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:
AA00014308:00023

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
rJems,
WSaMin
Off Pinellas bounty
,2 Number 4
irael Stays Cool As
IS. Reviews Mideast
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday. February 13, 1981
i O FrtdShoctfl
Price 10 Cents
JSALEM (JTA) -
I offered a mild official
In to the Reagan
|strution"s announcement
i reviewing U.S. policy in
lildlr Fast, its character-
new Israeli Settlements
Vest Hank as "unhelpful"
hint of ambiguity in its
kal of the' Palestine
(on Organization.
rign Ministry spokesman
it was only natural that
Administration would
ck of its commitments
the world. He said the
by State Department
Ian William Dyess on the
|iii'. the PLO and other
seemed to be a con-
of U.S. Mideast policy.
spokesman differed with
of the PLO as an
a organization" which
lit contains "moderate"
krisl elements.
characterization was
bd !>y Dyess to Secretary
Alexander Haig during
[rmation hearings by the
Koreign Relations Com-
mittee. The Foreign Ministry
spokesman stressed that in
Israel's view, the PLO is an
extremist terrorist organization
and the existence of any
moderate elements within it
remains to be proven. Even if
such elements exist, the question
is to what extent do they in-
fluence PLO policy, the
spokesman said.
He pointed out that the PLO is
committed by its Covenant and
its very nature to the annihilation
of Israel, by any method in-
cluding terrorism. Israel believes
that the U.S. stands by President
Reagan's description of the PLO \
as a terrorist organization, the
spokesman said.
Noting the State Department's
references to the Islamic summit
meeting in Saudi Arabia, the
spokesman said that conference
was committed to war against
Israel, and Saudi Arabia called
for jihad (holy war) to recover
Jerusalem. The spokesman said
Israel was deeply disappointed
by the presence and participation
of UN Secretary General Kurt
Waldheim at the Islamic summit.
Harold Singer
Don SUverberg
Daniel Keiden
Retail Division Chairmen Named
Harold Singer, Don SUverberg,
and Daniel Keiden have been
appointed chairmen of the Retail
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County 1981 Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Campaign.
In making the appointment,
Saul Schechter, General Cam-
paign Chairman said, "We are
delighted that these three highly
respected members of the
business community have agreed
to head this important campaign
division. They recognize the need
for growth in our campaign and
will continue their effort until all
the retailers in our community
have had the opportunity to
make a responsible gift to the
1981 Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign."
The Retail Division encompas-
ses all the Retail businesses in
Pinellas County.
Mr. Singer of Singer Travel in
Seminole, is a member of the
Federation Board of Trustees.
Mr. SUverberg of SUverberg
Jewelers in St. Petersburg, is a
past member of the Board. Mr.
Keiden, owner of the Fitting
room, in Clearwater, has been a
dedicated volunteer in the Jewish
community.
-A-***
lue and White Ball
Haig's Testimony Revealed
jus axe ilrwmij' haiaK
for the Combined
Appeal Blue and White
i event is expected to be
61 of its kind at this level
of the Combined
vppeal campaign, ac-
chairperaons Ted and
Iner.
le and White Ball is set
lay, March 21 at the
Concourse Hotel, St.
rg. Guest speaker is
fcnator Frank Church of
Blue and White Ball is
jutors of $500 or above
to the 1981 Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
Mr. and Mrs. Wittner noted
"We are constantly working to
assure the success of the Blue
and White Ball. In order to meet
the challenges facing us in 1981,"
we must reach more contributors
so that they may pledge both
their moral and financial support
to all those Jews in Israel and
around the world who depend on
our gUt dollars for their survival.
For additional information
concerning the Blue and White
Ball, caU the Federation office at
446-1033.
* *A *****
* 1,000,000 Goal )
W 1 /900-000 50031 45001
850,000 4000 1
800,000 3500 1
760,000 3000
1 700,000 2500 1
E 660,000 2000 1
600,000 1500 1
660,000 1000 1
ARY \ 600.000 750 f
81 \ 450,000 500 1
400,000 450 1
350,000 400 1
# H 130000 360 1
12S0'000 300 \
M 1200,000 250 /
IV 150,000 200 ^^
^P ( 100.000 100
Dollars Raised Contributors
M. SM i 29V
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON (JTA)
- Sen. Carl Levin (D.,
Mich.) has disclosed to the
Senate his 3 questions to
Secretary of State Alex-
ander Haig and Haig's re-
sponse to them. Virtually
the entire text of more than
6,000 words is taken up
with Arab-Israeli affairs,
the Persian Gulf and re-
lations with the Soviet
Union.
Levin, who opposed Haig's
confirmation, made his disclosure
in an address to the Senate dur-
ing the debate on Haig's con-
firmation as Secretary. Haig was
confirmed by a vote of 93-6. In
opposing Haig, Levin concen-
trated on'his record in the White
House during the Nixon Ad-
ministration. The Senator is a
member of the Senate Armed
Services Committee which he
represented on a recent visit to
the Middle East and submitted a
report to President Reagan.
FOLLOWING is an abridged
summary of some of Levin's
questions and Haig's answers, in
; order of their presentation:
Q. Do you agree with President
Carter's view that it is in the vital
interests of the U.S. to maintain
the security of the Persian Gulf?
A: The importance of the region
obviously includes its oil
resources. Beyond oil. however,
the region has geopolitical sig-
nificance and we have bug
standing and close relations with
a number of states in the area
. potential threats which we
must counter are the further
spread of Soviet power and in-
fluence. .
Q: Do you think we presently
have the military capabilities to
defend the Persian Gulf, by force
Secretary Haig
if necessary .?
A: We cannot hope to pro-
tect U.S. interests with a strat-
egy that is exclusively military,
nor do we expect to have to rely
solely on our forces in responding
to external aggression There
is no question that our overall
military capabilities for respond-
ing to Persian Gulf contingencies
need strengthening, and we will
do so. It is also true that our
present power is not to be trifled
with. Our force deployments are
backed ud by access to important
military and naval facilities in the
general region. .
Q: Saudi Arabia has requested
additional offensive equipment
for the F-15 aircraft (60 sold in
1978) President Reagan
pledged his Administration "will
not continue to ship massive
quantities of sophisticated arma-
ments to so-called 'moderate'
Arab states who, in fact, might
directly threaten Israel's exis-
tence" .... Would you support
the sale of the equipment the
Saudis are seeking?
A: This is a serious issue which
this Administration must ex-
amine carefully .... But I will
assure you that my recommenda-
tion will take into consideration
our concerns for Saudi Arabia's
security, our commitment to
Israel's security, and the regional
arms balance.
Q: (Soviet Jewish emigration)
has dropped drastically in the
past year and half .... You
linked the drop to the Soviet in-
vasion of Afghanistan. Other ob-
servers have pointed to
figures showing that the trend
was well established before the
Soviet military action even
began. They believe that Ameri-
can lack of reaction to the
Soviets' sharply increased emi-
gration after the implementation
of the Jackson-Vanik amendment
caused the Soviets to abandon
their efforts to work within the
framework of this Congressional
action.
A: It is true that a decline in
Jewish emigration had begun in
the autumn of 1979, before the
invasion of Afghanistan. This
decline intensified, however,
following the Soviet invasion,
producing a 1980 Jewish emigra-
tion total of just over 20,000 per-
sons compared to a 1979 total of
over50,000persons. .Wecan
see both the drastic cut in Jewish
emigration and the invasion of
Afghanistan as reflections in
their different ways, of the same
hardened Soviet stance towards
U.S. interests. To link the
sudden decline in Jewish emigra-
tion to a Soviet perception of lack
of movement in MFN (most
favored nation treatment) alone
would be to ignore other signifi-
cant factors operating in U.S.-
Soviet relations at the time.
Q: Would you be willing to
continue to work within the para-
meters of the Jackson-Vanik
Continued on Page 6


Page!
The Jewish Floridian ofPineilas County
Friday, February 13
us
Raising Money Is the Means
Problems Among
Saving Lives, Building a Nation > Families and Youth
To Live With Pride
By MARTY GALLANTER
The Acre Regional Home is
sponsored by the Joint Distri-
bution Committee which receives
its funding partly through the
Federation UJA campaigns.
One of the campaigns is the
Tampa Jewish
Federation United Jewish
Appeal Campaign now in
progress
ACRE. ISRAEL Jacques is
82 and his health is failing. His
kegs are weak and he can no
longer stand without assistance
Sometimes he lacks the strength
to move his wheelchair by
himself But Jacques' mind is
still sharp and with a little en-
couragement he is happy to tell
stones about the old days."
Jacques came to Israel in 1952.
a refugee from Tunisia, bringing
his wife, two teen-age sons and a
grown daughter. His only
possessions were a sack of cloth-
ing and a few books. At age 54.
Jacques was starting over again
He loves to talk about those
days, about how be and his
family lived in a tent on the out-
skirts of Haifa, and his years of
hard work to make a new life. He
can talk for hours about the small
house he finally bought on a
moshav near Natanya and the
decent life he was able to help
build working together with his
family
We never had much.' he
says, but we had enough and we
had pride."
His pride in his home, country
and in his sons who served in the
army is obvious, and Jacques is
still a proud man To maintain
that pride, despite the fact that
age and illness have left his body-
weak and dependent upon others,
is very important to him.
Jacques is a resident of the
Acre Regional Home for the
Aged, part of a new and growing
concept in care for the elderly in
Israel Opened in March 1979. the
140 bed home is the first in a
series of new facilities developed
by ESHEL. the Association for
the Planning and Development of
Services for the Aged in Israel,
and organization founded by the
American Jewish Joint Distri-
bution Committee and supported
in part by JDC-Israel through
funds raised in the
UJA Federation campaign.
The first thing that strikes a
visitor to the Acre Home is the
location. The facility is on the
beach and a special paved path
provides access to a stunning
view of the Mediterranean to
even those in wheelchairs.
Directly across the street is a
large, noisy elementary school.
"The home was placed here
intentionally." says Moshe Dob-
zimski. the Director. "It's im-
portant that the elderly remain
involved with the community.
We use the young people as
volunteers in recreation and other
programs. The sound of children
playing in the schoolyard and the
sight of young people in our
building is good for the morale of
the residents."
Community involvement ex-
tends beyond the school children.
Volunteers and visitors come to
the facility from every part of the
region. They take the residents
for walks, play chess and
checkers, or come simply to sit
and talk.
"I believe it is even more
important for the community
that they are involved than it is
for those who live here." Director
Dobzimaki continues. "We
appreciate the volunteers. But
the fact is that the young people
A staff member at the Acre Regional Home for the Aged assists
a resident with a weaving project. Recreational therapy is an
important part of the daily program. (UJA Photo by Marty
Gallon ter)
are getting the best of the
bargain. Where else could they be
exposed to so much experience,
to so many years of living all in
one place The residents have a
lot of spirit "
The physical structure itself
seems to be designed with the
spirit of the patients as a prime
consideration. The corridors and
the rooms are bright, painted in
cheerful, non-Institutional colors
Huge windows allow sunlight
and fresh sea breezes to fill the
rooms. Recreation, activity and
other areas for common use are
spaced all around the facility
Each cluster of sleeping rooms
has its own dining hall. The
patients live two to a room, and
are carefully matched so that
those who share living space also
share a common culture and
language. The bedrooms are large
and the residents are encouraged
to personalize them with their
own decor. Many have re-
frigerators and other small
appliances
The home is also equipped with
a synagogue, a barber shop, a
library and a subsidized store
that offers food and cosmetic
items at prices well below retail.
The demand for services in the
area far exceeds the available
facilities. Although the Acre,
home handles only the elderly
from local communities, there is a
wait of more than a year for
admittance. To ease the strain,
the home has added an out-
patient clinic and health program
that includes examinations and
home visits by traveung nurses
Most of those who eventually
become residents have their first
contact through the outpatient
services. To gain admittance, a
prospective resident must be
screened by a committee. Need
and local residency are the only
requirements. Residents pay only
what they can afford.
The Acre Regional Home for
the Aged is the first of many. In
the summer of 1980. a similar
home was opened in Safed and
another is under construction in
Gillo. near Jerusalem. ESHEL is
also helping to develop com
" *rviren for the aged to
avoid instkutionalization when-
ever possible. The organization is
involved in establishing geriatric
wards in general hospitals and in
the training of professionals and
paraprofessionals in fields related
to care for the aged. Planning for
the future is high on the list of
ESHEL's priorities. Ten percent
of Israel s population is over 65.
By the turn of the century, that
figure wiU probably exceed 15
percent.
Today, for 140 elderly Israelis
in Acre, the new program has
filled the need for concerned and
dignified health care. But even
more importantly, it has allowed
a man like Jacques to retain his
pride.
NCJW Ship-A-Box
Luncheon
Participants were very excited
about the January 27 Ship-A-Box
luncheon, which was held at
Renee Raimi s home over-looking
Clearwater Bay.
The keynote speaker was
Barbara Mandel of Cleveland.
Ohio, a vice president of the
National Council of Jewish
MfaMB, who has been active in
NCJW for 30 ytmn Her achieve
menls are many including, past-
president of the Cleveland,
national secretary 77-70, of the
national board since 7.3. and a
member of the executive commit-
tee since 1977 Barbara is a
graduate of Radcliffe and attend
ed the Cleveland Marshall Law
School.
All present were stimulated by
her address.
In a review of psychological
counseling cases at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, it has
become clear that incidence of
depression (ven among children
and teenagers) are on the rise.
According to Mr. Bernstein,
executive Director, there have
been Jewish children and
teenagers with thought of suicide
and high anxiety. Gertrude
Clark. Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service Vice President, stated
that many youths in the area feel
isolated and alone She identified
a high incidence of divorce and
lack of extended family as
contributing to the anxiety and
depression of many Jewish
children.
A high number of young and
middle-aged adults are divorced
and also suffer the anxiety
associated with financila and
emotional burdens of raising a
family as a single parent.
Increased pressure and peer
acceptance have also led to a
greater use of drugs, including
illegal pills, marijuana and
alcohol.
Jewish Family Service has
been developmental in organizing
a preventive education series
dealing with anxieties and drug
Curtrudv Clark
problems among the youth which!
include group peer counseling.!
Sponsored by the Jewish!
Federation. Jewish Familyl
Service offers professional and!
confidential psychiatnc couoj
seling at offices located at 304 Sj
Jupiter Ave.. Clearwater (F'hooe
381-23731. Fees are adjusted]
according to ability to pay
Gulf Coast Jewish Familyl
Services is a major beneficiaryI
agency of monies raised by theI
annual Combined Jew ish Appeal.
Workers Training
Seminar Held
Over 60 volunteers for the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal par-
ticipated in a Worker Training
Seminar, held recently for the
Jewish Federation in a Worker
Training Seminar, held recently
for the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County
Reva Wexler. chairwoman of
Worker Training for the South
Broward Federation conducted
the session. Mrs. Wexler
presented to the participants the
necessary tools to affect a suc-
cessful solicitation. Saul
SchechUT General Campaign
Chairman for 19M made a plea
for community support for the
19M Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
We need volunteers." said
Saul "One of our biggest tasks
this year will be to contact 4.000
Jews living in our county who
have not yet contributed to this,
the central campaign supporting
life-giving services locally,
nationally and overseas."
..


Reva Wexler
Eds note: Volunteer cflH
l maamrt will be welcomed and p|
to work immediately Contact Wj
Campaign Director Gerry Km
at 446-10:1:1
MINU-
MARCH I9BI

.*>
3 4 5 6
Mark Your Calendar Now.
Part time Bookkeeper-
Controller, experienced. 25 to
30 hrs. per wk. Ace. Receiv A
Payable t Payroll. Will train
on Safeguard Syatam if
nacestary. Call JCC. 344-5795.
8
15
22
29
9
D
17
II
18
19
-i-M-ai
23
30
SMJii
Blue and White Ball
24 j 25 26
Saturday, March 21
w
2I
*
.11
27
28
MCMO
Bayf ront Concourse Hotel
S-MJ-*


The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
pineUas Profile
Nory Pearl
By JOE BELLER
Unore (Noryl Pearl couldn't
l sit still when the subject of an in-
| terview was first suggested.
Nory was producer of "Paris Is
IOut," the play which was pre-
sented by the Center Stage
Players of the Jewish Com-
munity Center in St. Petersburg
in January. It's typical that in
the program, which she person-
ally wrote for the play, there
I appeared pictures of the director,
I assistant director and the entire
least, but not of the producer.
Nory was born and raised in
[be Bronx, New York and moved
jio St. Petersburg in 1966. Her
late husband, Edwin, was very
lactive as a builder of homes in the
[area, until he passed away in
|l9"2.
Nory was a founder of the
Ijewish Community Center in the
early 60s; is presently a member
liii its board and a past president.
J'My heart belongs to the Jewish
[Community Center," she says.
["It is extremely important to the
[community." When Federation
[was formed in the mid 70s, she
|was naturally involved in that
Hurt She is on the board of the
(Women's Division of Federation,
which she also helped to organize,
and where she served three terms
s chairperson. Her synagogue
affiliation is with the B'nai Israel
i St. Petersburg.
In 1973. when youngest son,
Steven, turned 13, his Bar
ilii/.vah was held at the B'na;
Israel on a Monday morning. Th
ext day, the entire family too
bff for Israel Steven, daughte
eth. son Jeffrey, son and
daughter-in-law Bob and
ebecca, and Nory. At the time,
Nory was all for settling there,
but the children, at that time,
|iad other ideas.
Today. Bob and Rebecca con-
sider themselves Israelis and in-
tend making their permanent
home there. How does Nory feel
kbout that? "They can go, but
[hey'U have to leave the baby
^ithme."
Their leaving will create a
[acuum in the Pearl family. Beth
Ives in New York where she
porks as manager of enter-
am.Ts. Jeff, a graduate of
fulane, is also in New York
?here he ia scheduled to enter
ember.
Steven, a student at the Uni-
Nory Pearl
versity of South Florida in
Tampa, is an advisor to the
U.S.Y. at Beth Chai in Seminole.
As for Nory's daughter-in-law,
Rebecca, "She's involved with
me in everything I do." They
worked closely on "Paris Is Out,"
and Rebecca is also active with
the Women's Division and in
telethons.
Nory has been to Israel six
times and expects to visit there
more often when her children
make Aliyah. "Israel has given
us the ability to be a people. If I
were a few years younger and
could be more productive, that's
where I'd be."
In the meantime, she feels that
"the only way to insure Jewish
survival is through commitment
and involvement."
Her late husband was active
with the Center Stage Players at
the JCC, appearing in "Majority
Of One," "The Tenth Man," and
"Fifth Season." Nory also be-
came active with the group,
having recently been the pro-
ducer of "The Convertible Girl"
as well as "Paris Is Out."
There doesn't seem to have
been much time for a breather
since that last venture. Right
now, a major involvement is with
the JCC's Israeli group affiliated
with "Spiffs," which is producing
the annual Folk Fair at the Bay-
front on Feb. 20 through Feb. 22.
There will be a food booth run by
B'nai B'rith under the super-
vision of the JCC as well as an
Israeli Arts and Crafts booth
which the Center will run. This is
in addition to the stage perform-
ances of Israeli songs and dances.
As co-chairman of the Israeli
activities with Rivy Chapman,
Nory is looking forward to a mas-
sive turnout and support for the
Folk Fair from the community.
N*
I**
V**
**
Mrs. R-
|Dear Mrs. R:
| t appears your daughter is in need of counseling to discuss
[her hurt feelings and essential needs. No matter how fine a
pother, you cannot make up for the pain and loss associated
Pjth her father. Be patient but firm, and reinforce your feelings
of love.
Sincerely.
Mr. Bernstein
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Services is a major beneficiary agency
D> monies raised by the annual Combined Jewish Appeal.
ORT
Supports
Bramson
The St. Petersburg Evening
Chapter of Women's American
ORT will hold its third annual
Slave Auction on Sat. Feb. 21 at
7:30 p.m. in the home of Thelma
and Maury Rothman on Park St.
N. Delicious hors d'oeuvre and
wine will be served. Coffee and
desert will follow the auction.
There will be a cash bar. Dinner
parties, breakfasts, planting of a
tree and many other special
services and treats will be
auctioned off. There will be a tax
deductible donation of $5. All
monies from this ORT function
will go to support the Bramson
ORT Technological Institute.
The Bramson ORT Technolo-
gical Institute in N.Y.C. is the
first Technical College under
Jewish auspices in the U.S. It is
now an accredited 2 year Jr.
College. Bramson offers an inno-
vative and progressive approach
to technical education in small
daytime and evening classes
based on individualized and self-
paced instruction. The three en-
larged curriculum areas are
Business Administration, Oph-
thalmic Technology and Electro-
nic Technology. Bramson
provides high school graduates
with a meaningful alternative in
post secondary education. In a
Jewish atmosphere enriched by a
Jewish studies program, it in-
troduces its students to today's
world of technology and prepares
them for technical careers with
productive employment upon
graduation or the option of
transferring credits and continu-
ing their education at higher
levels.
A new special program is being
launched in response to the rising
demand for training by women
seeking careers. The Women
Career Center is designed for
women who are returning to
school. It will include individual
and group counseling, workshops
and a resource center of infor-
mation and referrals.
A second site for the next U.S.
ORT school presently under
study with 4 urban areas of large
Jewish population being con-
sidered Philadelphia, Miami,
Chicago and Los Angeles.
Bramson is a concrete response
to the general crisis in education,
to the threatened cutbacks in
vocational education, to the
many dropouts among our
Jewish youth and to the alarming
rise of anti-Semitism in our
nation as well as the rest of the
world.
It is for Bramson that the St.
Petersburg Evening Chapt of
ORT needs your support for their
Slave Auction. We will help
Bramson, won't you help us? For
any additional information,
please contact Margie Green.
Jewish Day School
Waiting List
Quest Speaker Lois Chepetnik addresses group.
Women's Division Tribute
Luncheon a Big Success
Over 30 women participated in the annual Tribute Luncheon held
recently at the home of Donna and Elli Mills. Mrs. Lois Chepetnik,
chairwoman of the Jacksonville Womens Division Combined Jewish
Appeal, was the guest speaker, and related her recent experiences in
Israel on a United Jewish Appeal study mission.
The Tribute Luncheon was sponsored by the Womens Division of
the Combined Jewish Appeal, and was for contributors of 9260.00 to
the campaign. Donna Mills and Helene Saskin served as chairwomen
and hostesses.
Left to right: Maureen Rosewater, President Women's Dili-
sion; Helene Saskin, Luncheon Co-chairperson and hostess;
Donna Mills, Luncheon Co-chairperson and hostess; Lois
Chepetnik, Guest Speaker.
Enjoying luncheon (left to right) are Lorraine Schott, Sherrie
Smith, Jeanne KaUman.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School has received suf-
ficient applications to fill its
1981-82 kindergarten class.
Applications are still being taken
for places on a Kindergarten
waiting list. Applications are also
being accepted for places
remaining in grades 1,2 and 3.
The Jewish Day School
receives financial support from
funds raised in the annual local
Combined Jewiah Appeal
Campaign.
VOLUNTEERS WANTED
Volunteers required for the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, the Jewiah Community
Center and the Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Services. Share your
leisure time helping those who
have no leisure. Contact Frieda
Sohon, 446-1033.
By RABBI JACOB LUSKI
Webster's New World Dic-
tionary defines "ritual" as a set
form or system of rites, religiour
or otherwise. All of us have oui
favorite rituals.
How many of these RITUALS
do you perform in your HOME?
1. I LISTEN with full at-
tention when addressed
2. I SMILE rather than frown
3. I remain CALM in moat
situations
4. I pay a COMPLIMENT as
often as possible
5. I show RESPECT to my
husband/wife
6. I build my relationships on
AFFECTION
7.1 give HONOR to my
children
Rabbi Jacob Luski
8. I am OPEN and am willing
to share myself and my feelings
9. I offer a KISS with delight
10. I HUG and let myself be
HUGGED
11.1 PRAISE rather than
threaten
12. I try to COMPROMISE
rather than be stubborn
13. I show TENDERNESS as
me of my strengths
14. I exchange GIFTS with
anthusiasm
16.1 offer COMFORT to ease
the hurts
16. I am PATIENT in spite of
frustration v;'
17. I FORGIVE as often as I
ask to be forgiven
18.1 REJOICE with my
family


PageT
The Jewish FJoridianpfPinellas County
rrMw&ii''^rvKif.B5B
^sk0r^**n O/i Giw/iflr Mffer Respectability
Miami. Fla 33132
Editorial Office. 302 Jupiter Ave South. Clearwater. Fla 33S15
Telephone 446-1033
Publication Business Office 120 N K 6 St
Telephone I SOB > 373-MOB
KIUCUK SHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER
l-.iiiii.i .n.i Publisher Editor. PlnellasCounty
Sl'ZA.N NE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Jewish FtorMkaa Does Nat OsvutM the Kaakruta af Merrhaaaise \4> erOsea
Sarood Class rnslaST Paid ISPS449-470 ai Miami. Pis Published Bt-WsssJy -
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579to Box UI2973. Miami. Fla "33101 .
subscription RATES: (Local Area Annual UM) 1-Ytar Minimum Sub-
scription S' SO or By annual membership plaaao to Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County for which the sum of S2.2S is paid. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. February 13. 1981 9-1 ADAR5741
Volume 2 Number 4
A Provocative Document
The 119-page study by the World Jewish Con-
gress which was made public at the recent assembly
of the WJC in Jerusalem deserves careful attention
by those who are concerned with Israel-diaspora re-
lations. The tendency by some to hasty attacks
should be avoided.
There is no question that the report, two years
in the making, is controversial. The report was not
formally presented to the WJC gathering nor was it
endorsed in a resolution. WJC President Edgar
Bronfman stressed that the WJC "is neither respon-
sible for nor committed to accept or support any of
them."
This is a correct position. Some of the "con-
cerns" expressed, such as over the control of the
Orthodox rabbinate. Israel's settlement policies in
the West Bank and Gaza, and its electoral system
will find people on both sides of the argument in the
diaspora as in Israel.
Bronfmans collective statement "We do
believe, however, that this thoughtful, sensitive and
significant report warrants the serious consideration
of concerned Jews everywhere" should be listened
to. The 33 member International Commission ,
chaired by Guy de Rothschild of Paris which pre-
pared this report is made up of some of the most
prominent, thoughtful and concerned Jews in the
diaspora and in Israel.
Their warning that criticism of Israel's policies
by Jews in the United States and elsewhere should
not be "swept under the rug," but must be openly
expressed to relieve "increasing strains" in Israeli-
diaspora relations, must be heeded.
In recent years, there has been much more effort
both in Israel and the diaspora to improve relations
in order to create a real partnership between the
Jewish people and the Jewish State. The WJC study,
while certainly open to criticism, could provide a
catalyst for needed thought and discussion.
Our Former Hostages
After all the divisiveness and polarization that
seemed to emerge during the recent national election
campaigns, in part fueled by the unfortunate com-
bustion of fundamentalist religion and politics, the
American response to the hostage tragedy discloses
that our national solidarity as a people is greater
than the tendency toward fragmentation.
Americans supported the hostages as fellow
citizens who command our support and respect, and
no one made distinctions as to whether they were
Christians or Jews, black or white, men or women.
They were Americans all.
That unity and solidarity must be preserved in
the coming months as we seek new beginnings with
the Reagan Administration to face the hard chal-
lenges ahead of us all in the 1980s.
Urge Criminals Be Prosecuted
WASHINGTON -
Representatives William Lehman
ID.. Fla.) and Hamilton Fish Jr.
(R-. N.Y.I have circulated to their
-olleagues in the House of Repre-
sentatives a letter to President
Reagan requesting his commit-
ment to assure that Nazi war
ximinals living in the United
States are finally brought to
justice.
In a letter to President Rea-
gan. Ix-hman and Fish call for full
funding for the Justice Depart-
ment's Office of Special Investi-
gations, which is responsible for
he investigation and prosecution
f Nazi war criminals in the
Jnited States who fraudulently
>btained United States citizen-
hip At present, the Justice De-
irtni"nt"s Office of Special
vestigations has IT cases in the
courts and 260 others under
investigation.
APPROXIMATELY $3 mil
lion, or one-tenth of the percent of
the Justice Department Budget,
is required to continue the Office
of Special Investigations, which
was established in the Criminal
Division of the Department of
Justice in 1979. "This amount
has been consistently and un-
animously authorized and ap-
propriated by the Congress in the
past." the letter states.
The actions of the Attorney
General and Justice Department
are of immeasurable importance
in demonstrating to the courts.
foreigB governments and others
the priority our government now
at laches to ridding our country of
those war criminals who found
sanctuary here.'' the letter states.
IT WOULD be an exag-
geration, I admit, to say that
CBS Television is carrying on a
war against the Jews. On the
other hand, a good case can be
made in support of the thesis.
On the heels of the tempest in
the Vanessa Redgrave teapot
comes the most recent CBS
assault in the form of the pro-
duction the other night called
Bunker." a dramatization of the
final weeks of the life of Adolf
Hitler and his Third Reich.
NOT EVEN so distinguished
an actor as Anthony Hopkins,
whose role as Pierre Bezhuchov
in Leo Tolstoys "War and
Peace" is one of the immortal
achievements of television
theater production, could have
pulled this putrescent soap opera
trom the gas chamber of its own
despair.
To examine the production in
all critical seriousness is to give
"Bunker" the historic and artis-
tic justice it does not deserve
and that in turn it gives neither
to accuracy nor to the Jews
themselves.
But it is important to under-
stand that "Hunker" invests in
Hitler. Bormann, GoebbeJs.
(ioering. Speer and Co. the kind
of historical credibility that they
did not have in life, that in retro-
spect they do not deserve and
that, from the days of Nuremberg
onward, we hoped internationally
to deny them.
THE CBS production shows
Hitler and his pals to be tragic
rAADMAftt RETURN

"JWgJ^-WV
types who lived before their time
and who have therefore been il|.
used by history. The production
would you believe the gall?, com!
men ting like a Greek chorus on'
the misfortunes of these grand
Wagnerian heroes, holds out the
promise someday for a new judg.
ment and vindication of their
decade and a half of international
terrorism.
Anthony Hopkins as Hitler
says this over and over again as
the end, the imperative of his
suicide, becomes ever more clear.
He has nearly achieved, says
Hopkins Hitler, a "solution" to
the Jewish problem a solution
whose effectiveness the world has
yet to recognize. Too bad for the
world now, he rants obsessively;
at some future date in history, it
will see the error of its failure to
have learned his lesson well.
The shattering lesson is clear:
at some future date in history,
the world will take up where
Hitler left off in his solution to
the Jewish problem and bring the
solution to its proper conclusion,
which one is meant clearly to
understand is the universal
annihilation of the Jews.
NOWHERE in the CBS
pogrom is there an effort except
by dramatic implication to
suggest that Hitler was wrong or
that his lesson is bestial and one
mankind better nut learn
In fact, the Hitler Guide to
Jewish Genocide is given com-
pelling credence with Hop-
kins Hitler engaging in cease-
k>ss paranoid ranting about plots,
and betrayals. He has lost the;,
war land the world), and tlierem--
nanls of his Thousand- Year'
Koch lie at his feet in his final
Berlin retreat because his army
has deserted him to make deals
with the enemy: because his
officer corps has left him in the
lurch: because even his trusted
sidekick Goering. holed up in
Berchlesgaden (which nobody in
the cast ever once even comes
close to pronouncing correctly!,
has seen fit to abandon the
sinking Nazi ship of state along
with what Hitler conceives of as'
the treacherous abandonment by
ihv l.ultuulfe.
In this, the "Bunker" paranoia
traces the post-World War I Ger-
Continued on Page 9
How Racism Paralyzes Life in Boston
A year has gone by since
Boston, bleeding from racist stab
wounds, looked deep into its sick
civic psyene ana applied to those
wounds a tourniquet known as
A Covenant for Racial Peace."
Thousands of decent citizens
signed the covenant and affixed
to their garments a symbolic pin
showing an olive branch with
leaves in colors of the various
races.
In the next 12 months, friction
beween blacks and whites inten-
sified, incidents of interracial vio-
lence were frequent, and the olive
branch began to wither. A badly-
divided School Committee's
reactionary majority fired the
Superintendent. Dr. Robert
Wood, who had taken on that
thankless job after a brilliant
career at MIT and as president of
the University of Massachusetts.
Boston's racial woes spilled over
on to front pages of newspapers
in cities with better records for
racial harmony.
RECENTLY, the disease came
to fever pitch at Harvard across
the river in Cambridge when
I.ydia P. Jackson, president of
the Black Students Association,
after receiving a series of obscene
phone calls threatening rape, got
a "Ten days to kill" message
from a source boasting "KKK
I nite."
As manifestations of virulent
racism continued. Mayor Kevin
White finally acknowledged
publicly that the Hub is a racist
city. In an effort to try to end the
killings, shootings, fire bomb-
ings, rock throwings. attacks on
school buses, and other acts of
racial violence, the mayor ap-
pointed Frank Jones, 45, execu-
tive head of a spanking new
Boston Committee.
Jones, who is black and a
former vice dean of the Universi-
ty of Pennsylvania Law School,
had served as director of legal
affairs for the U.S. Community
Service Administration and had
been dispatched to Miami by
Washington to try to stem
Florida's own severe outburst of
rioting.
ALONG WITH Jones, the top
deck of the Boston Committee
seeking racial peace is occupied
by Humberto Cardinal Mediros:
Davis Taylor, chairman of the
Ixwrd of Affiliated Publications
which owns I tu Huston (llube:
and Richard Hill, chairman of the
First National Bank. This is an
awesome team.
Sirnewhere along the way. this
observer noted that Jones was to
operate on a kitty of $200,000.
half contributed by private
charitable and business sources
and half by the city.
All this was much on my mind
the other night when I met a
lormer Boston Public School
teacher with whom I had worked
closely in the days when Boston s
inlergroup tensions consisted
primarily of Jewish-Catholic con-
flict!.. The teacher is Catholic: I
was a professional representative
of the Jewish community
Together, we approached the
gentleman then serving a
superintendent of the Boston
schools, asking for financial help
to initiate an intercultural
education program in those
schools.
We got the money
munificent $500.
THIS UNHAPPY excursion
back to the 1950s is not recalled
for laughs. That $500 budget was
typical of funds doled out by
those occupying the Boston
power structure. I remember well
a meeting in crisis a few vears
later when Bostons Roxbury
section was aflame with anger
and destruction. At that meeting.
Boston's captains of industry
were urged to raise funds lor
summer jobs for blacks The
banks, business houses, and the
utilities came up with a paltry
$60,000; and the civi Bn tinued to roar.
Point is that Boston has been
CoatitMMd on Pa** 9<


JK February 13,1981
The Jewish Floridianof PineUas County

Page 5
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, Inc.
Expands Adopt-A-Grandchild Program
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
gfvice, Inc., recently was
warded a grant from the Juve-
ye Welfare Board of PineUas
ounty enabling them to expand
heir existing Adopt-A-Grand-
hild Program.
The program will focus on the
Jds of all children and families
fjihin PineUas County who are
Experiencing divorce or
earation of parents. Children
|rill be matched with senior
olunteers who will be able to
Provide them with at least two
Jours per week of caring, sharing
fcid love.
Mrs Robin King will be Pro-
,! Coordinator of the newly-
andwl program. She stated
hat the divorce rate is climbing
It an alarming rate and thus.
\m\ children are exposed to the
Iranedy "I ;m absent father and a
lurking mother, under stress.
Hw is often unable to provide the
leceesary love and attention.
Kith our expanded funds, we will
he able to reimburse "grand-
krants" for mileage costs in-
Robin King
curred while spending time with
"grandchildren." We will also be
able to provide intensive training
and workshops for grandparents
to learn how to deal more ef-
fectively with children experienc-
ing divorce.
We also hope to initiate a
divorced woman's group for
r ,
the Babats with guest speaker, Jacob Nehushtan, Minister of
fe Em bassy of Israel
jnerican Technion Society
An executive committee meet-
U "I the Suncoast Chapter of
k American Technion Society
hs held on February 11, 1981.
The American Technion
|kki\ is :i nationwide organi
lion whose goal is tc
|rengthen the Technion- Israe
Btituu ol Technolagy through
Dgrunih of acatlemic COOrai-
Ition, membership. and
l! I assistance.
I he Technion is Israels oldest
diversity, as well ns its only
Btilution ol higher learning
Ivoted fully to the education
W i i.uning of architects.
kgineers, physicians, scientists.
fcd technologists. Located in
Jaiki i he Technion is one of only
>" technical universities in the
world with its own" medical
school. thereby enabling
Technion scientists to pioneer in
the field of bio-medical
engineerings. In all facets of
Israelie life, from architecture to
the military, from water desali-
nazatlon to research and develop-
ment projects, the Technion is
the essence of Israels economic
and scientific survival, its growth
and prosperity.
On December 18, 1980, Dr. and
Mrs. Chester Habat hosted a
meeting and a reception on behalf
of the American Technion
Society. They opened their home
to about 60 friends and members
of the society.
The Suncoast Chapter was
formed at that meeting.
Alan King
Van Wezle
to Appear At
Auditorium
he Tampa Hay Region of
! I is supporting a function
11,1 by the Sarasota-Manatee
M*a Council of O.R.T. and
;"Ju"ng Alan King. The event
Till he held on Sunday evening,
Mrch 29 at the Van Wezel
fuditorium, Sarasota.
fflmission is $18., 20.. and 22 a
pel Send a self-addressed.
F"iped envelope to Mrs. Morris
pl.f. 2684 Clubhouse Dr.,
FWsota, Fla.. 33582 for tickets.
I The Tampa Bay Region of
? omens American O.R.T
Mwwts of eight chapters; Bay
Horizon, Clearwater. PineUas
Palms. PineUas Suncoast. St.
Petersburg Afternoon. St.
Petersburg Evening. Tampa, and
West Wind.
O.R.T. sets up schools all over
the world to help people help
themselves.
The school system embraces
five continents and frees people
from dependency on charity.
The schools rescues youths
from lives of delinquency and
discontent, and adults from a life
of hopelessness and despair.
Bernards -tids
'Kosher Butchery
209W: DREW ST.. CLEARWATER. FLORIDA 33615
IBitwn B*ch* Hfcutol
mothers involved in the program.
This group will discuss common
problems experienced within the
family through the divor-
ce/separation process. Indivi-
dual counseling for mothers
and or children will also be
available to participants of the
program. In addition, we will be
able to have our senior volunteer
work in group settings with
children within the school
system.
The agency is in immediate
need of concerned, loving seniors
who can commit to 3-4 hours once
a week to share with a needy
youngster.
All participating children and
volunteers will be suvervised
directly by a trained social
worker.
If you are interested in partici-
pating as a senior volunteer in
the program or know of a child in
need, please have them contact
Mrs. Robin King at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, Inc., 304
South Jupiter Ave.. Clearwater,
Fla. 33515 or phone 446-1005.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Services is a major beneficiary
agency of monies raised by the
annual Combined Jewish Appeal.
Clearwater Lodge
The newly re-organized chapter
of the B"nia B"rith Clearwater
Lodge 2063 was to hold a Board
of Directors meeting on Tuesday,
Feb. 10 at 8 p.m. at the Golds
Meir Center. 302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater.
A general meeting will be held
on Tuesday, Feb. 24 at 9 p.m. at
the Golda Meir Center. For fur-
ther information, call Howard
Feingold at 726-3930.
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
OVERSEAS PROGRAMS 1981
Program
Chazon I National Workers Training Mission
Southeast Regional Mission
Chazon II National Workers Training Mission
National Study Mission
American Jewish Press Association
Rabbinical Advisory Council Mission
National Study Mission
Southwest Regional Mission
National Sephardic Study Mission
April 27 May 10 National Young Leadership Mission
Holocaust to Rebirth
World Gathering of Jewish
Holocaust Survivors
Jewish Agency Assembly
National University Students Mission
to Europe and Israel
National Family Mission
National Singles Mission
National Family Mission
Prime Minister's Mission
Minimum Gift $100,000
Community Campaign Leadership
Institute Jerusalem
President's Mission
National Young Leadership Mission
National Study Mission
Minimum Gift $2,500
National Women's Division Mission
National Study Mission
Minimum Gift $2,500
Non-Federated Communities Mission
M inimum G ift $ 1,000
National Worker Training Mission
From Generation to Generation:
A Mission for Fathers & Sons
National University Sutdents Mission
National Family Mission
Date
Jan. 4 12
Jan. 15-25
Feb. 1 9
Feb.8 18
Feb. 8 22
March 1- 11
March 1- 11
March 12 22
March 15-29
June 15- 18
June 21 26
June 21- July 13
July 2 12
Aug. 2 12
Aug. 13-23
Aug. 30 Sept. 4
Sept. 15-20
Sept. 20-25
Oct. 11 -21
Oct. 11 -21
Oct. 25 Nov.
Oct. 25- Nov.
Nov. 5- 15
Nov. 16-23
Nov. 29- Dec. 9
Dec. 21 31
Dec. 23- Jan. 3
For further information, call the Jewish Federation
at 446-1033.

NOTICE
HIAS, the Hebrew Immigration Aid Society, is trying to
locate Jews who lived in or around Minsk, in Byelorussia (White
Russia), during the period of 1941-1944, about a matter of
utmost importance.
Please call or write Joseph F.delman of HIAS about this
matter. The address is 200 Park Avenue South, New York City
10003. Telephone: (212) 674-6800.
HIAS is a major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual
Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign.
DON'T BE
IHOODWINKEDl
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Chicken, Make Sure its Number 1.
tf$%)
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Empire Kosher Foods ft j a lea h
ere distributed by ^Q^ .324.5750
myiNSi


Page 6
The Jewish Flondian of Pinellas County
Friday, February 13, jgg,
Senate Gets Haig
Testimony
Continued from Page 1
provisions0
A: ... I certainly operate with-
in its parameters Should the
Soviet record on emigration im-
prove substantially at some
future point, any recommen-
dation I might make to the Presi-
dent as to whether the require-
ments of Jackson-Vanik have
been met would be made in full
consultation with the Congress
Q: If you had been Secretary of
State in 1978. would you have
proposed that the U.S. sell 60
high performance. F-15 jet
fighters to Saudi Arabia?
A: I support the 1978 decision
. The US has had a long
standing interest in Saudi
securitv and territorial integrity
and it has long been U.S. policy
to assist Saudi Arabia to develop
an adequate defense capability
.... I do not believe that it ad-
versly affected the balance of
power in the Persian Gulf region.
Q: Would you recommend to
President Reagan .... that he
also disapprove any Saudi
request for sale of this offensive
equipment (bomb racks, fuel
tanks. advanced-air-to-air
missiles)? .
A: It would be premature for me
to say what I would recommend
Q: Do you think the U.S.
should recognize a unified Jeru-
salem as the capital of Israel and
under Israeli jurisdiction?
A: It has been the U.S. position
for three decades that the final
status of Jerusalem must be re-
solved through the process of
negotiations and that the out-
come of such negotiations should
not be prejudiced by unilateral
action by any party. I associate
myself fully with this view. The
U.S. must continue its efforts to
help bring about a settlement of
the issue of Jerusalem satis-
factory to all those directly
concerned.
Any move to extend formal
recognition before an agreed
settlement of the status of Jeru-
salem has been reached would
undercut both our efforts and
those of the parties to bring
about such a settlement and to
achieve a comprehensive Middle
East peace. At the same time. I
firmly believe that Jerusalem
should never be divided again by
barbed wire and artificial
boundaries.
A: Although both Security
Council resolutions (Mar. 1 and
Aug. 20) contained elements that
are in accord with American
policy that has remained con-
stant through Administrations
Republican and Democratic. I
consider both to have been deeply
flawed and unbalanced. I believe
it would be very difficult to say
now just what I would have
recommended, not being fully
aware of all relevant circum-
stances, including the climate of
the Middle East, the status of the
peace process, and the environ-
ment at the UN at the time the
resolutions were presented.
It is fair to say in retrospect,
nowever. that the many un-
balanced efforts to condemn
Israel for various of its actions
this year (1980) turned out to be
counter-productive and con-
tributed nothing to the search for
peace. These efforts were sterile
in the main. It will be my ob-
jective to encourage the UN to
find constructive ways to stimu-
late progress towards a just and
comprehensive peace in the
Middle East
Q: If you had been Secretary of
Stale during the past year, how
would you have recommended
the US delegation vote on the
two UN votes dealing with Israeli
treatment of territories it cap-
tured in the June 1967 war? The
first deal with Israeli settlements
of the West Bank and the general
disposition of that area: the
second UN resolution condemned
Israel's move affirming Jeru-
salem as its eternal capital.
Q: Do you think the U.S.
should insist that President
Sadat sign a formal facilities
access agreement with the U.S.
before we make improvements to
the Egyptian airfield port at
Ras Banas in Egypt for contin-
gency use by our forces. ?
A: President Sadat has been
very forthcoming in offering the
U.S. the contingency use of
Egyptian facilities, exclusive of
those in the Sinai.... President
Sadat and other Egyptian offi-
cials have repeatedly stated
.... Egypt cannot permit a
permanent U.S. base on
Egyptian soil, nor can they sign
any kind of formal agreement
concerning even limited acceaa to
Egyptian facilities ... I can
assure you that this is a subject
which we will be addressing in
detail soon.
Organizations In
The News
UNITED ORDER TRUE SISTERS
TO CELEBRATE BIRTHDAY
The Suncoast Lodge No. 68. a chapter of the United Order True
Sisters, will celebrate its third birthday on Feb. 17. A luncheon
will be held to celebrate the occasion at Tio Pepea. 2930 GulLto
Bay, Clearwater, at 12:30 p.m. The cost is $5.00 per person. Call
595-0561 to make reservations.
WOMEN'S AMERICAN ORT
The Clearwater Chapter of Women's American ORT. the giant
international school system embracing five continents that frees
people from dependence on charity, is having a Progressive
Dinner on Saturday. Feb. 21. at 8 p.nv Sponsored by the Social
Assistance Committee, the dinner will be held in various homes
in the Clearwater area. Admission i $25.00 per couple for a
complete gourmet dinner. For more information, call 577-0768.
CITY OF HOPE BREAKFAST
The Pinellas County Chapter 1274 of the City of Hope will meet
for a breakfast at the Breckenridge. 5700 Gulf Blvd., St. Peters-
burg Beach, on Sunday. Feb. 22 at 11 am. The guest speaker
will be Justin Johnson, Attorney-at-Law. The public is invited.
For more information, call 527-6622 or 525-3662.
JEWISH SINGLES PLUS FORTY
VALENTINE PARTY
The Jewish Singles Plus Forty are holding a Valentine Party on
Sunday, Feb. 15, from 3 to 5 p.m. at 3925 101st Terrace N., St.
Petersburg. Reservations are required. Call Gladys Other
President, at 866-2007, or Lil Brescia, 577-3105.
Bat Mitzvahs
Conference on Jewish
Material Claims
DEBORAH 1.1 PM AN
Deborah Susan Lipman.
daughter of Mr and Mrs. Peter
Lipman. will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on
Saturday. Feb. 21 at Temple
B'nai Israel. Clearwater.
Deborah is a seventh grade
student in the Seminole Middle
School, and attends the Temple
B'nai Israel Religious School.
She is a member of the Junior
Bowling League at Seminole
Lanes.
Mr and Mrs Lipman will host
Oneg Shabbat following services
in honor of the occasion.
Celebrating with Deborah will be
her grandparents Mr and Mrs.
Philip Schwartz and Mrs. Edna
Lipman. Aunt and Uncle Dr. and
Mrs. Arnold Binderman from
Potomac. Md.. cousins Leslie and
Amy. and Mrs. Billie Wolf son.
Sammy and Andrea from Regina.
Saskatchewan. Canada.
The Conference on Jewish
Material Claims Against Ger-
many announced today that
Jewish victims of Nazi per-
secution who were in no position
to file claims under German in-
demnification laws may apply for
a grant from a Hardship Fund
established with German Federal
Government appropriations.
According to the Guidelines
issued by the German Gover-
nment, grants will be made to
such Jewish persecutees who
suffered damage to their health
and are in straightened financial
circumstances. The Guidelines
limit individual payments to DM
5.000 (five thousand) per person.
It is the intention of the
German Government, within its
budgetary' limitations, to make
available'up to DM 400 million
for this purpose in the coming
years. The Conference on Jewish
Material Claims against Ger-
many will distribute the funds
subject to the German Gover-
nment Guidelines.
The Hardship Fund is intended
primarily to handle applications
from such Jewish victims of Nazi
persecution who left Eastern
Europe after 1965 when the
deadline for filing claims under
the German indemnification laws
expired. Other persecutees who
failed for very valid reasons to
file timely indemnification claimj
in past years may also apply to
the Hardship Fund.
Interested individuals should
register by writing to: Con-
ference on Jewish Material
Claims Against Germany,
Gruneburgweg 119. 6000 Frank-
furt. Germany, no later than Dec.
31. 1981. Applicants should state
their full name, current address,
date and place of birth and the
date and country from which
they emigrated. The Conference
on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany receives
support from the local annual
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
FireDep't
Demonstration
The Clearwater Fire Depart-
ment will hold a demonstration at
the Men's Club of Congregation
Beth Shalom, Clearwater on Feb.
15 at 10 a.m. There is no charge
and the public is invited.
The demonstration, entitled
Vial of Life, is an identification
program designed to provide in-
formation about what to do in
case of a medical emergency
Jewish Day School
The students of the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School will
perform on Sunday. Feb. 22 at
11:20 a.m. for the International
Folk Festival at the Bayfront
Center.
The students, who are in
grades K. one and two. will be
presenting a selection of Hebrew
songs selected from a broad
repertoire that students have
learned in their music classes.
The school's music program
places emphasis both on genre!
and Jewish music. Students have
learned a broad range of songs
taken from traditional, folk, jazz
and the popular styles The
program is headed by the
school's principal, who ac-
companies the students on the
guitar.
The Jewish Day School
receives financial support from
funds raised in the annual local
Combined Jewish Aopeal
Campaign.
KIM M ALLEN
Kim Mallen. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Mallen. will be
called to the tarah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Friday. Feb. 13. at
Congregation B'nai Israel. St.
Petersburg.
Kim is a student in the Pauline
Rivkind Talmud Torah. a
member of Kadima. and the
Zemer Hed Choir. She attends
the Tyrone Middle School where
she is a seventh grade Honor Roll
student.
Mr. and Mrs Mallen will host
the Onge Shabbat following
services in honor of the occasion.
A reception will be held the
following evening at the Wine
Cellar. Special guests celebrating
with Kim will include her '
grandparents from Largo and
Kenneth City, and relatives from
Illinois. North Carolina, and
Florida.
CORRECTION
The name of Temple Beth El, St. Petersburg, was inadvertently
omitted as one of the contributors of Chanukah food baskets and
toys which were distributed by the Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service. We regret any inconvenience.
The Hillel School of Tampa
(A Conservative Jewish Day School)
2801 Bay shore Boulevard
Tampa, Florida 33609
Registration open tor the 1981-82 School Year
Class Size Limited to 20
Limited Openings in Grades 2-8
Open House
February 18
10 a.m. School Library
Testing Dates
Grades 2-8 May 5 & 6.1981
Grade 1 Individually arranged
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COMPANIONS
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2042 W Cokimbua, Tampa
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pnday. February 13.1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 7
Shabbaton Weekend UJA University Essay Contest
The radiant spirit of enlighten-
ment is in the offing at our
jjhabbaton weekend encounter
trith a gifted scholar, Rabbi W.
3unther Plaut, Senior Scholar at
oly Blossom Temple, Toronto,
ntario. Rabbi Plaut was invited
Beth-El to deliver a series of
ctures on his suggested general
me "Bible Relevance to Con-
emporary Living." He will be
rithusFeb. 13 to 15.
At our Sabbath Eve Services
L Friday, Feb. 13 under the
kuspices of the Rabbis and
emple. he will deliver the key-
.ote address. On Saturday, Feb.
^4. he will tour our Religious
(html and then under the aus-
of our Torah Class he will
diver the second lecture re-
ling his Biblical commentary
searches at a midday session
from 12:30 to 2 p.m. in the Sanc-
tuary. Included will be a Kiddush
caption with appropriate re-
timents that the members of
Ihe Torah Class will host. Then
ontinuing in the tradition of the
jSabbath towards evening from
>:30 (o 7 p.m., under the spon-
sorship of our School Board,
Kabbi I'laut will extend and sum-
nari/i his lecture theme. This
nur v. ill witness a Havdalah Mr-
rice and School Board members
till host a wine and cheese
caption.
Kabbi Plaut's Shabbaton visit
(i- an opportunity for our mem-
ers to relate to Jewish thought
a scholar who has labored in
nany fields: also an occasion to
elebrate the Sabbath day in a
most inspiring manner. We invite
all of our members, their families
and friends to celebrate the
Shabbaton weekend at Temple
and become involved in this
spiritual experience. So that no
opportunity shall be lost to
further be exposed to Rabbi
Plaut's eloquence, we have
arranged for him to be the guest
speaker at the Brotherhood
Forum on Sunday, Feb. 15 at 10
a.m. As in the tradition of
Brotherhood, all are welcome to
attend the breakfast as well as
the forum.
Our esteemed guest's curricu-
lum vita reads like that of an
Ambassador. A native of Ger-
many, he was among the promi-
sing students rescued to further
his Judaic studies at the Hebrew
Union College. While serving in
the active Rabbinate, he dis-
ciplined himself to research and
author two volumes on "The
Growth of Reform Judaism," a
book on "The Chosen People"
concept, and develop extensive
modern commentaries on four of
the five books of the Torah pub-
lished by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregatione. Recently
he was president of the Canadian
Jewish Congress, and is destined
to be elected as president of the
Central Conference of American
Rabbis.
This Shabbaton is the first we
have so extensively scheduled.
Your participation and enrich-
ment is both our anticipation and
aspiration.
Auditions Announced
Music director Irwin Hoffman
kas announced four winners of
[he Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony s 1980-81 Young Artist
kuditions.
Bo Cooper, a 17-year-old pian-
st from Northeast High School,
pill appear with the orchestra in
|ix of its Youth Concerts in
february. Mr. Cooper will play
he third movement of the Gersh-
Piano Concerto in F on
February 24, 25, and 27 in
fampa's McKay Auditorium
jtwo concert8 each day at 10:00
|nd 11:00).
Three other winners will
eceive scholarship awards from
he Conn Memorial Foundation,
will Mr. Cooper. Those Win-
ers are 14-year -old pianist
ilaura (ilennon, St. Petersburg
'igh School; 16-year-old flutist
isa Barfield. Bradon High
chool; and 17-year-old clarinet-
Si Lisa Parker, Tampa's
Chamberlain High School.
Judges for the competition
assisting Maestro Hoffman were
Jacques Abram, Dr. Frank
Biringer, T. Edison James,
FGCS Concertmaster Dene
Olding, Dr. Eugene Grove, and
Ginah Butler.
Wish List for
Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service helps
youth, families and elderly in
times of crisis. We are as strong
as your involvement. Things we
need include the following: (a)
your involement as volunteers for
telephone and-or typing: (b)
office equipment typewriters
(manual or electric) and an an-
swering machine: (c( free use of a
warehouse to store emergency
furniture, clothing, etc.
FISHER'S TRADING CO., INC.
We have beautiful English bone china giftware
brought directly from the manufacturer in England.
Our operation is based upon selling through party plan
We need hostesses for our "China Parties".
We pay excellent commissions.
Oive us a call at
1-837-2492
Or pop in at
our showroom
4125 South MacDill Avenue
JPriyate Parties available
k for fundraising
NEW YORK The
national United Jewish Appeal,
in cooperation with the Morris J.
Kaplun Foundation, is sponsor-
ing an essay contest for
American university students on
the theme: "Toward Jewish
Survival in the 21st Century:
New Visions and Strategies."
The nationwide competition,
open to any undergraduate or
graduate student in an accredited
institution of higher learning,
was announced here today by Dr.
Henry Feingold of the College of
the City of New York, chairman
of the UJA University Essay
Contest Committee.
An all expense paid trip to Is-
rael will be awarded to the
authors of the eight winning
essays. The 10-day trip in
August, 1981 will include visits
with Israeli leaders and tours of
border settlements, archaeolo-
gical excavations and other
events of historical, social, and
educational value. Prizes will be
provided through grants from the
Morris J. Kaplun Foundation.
Candidates may not be older
than 25 years of age by August,
1981. Entries must be between
1,500 and 2,500 words in length
and must be post marked no later
than March 28, 1981. Contest
winners will be announced June
15,1981.
Among the educators serving
on the contest committee's Aca-
demic Advisory Council are
Professor Alan Dowty, Notre
Dame University: Professor Jane
Gerber. CCNY; Professor
Norman Lamm, Yeshiva
University; Professor Seymour
Martin Lipset, UCLA ; and
Professor Joseph Rothschild,
Columbia University. Issachar
Miron, UJA national director of
Creative and Educational
Programs, is the Contest
coordinator.
The focus of the contest is
educational. Its objective is to
stimulate creative thinking on
the perennial problem of Jewish
spiritual and physical survival.
Applicants may interpret the
survival theme as broadly as they
wish, approaching it from the
point of view of the social
sciences, history, the arts, theo-
lgy> philanthropy, Jewish
communal and organizational life
or any combination of such
disciplines.
For contest rules and other
information, contestants may
write to UJA University Essay
Contest Committee, Creative and
Educational Programs, United
Jewish Appeal, 1290 Avenue of
the Americas, New York, N.Y.,
10104.
Cults-ORT's (Next Meeting
Scientologists in Clearwater
schools? Cults preaching in local
college dorms? Jewish children
being lost to breainwashing? Yes.
Hare Krishna, Unification
Church, Children of (tod, Divine
Light Mission, Love Family,
Sicentology and more than 1,000
other cults are alive and doing
well in Florida? Yes.
It is for these reasons that the
program of the next general
meeting of the St. Petersburg
Evening Chapt. of ORT will be
"Cults." The meeting will be held
on Tues. Feb. 17 at 8 p.m. in the
home of Nancy tableman. The
speaker will be Mr. Katz from the
Citizens Freedom Foundation.
This group is comprised of former
cult members and parents of
cultists.
Florida ranks number two in
the country, second only to
California, for having the great-
est number of cults. Jewish
children comprise the largest
percentage of cult members. The
Citizens Freedom Foundation
hopes to educate the public as to
the true dangers of cults, their
characteristics, mind-controlling
devices and the importance of
banning cults from our schools
and college campuses.
This organization will also try
to help parents whose children
are presently involved in a cult.
Mr. Katz's daughter was a
former cutist who was success-
fully de-programmed.
The St. Petersburg Evening
Chapt. of ORT believes it is vital
for everyone to be educated about
these most threatening and
destructive groups. Therefore,
the meeting will be opened to all
who are interested and con-
cerned. There will be time allowed
for a question and answer period.
Mr. Katz will try to arrange for
a former cultist to appear with
him for this informative meeting.
We are losing our children.
National ORT is a major
beneficiary of United Jewish
Appeal Funds raised in the
annual Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
Order of The World Wars Meet
The Clearwater Chapter of the
Military Order of the World
Wars, a National Association of
Commissioned Officers of the
Armed Forces, chartered by
Congress in 1931, will conduct its
sixth annual Massing of the
Colors Service at Temple B'nai
Israel, 1685 S. Belcher Rd.,
Clearwater on Sunday, Feb. 15,
at 2 p.m.
Participating will be the
various military organizations
and posts in the county.
Rabbi Arthur Baseman of
Temple B'nai Israel will deliver
the invocation. The thematic
address will be delivered by Rab-
bi Morris H. Kobrinetz, Rabbi
Kmeritus of Congregation Beth
Sholom, Gulfport.
THE
ALL NEW 1981
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!>*
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday. February 13,1
U.S. Air Force Chaplain Joel R. Schwartzman (left), who was sent by Jewish Welfare Board
from Ramstein Air Force Base in Germany to Wiesbaden to minister to the returned
hostages, leaves an ecumenical service with beaming, bearded Barry Rosen of Brooklyn,
N. Y. He conducted three religious services and provided spiritual counseling.
Peppercorn Retires After 34 Years
Martin Peppercorn, associate executive vice
chairman of the United Jewish Appeal, and cam-
paign director of the Greater Miami Jewish
Federation from 1956 to 1959, has retired after 34
years of service in fund-raising for the humani-
tarian needs of the Jewish people.
An associate executive vice chairman for the
past six years. Peppercorn coordinated UJA's
program to increase and upgrade major campaign
gifts. He was executive liaison for the $100,000
minimum Hineni Committee, played a leading
role in the planning and implementation of yearly
Prime Minister's Missions, and helped to or-
ganize the annual international meeting of the
Jewish world's foremost leaders and contributors
Peppercorn's personal contribution to the
development ol the UJA "is beyond calculation."
said Irving Bernstein, UJA executive vice chair
man. in announcing Peppercorn's retirement. "He
has rightfully become a symbol of professional
leadership in .Jewish fund-raising, and he has sel
Standards in ( ampaigning that will challenge us
all in i In years ahead.''
The American Jewish Congress has called for a
federal investigation of Arab plans to expand the
economic boycott of Israel.
According to reports from Taif. Saudia Arabia,
where leaders of ,'(7 Moslem nations and the Pal-
BStine Liberation Organization held a four-day
summit meeting, a formal declaration approved
an expansion ol the boycott to all Moslem states.
In a letter to Treasury Secretary Donald
Regan, Howard M. Squadron, president of the
American Jewish Congress, pointed out that the
Treasury Department is required by the Internal
Revenue Code to maintain a list of nations that
participate in the boycott.
Brandeia University has been awarded
$180,000 from the Rockefeller Foundation to
build a formal nationwide network of profes-
sionals devoted to improving career, education
and employment services for American youth.
In an announcement made in Waltham, Mass.,
Mrandeis President Marver H. Bernstein said Uv
grant will cover a two-year period and be used b;
i he (enter for Public Service on campus.
Principal aim of the Center's work in thi.
project will be creation of a national Youth Prac
titioners Network, which will link in a more struc
i im*! form the diverse body of youth service pro
grams that exist now in these areas.
Members of the presidium of the Janusz
Korczak Society from Poland, the United States,
Kngland, West Germany, Italy and France
isitid the Hebrew University and met with Uni-
\ irsity President Avraham Harman and a number
of university educators for an exchange of ideas.
Pojgnd was represented with the largest group,
l' (l|fcates. headed by Religious Affairs Minis-
ter Jerzy Kuberski.
The Janusz Korczak Society memorializes the
"lish Jewish educator who died in a German
ru-ent ration camp along with 200 children in his
arge.
Diamond exports from Israel rose by 15.1 per-
cent in I960 to reach $1,409,061,330. net after re-
turns, compared to $1.2L'.'!.963.304 during 1979.
the Israel Diamond Institute reported this week.
This record total was achieved despite a slight
drop off of 1.7 percent to $93.808.149 in sales dur-
ing December 1980
The growth in 1980 was not inflationary, it was
noted, but reflected a real growth of more than 9
percent in the quantity of gem diamonds polished
and exporti'd from Israel 2.IS l9.2.r>'J carat-- com-
pared to2.1&2,S28carata in Hi7<
The leading market for Israeli cut diamonds
was --aid to he the United States with net import-.
I>> the American market reaching 1454.4 million
m 1980 compared to 1323.9 million during 1979
The riadassah Vocational Guidance Institute
in Jerusalem, which testa and counsels in 12 dif-
ferent languages, also provides advice and tram
ing to workers throughout the world who are in-
volved w ith the counseling of immigrants, Rosalie
Schechter, national chairman of lladassah's
Israel Education Services, reported to the \,i
Honal Hoard of Hadassahat it-- In-annual meeting
Jan. 25 to 20 in Kiamesha Lake. \ Y
Since Israel is a count r\ that exists for and by
immigration te greater extent than any other
country in the world, it is only natural that
greater attention has been paid to helping im-
migrants, Mrs. Schechter explained
Gert White, of Springfield. N.J.. chairman of
the National Kxecutive Committee of Women s
Vmerican ORT, is leading an overseas study mis
siun comprised Ol ORT leaders from across ,|.
U.S. which departed Jan 21 to inspect the prog
rest made m the ORT networks ,f Morocco,
France .uu\ Israel in order to assess the future
needs ol t hese programs
Mrs White said that the missions task is to
examine the problems that ORT encounters and
resovlves in Us school systems so that we can
develop and expand our global network. In ad<
dition. we want to bring back what we learn over-
-as and relate it to the severe educational crisis
in our country."
"Anti-Semitism and Extremism Today: Long
Island and National Perspectives" was examined
by Nassau County, NT. Deputy Police Inspector
Kenneth Carey and Alisa H. Kesten. assistant
director of the American Jewish Committee's
Trends Analysis Department over network tele-
vision Wednesday. Feb. 4, from 11:30 a.m. to 12
noon.
Moderating the discussion was Adam Simms.
the American Jewish Committee's (executive
director for the Long Island area.
Deputy Inspector Carey currently heads the
police task force investigating all incidents of reli-
gious and racial vandalism and violence that take
place in Nassau County. More than 200 such acts
have been reported in Nassau and Suffolk Coun-
ties during the past 18 months.
Beth Shalom News
Congregation BEth Shalom of
Clearwater will be sponsoring an
Art Auction on Saturday, Feb.
14, to take place at the Safety
Harbor Spa. A preview will be at
7 p.m., auction at 8 p.m. Prize
works will include lithographs,
etchings, engravings, water-
colors, sculptures, enamels,
batiks, original oils and various
mixed medium, all magnificently
framed. A free lithograph will be
given to each couple on single
attending. Donation is $4 per
person and will include dessert
table and door prize. All in-
terested are urged to attend this
outstanding event.
On Saturday. Feb. 21. at 9
a.m.. there will be a Dedication of
Plaques honoring contributors of
lieth Shalom s Building Fund.
Dedication will take place in the
lobby of the Sanctuary and the
plaques will be mounted on the
It,n.molt Wall of Support. A Kid-
dush will follow the ceremony.
On Feb. 17. at 7:30 p.m.. the
Sisterhood of Congregation Beth
Shalom. 1325 S. Belcher ltd..
Clearwater will sponsor a Dan-
cercize demonstration and par-
ticipation program.
Art Auction
The second annual Art Auction
sponsored by Temple Ahavat
Shalom Sisterhood will be held on
Saturday. Feb. 28 at 8:30 p.m. at
the Ramada Inn Countryside,
which is on U.S. 19 North across
from Countryside Mall.
A preview at 7:30 p.m. with
wine and cheese will give the
public a chance to view the art of
Moulanger. Dali. Chagall. I'.scher.
and otehrs. Tickets can be pur-
chased at the door for $2.50 per
person. For advanced ticket sales
or more information, call ">!">
5304 or 784-3088. The public is
in\ ited
Beth Resnick, well-known .
structor. guarantees a fun filled
evening for ladies 13-99.
No admission will be charged
and refreshments will be served
This night is in honor of our
youth.
Kosher
Passover
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THE FIRST INTERNATIONAL
CONFERENCE OF THE FRIENDS
OF THE HEBREW UNIVERSITY
JUNE28-JULY4.1981
This conference will bring together hundreds of Friends for
an in depth look at the role the University piays in the life of
the State of Israel, as well as its profound ties with Jewish
communities everywhere.
Meet distinguished scholars and scientists in their class-
rooms, attend gala events, including a concert and July
Fourth Ball, a reception with Yitzhak Navon, the President
of Israel, tours and many other special events.
Join groups from Miami, Hollywood/Hallandale, Boca
Raton, and Palm Beach for special Florida Friends activi-
ties, including dedication ol Florida House, a key link in the
University's historic rebuilding of Mount Scopus.
I am interested in attending the First International Confer
ence. Please send further information.
NAME
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ADDRESS___________________
CJTY________________________
BUS PMONE_______________
Send to: American Friends of i
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STATE
HOME PWOWc .


y, Febrwrfojflqlfffcrrt
The Jewish VlnXi4iM
;dtfn o >I i ml I i ii
On Giving Hitler Respectability
Continued from Page 4
an experience perfectly and,
deed, the justification for the
i of Nazism in the first place.
listory. which Hitler foresees
I ultimately vindicate him, at
moment merely betrays him
h the help of what Goebbels in
[is CBS ahomination identifies
the Jewish Communists."
IFOR HIS part, Goebbels de-
left long speeches about the
Iws as vermin," a kind of
felional prime time presentation
1981 America which Jews
srdh need. In between times,
ipeachy-looking Nordic Haus-
played by Miami Beach's
n piper Laurie prepares for
bath and for the deaths of an
hdless brood of peachy-looking
oebbels children, also of impec-
hble Nordic feature, with the
i urn stoicism if not girth of a
Fagnerian Brunnhilde.
The CBS production is meant
be mildly satiric, but you'd
ever know it. The Nazi
Jingsiers are meant to be seen as
i.liual lunatics, but you'd never
now that either. Because when
In \ are not offering vicious anti-
em ilic broadsides or self-starter
liurses in Nazi ideology, they are
(down as wonderful husbands,
insiiive patriots, a tragically
|iisumlerst<><>d avant garde
inst the cynicism and ter-
irisin ol an advancing horde of
luscovile rapists.
I) Hitler, himself, reads
liry tales to the bunkum
Hunker children at bedtime,
latches with soulful eyes as
Juts dance (those Hopkins eyes
) served his characterization
1'ierie Ikv.huchov so well, but
li.it here are an historic abom-
li.iiiiiiu. and prepares with true
imiMn lor the end of his
[ii'iu-.mil Year dream and of
ll-hle
JtIIK QUESTION is whether
In lens o| millions of Americans
fan Mewed "Bunker" and its un-
peakable distortions even came
pise Ui knowing that it was
Hani to be satiric, that the Nazi
fibsters were in reality deadly
Kiopaihs. that Hitler reading
pytales to bedbound children
as (one hopes) intended to be
consummate portrait of his
[hizophrenia.
[The net result is that
llunker" enters the dangerous
|ne ol recreated history that has
ten poorly done and that there-
re ill-serves its purpose. Far
|mi offering moral imperatives
the horror of the Hitler era,
^suspecting viewers are enticed
fci accepting "Bunker" at face
lav,
or instance, Hitler, they can
ue. ihd have a viable solution
the Jewish problem why the
N are forever a problem, no
liSemite will ever say. And
1 the solution has been
yed by the Jews, themselves,
re o| course "vermin" and
ommunists."
IN A WORLD of renewed anti
Bnitism today, the CBS pro-
ction was therefore a time-
mi). Whether it intended to or
it gives Hitler and his hench-
n a new respectability that
7 did not have in the first
e and that the world hardly
'ds for them to have today.
^ bile increasingly, the barren-
's Kenoeidal master plan of the,
era is being discounted'
* days as mere Zionist propa-
a, while the horror of the
"'st is being denied as
r having taken place ei-
ther, productions like
lker do not give sustenance
> victim*.
the contrary, productions
Hunker teed the roaches of
'< h. the spawn of Hitler bi-
te. They give them the
rua treatment: they are
"< ted to resume their
se. I'erhaps in this, the
Adolf
pro-
Anthony Hopkins as
Hitler in CBS-TVs
duction.
ilitlerian prediction of ultimate
justification was absolutely on
target.
I SAID at the outset that CBS
has been carrying on a war
against the Jews. To "Bunker"
must Ik' added the recent "Play-
ing lor Time." with CBS stone-
walling incensed national Jewish
opinion against its decision to
star the I'LO apologist. Vanessa
Redgrave, in the role of Pania
I enelon. who managed to survive
the agony of Auschwitz.
Can you imagine CBS insult-
ing, say. Human Catholic opinion
in the same way? This is why it
appears that CBS seems lo be
carrying on a war against the
Jews. In "Playing for Time." at
least the insensitive ideologues
surrounding that production,
including playwright Arthur
Miller himself, could offer the
treacly argument in its defense
that art and politics are un-
related. But it is mere crass,
greedy opportunism that pro-
duced "Bunker." a dangerous
non-statement at a dangerous
time.
A final thought might suggest
that Jews themselves are partly
to blame for the dilemma. We
must rethink the Nazi period. We
must rethink the Holocaust. I
mean this in the sense that we
must get it off the market of a
world opinion wearied by its
preachment. We have pushed it
too hard on a Christian civiliza-
tion that wrestles with its anti-
Semitic impulses every day. Let's
knock off the pussyfooting and
be I rank about it: Anti-Semitism
is an imperative of Christianity.
To deny this is to demonstrate
ignorance of Christian theology.
WE MUST cool the at-
mosphere. Constantly to keep it
heated is to exacerbate anti-
Semitism, to encourage the
Christian imperative of its pro-
liferation. There is no doubt that
the Jewish defense organizations,
whose business it is to do just the
opposite, will call this the shah-
shuh treatment of a pre-Hltler
world in which Jews operated on
the principle that to be quiet
meant to discourage anti-Semites
from being aware of our existence
and therefore of endangering it.
-------Your Bar/Bat Mltauli
a dav to remember,
what could be more important
tSmbSna called to the torah?
Dhotograpner with care Be
sure he understands and is able
fo capture not only the
rnoments; but the feelings of
me dav Then you will have pic
Sr^ that tell the whole story
rail Dennis at DNA Photo
gudiETSr compete infor-
mation, can MJi^ JODAY,
^rnftrmu/mav be too late. .
1 mean nothing of the kind. Of
course, we must teach the Nazi
period. We must teach the Holo-
caust. We must teach them to
ourselves and to our children
until the end of the generations in
much the same way that we teach
our children and ourselves the
meaning of the Passover.
But it is fruitless to teach
others in the same way.
"Bunker" is a perfect example of
the confused results of our best
intentions when we forget this. In
one night, "Bunker" destroys
them by encouraging just the
opposite. It can contribute to
destroying us, as well.
How Racism
Continues
To Paralyze
Continued from Page 4-
ickel-and-diming it for a long
time, and perhaps a new sense of
reality has hit the 350-year-old
city famous for universities, mu-
seums, symphony orchestras,
and numerous other cultural
blessings, but derelict in the cry-
ing matter of binding up civic
wounds.
The challenge is terrifying.
Boston is a city of neighborhoods
rooted in ethnic pride, hostile to
invaders of turf staked out long
ago. The racial madness is more
than a long series of incidents. It
has mounted to calamity, more
tragic than any modern
American city can long endure.
The need is for a profound change
of attitude, a stirring for the good
in the hearts and minds of the
citizenry, plus job openings, job
upgrading, more and better
housing, and an ever-expanding,
sound educational program.
Interfaith
Sabbath
Temple B'nai Israel will be
hosting its Annual Interfaith
Sabbath on Feb. 14. This year's
topic is Religion and Politics
Strange Bed-Fellows'! and will be
key-noted by Robert Kittrell,
Executive Director of the Tampa
Bay National Conference of
Christians and Jews.
Participating Congregations
and Spiritual Leaders are:
Episcopal Church of the
Ascention, Rev. Tom T.
Edwards; Mount Carmel Bap-
tist Church, Rev. Mac J.
Williams; St. Paul United
Methodist Church, Rev. John S.
(latewood; Temple B'nai Israel,
Rabbi Arthur I. Baseman.
The public is invited. The pro-
gram will begin at 10 a.m. and
last until 3 p.m. Lunch will be
served. Cost for the day is $3.
Waldheim Defends
UN Stamp Honoring
'Palestinian People'
By YITZHAK RABI
UNITED NATIONS -
(JTA) Secretary General
Kurt Waldheim has de-
fended the issuance by the
United Nations Postal Ad-
ministration of three
stamps bearing the inscrip-
tion, "Inalienable Rights of
the Palestinian People," in
English, French and Ger-
man. The stamps, author-
ized by a General Assembly
resolution in 1979, drew
sharp protests from various
groups and individuals.
Waldheim, in a statement read
by a UN spokesman, responded
to charges that the stamps may
legitimize-terrorism "There was
no intention, by implication or
otherwise, to legitimate terrorism
to which the UN remains
strongly opposed, nor to jeopar-
dize the legitimate rights of any
of its member states," the state-
ment said. The spokesman noted
that the stamps were being
issued with the objective "of
publicizing the inalienable rights
of the Palestinian people."
He added, "The importance of
assuring the rights of the Pales-
tinian people in the process of
establishing a permanent peace
in the Middle East has been
accepted by the vast majority of
the world community, including
all the parties directly concerned
with the'question of Palestine."
The spokesman noted that
profits from the sale of the
stamps "as in the case of all UN
stamps, will be placed in the UN
General Fund which is redis-
tributed to its members."
The staf if s are valid only
when posit <: from UN premises.
The 15-cen : denomination stamp,
which bea its inscription in
English, is for mailing from UN
headquarters here. The UN has
two post offices, one in the public
area open to visitors and oper-
ated by the UN Postal Adminis-
tration and the other in the Sec-
retariat building which is
managed by the U.S. Postal
Service.
The two other stamps are for
use at UN headquarters in
Geneva. The one inscribed in
French has a denomination of
F.s. 0,80 and the one with the
German inscription a denom-
ination of S4. The English and
French-inscribed stamps were
printed in quantities of 1.9
million each and the German in-
scribed stamp 2.1 million. All are
printed in four colors and were
designed by an American, David
Dewhurst. Many stamp dealers
said they would not distribute
the stamps.
Chatter Box
GLADYSOSHER
866-2007
AUDREY HOFFMAN
441-3663
Justifiably proud is Edith Fishkin whose daughter Aiiyn won
the International Pearl Design Contest held in Tokyo. This
prestigious award is a first for an American.
Celebrating his 91st birthday at the Senior Friendship Club
was David Certner who is the oldest member in the group. His
wife, Alma, has been the financial secretary for 23 years, since
the club's inception. Dave was serenaded by a violinist playing
his favorite romantic melodies. How's that for keeping the love
light burning.
Fred Margolis, Director of JCC reports that 600 people
laughed it up and lapped it up at the Center Stage Players
dinner theatre. The strictly kosher food was prepared by the
Jack Belkin's, Joe Charles'* and Lou Herah'a, among others.
Ruth Gerwurz's chopped liver disappeared like snowballs in
summer. Among the youngest group over to assist (from 10 to
16 years old) were Scott Isaacs, Darren Latham, Aimee Roddy,
and Matt and Marc Daniels. Enjoying the performance were
former thespians Tom Margolis and Dr. Sam Segal (one of his
many talents), Peggy Shapiro, Anne Weiner, and the Irv
Silvennan'a. ,
Physicist, Dr. Daniel Moss visited his mother Nancy Rubin
recently. He is working on solar heating research. Boy, do we
need that especially with the cold wave gripping the country.
After inspecting the Suncoast thoroughly, Norman Rissman,
former inspector from Cicero, 111., decided to settle here perman-
ently. Welcome to our friendly shores.
Family and friends will gather to honor Curt Mayer on his
70th birthday, on March 8. The occasion will be celebrated at a
brunch held at the home of his daughter Enid Newmark. Guests
will include Mr. Mayer's daughter Susan Bauman, who will be
visiting from Madison, Wise.
cTUi o it* '-luiu
Large Florida Group
HIGH INTHE BLUE RIDGE MOUNTAINS
CAMP WOHELO for girls
MORGAN LEVY. DIRECTOR
CAMP COMET for boys
HARRY PURE. DIRECTOR
COMET TRAILS for teenage boys
QUALITY 8 WEEK CAMPS COMPLETE!. Y SEPARA TE FACILITIES
NXMUTED
CAMP
Summit Addrutt:
12*11 OM Routa 16. WaynarfXjro. 17266
Tatophon*: (717> 794 2313
53rd Year
Winfr Addrttt
1631 S.W 82nd Court. Miami. FL 33144 1
Talaphona (305) 2611 500
* Every camper must succeed in our well planned program
SPORTS .. .NATURE .. .SCIENCE ARTS
2 Lakes, 2 Pools. 3 gymnasiums, 19 lighted tennis courts, 4 outdoor
basketball courts, 3 rifle ranges, 8 athletic fields. 3 craft shops.
2 photo labs, 2 theaters, 3 dining rooms. 320 acres ol 1 teautiful mountain
forest with trails and streams. Mature, well qualified staff.
Staff Inquiries Invited


a it* atumn rjonatanojFintUas County
>ruary
*tie Center Pa^e*
JCC Programs And Activitives
The Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County is a
major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
JWB Communal Professionals to
Increase Their Management Skills
Fred Margolis. Executive
Director. Jewisch Community
Center of Pinellas County, and
other Jewish communal
executives from intermediate-size
cities sharpened their manage-
ment skills at the 1961 JWB-
sponsored Intermediate Cities
Center Executives Seminar, held
January 11-15 in Scottsdale.
Arizona
This is one of the services that
JWB provides as the network
and major service agency for
Jewish Community Centers. YM
& YVVHAs and Camps in the
U.S. and Canada. It is made
possible by the support of JWB
by Jewish Federations. UJA-
Federation Campaign of New
York, and JCCs and Ys.
The JWB seminar had as its
theme. Marketing Media
Manpower."
Fred Margolis
Dr. Richard F. Bel tram in i. Dr.
Kenneth R. Evans, and Dr.
Michael P. Mokwa of Arizona
State University increased the
Gymnastics Rolling Along
Forward rolls, backward rolls,
bends, twists and cartwheels are
only part of the exciting things
going on in the gymnastics class
at the Jewish Community Center
in St. Petersburg! Teacher Nancy
Baier is really getting a work-out!
The gymnasts in the class
include: Lisa Robbins, Heather
Wigle. Michelle Hanken. Alissa
Gall, Mindy and Missy Pardoll,
Kara Rapaport, Yael Luski. Jody
Phillips, Brandice Askin, Stacie
Lynn and Andrea Bynd.
For further information on
joining this or any other class at
the Jewish Community Center,
please call 344-5795.
Playground News
As the Day-Nursery continues
to expand, we find a need for
riding toys for the children. If
you or someone you know has
toys such as wagons, tricycles,
scooters, etc.. outgrown by your
offspring, please contact the JCC
office. All donations wUl be
greatly appreciated by the
children.
Amanda Dangler celebrated
her third birthday on January 15.
Senior Friendship Club
Book Review
The Jewish Community Center
Senior Friendship Club, at its
Thursday, Feb. 19 meeting, will
have as its guest, Mrs. Louise
Ressler. Mrs. Ressler will review
the book Mr. Horowitz and Mrs.
Washington. Time is 1:30 p.m.,
and everyone is welcome.
She brought goodies to play-
group and everyone had a great
time! Jason Stross will celebrate
his third birthday in February.
Clearwater Programs
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County is proud to an-
nounce the continuation of the
Clearwater Activity Programs
and classes at the Golda Meir
building, 302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater.
Classes which have started
are: Aerobics Monday & Wed-
nesday 9 to 10 a.m.; Exercise for
pregnant women Tuesday &
Thursday 9 to 10 am; Stained
glass Monday 8 to 10 p.m.;
Yoga Tuesday 7 to 9 p.m.; Calli-
graphy Thursday 7 to 9 p.m.
Anyone wishing to join these
classes may sitll register and fees
will be pro-rated. The above
classes will begin again on March
16, registration is being taken
now.
Other classes to be offered are:
ballet and Up children 4 to 11;
guitar children 8 to 11; gymnas-
tics children 4 to 11; evening
aerobics adults; dancercize -
adults; and single parenting.
Anyone interested in these
classes or wishing further infor-
mation please call Ann Lardner
at 344-6796.

-

executives' knowledge and stalls
in marketing and communica-
tions concepts as they apply to
Jewish Community Centers.
"Key Staff: Our Most
Valuable Asset" was the theme
of a session that featured a
presentation by JWB Executive
Vice President Arthur Hot man
"Strengthening the Board" was a
session with case studies and a
reaction by William Grossman,
Executive Vice President Buffalo
JCC.
The goals and purposes of the
JCC. A session on "Executive
Difficulty and the Role of JWB"
was also presented with Mitchell
Jaffe. Director of JWB's
Community Services, as the
reactor.
Barry Hantman. JWB
Community Consultant was
1CCES coordinator.
Special Summer Camp
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane N., St. Petersburg, Fla.
33710. is now accepting registra-
tion for our Special Summer
Camp.
The special camp, which is in
its third year, is designed to offer
the physically, emotionally and
mentally handicapped children a
social and recreational inter-
action with regular campers, as
well as receiving a theraputic
program.
Children ages 4 through 16
with physical, emotional and
mental handicaps, who will bene-
fit from the program are eligible.
The special camp will run for
eight weeks from June 22 to
August 14. Camp hours are from
9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.. Monday
thru Friday. Day care is available
for working parents from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday thru
Friday.
Fees will include lunch, snacks,
trips, awards, admissions, over-
nights, transportation and mem-
bership.
Starting in September the JCC
will be offering an after school
activity program to be held one
day a week for two hours. Trans-
portation will be available. Time
and day to be announced.
For further information re-
garding Camp registration and
after school program call Renee
Daniels at 344-6690. Fred
Margolis or Ann Lardner at 344-
5795.
MENORAH CENTER
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County sponsored a
slide presentation of Historical
Jewish Sites in Europe. The pre-
sentation was attended by 68
residents which was held on Feb.
1, at the Menorah Center.
Paul Pinsker, whose grand-
mother resides at Menorah Cen-
ter took the slides during his
recent tour of Europe and gave a
very descriptive explanation of
each slide.
All who attended enjoyed the
slide presentation and some even
saw slides which brought back
memories of their youth. Re-
freshments were served af-
terwards.
On behalf of the JCC and the
residents of Menorah CEntor, we
wish to thank Mr. Pinsker for a
very enjoyable evening.
SUMMER IS COMING!
CAMP JOB APPLICATIONS NOW BEING ACCEPTED
Believe it! Camp Kadima 1981 is just months away, and the
time to plan your summer is now! Applications for summer work
. h#4nv accented. Contact the JCC at 344-8796.
Kosher Kitchen
Try this elegant and delicious Caviar Mousse appetizer at
your next party and watch everyone enjoy.
CAVIAR MOUSSE
6 oz. red caviar
'/* cup parsley, chopped
1 Tbsp. onion, grated
1 tsp. lemon rind, grated
freshly ground pepper
1 pint sour cream
1 cup heavy cream
1 envelope gelatin
'/4 cup water
Combine caviar, parsley, onion, lemon peal; stir in sour
cream. In separate bowl, whip heavy cream. Sprinkle gelatin
over water. Cook over low heat, stirring constantly until
dissolved. Stir into caviar mixture. Fold in whipped cream and
pepper to taste. Place in chilled fish mold to set.
Community Calendar
Friday, raw* 13
BBYO/BBG Shobbot
| Saturday, Feb. 14
[ Suierhood, Temple B'noi Israel, Clearwater Interfaith 9 a.m.
| Congregation Beth Sholom, Clearwater Art Auction 7:30 p.m.
| Sunday, Feb. 15
Womens Division Burdmes Gala 7 p.m.
Brotherhood Breakfast.
Temple Beth El
m
. m

Monday, Feb. 16
JCC Board Meeting 8 p.m. JCC Senior Friendship Club Board
Meeting 12:30 p.m.. Regular Meeting 1 p.m. Temple Beth El
Opera Hilites 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Sisterhood Board
Meeting 10 a.m. Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport,
Hebrew Class 10 a.m. West Wind Chapter ORT Regular
Meeting 12:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb.17
Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Sholom, Clearwater Regular
Meeting 7:30 p.m. Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service Board
Meeting 7:30 p.m. ORT Evening Chapter Meeting 8 p.m. *
ORT Afternoon Chapter Meeting Noon Golden Life Interfaith
Wednesday, Feb. 18
. Golden life Intefaith Friendship Club Meeting 1:30 p
I Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Choi Regular Meeting 8 p.
Temple Beth El Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation Beth
Sholom, Gulfport Lecture 2-4 p.m. Hadassah, Clearwater -
Safety Harbor Chapter Meeting Noon.
Thursday, Feb. 19
SPIFFS JCC Senior Friendship Club Meeting 1-4 p.m. Temple
! Beth El Torch Class 10 o.m. to 12:15 p.m. Temple B'nai Israel,
i Clearwater Senior Friendship Club Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Friday,Feb. 20
S SPIFFS
| Saturday, Fab. 21
= JCC SPIFFS Symphony Dunedin Congregation Beth Sholom,
Gulfport, Yiddish Group OFT Evening Chapter Slave Auction -
7:30 p.m
Sunday, Fab. 22
JCC SPIFFS Jewish Wor Vets, St. Petersburg Cherry Jubilee -
8:30a.m. Symphony 8:30p.m.
Monday, Fab. 23
JCC Senior Friendship Club Boord Meeting 12:30 p.m.- Regulor
Meeting 1 to 4 p.m. Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport
Hebrew Class 10 o.m. Jewish Day School Parents Booster
Assn. Meeting.
Tuesday, Fab. 24
B'noi B'rith Women, Clearwater Regular Meeting 8 p.m. *
Sisterhood B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg Board Meeting
"awesaay, Feb. 25
Golden Life Interfaith Friendship Club Meeting 1:30 p.m.
Aliyoh Chapter Hadassah Board Meeting 9:30 a m.
Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport lecture 2 to 4 p.m. Goldo
Meir Chapter Hadassah Board Meeting 10:30 o.m. Avivo
Chapter Hadassah Board Meeting 8 p.m. Afternoon Chapter
NCJW Conference between Christians and Jews Friendship
Club Temple B'nai Israel Board Meeting -1 p.m.
Tbjarsaay, Fob. 24
XC Senior Friendship Club 23rd Anniversory Party 1 to 4 p.m.
Temple Beth El Torch Class 10 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Suncoos'
NCJW Meeting Friendship Club Temple B'nai Israel, Clear-
water Regular Meeting I 30 p.m.
....-..


Friday. February 13,1981
The Jewish Fhridian ofPirulUu County
Page 11
News in Brief
Opposition Mounting in Bonn Against Tank Sale
1M)N N Opposition seems to
be mounting to plans by West
Germany to equip Saudi Arabia
with the new German-made Leo-
pard II tanks and other military
materiel. While the Saudis con-
tend that the arms shipments
had been promised by Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt, the veteran
| Social Democratic leader, Her-
bert Wehner, said that no major-
ity for the deal is expected in the
Bundestag faction of the ruling
Social Democratic Party (SDP).
In an interview with German
| television last Friday, Wehner,
[chairman of the SDP's parlia-
mentary' faction, and one of the
most influential members of the
SDP. observed that during the
summit meeting of the Islamic
nations in Taif, Saudi Arabia last
week. Saudi Arabia played a
major role in urging & jihad (holy
war) against Israel. "We do not
want to be pulled into that,"
I Wehner said.
Willy Brandt, SDP chairman
f and former Chancellor, said that
"nobody here is in a mood to
I make a sudden decision (on the
arms sales to Saudi Arabia). Our
national interest is to get as little
as possible involved in the area of
arms sales."
TEL AVIV The Labor
.Parly, confident of victory in the
[elections this spring, has
I promised to honor all inter
national agreements and obli-
gations entered into by the
present Likud-led regime but
U i hi Id not be bound by Likud
actions or promises with respect
to settlements on the West Bank
[and economic policy.
Labor Party Chairman Shimon
Peres made this clear at a special
supplementary session of the
[party's convention which was
[held last December. The session
I was devoted to discussions of the
economic and social programs
joint.nurd in Labor's election
|plat form.
BONN More than 800,000
pei pie visited the Memorial
I Museum at Dachau last year.
This was the largest number of
I visitors annually to the museum
which is situated in the former
concentration camp site near
Munich, reflecting a continuous
trend since 1975 when 452,000
visitors were recorded.
NEW YORK Barry Rosen,
lone of the former hostages who
[participated with 21 of his com-
jrades in a joyful welcome home
reception here last Friday, made
|a stop at Temple Emanu-El to-
Igcther with his wife, Barbara.
jl'he couple had telephoned in
advance to make sure their visit
|would be all right, Rosen said.
I he Rosens were greeted by
tabbi David Posner, associate
tbbi of the world's largest
teform congregation, and assis-
Rabbi Richard Chapin.
tosen asked if he could hold one
' lhe synagogue's Torahs for a
minutes. Then he and Mrs.
sen and the two rabbis joined
prayer before the ark. The
osens visited Temple Emanu-El
'er attending services at St.
atneks Cathedral where Mrs.
tosen, a Roman Catholic, took
irt in the services.
Bfter
WASHINGTON The Jus-
\\li 9ePartment, in a complaint
pi in Federal District Court in
Ks Angeles, acted last Thursday
strip the American citizenship
Dahvaldis Karklina, 66, for
dealing nis wartime member-
PP m the Nadona police force in
>dona, Latvia, and his position
a concentration camp ocMfe.
fntlant during the Nazi oc-
pation.
Chancellor Schmidt
The complaint also declared
that Karklins, now a resident of
Monterey Park, Calif, had
"materially assisted in the per-
secution and murder of unarmed
Jewish civilians in Latvia"
during World War II.
Andrea Ordin, U.S. District
Attorney in Los Angeles, and
Allan Ryan, director of the Jus-
tice Department's Office of
Special Investigation here, said
that during Karklins' tenure as
head of the Nadona camp, "un-
armed inmates of the camp were
starved, beaten, tortured and
murdered."____________________
JERUSALEM The Israeli
exhibit at the international book
fair in Cairo has been moved to a
different location in the exhi-
bition hall and was reported to be
operating smoothly today after a
series of embarrassing and pro-
vocative incidents before and
after the fair opened.
The situation of the Israeli dis-
play adjacent to the Palestinian
stand made trouble inevitable
from the start. When the Israeli
Ambassador to Egypt, Eliahu
Ben-Elissar, visited his country's
booth, a raucous exchange de-
veloped between Israelis and
Palestinians. The organizers of
the fair responded by ordering
the Israeli flag removed, a
demand that triggered bitter in-
dignation among the Israelis.
The Israel Publishers Associ-
ation, which is sponsoring the ex-
hibit, seriously considered with-
drawing from the fair. But the
Egyptians, aware ot the serious
repercussions this could have on
the peace process, proposed that
the Israeli stand be moved to the
main exhibition hall- where the
Western countries' pavilions are
located. Previously, the
Egyptians had claimed there was
no room in that section.
Israel now stands at the head
of the six-team table of European
national champions. A win
against Real Madrid in Spain this
week will ensure the Israeli
champions a place in the Euro-
pean Basketball finals in March.
WASHINGTON Lane
Kirkland, president of the AFL-
CIO, told Japanese labor leaders
in Tokyo last week that an im-
pending visit to Japan by Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
leader Yasir Arafat at the in-
vitation of some Japanese parlia-
mentarians was one they should
shun. He expressed his personal
revulsion against the PL0.
Kirk land's reiteration of his
sentiments about the PLO
sentiments frequently expressed
in both domestic and foreign
speeches were made known to
DOMEI and SOHYO labor of-
ficials, counterparts in Japan of
theAFL-CIO.
Kirkland expressed dismay
that Arafat was scheduled to
Jewish War Veterans
Able Adar Post
At the monthly breakfast of
the Abe Ader Post No. 246
Jewish War Veterans of the
United States of America, a very
informative and interesting
description of the convention
held in New Orleans, La. by the
J.W.V. was delivered by Depart-
ment President of the Auxiliary,
Leah Eisenman. Also, represent-
ing Auxiliary No. 373 of Tampa
was Minnie Posner its President
who ably assited the Department
President in presenting auxiliary
pins to members serving their
auxiliary from five to 25 years.
Past President of the Abe Ader
Post No. 246 of St. Petersburg,
Fla. Gene Charles was presented
with a twenty five year pin,
representing twenty five years of
outstanding service not onlv ?*>
the auxiliary, but as the culinary
expert who prepared the meals
enjoyed by all who attended Abe
Ader Post's dinners.
A needle point portrait, with
its intricate design, was donated
by our auxiliary member Ruth
Wat nick, which was raffled off;
the proceeds, $101, will be
donated to the Jewish War
Veterans Chapel at West Point.
The portrait was won by
auxiliary member Harriet Pyster.
Commander Leonard Green-
berg presented our Chaplain
Charles Kohn and Vice Com-
mander Harry Weiss with certi-
ficates of merit for their out-
standing service, not only to the
post, but also to the hospitalized
veterans at Bay Pines Veterans
Hospital.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
vative Jewish Day School. Salary commensurate with qualifications
and experience Please send complete resume to H.llel School ot
Tampa Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609.
MENORAH GARDENS
JEWISH CEMETERY A-
For People of the Jewish Faith
Many f amilios who own cemetery property
"up north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping ond travel. Their decision was to
select in "Menorah Gardens".
For Information and Prica*
^J9P*omM 531*473
meet with the Japanese Premier
and stressed to his labor hosts
that the expected visit could be
interpreted as violating the spirit
of the Camp David accords as
well as giving respectability to
teri jrism.
TEL AVIV New Finance
Minister Yoram Aridor's first
public appearance since taking
over the post last week was to
announce increases in the price of
dairy products, meat, electricity,
fuel and other items, and a reduc-
tion in prices of color television
sets, refrigerators and small cars.
His move was hailed by
government supporters as a step
towards reducing inflation by
cutting government expenditure
for subsidies and taking in more
money from larger sales of
durable items.
But it was immediately cas-
tigated by labor leaders and
Histadrut Secretary General
Yeruham Meshel who said that
Aridor was helping the rich while
harming the poor.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Curriculum Specialist/Teacher
needed for private conservative Jewish Day School. Salary commen-
surate with qualifications and experience. Please send complete
resume to Hillel School of Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard,
Tampa. Fla. 33609.


Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 Pasadena Ave. S. Rabbi David
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
Susskmd Sabbath
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney Lubin Sabbath Service*:
Friday, 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
Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyan.
CONGREGATION BETH CHAI Conservative
8400 125th St. N. Seminole Rabbi Michael I
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30
5525
Charney
a.m. 393-
C0NGREGATI0N BETH SHALOM Conservative
1325 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzan
Molshe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform
1685 S. Belcher Rd. Rabbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday morning, 10:30 a.m. 531-5829.
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM Reform
P.O. Box 1096, Dunedin Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p.m. 734-9428.___________________________________
Interested
In A
Good Career?
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Personnel
Customer Service
Secretarial
Word Processing
Accounting
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel [Department or, stop
in for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813 397 9611
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