND PERFORMING ARTS
BasK techniques at macrame. weaving, ceramics, print making and more.(
Special protects for the Jewish holidays.
SondraBear Instructor
Tuesday or Wednesday 400 5:00 p.m.
EiS.
MEMfiER
12.00
NON MEMBER
18.75
SING ALONG WITH*RENEE (6-13 yrs.l
DESCRIPTION
Basics m sight reading and harmony Scheduled performances planned. Children will team many Jewish
NON MEMBER
23 00
Renee Daniels Instructor
Monday or Thursday 4:00-5 00 pm.
FEES
MEMBER
1250
DRAMA 16 13 yrs child must be etwe to reed) Clearwater only
DESCRIPTION-
Acting and play production improvisations Will include some Sunday rehearsats as performance nea-s in
dudes snacks. Parents meeting Sunday January 11 1981 at 1 -00 PH.
Larraine Louis Instructor
Wednesday 4 00 6 00 P M and Friday 4 00 5:00 P.M.
FEES
MEMBER
S25.00
NONMEMbER
$37 50
TEENS* ADULTS
CALLIGRAPHY (Teensand Adults!
DESCRIPTION
Students v>iii learn a basic hand, and :*>et or four additional alphabets including m. .c and round nands
Basic materials included for fee of S7 00
Robert Fuidauer Instructor
Tuesday 8 00 10 00 pm
(1st Lesson Free)
FEES
MEMBER
1000
NONMEMBER
1800
DANCE PROGRAM FOR CHILDREN & ADULTS
ALL DANCE CLASSES TAUGHT BY NIKI
BLACKER WILL BE HELD FROM
JAN 5-JUNE 5, 1981
REGULAR DANCE (Teens fo Adults)
DESCRIPTION
Pro Call. Ballet, tap, jazz, musical comedy. Recital in June.
Niki Blacker Instructor
Monday 8:00 10:00 p.m.
FEES:
MEMBERS
130 90
NON-MEMBER!)
17050
REGULAR DANCE (7 13 yr. olds)
DESCRIPTION
Pro Call. Ballet. Tap. Jaz*. Musical Comedy. Recital in June.
Niki Blacker Instructor
Wednesday 6:00 8:00 p.m.
FEES:
MEMBERS
130.90
REGULAR DANCE (8 14 yr. olds)
;ription
need
Ballet & Toe dass. Barns exercises, routines. Recital in June.
Niki Blacker Instructor
Monday 6:00 7:00 p.m.
NON MEMBERS
170.50
FEES:
MEMBERS
73.70
mom-MEMBERS
97.90


iy,January2,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 7
^RJPJJQN
,jrd year tap & ballet. Half tap, half ballet. Recital in June.
Ilik, Blacker Instructor
ursday 4:00 5:00 p.m.
jli MEMBERS 73.70 NON-MEMBERS 97.90
efiULAR DANCE (5-7 yr.)
KCRIPTION
termediate Tap & Ballet. Barre Work, routines. recital in June.
fc Blacker Instructor May 4:00 5:00 p.m. -
EESj MEMBERS 73.70 NON-MEMBERS 97.90
lEGULAR DANCE (5-8 yr. olds)
Description
jmner
kail ballet, naif tap Recital in June.
|iki Blacker Instructor
hursday 5 00 6:00 p.m.
Iees
MEMBERS
73.70
NON MEMBERS
97.90
Regular dance (7 io yr. olds)
JCRIPTION
kovance tap & ballet & jazz. Barre work, routines, recital in June.
Liki Blacker Instructor
Monday 5 00-6 00 p.m.
FEES
MEMBERS
73.90
NONMEMBERS
97.90
ADULT* TEENS

rib!
SPECIAL MOVEMENT AND DANCE
SPECIAL DANCE (Teens & Adults) 10 weeks
Aerobic dancing The fun way to fitness! Hops, kicks, jumps, slides,
lunges and punches! A great way to get into shape. Grab* your tennis
shoes and T-shirt and come to the FREE demonstration the first night
of class.
Toni Fergueron and Pat Horrell Instructors
Class meets twice a week
Tuesday & Thursday -9:15 10:15 a.m.
Tuesday & Thursday 6:00 7:00 p.m.
Monday & Wednesday 6:00 7:00 p.m.
. :<.
FEES:
MEMBERS
12.00
*^
EMBERS
.00
JAZZERCISE (4 Week Sessions)
Description
"Jazzercise is a dance-fitness program utilizing joyful jazz dance movements, stretches, steps and
transitions choreographed to all kinds of terrific music from rock to ragtime."
Wear leotards or loose fitting clothing & bring a mat, towel or pad for floor work.
Helen Kurland Instructor
Monday Wednesday 9:15 10:00 a.m. Morning & evening classes will be available in Clearwater
MEMBERS
16.00
NON MEMBERS
16:00
(one time yearly non-member fee of
10.00 at 1st set of classes)
FEES:
DANCERCIZE (Teens & Adults)
DESCRIPTION
Barre Work, floor and standing exercises for specific parts of the body. Learn dance move
ments while staying physically fit.
Niki Blacker Instructor
Monday or Thursday -7:00 8:00 p.m.
Beth Resnick Instructor
Friday 9:45 10:45 a.m.
FEES:
Evening Program Only
Morning Prog. (Ends Apr. 17)
MEMBERS
73 70
32.25
NON MEMBERS
97.90
47.25
(Babysitting service available a.m. only for nominal fee)
YOGA (Teens & Adults) 10 Weeks
DESCRIPTION
Basic Instruction. Emphasis on rules and skills.
Jeanne Gootson Instructor
Tuesday 7:30-9:30 p.m.
FEES:
MEMBERS
15.00
; i '
:; one v
NON-MEMBERS
18.50
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
SPORTS
DESCRIPTION (4-5 Year olds) Boys & Girls
Gymnastics Fundamental skills and mat exercises including cartwheels, back bends and stretching.
Instructor to be announced
Monday 5:00 6:00 p.m.
FE& MEMBERS NON-MEMBERS
15.00 22.50
Gymnastics (6-13 Year olds) Boys & Girls
Instructor to be announced.
Wed. 4:00 5:00 p.m. 6-8 yr. olds
5:00 6:00 p.m. 9-13 yr. olds
FEES:
MEMBERS
15.00
NON-MEMBERS
22.50
. M
TENNIS
Gary Bond Instructor *
Beginner-Monday 4:00 5:00 p.m. 5:00 6:00 p.m. -6-13yr. olds teens, adults
Intermediate -Thur*. 4:00-5:00 p.m. 5:00 6:00 p.m. -6 13 yr. olds teens, adults . '.
FEES: MEMBERS 1500 .
flONMEMBEAS 22.50

MQTC: PR IVATP LESSONS ARRANGEO BY APPOINTMENT WITH INSTRUCTOR.


HW?e8
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
KrWlayJamia'ry'^.iafl
HORSE BACK RIDING (10 lessons)
Join our afternoon riding club. Transportation by Van from the JCC to Sunshine Stables included In fee
Beginner, Intermediate, and Advanced riding instruction, including trail riding.
Tuesday 4 00 6:00 p.m. inclusive (10 Weeks)
PEES: MEMBERS
80.00 (10 lessons)
NQNMEMBERS
95.00(10 lessons)
FISHING (10 lessons)
Bring your rod, reel and bait Join us for an afternoon of fishing once a week.
Instruction and transportation included.
Friday 4:00 5:00 p.m. (10 Weeks)
FEES:
MEMBERS
10 00(10 lessons)
NQNMEMBERS
20.00 (10 lessons)

BASKETBALL LEAGUE (15 Weeks)
AGES 8,9, 10 10:00 a.m.
AGES 11, 12, 13 11:00 a.m.
BEGINS ON SUNDAY, JANUARY 18, 1981 Advisor: Rabbi Charney
FEE:
MJEMBERS
18 50
NQNMEMBERS
28 50
Fee includes uniform, awards, clinic and instruction
SENIOR ADULTS
SR CITIZEN PROGRAM
SR FRIENDSHIP CLUB
Birthday Parly Once a month Seniors celebrate Birthdays with a special luncheon & entertainment.
General Activities Guest speakers movies, field trips, and :>.irties Jewish holidays celebrated1
MONDAY & THURSDAY 100 4 00 pm.
SEPTEMBER THRU MAY PRESIDENT IRVING SILVERMAN
MEMBERS ONLY STOPPER YEAR
GUESTS WELCOME
ARTS& CRAFTS (Special protects for the Jewish holidays)
INSTRUCTOR SONDRA BEAR
MONDAY 2 00 3 00 pm
FEE $5 00 (8 weeks!
BRIDGE CLUB
INSTRUCTOR BORIS WELTI
EVERY OTHER MONDAY
FEE S2 00 PER CLASS
THE NEIGHBORLY CENTER KOSHER CONGREGATE DINING PROGRAM FOR SENIORS
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 344 2494 *"* "*" atnj.UHS.
Jewish CommcinityCenter of Pinellas County
8167 ELBOW LANE NORTH ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 33710 PH. 813/344-6796
MEMBERSHIP
IS THE LINK


January 2,1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 9
Women's American ORT Opposes PLO Stamp
Tj,e I'N Postal Administration
L planning to issue a set of
Liinps commemorating the
[inalienable rights of the
Palestinian people.-' These
I umps, are scheduled to be
liable on Jan. 30." 1981. The
PLO and their self-declared
leader Vassir Arafat claim to be
ih- rapresentativw of this group
IWomen .- American ORT is
[opposed to the UN issuing this
[sump
Within recent year the UN.
feBCC the hope of the post-
L-ar world, has openly displayed
1,;. degredalion and isolation ol
:h< state ol Israel. A typical
| example ot this was the in-
vitation extended to Yassir
Arafat to address the annual
conference of UNESCO in
Belgrade. Arafat was welcomed
by the delegates with a standing
ovation as he entered the hall
Moahe Sharon of the Jerusalem
I'o-t sates'' this self-degradation
by yet another UN body cannot
be blamed on the power of oil
alone. This time it is the power ol
impudence."
The U.S. taxpayer is presently
faced with the highest prime rase
ever.inflation. unemployment
cuts m federally supported
program* and projected increases
in healing oil and gasoline. If the
US continues to be the main
source ol income for the UN., the
American taxpayer dollar should
be used to work on solutions to
problems such as: the I ran-Iraq
war which will cause the oil price
increase, the threat ol invasion in
Poland, or the inalienable rights
of the U.S. hostages.
The UN I'ostal Administration
is supposed to be a non-po-
litical arm of the
world organization. The question
of the Palestinians is
not only political, but con-
troversial. Issuance of this stamp
givea credence to the Arab
viewpoint of a problem that is
still being debated amongst the
interested parties. Diplomatic
pressures to subtly publicize the
anti-Israel opinion of the U.N.
succeeds in spreading prejudices
that the UN has always stood
against.
OKI believes it is morally
wrong tor the U.N. to honor a
group committed to the
destruction of a member state
The St. Petersburg evening
chapter strongly urges its
members and all concerned
people to write letters of protest
to the Director of the Postal
Administration.
These letters should !> ad-
dressed as follows:Director-U.N.
Postal Administration. P.O. Box
5900, Grand Central Station.
New York. NY. 10017.
fBondain Temple Beth El Guest Speaker
,nith in
I
abroad
V- Bondarin, Executive
Director ol the National
Federation of Temple
Brotherhoods will be the guest
speaki i at Temple Beth El. St.
Petersburg on Wednesday. Jan.
7,7:30 p.m.
The NFTB comprizes 500
Idln- temple brotherhoods
i.COO members in the
States Canada and
The NFTB is affiliated
with Union of American Hebrew
UonKregationa and sponsors the
Jewisl haulauqua Society, the
brotherhoods' major educational
i i- i for 1'iterlaith un-
iling and has its head-
mi he Union House o!
I.ivm. Judaism on Filth Avenue
Street, New York City.
Mr llondarin has been
aocialed with NFTB for over
grant) years and has spoken
rotherhooda throughout
Ihe nited States and Canada.
i previously program
director of Kadio and 1
Station KPOR.
Nebraska. having
'elevisioii
Lincoln.
been
Engagement
Ml ind Mrs Bernle \astir ol
t announce the engage-
>\ ihrir daughlei Shen to
rlerke son ol Mr. and
Mrs Herbert Berke ol Atlanta.
ua.
Mi-- Nasl graduated from
School and Si
lunior College.
lygi School.
Mi rlerke graduated from
'"" High School, Atlanta, and
Bachelor of Arts
n English Irom the
I ni\. j ol lampa.
An \pril wedding is planned at
lempl< H'nai Israel. Clearwater.
Arnon to Speak
II" Adull Education Com
"* nof( ong B'nai Israel. St.
Peter burg, is pleased to advise
thl" The Hon. Joel Arnon.
tonsul ueneral of Israel for the
southeastern United States will
lH' addressing the Congregation
n Friday evening. Jan. 9. 1981.
."'' '-'pic of Mr. Arnons
discussion will be:
|M"AL. 'review: Israel and The
Mid-tast, 198U'
, Mr Arnon last visited St.
ewrsburg in 1979. at which time
' was presented with the Key to
* < 'ty by the Hon. Conine
wnan. Mayor of St. Peter-
burg. The entire community is
lv't<'d to attend the Shabbat eve
ervice.
Shen \ astir
^:W:^%::%::::::::::%^^
|WANTED TO BUY: Mah|
&Jongg Set; Good condition;:;!,
treasonable. Call Betty at*:
1^725-2748. 1
&:::::::::v:x:v:::::::::::::::::::::^^
your Bar/Bat MitTvan
A day to remember,
what could De more important
man being called to the toran?
This one moment binds you
with history and the future.
Remember this day with pic-
tures, select ybur
photographer with care. Be
sure he understands and is able
to capture not only the
moments but the feelings of
the dav. Then you will have pic-
tures that tell the whole story
Call Dennis at DNA Photo
Studios for complete infor-
mation. Call 541-6651 TODAY,
tomorrow may be too late. .
Bernard's -nD
"Kosher Butchery
2095-C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33615
(Bern 8*Ch* A HfCulH)
associated with the station for
nine years. He is a native of
Omaha and was graduated from
the University of Nebraska.
He is a former Men's Club
President. Temple Treasurer,
youth group advisor and Sunday
School Teacher. A resident of
(ireat. Neck. N.Y. and a member
ol Temple Beth El. Mr. Bondarin
is married and has a daughter
There will be no admission
charge or solicitation of funds.
All Temple members, their
families, guests and the public
are cordially invited to attend.
Topic will be Brotherhood in
the Nev\ Decade
Kosher Kitchen
This is the season for apples so here is a recipe for a
delicious parve Apple cake.
APPLE BUTTER (or Parve Margarine) WALNUT CAKE
1 cup butter or margarine
2 cups sugar
3 3 IV* Vt eggs cups flour sifted taps, baking soda tap. salt
1 tsp cinnamon
'- 2 3 1 tap. nutmeg tsps. vanilla cups apples (peeled-chopped) cup walnuts (chopped)
Cream the butter and sugar. Add the eggs one at a time,
beating well after each addition. Gradually add the sifted flour,
soda, salt, cinnamon and nutmeg. Stir in vanilla. Fold in
chopped apples and nuts. Pour into a greased and floured 10-
inch tube pan. Bake at 325 degrees for approximately 1 hour or
until cake tester comes out clean. Let cake cool and turn onto
cake platter.
SHERRY GLAZE
l'.i
cup sugar
cup sherry or sweet wine
In a saucepan, stir the sherry (wine) and sugar approxi-
mately two minutes over low heat. Pour over cake and garnish.
Sophisticated
Floridians
KNOW the DIFFERENCE......
......WHEN THEY SERVE EMPIRE!
&
Kj^ KOSHER ^V^-
Empire
\
POOITRY
IWNW
W
&
LOOK for Empire's Famous;
Red, White and Blue Metal j
Identification Wing Tag -
It Certifies that you
Empire J are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
EmpireTaste and Quality above the Rest
KOSHER
Empire Kosher Foods
are distributed by
Tropic Ice Co.
Hialeah
(305) 624-5750
pHONE .a:3iC1 9102
fro* SERNARO MARKS


-
Page 10
Th* Jtu ish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday .Fani..,r\ I
*lie Center Pafc*
JCC Programs And Activitives
Rediscover a JCC Program-
Dance With Niki
Dance with Niki Blacker is the
mainstay of Jewish Community
Cinter programs. Balet. Tap.
Toe. Jazz and Choreography
have all been part of her reper-
tory since she began teaching at
the JCC six years ago. Every
spring the program culminates in
.1 three ad la nee performance by
lersluden (all ages).
Niki is very active in theatre
and dance outside the Center,
too. In October she choreo-
graphed No. No Nanette at the
Si. IVir Little Theatre, with rave
n-vk'WM. hour >t her JCC dance
~iudeni.s were in the play. Niki
will use her talents once again for
"Gypsy at the S.F.L.T.. to be
IHTlornied at the end of March
through April.
ST.A.R. a local children's
theatre group is proud to have
\iki as dance director and
1 noreographer tor its produc-
110ns.
The Jewish Community Center
is also proud to have Niki Blacker
M part ol the family. Anyone
*ho is interested in dance and
Kinder-development Center is Growing
The Jewish Community Center
is proud to house a preschool
program that is licensed by the
Pinellas County License Board.
The Kinderdevelopment Center
services children from 16 months
to 3 years old in the Playgroup
and Mother Toddler Group. The
new semester begins on Jan. 6.
Playgroup meets from 9:30 to
II 30 a.m.. Monday. Tuesday.
Thursday and Friday and
Motther-Toddler meets from 9:45
to 11:45 on Wednesdays.
Teachers are Adina Levin
(director of the Center! and Mope
Norman. An extended ay
program is in the planning.
Kigistration for the Kinder-
Itvelopment Center program can
be done on or before Jan. 5. at the
JCC For further information call
144-5795.
'Paris is Out "to be'At'jCC
The Jewish Community
I enter, in alliance with the
Jewish War Veterans and B nai
Brith. is proud to present another
Gala Broadway Show called
Pans Js th,i which originally
featured Molly Picon and Sam
Levene.
All dinner theatre per-
formances will take place at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane N., St. Petersburg.
Doors will open at 6 p.m. A
Kosher dinner will be served at 7
p.m. and the curtain goes up at
o:30 p.m. There will be a cash bar
for your pleasure.
Opening night. Jan 10. m
already sold out. Reservations for
the performances on Sat.. Jan.
11. Sat. Jan. 17 and Sun.. Jan. 18
should be made as soon as
possible as the seats are goinit
fast.
For tickets call: Mollie A very
(Sun.I at 391-4416 or Ruth
Gewurz (Saturday! at 367-2533.
For further information call the
ICC at 344-5795.
fitness programs is welcome to
come to the JCC and visit the
(.'lasses. For details and times
call 344-5795.
Part Time
Employment
at JCC
The Jewish Community
Center MtST F.lbow Lane North.
St. Peterst)ur is looking tor part-
time employees. Needed are
Daytime Secretary and Fvenmg
General Office (typing
nees>,ar\ >. It interest...! call
J44-57!l:V
New Programs Begin
Jan. 5. marks the beginning of
a new program season or the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County Winter
Programs will begin at the St.
Petersburg facility and during
the week of Jan. 12 programs will
be introduced at the Ciolda Meir
Center at 302 S. Jupiter Ave..
Clearwater.
Classes such as Hallet.
Cvmnastics Yoga. Jazzersize.
Aerobics. Tap. Baton. Arts and
('raits. Preschool. Mother
Toodler (iroup. Fishing and
many more will be avaiable at one
or both facilities Program books
will be available in St Petersburg
.11 H|r>7 I ll)i,u Lane, for further
information call 344-5795. Please
specify in which site you are
interested when vou call
Players Need Volunteers
Interested in theatre?
Volunteers are needed to help
make this the best Dinner
Theatre ever held at the Jewish
Community Center. What Dinner
Theatre? Paris Is Out" will be
performed at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Pinellas
County, 8167 Elbow Lane N. St.
Petersburg on two weekends in
January (10. and 11. 17 and 18).
Acting ability is not necessary
- we need HANDS! What kind
of hands? Stage hands, prop
handlers and technicians (sound
and lights!. Anything else? Of
course! We need waiters and
wteitresse* If <>u are over 19 vou
L.
can serve cocktails or tend bar.
Call the JCC for more details:
344-5795.
,You,tKicko7f"",-
New Season
The opening meeting of JCY
Winter Session will take place
on Jan. 5 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Youth Lounge of the Jewish
Community Center. 8167 Elbow
Lane N.. St. Petersburg. Any
teenager between 13 and 18 is
invited to attend. There will be a
guest and refreshments will be
served
Call Sondra at the JCC for
"95.

Exercize
While Your
Tots Socialize
Dancersize classes are not new
for the St. Ptersburg Jewish
Community Center. What is new
is that women with young
children can now exercise,
socialize and have their children
looked after, all at the same time!
Starting in January. Beth
Resnick will lead a dancersize
class on Friday mornings. 9:30
10:30 a.m. For those women with
children of pre-school age, a
babysitter will be avaiable. What
better way to start the weekend -
getting into shape while your
child is socializing with other
children of his age!
If your children are already in
school, do something good for
vourself and your family. Get
into shape and feel good about
..urself with dancersize

Community Calendar
Sunday,Jtu.4
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Breokfost Congregotion Beth
Sholom, Gulfport Breakfast 10 a.m
Monday, Jan. 5
Women's Division UJA JCC Senior Friendship Club 1 p.m ,
Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport Hebrew Class 10 a m.
Tuesday,Jan.6
Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Board
Meeting 9:15 a.m. Sisterhood, Congregation B'nai Israsl
Clearwater Meeting 8 p.m. ORT Evening Chapter Board
Meeting 730 p.m. ORT Afternoon Chapter Board Meeting.
10a m
Wednesday, Jan. 7
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Sisterhood Beth Choi Board Meeting 8 p.m. Sisterhood
Temple Beth El Luncheon Meeting Brotherhood Temple Beth
El Board Meeting 730 p.m. Congregation Beth Sholom Gulf-
port Lecture. Rabbi Lubm 2 to 4 p.m. Hadassah, Clearwater.,
Safety Harbor Chapter Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Hadassah,
St. Petersburg Board Meeting JCC at 10 am
Thursday, Jon. 8
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting -1 to 4 p.m.
Temple Beth El Torah Class 10 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. NCJW Sun-
coast Chapter Board Meeting 9:45 a.m.
Saturday, Jan. 10
Dinner Show "Pons is Out" Jewish Community Center 6 to 11
p.m. Symphony, Dunedin.
Sunday, Jan. 11
Dinner Show "Pans is Out" Jewish Community Center 6 p.m. 4
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Scholar In Residence
Sisterhood Congregation B'nai Israel. Clearwater Fund Ra.ser
Men's Club Congregation Beth Sholom. Gulfport Breakfast
10a.m. Symphony 8 30p.m.
Monday, Jan. 12
Women s Education Day. UJA Congregation Bern Cha., JCC
Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting 1 to 4 p.m.
Congregation Be1* Sholom, Gulfport Hebrew Class 'Oam
Tuesday, Jan.13
B - Sisterhood Tempie B'nai Israel Clearwoter Board Meeting-10
a m Luncheon 11 30 a m. Sisterhood Congregation Beth
Sholom, Gulfport Board Meeting 10 30 a.m. Regular
Meeting '2 30 p.m ^t>r, s Club Congregation Be'h Sholom
GulfDort Meeting I p.m. Ladies Auxiliary. Jewish War
Veterans Regular Meet.ng 8 p.m.
Wednesday, Jan. 14
Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport lecture 2 to 4 p.m.
Ahyah Hadassah Regular Meeting 10 a.m. Jewish war
Veterans, St. Petersburg Regular Meeting 8 p.m "GoldoMeir
Hadassah Meeting 12:30 p. m. Av.vo Hadassah Meeting 8
p.m. Shalom Hadassah Regular Meeting NCJW Afternoon
Board Meeting 10 a.m.
Thursday, Jan. 15
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting 1 to 4 p.m
Temple Beth El Torah Class- 10a.m. to 12:15 p.m.
Friday, Jan. 16
Temple Beth El Shabbat Dinner
Saturday, Jan. 17
Congregation Beth Sholom. Gulfport Yiddish Group
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Scholar in Residence
TemDle Beth El Art Show JCC Dinner Show "Paris is Out" 6 '0
1 p m
MOW
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 Pasadena Ave S. Rabbi David Susskmd Sabbath
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Consorvatiwt
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney lubm Sabbath Services
Friday, 8 p.m ; Saturday, 9 a.m. 321 -3380.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL Coasamrrivo
301 59th St N Rabbi Jacob Luski Cantor Josef A. Schroeder
Services: Fndoy, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyon.
CONGREGATION BETH CHAI Consorvathro
8400 125th St. N. Sem.nole Rabbi Michael I. Charney
Sabbath Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 393-
5525
CONGREGATION BiTN SHALOM ConoorvatWo
1325 S Belcher Rd.. Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hozxon
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9 am Sunday morning Minyon, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Rtfana
1685 S Belcher Rd. Robbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturdoy morning, 10:30a.m. 531-5829
TEMPIE AHAVAT SHALOM Reform
P O Bo 1096 Duned.n Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services
^'day 8nm 734-9428


Kndav
January 2, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 11
American Technion Society
Sun Coast Chapter Formed
L)r. and Mrs. Chester C. Babat
l 5100 62nd Ave., South Bay-
way Isles, St. Petersburg, hosted
a meeting and reception at their
how on Thursday, Dec. 18, on
behalf of the American Technion
Society-Israel Institute of
Technology.
Jacob Nehushtan, Minister of
the Embassy of Israel, was guest
of honor and speaker.
At the meeting, which was
chaired by Bruce Marger, and
i well attended, a chapter of the
I American Technion Society, to be
[called the Sun Coast Chapter.
was formed. The following of-
ficers were elected: Morton
VN ygodsk., president, Dr. Chester
t Babat and William Israel, vice
presidents. Nancy Gallant, secre-
tary treasurer. Beverly Mitlan
and Peggy Kleinmetz. member-
snip chairmen.
Wygodski stated that he will
meet with his officers shortly to
plan the first board of directors
meeting and formulate plans for
1981 activities.
Technion is one of the highly
rated centers of technological
education in the world and only
one of two institutions with its
own medical school. It is in the
forefront of all development for
the survival of Israels economy
and defense.
II WANTED!!
If you love children and
are available to babysit one
hour a week, we want to hear
from you.
Location: St. Petersburg
Community Center.
Time: Friday. 9:30 to
10:30 a.m.
Please contact the
office at 344-5195 or
Resnick at 392-3436.
JCC
Beth
Beth Shalom Sisterhood
Mrs. Helen Vitt, president
Sisterhood Beth Sholom, Gulf-
port, announces through her
program chairman, Gertrude
Videlman, that the next meeting
of the Sisterhood will take place
on Jan. 13. The speaker will be
Dr. I^ouise Wensel, a noted
physician. psychiatrist and
neurologist. Her topic of dis-
cussion will be "Nutrition" in its
I many aspects of importance.
Dr. Wensel is a graduate of
IWdlesiey College, with a B.A.
degree; her M.I), degree from
George Washington University:
iegrees from the University of
California in Psychiatry and
Neurology. and the Johns
Hopkins Medical School in
Psychiatry. She has held im-
portant positions with the U.S.
Dept. of H.E.W; psychiatrist at
the University of Florida.
Veterans Administration. Mental
Health at University of Arizona
and Johns Hopkins, and director
of Washington Acupuncture. She
has written many publications in
her chosen fields.
The public is invited to this
lecture which will be held at
Congregation Beth Sholom. 1844
VI St. So Gulf port, at 12:30 p.m.
Comedian
David Brenner
Stars in
B'nai Israel Show
David Brenner, popular TV
and night club comedian, will be
the featured performer at the
Congregation B'nai Israel of St.
Petersburg show to be held on
Sunday. Feb. 8, starting at 8 p.m.
at the Bayfront Center.
Also appearing with the
popular Brenner will be The
Kenegade Brass.
General admission tickets will
be on sale at the box office of the
Baylront Center only. The syna-
gogue office has a limited group
of sponsor tickets. Those pur-
chasing sponsor tickets will be
invited to meet David Brenner at
a small gathering following the
show at the Bayfront Center.
The show. "Live from Las
Vegas." is B'nai Israel's major
fund-raising affair of the year.
Hoffman QuartetConcertS Pacesetters Meet
The Hoffman String Quartet
will present concerts at the
Museum of Fine Arts in St.
Petersburg on Jan. 3 and April 4.
Series tickets are $10.00 each.
individual tickets at the door are
15.50 each.
The .(uartet is comprised of
members of the Hoffman family.
Irwin Hoffman is the Music
Director of the Florida Gulf
Coast Symphony, and second
Yiddish Classes
^ iddish classes will begin
gain in January, under the tute-
hge ol Miriam Weisbord. The
"hisses will Ik- held on Mondays.
Starting Jan. 6.
There will be two classes
beginners at 11 a.m. and ad-
vanced at noon. For the 10
classes there will be a registration
(fee ol $5 for Beth Shalom mem-
rs and $10 for non-members.
Hyable through the office.
Blood Drive
Congregation Beth Shalom of
Uearwater will hold its first
Wood drive for 1981 on Sunday.
Ian )
Th Blood Mobile will be at the
Parking lot from 9 a.m. to noon.
;" l*ill remain until 1 p.m. A fulfilled
Iquota will mean that every mem-
|l"'r "I every family who is a
ynagogue member, will be
P*** in the case of a need for
"a 'luring the 1981 year.
Contact Is Frank 796-3148.
Jve Melman "96-3639. or the
ynagogue office 531-1418 for
PPointmenta. We urge all mem-
*'rs i" help make this vital event
1 successful one.
Aviva Group
ofHadassah
The Aviva Group of Hadassah
"'hold its next general meeting
" ^n. 14, at 8 p.m. at the home
tenee Daniels. 1825 Country
ul> Hd.. St. Petersburg
etersburg.
will include a
review by Renee on
The program
'aquela.-byRuthGruber.
violinist of the Quartet. Esther
(Mazer, first violinist, is a
distinguished concert artist and
artist in residence at the
University of Tampa. Toby
Hoffman, viola, is a scholarship
student at the Juillard School of
Music of Paul Dokter, Cellist
Gary Hoffman is a professor of
Cello at Indiana University and a
well known solo cellist. Pianist-
composer Joel Hoffman is a
Professor of Composition at the
University of Cincinnati and a
prize winning composer and
pianist.
Friendship Club
The next meeting of the
Golden Life Friendship Club will
take place on Jan. 7, from 1:30 to
5 p.m. at Congregation Beth
Chai. 125 St. N.. Seminole. All
future meetings will take place at
the same time and place.
The new non-sectarian club
held its first social event, a
Chanukah party, which was very
successful. The next event was a
Christmas function. Mr. and
Mrs. Ragozzineand Mr. and Mrs.
Weintraub are to be con-
gratulated for a job well done.
Lecture Series
At Beth Sholom
The Adult Education Group at
Congregation Beth Sholom,
Gulfport, is presenting a series of
free lectures beginning Jan. 7 and
continuing through February.
The lectures will take place every
Wednesday from 2 4 p.m. and
refreshments will be served.
Rabbi Sydney Lubin will talk
on the Universal History of
Israel, including the historical
background of Jewish customs
and ceremonies. The second half
of his lecture will be on
"Mamonides," the famous
Jewish sage and lecturer.
The lectures are free and the
public is invited.
The next social and get-to-
gether of the Pacesetters will be
Saturday Jan. 3. at 7:30 p.m. at
the Temple 2000 Main St..
Dunedin. Final plans for the
Annual Sweetheart and Square
Dance for February is on the
agenda.
Richard A. Kess. representing
the investment firm of A.G.
F/dwards & Sons. Inc., will be
here to speak on investments for
retirees and those on fixed in-
comes. A very informative and
pleasant evening is assured.
Games to please everyone are
planned and. as usual, refresh-
ments. Admission. $1.00, and to
all our many new folks in our
area, you are all welcome. Mark
your calendar for the first Satur-
day night of every month as
Pacesetter night at Temple
Ahavat Shalom. Come on down
and try us, you are sure to like us.
Bill Eisenberg, President
Walter Weiss, Vice President
Jan Marcus, Secretary
Sylvia Kanegson, Treasurer
Good Neighbor
Program
Leonard Greenberg, Com-
mander of Post 246 Jewish War
Veterans, announced that the
members of the JWV partici-
pated in the statewide operation
Good Neighbor Program, spon-
sored by the Department of
Florida Jewish War Veterans.
Members of the St. Petersburg
Post volunteered their services
for a three hour period on
Christmas Day, to relieve their
Gentile friends scheduled to work
at the Bay Pines V.A. Hospital.
This enabled the non-Jewish
workers to spend time with their
families on their Holy Day. The
JWV provided non-technical
tasks, such as feeders and
visitors for the patients.
This program took place
throughout the state of Florida,
and is termed the "Brotherhood
in Action."
Letter to the Editor \
EDITOR, The./euish Floridian:
I noted with great interest the
photo of Prime Minister Begin
addressing an assembly of olim.
In his address Mr. Begin said,
"The greatness of Aliyah is its
idealism. Israel offers its citizens
a life filled with a sense of
mission. I>et more and more come
to Israel, following in your foot-
steps Get up and come to
Zion. May God be with you."
All people interested in Aliyah
are invited to attend meetings of
the St. Petersburg Chug Aliyah.
an affiliate of NAAM. the North
American Aliyah Movement.
Meetings are held quarterly.
Persons who would like ad-
ditional information may contact
me.
RIVY CHAPMAN
Co-chairperson, St. Petersburg
Chug Aliyah
(813)360-1229
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pine I las County
And |#
Rurdines
ARE HONORING
THE MIRACLE THAT
s you.
Febuary 15,1981

MENORAH GARDENS
Honda's Wost
Coast's Only True
JEWISH CEMETERY
For People of the Jewish Faith
Many families who own cemetery property
"op north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping and travel. Their decision was to
select in "Menorah Gardens".
For Information and Prices
Call John Frommell 531-0475
Interested
In A
Good Career?
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Personnel
Customer Service
Secretarial
Word Processing
Accounting
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or, stop
in for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard ai 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813) 397 9611


The
CamMty
fnimyj
SUNDAY, JANUARY 18TH 7:30 RM
AT TAMRA THEATRE 1,446 PEOPLE
WILL PROCLAIM LIBERTY.
MAKE SURE YOU'RE
ONE OF THEM!
The Jewish Federation of Pinellas County in cooperation with
The Tampa Jewish Federation Present- a Musical Spectacular for the entire
tamilv. One performance onJv, celebrating the harmonv of the heritages of
America and Judaism and their contribution to Freedom!
Order Your Tickets Now!
LIBERTY
Sunday, January 18
Tampa Theatre
One Performance Only
7:30 PAL
Starring in person
t
HorM Bernardi I>ju Jar obi
and a cast of leading artists and personalities
in the world of entertainment including
Misha Raitrin, Kennv Karen,
Belle Kaufmann (Sholom Aleichem's
granddaughter), Elaine Petricoff and others.
Frrr PjtVotc *
I claim Liherrv sooks rhe
illels between America
and Israel thnxurh a m&
musical plavlet>. and
multi* image audio visuals.
The 4* m draw-, ns
inspiration from our biblical
hentaye of freedom and social
justice
rhi> special, one-time onk.
live production feature*
songsoi the Sahra>v* brad.
trv tn the f\ etrv v 4 Yiddish
immigrants to America, from beloved bnwdwav
rauBCak like "Fiddler on the Roof"
and the sti>ne> of Sam Levenson.
It's an uplifting____rAr
experience Kv g ^jfa
the whole
familv. There
areonlv 1.446
Mats, so order
today!
TcfccnxrafaMrKml.mH
col
# I Pxkjc, Olcfcatra nckcr<
# jfO*chewra ncfcro______
# hrtt Baicim ackcts___
TICKET ORDER FORM
*hiy iihn cider today to:
Mnimii aad mi
P
? i Secr*j Bakjjrr, nckns_____
? t 55 X Second Baicum ncfcto
Nm____________________
Ad*a
Orr___
Z
PSioe
PfeMUa
A $13.00 P** ORhan
B SMCCOKiwn
C-Sl4 00FmIUcm
D-S&ttStand Mam
E-$ 5 00StawdMa
Pstrwi Ovcttacn nctcs nU
* CM pmr <& ?*


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EU73BTLA6_W1PKSQ INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T00:04:29Z PACKAGE AA00014308_00020
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES