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:
AA00014308:00024

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WJeWis*
vinaiii
Off Pinellas County
Volume 2 Number 5
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, February 27, 1981
fndShochi
Price 10 Cents
Sarasota Minister Shurch *!**"?
Hits Missionary Plan
Blue and White Ball
SARASOTA A
Sarasota Reform rabbi re-
ported that a Christian col-
league had shown him a
copy of a letter sent to all
Christian clergymen in the
Sarasota area inviting them
along with the invitation, a de-
scription of an organization
"which he heads and calls 'Hear
O Israel,' whose purpose it is to
disguise Christian proselytizing-
broadcasts-and telephone-mes-
sages-program 'in the Jewish
frame' so that listeners would
think they are spoken by Jews
to attend a special event or- and thus be more easily per-
induce Jews to *"
ganized to
convert to Christianity.
The disclosure was made by
Rabbi Ahron Opher in his Temple
Emanuel bulletin and reprinted
in the Sarasota Chronicle, the
publication of the Sarasota
Jewish Federation.
Opher reported that the
message had been sent by Dr.
Robert Shamsey, a missionary to
Jews, for the event to be held on
Feb. 17 in the Sarasota Exhibi-
tion Hall.
IN A circular letter, Opher
wrote, Shamsey had urged the
recipient Christian ministers "to
publicize their proselytizing proj-
ect in their churches to urge their
parishers to bring their Jewish
neighbors to that performance in
order that they be persuaded to
accept Jesus as the Messiah."
Opher reported that Shamsey
sent to the Christian clergy,
Opher wrote that his Christian '
colleague commented to the
rabbi, "as you well imagine, I
want absolutely no part of this
and shall so tell them." Opher
added: "Need I add that no self-
respecting Jew will be seen in the
vicinity of the Exhibition Hall"
on Feb. 17.
THE RABBI said "this Dr.
Shamsey is the same fellow with
whom I corresponded at length
early last year when he first
launched his project of pro-
selytizing Jews. At that time, I
guarded his anonymity. Now I
am no longer obliged to do so."
At that time, Opher wrote, he
took issue with "this born-again
Christian pediatrician on several
points."
Opher reported that, first, he
took exception to the "dis-
honesty in disguising a Christian
program in Jewish terminology
and symbols, thereby intending
to mislead Jewish audiences into
thinking that it is a Jewish radio
program, sponsored by a Jewish
organization called by a Jewish
name which is the watchword of
our faith: Hear O Israel."
He added he told Shamsey that
"the same deception" was in-
volved in calling the Exhibition
Hall program "The Liberated
Wailins Wall, so that Jews may
be won over 'in a non-threatening
atmosphere'"
SECOND, he wrote, he took
issue with "the missionary's
repeated mistranslations of our
Hebrew Bible to 'prove' a doc-
trine which runs counter to the
very essence of Biblical
teachings."
His third reaction he reported,
was an expression of resentment
"at this person's arrogrance in
claiming that he possessed the
only access to God's truth and
denying other religious folk the
right to their faith."
Opher added that "we Jews
have been exposed to, often
abused by, and sometimes
amused by, those who claim to
have the only key to Heaven,
seeking to persuade us or to
bludgeon us into their brand of
Continued on Page 2-
Jewish Survival Is At Stake
By SAUL SCHECHTER
General Campain Chairman
We care because we un-
derstand that man does not live
!>> bread alone.
We care because we un-
derstand that although there is
no literal word for charity in the
Jewish language, there is a word,
Tzedakah, which means right-
eousness.
We care because we under-
stand that when we are righteous
we are only doing what is in-
cumbent upon us as Jews; the
doing of mitzvahs (good
deeds)-
We understand that we are
here because we have a great
yichas heritage, and we are
unique. We are the leaders
because we understand that only
through our caring can we lead.
*****KQ*9KQQ9KQKKQ3Q9QKKK3KK$Q**KQ^^
*37*
1,000,000 Goal
900,000
850.000
800.000
750,000
700,000
650.000
600,000
550,000
500,000
450,000
400,000
360,000
300,000
250.000
200,000
150,000
100,000
Dollars Ralaad
i $451.1M.OO
Contrlbut
i375 '
***Q**KKQM*HttQKQKQQKNNKK9KKa9K*&KQSa^^
We come from different
communities, but we are not that
different. Our goals, hopes and
aspirations are the same. We all
want the same things.
The questions before us are:
how do we achieve these goals
and what are our responsibilities?
The first, most important
responsibility, is to insure Jewish
survival.
Is it possible that the Jewish
community can survive even if
we you and I do not sur-
vive? Just last week while
discussing Purim I was telling
my son, Adam the lesson
Mordechai gave us on Jewish
survival.
When Mordechai found out
about the plan of Human to kill
he Jews, he sent a letter to
jueen Esther asking for her help.
Jueen Esther andwered by
saying, "I cannot go to King
Achashverosh. Look what
happened to Queen Vashti! I
cannot help save the Jews."
To this Mordechai replied,
"Queen Esther, the Jews will
survive with your help or without
it. That is not the question. The
question is, will you survive as a
Jew if you do not help f
And so the question we face is
how can we you and I
survive as Jews?
Each of us has our own answer.
Let me give you mine.
If I were asked to condense
into one capsule one of the most
rewarding achievements of my
life, I would say it has bean when
I was asked to stand and be
counted, I stood.
Are you standing with me?
The Combined Jewish Appeal-
Jewish Federation is continuing
its enthusiastic planning of the
BLUE AND WHITE BALL, to
be held on Saturday evening
March 21 in support of the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign, according to Jean and
Ted Wittner, chairpersons of the
ball.
The event will be held at the
Bayfront Concourse Hotel in St.
Petersburg. Special guest
speaker is Senator Frank Church
of Idaho. Sen. Church completed
four terms in the United States
Senate and served as chairman of
the Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, where he took an active
role in committee hearings to
uncover the ARAMCO oil
consortium's subservience to
Saudi Arabian demands. He said
"that the major oil companies
had become political agents of
the Arabs boycott". Sen. Church
was one of Israels veteran sup-
porters, and has played a pivotal
role in ensuring the strength of
the United States committment
to strong support for Israel. He is
a former chairman of the Senate
Committee on Aging, and a
former member of the Senate
committee on Energy and
Natural Resources.
Church headed one of the
major congressional in-
vestigations of the decade: a 16
month probe into illegal spying
on American citizens, attempts
to assassinate foreign leaders,
and other excesses done by the
F.B.I, and the C.I.A. He was one
of the first to peak out against
the war in Vietnam, and co-
sponsored the Cooper-Church
Amendment, which placed the
first limits on expansion of the
/
Frank Church
war into Cambodia and Laos. He
aslo co-authored the Case-Church
Amendment which ended
American bombing in Cambodia
by cutting off further funds.
Senator Church was the
youngest Senator (32) then
serving when he arrived there in
1957, but even then he was
concerned about the plight of the
elderly.
He became a leading Senate
advocate of programs to help
retired American lead productive
lives of dignity.
Because of Senator Churches
defeat at the polls, Israel has lost
a familiar and loyal friend in
Congress.
For more information about
the BLUE AND WHITE BALL,
contact the Federation office at
446-1033.
Congressmen Urge Reagan
to Aid Nazi Hunt
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON A bi-
partisan bloc of 104 members of
the U.S. House of Representa-
tives has written President
Ronald Reagan asking him to set
aside S3 million in the new U.S.
budget for the continuing
prosecution of 18 cases against
alleged Nazi war criminals living
in the U.S. which are now before
the courts and 210 other cases
presently under investigation.
The investigations, the letter
pointed out, are under a special
unit the Office of Special In-
vestigations established in the
Criminal Division of the Justice
Department. The letter, initiated
by U.S. Reps. William Lehman
(D., Fla.) and Hamilton Fish, Jr.
(R.. N.Y.), said that the
proceedings are being directed'
"by an extremely competent and
dedicated attorney. Allan Ryan."
The letter said that "because of
the ages of the suspects and
witnesses and the extremely
complex evidentiary and logistics
problems involved in these cases.
it is essential that prosecution be
brought expeditioualy and
professionally.
The Congressmen noted that
the money involved "is a mall
price to pay for reaffirming our
nation's commitment at
Nuremberg that none of those
who participated in Nazi
atrocities should escape being
called to account. It will also
serve as a warning that civilized
nations will never again tolerate
such base inhumanity."
Emphasizing that "our
government must not revert to
the intolerable situation of years
past when it seemed to be con
' >ning by inaction the horrors of
.e Holocaust," the letter
oncluded. "We must, in the
'imited time remaining, make
lear to the world that the U.S.
las not forgotten this un-
paralleled tragedy."
In a related development, four
Senators and five Represent-
atives, all members of the U.S.
Holocaust Memorial Council,
have asked President Reagan to
conduct this year's observance of
the "Days of Remembrance" of
the Holocaust in the Whit*
House. They also requested that
he address the gathering.
The co-signers of a letter to the
President making the requests
are co-sponsors of the legislation,
passed last year by both Houses
Continued on Page 9


P**2
The Jewish Ftondtan ofPineUas County
Friday. February
27 198J
Raising Money Is the Means
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
To Build and to Build Again
Kabbau Sofa. ^ - tat Of
count We are gC -. to go to-
gether Were a natz. Raf:
as in iuwili lated As
secret*.-. of Kibbu. _Z > ; scorm;
tlbi < Flaa - - desert, be
--=: -- ,nc on a recant
Vimaabti afternoon wnen par-
'ripaaw i at the UJA Vogot
Leadership Cabinet
Hashrrevwa mi - :azi* :-:
I* saaghtl> ass than a year, he
hare to leave
the fieads and orchards
***? TPfaj nearry sa years
t an entirety
e Negev *
part of the Caasp David accords
the land they had worked and
farmed would soon he returned to
EnOpt. The of then* new
hiwwati, along what wtZ becosae
the Egyptian border, was seal
barren. Only a sangie lane asphalt
road ending abruptly in the v as-,
empty Negev aadiraces that here.
aoaaeday soon, there wi be a new
Jewh coavaauaatv
Members of Kibbutz Sufa and participants in the UJA Young
Leadership "HasJuieynu mission discuss the resettlement
' at the soon-to-be abandoned kibbutz.
hard
la
ek>% en
m\jb and the onastal conwaaanry
of Yamat m the Soau LL w-X
shortly come -~*^ Egypaan
sovereignty The Israeh govem-
aaj ^ sjajaeJaliBj :- ;;* awjj
dents of Vanta- and thoae who
visa, anat of w ace own thesr own
homes and apartments, to arrive
a: an equitable sectiesnent for the
loss of their proper*.;. Some X
accept compensation and find
new homes Others may reiocate
to new settlements in the Negev
For the kibbutz members there
is no option Either they must
move to the new sue or leave the
community with tMwtwwg to show
for their years of effort
Sufa is a young kibbutz The
average age of the members is
only twenty-four Most came to
the community directs from the
army Primarily, they- were aty
dwellers young people who
southt to experience the pioneer
spirit that buik Israel A lew
were raised on older, more es-
tablished kibbutzim They came
to the Stnai because they wanted
to be involved m starting a new
community, just as then- par eats
had done Together they made it
work Thev took a few buildings
and the begnaamgs of fields
developed by the military after
the Six Day War. and turned
them into a growing i i i ilian
settlement
Today, they have a young
strong orchards, although the
trees are still a few years away
from bearng a sizeable fnat crop
They are harvesting tomatoes
flowers and a wide variety of
They built a dming
hall added a community center
and even started construction on
a school building, looking toward
the day when there would be
school-age children on the kib-
buu So they will have to leave
Were very concerned, said
Raf: in response to questions
from the mission members
Construction on the new kib-
buu has not yet begun and the
Jewish Agency says that there is
not enought money to put up the
same number of buildings that
we have here Even if they are
able to complete the kibbut on
schedule, we will move in without
a dining hall and without a
ty center If they don*t
it on time, our members
will have to return to the cities to
wait If this happens, we are not
sure that Sufa wil survive as a
community
This peace treaty is import-
ant, said Karen, a dark-haired
young woman who uved in Tel
Aviv before coming to the Sinai
We aO su--ort -ace -v
Egypt and hope that at
forever But stiH. a is
leave behind the tree I
four years ago. one I cared for
and nursed ants' it took root
When we go. the water will be
turned off and the tree wal dae
The Government of Israel and
the Jewish Agency have
promased the members of Kih-
- tiat taey will receive
but there a no way
them for the years
of work that they have invested
After assart ddficuk seasons of
.aooraig to make barren land
produce the kibbutz has begun
located, a wal. once again, have
to depead entirely on Jewh
Agency support aaata new crops
can be grown and harvested The
\gency forced to cut services
and staff drastically cannot even
project bow much starter it
be able to offer the young
settlers
Despite uncertainty about
future financial support and the
tremendous physical obstacles
they will have to overcome in the
new ideation, this group of young
people is more than ready- to i
again They are impatient.
If we had our way." said
David, a founding member of the
Uhbutz we would leave
liiaamni" At first, we tned to
get the government to change.
not to give back thes territory
But that was not to be. We ac
cept that we must move and we
would like to get on with at- It's
to find the motivatioa to
to work the* land every
day Yet. a s all we have until the
wwafa ^ nr*C-.
The 1979 Jewish Agency bud-
get projection called for the start
of construct do on the new
kibbuu an carry I960 However, a
serious shortfal in expected hv
come and an uneven cash flow
from the United Jewish Appeal
and Keren Hayesod campaigns
forced the Agency to abandon its
projections, and slash budgets
for 1960-82 One of the projects
deiaved was the new Kibbuu
Shah
If we had the brick and the
mortar and the machines, we
would star, to build it ourselves
Rafi told the UJA Young Leader
ship mission members But we
don't, so in the meantime all we
can dob wait-''
University of Florida To Dedicate
Library of Judaic a
The Isser and Rae Price Libra-
ry of Judaic? on the University of
Florida campus will be dedicated
on March I Names and endowed
by Jack and Samuel Price of
Jacksonville in honor of their
parents, the Price Library of
Judaaca contains in excess of
50.000 volumes in the broad
fieads of Jewish history Judaism.
Zionism, rabbmica. and Hebrew-
Yiddish literature Two research
collections have already been
acquired to support the center for
Jewtsfa Studies program. namely.
Minister
the personal libraries of Rabbi
Leonard C Mtshkin (Chicago
and Dr. Schlomo Marenof
i>ota
The dedication of the Pra
Library will be a gala event high-
lighted by an address by Prof
Nahum Glatzer. a prolific Jewish
scholar, followed by a tour of the
library and a Kosher recepttioc
at the new synagogue of Congre-
gation B nai Israel of Gainesville
It is hoped that every Jewish
community in Florida is
represented a: this event, and the
broadest participation is
welcomed
Burdines Gala-Huge Success
Beautiful Bess
ful -Ac
Those
meats made by the 1701
at the Burdmea Gala, chaired by
Enid New-mark, and sponsored
by the Womens Division for the
benefit of the Combined Jewish
Appeal
store in
laatasaal
by a
Myerson.
COttSaBBBT
the Burdines
the evening
sapper fowowed
by Bess
noted personality and
affairs actrvast. The
BaU
Ty
gala affair concluded with a
ijfrriw^ fashion show, presented
by Burdines. which included
music, dancing. and en-
tertainment The Womens
Division can be proud of this
innovative and delightful
evening said one of the
women present
I hope it becomes an annual
rvent.
Enid Sen-mark
Watch
Burdmes
edition.
'or pictures of the
Gala in our aen
t*
fj*
#*
Berwateaa:
aU drinks beer aw
prewcripctioa aaedicatma
He says I'aa a hyptxrh
Dear Mr
My 16
has takea aay
far beaag cancel aid. since ary wife
ban e tried aaari raaaa Are we o'
- Mr. aad Mrs W.
Dear Mr and Mrs. V,
The combination of a praaciamaoa drag such as \ ahum with
aiconoi can result in death Drug abuse among Jewish youth s a
problem It appears that the family has a serious lack of
aad direction Proseaaaoaal cowaaebng appears
The Jewish Community Center wal ipoaaoi a month-
ly drug education program in conjunction with Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service Partanpatioa might prove aseful
Sincerely.
Mr Bernstein
- -
Kosher Kitchen
Our thanks to A dele Moms for sending this recipe to us
GREEN BEEN AND
MUSHROOM CASSEBOLE
: cup Wolffs Brown Bucawneat Groats
taaa sail
1 large onion chopped
rreen pepper chopped
1 can sliced mushrooms drained
cup shortening
2 cups canned or cooked green
beans drained
1 cup water
shredded cheese, any kind
Combine eggs, groats, and salt In medium star frying pan.
cook onion, green pepper, and mushooms in shortening for 3
mmutes ytir in groat mixture, green beans and water Brs.a :c
bod Cook tighly covered over low heat for 15 mmutes Turn aw
servugdash, garnish wah cheese. Serves 4-6.
Coauamed from Pi
1
MARCH 1981
salvation but we wil always beec
the teachaig of our prophets Let
all men wait in the path of their
tradition and we waJ cleave to our
faith and live by the covenant of
our fathers
The issue of the Chronicle
which reprinted Opher s report
carried an editorial comment that
because Federation ni
what Robert Shamsey stands for.
but condones his right to freedom
of speech, we publicize has acti-
vities and Rabbi Opher s objec
tions. trusting our Jewish com-
munity will recognize that we
cannot remain silent and dis-
interested when such a challenge
confronts us
The comment concluded 'We
have to take care of our own. Let
us continue to fight bigotry sod
prejudice with unremitting zeal
.
8
Mark Your Calendar Now.
D
22
29
23
3G
-j na>
II.
17 B B
Blue and White Ball
26
Q
14
*
24
25
27
28
Saturday, March 21
Bayfront Concourse Hotel
IS


Friday. February 27. 1981
melJgsPro/Ue
Lou Smith
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 3
Retirement for some people means a life of leisure, but for Lou
Smith it meant trading a business career for a full time career of
volunleerism in the Jewish community. In 1972. Lou and Sherry
Smith left Newton. Mass. and became residents of Pinellas
County, and the Jewish community has benefit ever since from
thi'ir involvement. Having been active in Jewish communal
affairs in Massachusetts, the Smiths felt very much at home
with synagogue. Federation, and organization work. While
Sherry was active with Hadassah. ORT and the Sisterhood of
Beth Sholom. Gulf port Lou was busy earning a reputation as a
mainstay in Pinellas County Jewish affairs.
For the 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Lou, along
with Joel Shrager and Sidney Richman, has structured a
Retirees Division. These gentlement have compiled a list of over
500 Jewish retirees in this area, and have organized committees
to contact each one of them in order to spur their interest to
make a responsible gift to the Combined Jewish Appeal. This
innovation has become an enormous part of our campaign,
thanks to their efforts.
l public school system. He attended Brown University, where he
jnviluaied Phi Beta Kappa in 1919. Washington was home for
three years when Lou worked for the government as a chemist.
From there is was back to the Boston area and a career with a
large sportswear company. Lou served as President of Kehillath
Israel in Brookline. chairman of the synagogue's Adult
EducaUoa committee, and chairman of the B'nai B'rith Adult
Education committee.
Since moving here and "retiring", Lou has served as a
meml>er of the Board of Trustees of Beth Sholom. chairman of
the Kol Nidre Appeal, and publicity chairman of both the
synagogue and its Mens Club.
liou served as chairman of the Israel Bond drive, and was a
recipient of the Sons of Honor Award in 1975 and the Koach
Award in 1976.
The Jewish Federation of Pinellas County has continually
enjoyed the benefits of Lou*s committment to Jewish survival.
I le has been a vice-chairman of the Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign, a member of the Campaign Cabinet, and a member of
the Jewish Federation Adult Education Committee. The Award
"I Merit was given to Lou in 1974 for his devoted service, and in
1978 he was named the Outstanding Campaign Worker.
Lou has two sons, Earl and Barry, seven grandchildren, and
in what may be his greatest personal achievement, he became a
Knat-grand father two times in the last three months.
We wish Lou and Sherry Smith many more years of good
health and the strength to continue on with their devotion and
committment to the Jewish people.
Kramer Chairs Women's Division Brunch
Schools Seek to Correct
Views of Arab Guide
By ALAN HITSKY
DETROIT (JTA) -
|A Jewish teacher's ob-
jections to omissions and
I inaccuracies about Jews in
Ian Arab ethnic guide pro-
duced by the Detroit public
[schools has led to an official
[recommendation that the
guide be withdrawn and
|corrected.
Doris Yehiel, a teacher at the
[Grayling School, objected to a
map of the Arab world in the
guide which identified Israel as
"Arab land occupied by Israel."
She also objected to the listing of
Jerusalem as a city on the West
Hank nf Jordan rather than as
Israel's capital and the iden-
tifying of costumes aa coming
! from Syria and Palestine rather
than of Syria and Palestinian
I Arabs.
Judaism was included among
the three major religions in the
I area but Jewish holidays were
not listed with the Christian and
| Islamic holidays.
ACCORDING to an article in
line Jan. 26 issue of the Detroit
(federation of Teachers newa-
aper, Yehiel first raised her
objections with the administra-
tion of the Detroit Public Schools
|negion 6.
Based on her complaint and
[those of other Jewish teachers.
pSion superintendent Seymour
retchWo had the guide with
'awn. Yehiel then took the issue
Detroit's central administra
n. After a review of the guide
nd the objections, Dr. Marvin
jreene, assistant superintendent
curriculum, and other ad-
ministrators recommended that
the guide be withdrawn.
"In its place," Greene told the
Detroit teachers newspaper, "we
are recommending that a writing
team, independent of special
interest groups, utilizing the
services of consultants, develop a
guide that will include the
cultural and historical
development of the various
ethnic groups in the Middle East.
"WE ARE aware that at the
middle and senior high level the
course might have to be taught in
the context of controversial
issues. We would hope that our
students would be well-informed
and yet not captives of any single
disputed point of view."
Greene was not immediately
available for comment, and his
office could not say whether the
guide had already been with-
drawn from Detroit schools.
Yehiel was quoted by the Detroit
teachers' newspaper aa saying
that the guide provided valuable
information for students learning
about peoples from Arab lands.
But she said it was insensitive in
its approach to Israel and the
Jewish people.
The Detroit News reported
that the author of the guide and
the leaders of Detroit s Arab
community were upset by the
controversy
HAIFA FAKHOURI,
executive director of the Arab-
Chaldean Social Services Council,
wrote the guide and said she was
shocked that she had not been
notified of the objection of given
a chance to discuss possible
corrections.
The Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County will host its annual Key
Brunch for the Combined Jewish
Appeal at the home of Margie
Green on Monday. March 9 at 10
a.m., according to Mary Kramer,
chairwoman of the function.
Mrs. Kramer said that invita-
tions to the Brunch will be sent to
all women in Pinellas county,
seeking both their support and
committment to the campaign.
The Key Brunch is for women
who make a gift of $52 or more to
the 1981 Womens Division
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign. The guest speaker
will be Barbara K. Wiener.
Mary Kramer
National Chairwoman of the
Young Womens Leadership
Cabinet of the United Jewish
Appeal.
Mrs. Kramer stated that she is
confident that the women of our
community understand the
depths of problems facing the
people of Israel, and the growing
needs of our local Jewish com-
munity. "I'm sure that our
women will meet these human
needs through their personal
gifts to the Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign", added Mrs.
Kramer.
For more information about
the Key Brunch, call the Feder-
ation office at 446-1033.
Enthusiasm Abounds For
Blue and White Ball
More than 90 people attended a
cocktail party given at their
home by co-chairpersons of the
Blue and White Ball Ted and
Jean Wittner on behalf of the
Combined Jewish Appeals Blue
and White Ball. The purpose of
the event was to invite people to I
from a committee of sponsors to
insure the success of the Ball,
according to the Wittners.
Mrs. Wittner stated that "Td
and I were thrilled with the re-
ceptiveness of those who at-
tended the cocktail party. The
attendees represent the vanguard
of the Jewish community in all
parts of Pinellas County, and the
importance of the need for in-
creased funds for our Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign is
recognized by all. With our
combined efforts, we are sure
that the Blue and White Ball will
be the most successful event at
this level of giving in the history
of Pinellas County." Mrs.
Wittner added ""Although we
live in different parts of Pinellas
County have different profes-
sions and diversified interests, we
are all united with the common
concern for those less fortunate
than ourselves here at home,
nationally, and of course, united
with the concern for the survival
of the state of Israel."
Committees for the Blue and
White Ball are Sponsors, Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Kent and Mr. and
Mrs. Maury Jacobs; Reserva-
tions, Dr. and Mrs. Phil Ben-
jamin and Mr. and Mrs. Len
Seligman; V.I.P. Arrangements,
Mr. and Mrs. Ira Mitlin;
Invitations. Mr. and Mrs. Dick
Jacobson; Decorations, Mr. and
Mrs. Maury Goldblatt and Mr.
and Mrs. Jerry Gilbert; Guest
Greeting, Mr. and Mrs. Don
SUverberg; Name Tags, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Newmark;
Telephone, Mrs. Nory Pearl;
Publicity, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Hughes, and Guest Greetings,
Dr. and Mrs. Stan Rosewater.
Sponsors of the Blue and
White Ball are; Mr. and Mrs.
Barry Alpert, Mr. and Mrs.
William Axelrod, Dr. and Mrs.
Chester Babat, Mr. Peter
Benjamin, Dr. and Mrs. Philip
Benjamin, Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Benjamin, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Benstock, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Bokor, Rabbi and Mrs. Michael
Charney, Mr. and Mrs. Orin
Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Ron Diner,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ehrlich,
Mr. and Mrs. Barry Elkin, Mr.
and Mrs. Stanley Freifeld, Dr.
and Mrs. Gordon Gilbert, Mr.
and Mrs. Jerome Gilbert, Mr.
and Mrs. Maurice Goldblatt, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Green, Dr. and
Mrs. David Gross, Mr. Harold
Haftel. Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Hughes, and Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Hunter. Abo, Mr. and
Mrs. Murray Jacobs, Mr. and
Mrs. Dick Jacobson, Mr. and
Mrs. Sam Kallman, Mr. and Mrs.
Abe Katz, Mr. Martin Jacobson,
Dr. and Mrs. Allan Katz, Mr. and
Mrs. Marshall Kent, Mr. and
Mrs. Mark Klein. Dr. and Mrs.
Max Koenigsberg, Dr. and Mrs.
Morris LeVine. Rabbi and Mrs.
Jacob Luski, Mr. and Mrs.
Stanley Marsh, Mr. and Mrs. F.lli
Mills, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Mitlin,
Mr. and Mrs. Stan Newmark,
and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Fawlan. Also, Mrs. Lenore Pearl,*
Dr. and Mrs. Michael Phillips,
Mr. an-1 Mrs. Sidney Richman,
Dr. and Mrs. John Rinde, Mr.
Herman Robitshek, Dr. and Mrs.
Stan Rosewater, Mr. and Mrs.
Maurice Rothman, Mr. and Mrs.
Gerrv Rubin, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rutenberg, Ms. Marion
Samson, Dr. and Mrs. Gordon
Saskin, Mr. and Mrs. Saul
Schechter. Dr. and Mrs. Al
Schick. Dr. and Mrs. Stuart
Schott, Mr. and Mrs. Len Selig-
man. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin
Sembler, Mr. and Mrs. James
Shapiro, Dr. and Mrs. Joel
Shrager, Mr. and Mrs. Don
Silverberg. Dr. and Mrs. Michael
Slomka. Mr. and Mrs. Lou
Smith, Rabbi an Mrs. David
Susskind, Mr. and Mrs. Donald
Verona, Dr. and Mrs. Aaron
Weisberg, Miss Pamela Anne
Wittner, and Mr. and Mrs. Julius
Malkin.
Sponsors are still being ac-
cepted for the Blue and White
Ball. Watch the next edition for
new additions to the Sponsors
list.
From the
Rabbi's
By RABBI
JACOB LUSKI
From time to time, the subject is put forth that religion needs
revitalization, that new forms and techniques must be developed
to "turn people on". Not long ago, I participated in a Seminar on
the theme "Revitalizing the Synagogue Ritually ". The im-
plication of the theme is that there is something wrong with the
rituals of the Synagogue. I reject this implication!
The real problem is not the Synagogue or the ritual. It is not
the Synagogue that must be revitalized, it is the worshiper that
needs revitalization. And, that revitalization can only come
about if Jews come to the Synagogue and Temple more often
and study Torah on a regular basis.
Every few years it seems there is a new fad in religious circles.
At the beginning everyone is eager and enthusiastic. The new
form, or technique, is heralded as the vehicle that will "save"
Judaism. But after a while the enthusiasm dies down. The best
techniques, the greatest gimmicks run its course. And, the
people quietly return to their old traditional ways which are still
the best.
Our religion has stood the test of time because it is genuine
and true. It is not a tranquilizer, it is not an escape from
responsibility. It teaches us to participate in lira with all of its
problems and difficulties. There are no easy answers, no instant
solutions, no magical panacea. We expect the wrong thing from
religion if we think that it will simply make all of our problems
go away.
This does not mean that all new forma and techniques are to
be rejected. What I think it does mean is that it must be care-
fully examined. To "turn people on" to a practice that is not
genuinely Jewish is not a positive step that will enhance their
kves Jewishly.
The more we participate, the more we will derive from Jewish
life. When we come infrequently to Synagogue or Temple, when
we are unfamiliar with the Service, when we do not know the
melody, we certainly get leas out of the worship experience that
we should. We do need to revitalize ourselves, and regular
participation in the Synagogue can bring us that revitalization.
What is genuine and authentic stands the test of time. What is
fad and false is soon replaced by the next fad.
The Synagogue and its rituals are over 2,600 years old. They
have stood the test of time. They can bring us meaning and
fulfillment as we participate. May the Synagogue revitalise our
lives as it did the lives of our ancestors.


The Jrtcish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday. Pabi,
1981
Jewish Floridian Israel's Peace Sacrifice is Huge
2S-1 ADAH 5T41
s.few I
Time Bomb Ticks Away

A ;:rne boanb n tirTr.g away m the aSL delicate lareeb-
Egvptzan relations which could blow up the peace treaty so eare-
fc9y worked out by the two courtnes w*h the heap erf the United
States This hi the U3 coaaazatznent UMspi rnuhmatMoal
ban v pafioi rial tkwi aftaj Israe-- :_=-- w-.thdriwaj vjk^c
for Apr-- :^_
Prime Minster Mjnachesz Begm recently poaatad out that
the 0 S coeaautaaBBt for the iorce was as axegrai pan of the
peace treat? Begm refused to erptaan saying ae interpretation
was urMwH-rasarv Bat he was ckaal* mapryxng what socoe
Israeli officials have threatened pohfady. not to go through w*h
the final withdrawal rf the nawi niar mm' farce is not m place.
Crea'.T.g such a force as not an easy matter It appears
oakery that it can be doaa through the auapteea of the United
Nations as -x-^oaZj ammotxd The Arab re^ectaontst states
st have a majority of support behmd them at the UN m thee
efforts to tki the Camp David proceas. The Soviet Unioa a
certam to veto azy attempt by the Li to hare the Sets***
fwri create such a farce So the U5 asust find the members
erf the farce ftaelf
That this is a iffTmaa' task ^t^* why first the Carter Ad-
~s-:- :-: vpajaajg^ the Baaajaj MajMaajaJlH
- put off acting oa the pt nha
B-Jt x woo : go away, aad Apri. 1962 is not that far off The
3egm jiiiiiaaai \* as preaaiBg Waahmgtoe for action, and
- : .-* Lthm ri-.;. .- dM IwM afastfaaj | _* taaftlM
they would be *zy iess reluctant to leave the Sinai without an
to naaj aa. : re* t^ct
The tanetc segm workmg ce creating this farce ts now before
the situation has ume to develop into a crisis
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR Th* Jeuith Floridta*
I am responding to the article
It Won't Happen Here which
you published on Jan. 30 While
it is quite possible that the Jews
For Jesus" group will not get
very- fa' in their conversion ef-
forts. I believe that their threats.
and others like it. are very real,
and the Jewish community must
be given guidance in how to react
to these threats. So far. I have
read nothing in the Floridian on
what the role should be by the
Jewish community in this area.
How do we reply to these
threats'' Why aren't the daily
newspapers used to point out to
the community that groups like
this have no standing in the
Jewish faith? Are we afraid of
offending the Christian commu-
nity who certainly do not share
our fears and are constantly
publicizing their Moral Majority
beliefs'* Listen to a talk show and
how man> Christians stifido
not beune that the Holocaust
happened Read the letterbox of
the area s newspapers and note
bow mam Christians want only
Christianity in the schools, for
every child, the current classified
section of one newspaper carries a
Ku Kiux Klan a Jewish leaders doing to combat
these "It wont happen here'
activities'?
I know our Ami- Defamation
League is a watch dog for these
anu-Setmuc events, but unless
each community is made aware of
the real dangers, it will happen
here.
Every Jewish person must get
involved and let the newspapers
and talk shows know that we are
listening to and reading these ad
verse remarks Perhaps if enough
of us object, it won't happen here
M LENABROTSKY
Urge Reagan to Conduct
Memorial at White House
WASHINGTON (JTA -
Four Senators aad five members
of the House, ail members of the
U.S. Holocaust Memorial
Council, have asked President
Reagan to conduct this year's
observance of the "Days of
Remembrance" of the Holocaust
in the White House and that he
personally address the gathering.
The co-signers of a letter to the
President making the request are
co-sponsors of the legislation,
passed last year by both houses
of Congress, which established
the Holocaust Memorial Council
as a permanent pan of the federal
mment.
THIS YEAR'S Days of
Remembrance will be held from
\pru 26 to May 2 The signers of
the letter are Sens John Dan
forth R Mo l. Henry Jackson
R I.I and Rudy Boechwuz IR .
Minn.)
The others are Reps. Wilham
Lehman (D.. Flat: James
Blanchard ID.. Mich I: William
Green (R NY I: Stephen Sokrz
(D.. N.Y.I; and Sklnev Yates ID..
Ill i
The letter stated: "For
millions of Americans of all
faiths, the Holocaust is an event
of deep emotional significance
and the effort to commemorate it
is a deeply spiritual one It would
lie uniquely appropriate, for you.
as our President, to lead the
nation in expressing remem-
brance of the victims of tyranny
THE LATEST Anwar Sadat
strategy is to delay peace talks
with Israel until after the June
Bv then, he reasons
an rWsn wfll be out of
Peres will be
the new Prime Minister
.na's Chanreflnr Bruno
Kretsky. the turncoat Jew and
PLO rug merchant with whom
lariat visited m Vienna over the
weekend, agrees, adding his own
predictable babef that Begm
doesn't really want peace m the
Middle East anyway, certainly
not in the same war that sweet
old Sadat does.
The one wrmkie in the Sadat
scheme a that Peres as aU for
pursuing the feasibility of a
Jordanian option so far as the
West Bank and Gaza are con-
cerned Peres reaaoni that ssnee
Jordan at. m effect, the only real
Palestine reckoned by today's
polkiral realities, then a primary
role for the Jordanians in the bi-
lateral autonomy negotiations is
mandatorv
SADAT DOESN'T thmk so
Perhaps he knows King Hussein
better than Peres does Or maybe
he has a more obscure political
purpose In any case. Hussein
hasn t made a proper choice so
far as the Israel-Arab struggle is
concerned m a long time-
In 1967. he chose to fight, and
he should n t have indeed, the
Israelis ^gg*** him to stay out of
hat would become the Snt-Dav
5Y IMPOW-ORpeR,
aw***'
<%mffiffl
^ -****
War. warning him that he had
nothing to gain. They were riehi
he fast the West Bank Six van1
later, ai the 1973 Yons KipS
War. be cboae not to fight and of
course he should have he could
easily have recouped the West
Bank loss Instead, he earned the
enmity of his fellow-Arab leaders
for playing it safe They stripped
him of his role as their tituaar
leader and gave k to Sadat in-
stead.
Today, no one has that title
except perhaps Yasir Arafat, who
keeps claiming it by default.
Hussein can not possiblv nope to
rehabilitate himself sufficiently
in Arab eyes to take it back, and
Peres reasons that Hussein has
no alternative but to join the
Israel-Egypt autonomy talks u
hia last chance to recoup his 1967
losses
Perhaps a is for this very
reason that Sadat does nx share
Peres' enthusiasm for a Jor-
danian option. Why should he
help rehabilitate a competitor?
THIS ISSUE apart Sadat
sees Israel as more vulnerable
after the Begin defeat he land
everybody dsei anticipates in
June Hence, he sees Israel as
more amenable to new conces-
sions at that lane
But a western world hungry for
Israel to make conconce^mns in
the cause erf peace ignores the
vast concessions Israel has
already made in the form of the
Begm gift of the Sinai tc Egypt
from the very start It ii a gift
Begin made as a gesture of
Israel's good faith a gesture
the nation will rue more and more
as lime goes by.
The Begm gift was a terrible
strategic blunder because it left
no v isible chips with hack Israel
could play later in order to bar-
gain in her own cause. And it en-
dowed Begm and the Israelis
with the aura of "intransigence"
in their subsequent peace-talk
session* that the propagandists
and their world press stooges
have since used to she* how
ungiving and ungrate fu those
impossible Israelis are
ARE THE Israelis inc giving" Indeed hfjpoasttl
Ceatinwed oa Page 9
Third World Aims to Muzzle Free Press
Scarcely noticed in this land of
press freedom while the
presidential election sweepstakes
ere conducted was the big news
that the Soviet and Third World
bloc were scoring a victory for
media control
Our reference is to the outcome
of a meeting in Belgrade lasting
five weeks and bringing some
2.000 delegates from 154 nations
together under auspices of
UNESCO 'United Natipna
Educational. Social, and Cultural
Organization i
While delgates from the free
world struggled to convance those
assembled to protect news
gathering agencies from govern-
ment control, the Inard World
bloc tried to push through a
nefarious resolution calling for
the impoakaiii of official stan-
dards for what the dictator
nations regard as responsible
reporting. It also opts for the
right of governments to license
journalists
IHt. ijJi., true to its com-
mitment to the UN and that
doddering organization s UNES-
CO, helps finance UNESCO.
I nder the new guidelines, a part
of America's coin would be used
to pay for the propaganda
campaigns of the Palestine
Liberation Organization. Further
damage may ensue when the
USSR uses the resolution to
torpedo any efforts to strengthen
human lights emerging from the
recent Helsinki conference
Robert
Segal
Thus do the foes of a free press
sharpen their knives for their
battle to aid anarchies in their
efforts to stifle ugly truths about
ampnsonment and other forms of
oppression
Small wonder that aa the Third
VKorid bloc loudly championed
the call far government control of
news. the delegate from
Afghanistan Akhtar
Mohammed Paktiawal
declared he could not vote for the
resolution While Soviet
delegates listened, the oaura
geous Afghan representative,
with the Russian invasion of his
country much in mind, fought for
the right of his news-gathering
media to tell the world the truth
about the USSR's assault on has
homeland. He brought some of
the delegates to their feet when
he said. We have this problem
today you will have it
tomorrow "
MEANWHILE the Amencan
media were making a few gains.
For example. President Carter, in
the fading days of his adminstra
lean, signed a bill making it ille-
gal fur police u> in\a>u news-
pap-r offices armed wit I
warrants to search at *ill for
tapes, files, and BBtM ambW
by news-gaiherervr> And over*
the Supreme Court, a ruling can*
do n eliminating an roer for
Massachusetts judges w elf
rourtnum doors and bar the
press from trials when rapt
victims under 18are testifying. A
few weeks later, a W estehest*
County Court Judge refused W
bar the media from pretnal bar
mgs in the Herman Tamower
murder case-
Along the way. the courU
guarded the public's right to vies
videotapes of an Abstain wa
and thus to learn directly how
some of our national law makers
I bribes are proffered
thai
America's trust in the unfettered
right of media to g*1"" *"?
disseminate news without propa
regard for consequences is *
occasionally put to tough tests
MANY in this land of freedofl
are annoyed by early **2
conclusaona in the pn*"**"
^wM-patakea. H hurts to ** "*
contest for the White Ho**,
develop into a HoUvwciodaap
spectacular
But at least, we continue v*
head of other nations on ^*J;)
of having our right to l""Tj
through the media. lh* "J
about almost everything **
reporting
This b not to say


Friday. February 27,1981
The Jewish Floridian of Pmellas County
Page 5
Community Leaders to Serve as Delegates
NEW YORK North
American Jewish communities
are currently selecting top local
leaders to serve as 1981 Year
Hound Delegates to the Council
,,f Jewish Federations. A repre-
KDtative body of approximately
700 lay leaders, the Delegates act
as the functional link between
Council and the communities it
serves. Keva Kent and Charles
Rutenberg have been selected to
represent Pinellas County.
The Year Round Delegate
system was developed to reflect
the recommendations of the CJF
Review, which determined that
direct involvement by a broad
segment of top and emerging
community leaders would
dramatically augment Council's
effectiveness as the central con-
sultative resource for local
Federations in all major service
areas
Year Round Delegates are
(.^'representatives in their
communities, communicating
and interpreting Council policy
and programs, and also serve to
bring the converns of Federation
leadership directly into Council
decision-making and operation.
(II Hoard. Committee and Task
Force members are drawn
primarily from this body.
(iovernance is another vital
role of the Year-Round Delegate
body. Voting at the annual CJF
Genral Assembly, Year Round
Delegates, along with com-
munity-designated alternates,
determine CJF's major
programs, policies and finances.
At the 1980 General Assembly,
Delegates voted to adopt a
number of resolutions, some of
which dealt with Jerusalem, anti-
Semitism and the Falashas. The
Delegates also elected the 1981
Hoard of Directors and adopted
the 1981 Budget and Dues
Schedule.
The CJF is the association of
J00 Federations, Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the .Jewish population of the
I nited States and Canada.
Established in 19U2. the Council
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serves as a national instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community:
through the exchange of suc-
cessful experiences to assure the
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
( harles Rutenberg
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fund raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes dealing with
local, regional, national and
international needs
Israel Raps Carter
Administration's
Final Rights Report
With the arrival of its Execu-
tive Director. Joel M. Breitstein,
the T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
has been born and is beginning to
breathe life. The TOP. Jewish
Foundation is a charitable, non-
profit corporation that was
formed by the federated com-
munities of Tampa. Orlando and
Pinellas County.
The joint effort of these
communities is unique in the field
of Jewish endowment. The
purpose of the alliance is to share
common ideas, the expense of
administration and the invest-
ment of endowment monies that
will lie gifted to or generated by
the individual endowment funds
of the three communities.
However, the use of any cash or
ot her gifts in kind to the Pinellas
Endowment Fund will be used
Solely to further the needs of the
Pinellas community.
The Pinellas Federation is very
Excited about its endowment pro-
ject, since it represents the means
by which long range plans for
important local projects may be
funded and future capital needs
of the community can be realized.
The new Endowment Program of
Pinellas will give each person in
the community an opportunity to
engage in Jewish philanthropy
under the many varied and tax
saving programs that are
available.
The newly arrived Executive
Director of the T.O.P. Jewish
Foundation is from Lebanon, Pa.
where he practiced law for nine
years. Together with his wife
Penny and son Joshua, he will
make his home in Tampa. Joel
will act as advisor to all three
federations on their endowment
projects. He. together with the
Pinellas Federation Endowment
Committee, is planning various
programs to acquaint the
community with endowment.
The registered offices of the
T.O.P. Jewish Foundaation are
at the Founders Life Bldg.. 100
Twiggs St., Tampa. Fla. The
Foundation's telephone number
is (813) 225-2614.
You may anticipate a monthly
column which will be written by
Joel Breitstein, which will further
explain the Endowment Program
and how it can be of service to
you and our Jewish community.
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Foreign Ministry
spokesman Naftali Lavie
was sharply critical of the
Carter Administration's
final report on human
rights throughout the
world, contending that its
criticism of Israel's policies
in the occupied territories
were unjustified and that
human rights violations in
some Arab acountries were
not sufficiently condemned.
The 1,140-page report on hu-
man rights in 153 nations in 1980
was prepared by the State
Department and released this
week. Its 19-page section on
Israel and the occupied territories
was longer than for any other
country. It had unstinted praise
for human rights practices in
Israel which it described as a
"parliamentary democracy with
high standards of justice and
human rights." But the report
observed that "sharply different
politico-social environments"
prevailed in the "Arab territories
Israel has occupied since the 1967
war."
"WE ARE amazed," Lavie
said, "to what extent they devote
to Israel while other Mid East
democracies' are hardly men-
tioned." He said the State
Department report overlooked
Iraq's mass deportation of Shiite
Moslems and mass executions in
Syria. He contended that the re-
ports on Saudi Arabia and
Jordan were superficial. But
criticism of Israel's actions in the
territories were "very unjust and
not convincing," he said.
Lavie complained that the
State Department did not make
inquiries about alleged Israeli
misbehavior in the territories be-
fore condemning them.
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p^.a
P^6
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday. February
27.
1981

' Ihe 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.
Mother/Toddler Classes Held In Clearwater
Mother-Toddler classes,
sponsored by the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County, will begin again on
Thursday. March 26. 1981. from
9 am to 10 a.m. for ages toddler
i hrough 2 years
Classes will be held at the
1 .>;da Meir Center. 302 S. Jupiter
St Clearwater. Fla
The Mot her-Toddler program
is >tructured to allow parent and
child to participate together in
free play and manipulative ac-
tivities The program will also
incorporate an and music
de-igned to stimulate curiosity
and the desire to learn. This
special program will not only
develop poafcive self-<.-oncept
iul will also enhance healthy
alionshipa
DRUG WORKSHOPS
AT JCC
I~he third in a serin >t Drug
Abus Prevention Workshops
wriD be held on March 12, at the
Jewish Community Center of
Pine:...- County, 8167 Elbow
Lam \ St.. Patersburg. Fla
from I ipjn.
This session ill be led by the
director of the Circle of Cone
Mrs Carol Price Discussion will
focus on the juvenile offender and
ho* he or she is handled through
the Welfare Board svstem.
AEROBICS
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County will start an
evening aerobics class at the
Golda Meir Center. 302 S. Jupiter
Si Clearwater. on March 2 from
T p.m. to 8 p.m Classes will be
held twice a week on Mondav and
Wednesday evening.
Registration will be continuous.
Par more information call 3-44-
ENJOY DANCING
If you would like to learn to
dance or just brush up on your
rite steps. the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
Count) has a new dance class
offering instruction in various
dance including the Cha
Cha. Kumba. Polka and Ball
I{i">m dancing. Classes will be
held at the Jewish Community
- 1 Elbow Lane No St
IV u .'-1 : -day
evening from 7 p.m to 8 K) p.m.
starting March 4 Instructor will
Stevi K
F>t more information call 344-
Torah Fund Committee
Bruncheon Mar. 15
Beth Shalom
TheTorah Fund Committee is
now making plane lor an end-of-
the-year Gourmet Bruncheon. on
,.i> March 15.at 11 am The
Women- League of Jewish
Th- ol Sew York ts
awarding Ethel Honigman witr.
the Woman oi AchieveI
\\*aro for her outstanding ser-
dicaiion to conserva-
live Judaism
There will also be a film of the
Jewish Theological Seminary and
its new library with narration by
Francee Weinfeld and Anita Hel-
fand Guest speaker. Mrs. Carol
Groee, Rwgional Chairman of the
Stuie of Florida, will present the
u*ard.
Admission is a $10 donation or
chai and upward pledge of S18
and over. All proceeds go to the
Jewish Theological Seminary
Mrs. Joan CapeJlini and Fred
Katz of Citizen's Freedom Foun-
dation, will speak to Beth Shalom
Sisterhood on March 17. at 7:45
p.m. Their talk will center on
their own experiences with cults,
and they will relate how their own
children were caught up in them
and how their rescue attempts to
deprogram ize them led to the for-
mation of the Citizen's Freedom
Foundation.
The meeting is open to all. and
a question and answer period will
follow their discussion. Refresh-
ments also will be served.
On Sunday. March 1. at 7 p.m..
there will be a Zimnah Music
Festival at Congregation Beth
Shalom of Clearwater. Participa-
ting will be the religious school
children from the various Con-
gregations in Pinellas County
and Tarmje. Each school will
present twd Jewish musical
selections.
Admission is free and refresh-
ment* will be served The public
is welcome
Temple B'nai Israel
We are proud to tell you .
Talking Tape- for the blind, a
community project recording
book.-, laaeooa for children up to
grade 12, will graduate two of lt-
vohinteeriilre. Anne Baker
Mr- I-orainne Golomb
Chairpersons are Mrs Lois April
and Mrs Louise Rosefield. Per-
sone interested in volunteering,
please call Lois April. 796-9362 or
Louise Rosefieid. 531-9516.
Congratulations to Mrs
Deborah Vernick. elected to the
office of Secretary for Religious
Community Services. Religious
Community Services was organi-
zed in 1967. by a group of
churches and temples in Upper
Pinellas County, to enable the
religious community to work to-
gether toward bettering the
quality of life for all people in this
area.
On Sunday. March 8. 10 a.m.
to 5 p.m.. Temple B'nai Israel.
Clearwater. will hold their annual
rummage and flea market sale in
the APR room of the Temple.
1685 S Belcher Rd.
There will be nearly-new cloth-
ing, miscellaneous household
items. books and white
elephants.
For further information, call
Bette Shapr at 785-6145.
Sisterhood of Temple B"Nai
Israel will hold its Brunch meet-
ing on Tuesday. March 10. at 11
a.m. at Temple BNai Israel. 1685
S Belcher Rd.. Clearwater.
Marilyn Hough, president of
the Religious Community Service
will acquaint Temple members
and guests of the various services
that RCS performs in the com-
munity RCS is made up of 43
affiliated member churches and
temples, of which Temple B'Nia
Israel is one.
The pubic is invited. S2.50
with reservations. $3 without
reservations. Call 446-7552 af-
ternoons or evenings only..
EXERCISE FOR
PREGNANT WOMEN
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County is now giving
exercise classes for pregnant
women at the Golda Meir Center
at 302 S. Jupiter St. in Clear-
water This class is designed to
provide women experiencing a
normal pregnancy with a
beneficial exercise program to
promote a sense of well being
throughout pregnancy and
minimize minor discomforts.
Special exercise to aide in labor.
denVar] and post pan urn
recovery are included. Sharon
Kneger. an ASPO certified child-
birth educator, will be the in-
structor
Classes w ill be held on Monday
and Friday Mornings. 9 to 10
a m starting March 23. For fees.
registration and more in
formation ull Ann Lardner. 344-
3
fashion show
National Council of Jewish
Women Soocoaat Section, is
proud to announce Color me
;tim< The annual fashion
-how will be held on March 26 at
p m at the Winecellar
Tickets arv $10 for dessert and
w ine.
M dels and fashion arv
of Ivey's For ticket
infill I until Ml call 636-61
BROWNIE NEWS
Brownie Troop f>~7 is
celebrating Girl Scout Sabbath
on Fob -" a; Temple Beth-El
The girl> will be participating a:
the service The service starts at
p m. Troop members are:
Jenny Gali. Jackie Wertel. Lisa
Vbraham. Mao ^nn L'pham.
Jenny Bucholtz. Mami Klein.
Tara Broyles. Julie Broyles. Jill
Phillips. Robin Darnels. Christie
Steinwaj Rochelle Weinfeld.
Jordana Apostolico. Lori
Klumpp. Alison Barnett and
\iicia Chaki.
AEROBIC DANCE STEPS
HIGHLY AT JCC
Aerobic Dancing classes are
currently being offered at the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County. 8167 Elbow-
Lane V. St. Petersburg. Fla.
33710. Classes are Tuesday and
Thursday. 9:15-10:1 ?> a.m. and
Monday. Tuesday and Thursday.
6-7 p.m
Aerobic Dancing is designed to
stregthen the card to- vascular
system, heart and lungs. Cir-
culation, flexibility. agility,
balance and coordination and
muscle tone are all generally
improved.
Anyone interested in Aerobic
Dancing can call the JCC at 344-
5795.
PLAN NOW FOR
SUMMER CAMP K AIM M A
Camp Kadi ma 1981 is just
around the corner! Sign up before
March 31, and get an early bird
discount!
Session I Monday June 22-
Friday July 17
Session II Monday July 20-
Friday August 14
Session I and II Monday
June 22 -Friday August 14
Hours an- 9:30-3:30 daily, with
special care for working parents
available
Kinderramp 2 Pre-Kinder-
-' i i day), j Pre-
Kindergarten (full day
Kadima Kindergarten -Grade
Safari Sports Grades 6-9
Leader-in-Training 14 yrs. old
or Grade 9
Cdunsplor-in-Training 15 yrs.
old or Grade 10
Special Camp Children with
special needs.
For more details and
fiemation, call 344-5796.
AN EVENING WITH THEODORE
DIIxlL
^^^-f^H^
?K "^ r^f'
^tNwt ^ffffrafm^^^F ^^^^* 1 iM
1 MfOflbOHVter ViMoM
SUND AY, MAY 17, 1981 8:15 P.M.
TICKETS $25.00 12.50 9.50 8.00 Tickets available at Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater 531-1418
Mil hour shift 4 hour* FREE* Service
Limit otfptr psUont off or eiprr March 20,1981
around the clock trmvM*
nursing care inc.
Providing Acute. Intermediate and Basic Levels of Care
COMPANIONS
RNs ? LPN's AIDES LIVE-INS
Speech & Physical Therapists
Medical Equipment and Supplies
Ambulance Service
24 Hours Service/7 Days a week
876-7055
2942 W Columbus. Tampa
Ln-STATf I
OTWCe CHATHAM. I


981 Ay. February 27, 1961
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Page 7

A Light Unto
Our People
A new era could be dawning in the Negev. For hundreds of young
pioneering families making a second sacrifice.
For the sake of peace, they will leave behid the flourishing life they
were called on to establish in the Sinai: the homes, the fields, the
bright new communities they built through so many years of hard,
devoted work.
To start new lives on the bare sands of the Negev.
They are ready to make their move now. But their new homes,
greenhouses and orchards in the Besor Region are not yet ready
for them.
The eight new settlements planned by the Jewish Agency are barely
visible in the barren landscape.
People who have poured the best years of their lives into pioneering
one wilderness are forced to wait to begin all over again in
another.
Why? Who is holding up the dawn of the new era in the south of
Israel? Who is blocking the light?
We are. Because we have not supported the willingness of these
families to pay the price of peace with the flow of our campaign
funds.
The new era cannot begin, the light behind the dawn cannot emerge
... unless we do our full share toward helping them make their move
for peace.
Your pledge to the 1981 campaign is a gift of light unto our people.
Make Your Pledge Now
To The 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign
Combined Jewish Appeal Headquarters
302 Jupiter Street S. Clearwater, FL 33516
Telephone: 446-1033
We Are One
Prepared by the national United Jewish Appeal as a Jewish lifeline partnership service for American Jewish communities.
,


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday. February 27,1981
Great Ideas Weekend at B'nai Israel
Tampa Bay Region of
Women's American ORT held its
Mid-Year Evaluation on Jan. 27,
at the Fortune Federal, Largo. At
that meeting a film was shown.
"The Link and the Chain,'* about
ORT schools in France. This film
portrayed the true helpfulness o
ORT in taking underpriviledget
children and teaching them a vo
cation to help raise themselve.-
from poverty to a higher stan
dard of living where they can
respect themselves and be proud.
Afterwards workshops were held
where different commiteee con-
cepts were discussed. One main
subject discussed was Anti-
Semitism and how we can stop it
from spreading. A delicious meal,
prepared by the Region
Executive Committee, was en-
joyed by all.
PACESETTERS
SWEETHEART DANCE
The rain did not dampen the
enthusiasm of the well attended
gathering of Pacesetters at the
temple on Saturday. Feb. 7. Who
said that Pacesetters couldn't
lance? The new floor was greeted
by cheers and enhanced the
dancing and fun. Decorations by
ilrriest Wallenberg and Elsa
Milhoose were superb, and a
i and evening of fun was enjoyed
iy all.
The Pacesetters will usher in
urim with a costume party and
ovie about Purim and Queen
t her on Saturday, March 7 at
iO p.m. at the Palm State Bank
idiiorium. U.S. 19 near High-
id Lakes Shopping Center,
any surprises are planned, plus
reshmenls, hamintosheB, and
uch more. Everyone is
elcome.
The Pacesetters of Temple
ihava Shalom meet the first
Saturday of every month at the
Temple. The donation if $1.50.
ORT
DAY IS MARCH 11
Tampa. Largo. Seminole, St
Petersburg, and Clearwatei
members of Womens American
ORT (Organization for
Rehabilitation through Trianing)
will join with 140.000 of their co-
members in over 1250 chapters
from coast to coast in observing
ORT day 1981 on March 11. This
marks the start of ORT's second
century of service to the Jewish
people. Teas, meetings, recep-
tion, phonatons, and walkathons
will be held to increase support of
ORT's global, vocational, and
technical education programs.
All those interested in joining
Womens American ORT may
contact the organization at 600
By Pass Rd., Clearwater, Fl.
33516, or by calling 461-5500 of
586-4961.
CLEARWATER
ORT MEETING
The Clearwater Chapter of
Womens American ORT will hold
a general meeting on Monday,
March 2 at the Fortune Federal,
655 S. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater at
7:30 p.m. The guest speaker will
be Dr. Donald McDonald, who
will discuss drug abuse. There is
no admission charge. For in-
formation, call 586-4951.
HADASSAH
SHALOM MEETING
The next meeting of the Sha-
lom branch of Hadassah will take
place on March 11 at the Jewish
Community Center. 8167 Elbow
La.. N.. St. Petersburg, at 9:30
a.m. The guest speaker will be
Mr. Avraham Frank. Director of
Professional Programs of the
Youth Aliyah Center in New
York City. Rivi Chapman, chair-
person, will discuss Education
Day. and Jeanne Kallman will
talk about the significance of
Jewish music.
Bar Mitzvah
David W. Piper/
David William Piper will be
illed to the Torah as a Bar
itzvah on Saturday, Feb. 28, at
ngregation B'nai Israel, St.
ersbqrg. David is the son of
and-^rs. Julian-M. Piper.
v is a student in the pre-
ifirmation class at B'nai
Israel. David is an eighth grade
Enhanced Learning Program and
honor roll student at Azalea
Middle School where he has been
elected into the national junior
honor society. David has at-
tended Kadima Encampment at
Blue Star in 1980 where he
finished in first place in the
swimming competition. He is an
AAU swimmer and has competed
throughout the State with the
Jewish Community Center and
Walter Fuller Swim Teams.
A recipient of the Caldecott
Art Award, David has also won
first place in the St. Petersburg
Federal Savings and Loan art
contest and third place in the
Robinson's art contest.
Guests will include grand-
mothers Rose Segal and Esther
Piper of St. Petersburg and
Tampa, respectively; aunts and
uncles Mr. and Mrs. George
Friedel of St. Petersburg, Mr.
and Mrs. Jack Piper of West
Babylon. N.Y., Mrs. Myron
Beck. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Roth,
Mr and Mrs. David Portock and
St. Petersburg's Mayor Conine
Freeman.
The weekend of January 30-
February 1 was an exciting one at
Congregation Bnai Israel. St.
Petersburg. The third annual
Great Ideas Weekend took place,
and was received enthusiastically
and by the participants. The
weekend began with an address
on Friday evening by Rabbi
Richard Hammerman, continued
with Mrs. Sharon Hammerman
speaking during the Saturday
morning service, and concluded
on Sunday, when Rabbi and Mrs.
Hammerman conducted a work-
From left to righ t: Susan Byrd, Mona Press, and Selma Biller
exploring an ORT book, after viewing the film.
Tampa Bay ORT
shop in
Education.
Everybody
agreeed that
timulating,
educational.
Jewish Family
who attended
the weekend was
interesting. and
BNAI ISRAEL
In a recent conversation with
Rabbi Luski, we determined that
members of your Synagogue,
Congregation B'nai Israel are
suffering from a severe case of
the 'lazies
After consulting with several
physicians, we have been assured
that this condition may not be
fatal. In fact, most people recover
after only one injection of
motivation!
With this thought in mind, we
are again calling on each of you to
help us prepare and present our
"Evening of Jewish Music" on
March 29. The Presentation is
basically complete, as we have
contracted with the Zamir
Chorale, who will present an
outstanding evening. The
preparation for this event is more
difficult. This is the area in which
we will need your help!
On Thursday evening, Feb. 12
at 7:30 p.m. we will meet to
formulate plans to sell 91) $5
tickets for this event. Please call
the Synagogue office as soon as
you have finished reading this
letter, and tell us that you will
attend on the 12th! Without your
help, there will be no evening,
and our community will miss a
major cultural event!
Loose the lazies! Roll up your
sleeve and receive your injection!
Yuo will feel better!
The Adult Education Com-
mission will present Mr. Alan
Katchen. the Director of the
Ami-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith on Wednesday. March 4 at
x p.m. at Congregation B'nai
Israel. St. Petersburg.. Mr.
Katchen will speak on "A Clear
and Present Danger: The
Resurgence of Anti-Semitism.''
Mr Katchen.s work with the
ADL has been intensive in the
area of discrimination. His back-
ground and knowledge of con-
temporary attacks on minority
groups adds meaning to his
presentation on the pertinent and
persistant problem that besets
the Jewish-American com-
munity. A rash of new incidents
on campuses, and desecration of
Synagogues and cemeteries
makes Mr. Katchens remarks
currently significant.
The public is inited to the
program.
BETH CHAI
The Second Annual Evening of
Flegance will be held on March 7.
A Kosher progressive dinner will
be featured in fabulous homes
and a gourmet dinner will be
served. The dinner is open to
members, friends, and
prospective members. The cost is
$25 per couple. For information,
call Gert Azarva 398-1308. or
Phyllis Werner 393-2520.
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM
An Art Auction will be held on
Saturday, Feb. 28 at the Ramada
Inn Countryside, sponsored by
the Sisterhood of Temple Ahavat
Shalom. The Champagne
Preview will be at 7:30 p.m.,
followed by the auction at 8. The
donation is $2.50 per person. All
major credit cards will be ac-
cepted.
An art collection of 150 works
coordinated by Park West
Left to right: Lou Rosen, Jane Silverberg, Mrs. Sharon
Hammerman, Rabbi Richard Hammerman, Rabbi Jacob Luski.
Gallery of Southfield. Mich, will
be offered, including lithographs,
etchings, and water colors.
Artists include Agam. Chagall,
Picasso, Vasarely, and others.
For advance ticket sales, call 784-
3083 or 734-9428.
BETH SHOLOM
Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth Sholom of Gulfport will
hold its monthly meeting on
Tuesday, March 10 at 1 p.m. at
the Synagogue 1844 54th St..
South
Mrs. Chester Dean who is well
known in our community for her
outstanding review of books will
review the best-seller "Raquella"
by Ruth Gruber.
The public is invited to attend
this interesting meeting.
BETH SHOLOM
(GULFPORT!
President Harold Ward,
through his Passover Seder
chairman, Mr. Arthur Howard,
has announced that Congrega-
tion Beth Sholom of Gulfport wUl
inaugurate Passover week of
1981 (5741) with a festive
traditional completely Kosher
dinner Seder on Saturday
evening Aprl 18. The attending
guests will help observe and re-
anact this historis occasion by
participating in the reading and
chanting of the Haggadah, the
story of the Exodus from Egypt
over 3.000 years ago. The
historical caga will be conducted
and chanted by Rabbi Sidney I.
I.uliin. the spiritual leader of the
Congregation. The donation for
this unique even tis $14 per adult
and $10 for children. For advance
reservations and more in-
formation, please contact Mr.
Howard at 360-6253. Bring the
entire family and be a part of this
famous drama in human history.
Doris Kushner, chairperson of
the Adult Studies Committee at
Congregation Beth Sholom,
Gulfport. announces that the
Rabbi Lubin lecture series will
continue each Wednesday after-
noon until the end of February.
The lectures start at 2 p.m. in the
sanctuary of the Synagogue at
1844 54th St. So. The first hour
deals with Jewish History after
the French Revolution, and after
a short refreshment "break", the
lecture continues with the life and
works of Maimonedes, the
famous Hebrew sage of the
Middle Ages, with analysis of his
most famous works, Mishneh
Torah and Guide to the Per-
plexed.
Hebrew classes will continue
every Monday morning from 10
to noon through the month of
March Classes for beginners and
intermediates with emphasis of
understanding the Prayerbook.
There is no charge.
The next Yiddish-speaking
group will meet on Saturday
evening Feb. 21 at 7:30 p.m. in
the Social Hall of the Synagogue
with Yiddish and Hebrew sing-
alongs led by Rabbi Lubin and
Lillian Breschia and her ac-
cordion, individual stories and
anecdotes and refreshments. All
interested individuals are invited.
The final meeting of the season
will take place on Saturday
evening March 28 at 7:30, again
in the Social Hall of the
Synagogue, when a "Talent
Night" will be staged. Please
volunteer for this fun event and
"Don't Keep Your Light Under'
Bushel". Contact Mrs. Doris
Kushner at 343-6256.
President Sam Vogel of
Congregation Beth Sholom
Men's Club (Gulfport) announces
that its next breakfast meeting
will take place on Sunday
morning March 1 at 10 a.m. in
the Social Hall of the Synagogue,
at 1844 54th St. So. A short
religious service will precede th/?
breakfast at 9:30. The speaker 01
the morning will be Mr. Edwin R.
Frankel, Principal of the recently
established Pinellas County Day
School. He has taken as his topic
for the morning's discussion:
"The Day School Movement and
its Implications".
Mr. Frankel is a native uf
upper New York State and
received his early education in
the New York Cjty area. He is a
graduate of Columbia University
and the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America, earning a
Degree of Bachelor of Arts in
History, Bachelor of Hebrew
Letters in Bible Studies, and
Master of Arts in Rabbinic
Literature, with a special thesis
on the Talmud. He is now serving
as the founding Principal of the
recently established Pinellas
County Day School and has
actively served the Hebrew Ed-
ucational movement in Louisville
and in the New York area. He ha%
been avidly dedicated to child
and youth education in many
sections of the East and for 12
years was on the staff of Camp
Ramuh in the Poconos and was
director of the Camp's radio
station WCRP. The public is
cordially invited and for further
information please call the syna-
gogue office at 321-3380 or Mr
Vogel at 345-8750.
Clearwater Friendshop Club
B'nai Israel March Calendar
Thursday. March 5 Social
1:30p.m.
Thursday. March 12 Rabbi
Arthur Baseman will speak fol-*
lowed by social 1:30 p.m.
Sunday. March 15 Gala
entertainment. A group from the
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment will perform at the Temple,
1685 S. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater.
Donation is $2. Tickets available
through club members or at the
door.
Thursday, March 19 Social
1:30 p.m.
Wednesday. March 25 Board
Meeting 1 p.m.
Thursday. March 26 Business
Meeting followed by social 1:30
p.m.
Members and guests recently
enjoyed a delightful afternoon at
the Bartke Dinner Theatre.
Special thanks are due to Ruth
and Al Dunning for making the
arrangements.
-------Yourler/BatMltzveh-------*
a day to remember,
wnat could be more important
than being called to the torah?
This one moment binds you
with history and the future.
Remember this day with pic-
tures. Select your
photographer with care. Be
sure he understands and is able
to capture not only the
moments but the feelings of
the day. Then you will have pic-
tures that tell the whole story,
call Dennis at dna Photo
studios for complete infor-
mation Call 541-6651 TOOAY,
tomorrow may be too late. _


I February 27,1981
MiiKllin
The Jewish Floridian ofPineltas County
brael's Peace Sacrifice is Huge
:nt inued from Page 4
I intransigent? Since 1968,
has invested $17 billion in
lai. Airfields, bases and in
icture facilities she has
ceded or will be ceding in
I stages of the give-away
re valued at $10 billion.
and settlements com-
these facilities were con-
at a cost of $2 billion.
there are the oil fields.
I these are valued at S5
while, for example,
staggering 130 percent
rate in 1980, much more
her economy than this,
if not entirely the result
momic loss she has had
lin because of returning
pelds to Egypt with little
I pro quo.
up the Sinai has also
in the need to redeploy
[Defense Forces. It is esti
eckoned in fiscal terms of
len the pound was still
il currency, that IDF re-
snt in the Ngev would
country some $4.4
loes the highly-touted
as underwriter come
mtributing more than
Lion of the total cost of
lent. U.S. role or not,
of the burden lies on
CKfctt shoulders about
[one has yet to speak a
>rci in her behalf, least
it.
IA military point of
ist to Israel is equally
[ maybe more so. To
the Negev is strategi-
:>r to the Sinai as a
)F installations. This
toned in the following
K giving up vital stra-
kpths;
pajor airfields being
>f which were built by
acknowledged as
most modern in the
|nai has afforded up
nost of the Israel Air
lilable air space for
I operating its fighter
military craft. Consider
|ble speeds of these
is of the narrowness
boundaries even at
point in the Negev,
iparison with the far
lodious Sinai Pen-
basic problems as
maneuverability
Jegev to be clearly
lie ceding of the Sinai,
ael's control over the
[approaches to the
f iran through which all
try's shipping to East
Africa, Asia and Australia must
pass Israel went to war two
times in the past to protect her
access to the Straits when Egypt
deliberately blocked them;
|Ai best, there will be a con-
siderably weakened military and
civilian control that can be ex-
ercised from the Negev over the
northern Sinai and the Gaza
Strip where fedayeen attacks
upon Israel in the past also pre-
cipitated wars.
IF THE oil field give-away
with essentially no quid pro quo
means a capital outlay loss of $5
billion to Israel plus a resulting
staggering inflation rate based on
the spiralling cost of the oil she
must now buy from Egypt, there
are other considerations as well.
The Alma field, developed by
Israel, supplied some 30,000
barrels of oil a day. or 20 percent
of the country's domestic con-
sumption. Fully developed,
Alma, together with the other
Sinai fields, would have taken
care of all of Israel's oil needs. At
a time when other countries
throughout the world are seeking
to reduce their dependence on
foreign sources of energy, Israel
has thus relinquished the op-
portunity to be energy-
independent.
Furthermore, the sacrifice is
magnified when understood in
terms of the fact that political
realities dictate that oil markets
available to Israel are limited to
only 15 percent of the world's
production supply, which
compells her to pay far over
world market prices as es-
tablished by OPEC.
It is therefore no surprise that
Israel's currrent balance of pay-
ments deficit, which amounts to
some $2.4 billion annually, equals
exactly the $2.4 billion annually
she must budget for oil expendi-
ture.
ALL OF these burdens, Israel
has willingly assumed as the cost
of peace at a time when extrem-
ism and instability in the Middle
East are on the rise at a time
when threats of war are being
made against her even by leaders
such as King Khalid of Saudi
Arabia, whom the U.S. courts as
a "moderate," a friend and an
ally.
As a final note, it is worth ob-
serving that by contrast with
Israel's ill-fortune the return of
the Sinai to Egypt has meant,
according to Foriegn Minister
Kamal Hassan Ali, renewed and
increasing Suez Canal revenues,
oil field profits, and the explora-
tion of the Sinai's coal and mag-
nesium resources.
Still, Israel considers the Sinai-
for-peace arrangement worth-
while, at the same time that
Egypt encourages the interna-
tional view that Israel has more
to gain by it than Egypt. The
result is the current Sadat
maneuver: stall the peace talks
until a Begin defeat. Thereafter,
Israel can be pressed for more
concessions.
BUT HOW many concessions
does he think Israel has left to
make? That depends upon just
how clearly the new Reagan
Administration sees the enor-
mour magnitude of the con-
cessions Israel has already made
in the Sinai.
The Carter Administration
could see nothing, which suited
Sadat splendidly. It is to be
hoped that the Reaganites have
better vision.
From Combined Jewish Telegraphic Agency Services
CLEVELAND A trial, expected to last as long as
seven weeks, to determine whether John Demjanjuk, a
60-year-old naturalized citizen of Ukrainian origin lied
about his participation in Nazi war crimes when he ap-
plied for citizenship in 1958, has opened in U.S. District
Court here before Federal Judge Frank Battisti.
Demjanjuk, a Ford assembly line worker since 1952,
has been charged by the U.S. Immigration and Naturali-
zation Service (INS) with supplying false information
about his activities in World War II. If the charges are
proven, he could be stripped of citizenship and face de-
portation proceed injts.
INS contended that Demjanjuk served as a guard in the Nazi
termination camps atTreblinka and Sobibor in Poland in 1942-1943,
at he tortured countless inmates and herded Jews into the gaa
imbers. Demjanjuk insists that he was a prisoner of war at that
Congressmen Urge Reagan
Continued from Page 1
of Congress, which established
the Holocaust Memorial Council
as a permanent part of the federal
government.
This year's "Days of
Remembrance" will be held from
April 26 to May 2. The signers of
the letter are Sens. John Dan
forth ((R., Mo.); Henry Jackson
(D., Wash); Claiborne Pell (D.,
R.I.); and Rudy Boshchwitz (R.,
Minn.). The others are U.S. Reps.
William Lehmen (D., Fla.);
James Blanchard (I)., Mich.);
William Green (R., N.Y.);
Stephen Solarz (D., N.Y..); and
Sidney Yates (D., 111.).
The letter stated that "for
Millions of Americans of all
taiths, the Holocaust is an event
of deep emotional significance
and the effort to commemorate it
is a deeply spiritual one. It would
be uniquely appropriate for you,
as our President, to lead the
nation in expressing remem-
brance of the victims of tyran-
ny."
Meantime, in Cleveland, the
Justice Department produced
videotaped testimony from a
former German military officer
identifying John Demjanjuk as
"Ivan the Terrible" guard in the
Treblinka death camp. "Ivan"
lied about his Nazi connections to
gain U.S. citizenship. If found
guilty, he could be stripped of his
citizenship and face deportation.
New Orleans
MardiGras
Special Rate Rooms
Available
.
2 NIGHT MINIMUM
UP TO 4 PEOPLE PER ROOM
AVAILABLE BETWEEN FEB. 28
AND MAR. 4
Within 1 31ock of Parade Route
EPAVILLON
HOTEL
Baronne at Poydras, New Orleans
(504) 581-3111 or 800-535-9095
Jewish Day
School News
?ish Day School
kellas County Jewish
M has officially opened
1 library, a collection of
'nd Jewish children's
books in it were
the school's ad-
Many of the titles
won awards for ex-
ction is housed in the
Congregation B'nai
Mioolshost.
fng of the library was
Me largely through
the efforts of Mrs. Jayne Weiss-
man and Mrs. Rita Jacobson.
Mrs. Weissman serves as the
Library Chairman for the Parents
B owes its debt of thanks to Ms.
Harriet Stein, a professional
librarian for the St. Petersburg
public libraries, for training Mrs.
Weissman.
The collection now has close to
:)00 volumes Some of these were
donated by concerned in-
dividuals The library is con-
stantly exanding to meet the
needs of the growing school.
-Ti*-
QUALITY 8 WEEK CAMPS
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Every camper milst succeed in our well planned program
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forest with trails and streams. Mature, well quali lied staff.
Staff Inquiries Invited


P. OB ft
1'age 10
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday. February 27. 1981
Rabbi William Berkowiu. president of the Jewish National Fund of America, calls on Jews
of the nation to endow the Jewish New Year for Trees with wider family and religious ob-
servance at a recent Tu B'Shevat reception at JNF headquarters in New Yorh City. The
funciton also marked JNF's 80th anniversary year. Seated left is Paul Kedar, Israel Consul
General in New York. Right is Dr. Samuel I. Cohen, JNF executive vice president. JNF is
the agency responsible for reclaiming and afforesting land in Israel and for preparing new
settlement sites in the Galilee and the Negev.
Headlines
Legislators Nominate Watchmen
Members of the Congressional Commission on
Security and Cooperation in Europe have made
public their nomination of four leading figures in
the Soviet Helsinki movement. Included on the
Commission is U.S. Rep. Dante B. FasceU ID..
Fla.l. its chairman.
Nominees are Russian physicist Yuri Orlov.
Jewish mathematician Anatoly Sharansky.
Ukrainian poet Mylola Rudenko and Lithuanian
historian Petkus The quartet are being proposed
for the 1981 Nobel Peace Pme
The nomination declares that the four men.
each of whom faces a decade of imprisonment for
monitoring Soviet compliance with the 1978
Helsinki Finai Act. "have put their lives at the
service of peace and decency in the conduct of all
nations."
A national plan of action to work with local
police to help prevent desecration of Jewish in-
stitutions has been announced by Irvin Stein-
berg. National Commander of the Jewish War
Veterans of the U.S.A.
Citing the increasing numbers of acts of
vandalism perpetrated against Jewish cemeteriae.
houses of worship and community centers, i
Steinberg has sent a directive to over 450 JWY
Post Commanders to institute, with the approval
and guidance of local police authorities, patrols of
volunteer members, who would supplement the
police by acting as their "eyes and ears."
We will not act as vigilantes." Steinberg
declared "We will patrol with the permiaeaon and
cooperation of the local police and the laariarihi|)
of the Jewish institution*. We will aaasst the
police, not act as their substitute.
A study by the Central Statistical Bureau
reveals that Israel would rank first in the free
world in terms of scientific projects in the area of
military research- Israel now has 1,108 military
scientists per million of population, while the
United States ratio is 941; fr^mmA SS2. Sweden.
516. Denmark. 450; and Japan. 146.
At the sane tune, the study indicates that
Israel palys a less prominent rob in taw
registration of patents for new rtisronsikw m
industrial production. In 1978 Israel registered 24
patents m the United States in that fiek
pared with Austria which registered 132 patent
Swkserland. 147: Sweden. 128: and Holland 87
There is a naing anti-Semitism today
people who are vary re agin os and very
ausuc. says Toss. F Driver, s
Protestant churchman, in a recent iesw* of
magazine Ckrutimuty east Cruet. Ha adds: "I
m deeply troubled by this, most aw,niadlj by
the resurgence of
Christians aad fc
Driver specifically nsesee Moral Majarity
Jerry FarweA aad
James Robinson, and the
with the leadership, as the source for the new anti-
Semitism.
All three of the conservative leaders cited by
Driver have denied that they are anti-Semitic and
also have stressed their support of Israel a fact
noted by Driver. "It is also true." he writes, "that
this group is pro-Israel. We are thus presented
with a great and frightening irony: the most pro-
Israel group in American Christianity, is also the
most anti-Semitic."
The leadership of the National Council of
Young Israel has condemned the proposals
adopted at the convention of Israels Labor Party
as "an assault on the rights and sensitivities of
the Orthodox community in Israel and
throughout the world."
Nathaniel Saperstein. president of the Young
Israel movement, and Dr. Harold M Jacobs,
chairman of the board, termed the Labor Party's
resulutions to revoke recent legislation in Israel
barring abortions for social reasons and limiting
autopsies, and to introduce measures contrary tc
Jewish law and tradition, a declaration of war on
Israel's religious community and the sacred
heritage of the Jewish people.
The Young Israel leaders characterized the
Labor Party's pledge to finance non-Orthodox
religious facilities and provide its representatives
with official status in Israel's religious councils
as. "a blatant and outrageous attempt to impose
upon the Jews of Israel the Diaspora-spawned
corruptions of the Jewish faith which have no
constituency or following within Israel itself."
The second and final phase of the Conference on
Security and Cooperation in Europe has resumed
in Madrid.
Ambassador Max Kampstman. head of the
US. delegation, addressed the plenary sssaion
and renewed his plea that ragaiifless of the
philosophical and ideological diffcieutaa that
exist among countries, all should aBBM "on the
principle of human dignity
He emphasised again that the rhangs in ad-
ministration in American government "doss not
mean there is s change in our governments
objectives we remain fully commuted to t S
ideate of the CSC E process to the prest
and enhancement of human freedom, to ,
for the sovereignty and independence of all
and to the goal of military security
cooperation among us. "
Ambassador Kamneknan also awjjajl tmT
contmuation of violations of human
particularly by the Soviet Union. He a
"detenu" Is not an accurate daatrintaaa of
West re latins* today, bat that it rsssa
objective to be sought and achieved. He
that words alone, if not irriiaipaaiiil by
structive action by all lignaliuias of the
Act. wul not act
Helsinki Fmal Act
the
of the
I

Chatter Box
GLADYS OSHER AUDREY HOFFMAN
866-2007 441-3663
Corinne Freeman, our esteemed and dedicated mayor,
spoke on patriotism at Temple Beth El Mens Club breakfast,
reminding us that we tend to take for granted this wonderful
land of ours with freedom for all. We can rightfully be proud of
this elequent and vibrant representative of our people.
Pauline and Mickey Konnan recently enjoyed a visit from
their daughter Debbie, who is not going home to Brooklyn. NY.
untile it thaws up there: could be a long stay.
Having just completed her role as Madam Parole in "My
Three Angels," Eileen Levin has returned to her role as Cantor
at Congregation Ahavat Shalom in Dunedin.
Congratulations to Debbie Harvey on her graduation from
the University of Florida Law School and her sister Lisa
Goldsmith who received her B.A. from Florida State on the
same day. Both are daughters of Dr. Noland Goldsmith and
Mrs. Phyllis Arnold.
. Returning from their sons Kenneths wedding in Memphis
are List and Al Schick. The newlyweds will reside in Atlanta.
Welcome to Joy and Jack Wilkof, of Canton. Ohio, and
Nedra and Arthur Strasner. Detroit. Mich., new residents of
Clearwater.
Ma/el Tov to Mary Rosenblatt and Col. George Knicker-
bocker on their recent marriage.
Congratulations to Sylvan and Jean Orloff on the birth of
their newest grandchild in Israel. The Orloffs are in Israel now
visiting their children and the new baby.
Lou and Sherrie Smith are celebrating the birth of their
second great granddaughter in two months. The babys name is
Natalie, and she is the daughter of Lou and Sherries grandson
Dan and his wife Abigail.
**WS8S*98OSlW!W^ MB
Community Calendar
Sunday, March 1
Temple Beth El Brotherhood Breakfast
Monday, March 2
Womeni Division YJA 10 o.m. JCC Senior Friendship Club
Regulor Meeting 1 p.m. Congregation Beth Sholom, Go I'port
Hebrew Class 10 a.m. Congregation Beth Sholom. Gulf port
Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. West Wind Chapter ORT Board
Meeting 1 p. m
Tuesday, March 3
Congregation Beth Sholom. Gulf port Sisterhood Board Meeting
9:15 a.m. Sisterhood. Congregation B'nai Israel. St Peter-
sburg Rgular Meeting 8 p m Congregation Beth Sholom,
Gulfpon Regular Meeting 2 p.m. Evening Chapter ORT Board
Meeting 7:30 Afternoon Chapter ORT Board Meeting 10 a m.
W tdaesday, March 4
Golden Life Interfoith Friendship Club Meeting 1:30 p m.
Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater Board Meeting 8 p. m.
Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Chai Board Meeting 8pm*
Sisterhood Temple Beth El Luncheon Meeting Brotherhood
Temple Beth El Board Meeting 7 30 p.m. Clearwoter-Sofety
Hbr Hadassah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. St. Petersburg
Hodassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m Suncoast Jewish
Community Club 1 -4 p m
Thart.ay, March 5
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regulor Meeting 1 p.m
Congregation Beth Sholom, Clearwater Florida League for
Conservative Judaism Temple Beth El Torch Class 10 a.m.-
1215pm Suncoast NCJW* Board Meeting9 45a.m.
Saturday, March 7
Symphony, Dunedin Pocesetters. Temple Ahavat Shalom,
7:30 p m
Saatfay, March t
Symphony 8:30 p.m.
Maitfay, March f
Womens Division Key Luncheon JCC Senior Friendship Club
Rgulor Meeting I p.m. Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfpon
Hebrew Com 10 o.m. Jewish Day School Board Meeting 7
p m.
Taas-.y, March 10
Boo. B'nth Women. Clearwater Board Mooting 8 p m. *
Soterhood. Congregation Both Sholom, Comport Board
Mooting 10:30 o.m Regulor Meeting 12:30 p.m B'no B'nffl
Men. St Petersburg Regular Meeting 8p m Loehes A. Hiory,
Jewish Ware Veesrane. Clearwwtot. Regulor Meeting 8 pm.
Ma.aat.ay, March 11
Golden life mteHorth Friendship Club I 30 p. m Congr"*0"0"
Beth Sholom. Cleorwoter Board Meeting 8 p.m. Jewnh Wat
Veterans, St. Petersburg Regular Meeting 8 p.m. GoWo A***
Chapter Hodossoh 12:30 p.m. Aviv Chapter Hodosso*
Regular Mooting 8 pm. Sho*om Ho donor. Boord Meet**
10- 30a m After noon C hooter NCJW Boord Meeting 'Oo *
Suncoast Jew.sh Community Oub 1-4 p.m.
JCC Senior ftieodsh* CW
Bosh El Tore* doss 10 *JM
Cleorwoter Fr^nder-P CW
Ti.rs.sy, March 11
XC Drug Program 7:30 p.m
egukir Meeting 1 p.**.
12 15 p.m. Tamp Is 8'no.
1 3oa-m.
Ma*ay. March 13
. Sholom.
USYComrermon


February 27, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 11
staei rasses lest...
Still, Carter Final Rights Report Stresses Lapses
:-
\stin a Two-Part Series
ay JOSEPH POLAKOFF
Washington (jtai -
the m-neral pattern of its
kings in previous years, the
fi,i Administration's final
Tort to Congress on human
hts practices abroad declares
el is a "parliamentary
jcncy with high standards
iustice and human rights" that
i applied fully inside Israel"
that "sharply different
litico-social environments"
(vail in the "Arab territories
I has occupied since the 1967
1,140-page report on 153
(lions for 1980, prepared by the
tie Department, includes
tions on anti-Semitism in.
enlina and the Soviet Union.
[was made public by the Senate
preign Relations and House
preign Affairs Committees and
required under the U.S.
Dreign Assistance Act.
IA COMPARISON of the
lings on Israel's governance in
administrative areas and
tvernment policy in neigh
ring countries toward their
jn people indicates that the
Ihabilanls under Israel's
Hilary authority apparently
|ve much greater individual
dom and rights normally
dated with democratic
filial philosophy than people in
! Arab countries.
Such comparisons, however,
not attempted in the State
parimcnl reports. Israel has
Im frequently and strongly
jnounccd by the State
Ipartmcnt over the past several
ars n its administrative prac-
p in i he occupied areas while
diiin making severe criticism
neighbors on their treat-
Ini ill i heir own nationals.
fn its 9-page report on Israel
the territories, which is
kger lhan for any other country
)the Soviet Union is allocated
pages, including the
pianistan situation the
partinent observed that "the
pence of peace treaties between
kl .ind its neighbors, with the
tan ion of Egypt, makes
purity a dominant concern and
Ifecis many facets of Israel's
Itional life."
[AS OF Oct. I. 1980, the report
about 2,190 "non-Israeli
lizen Arabs" were in prison for
purity offenses in Israel or the
Irritorics
While noting that under the
irth Geneva Convention,
Immisirative detention is not
|rmissil,|,. |)eyond one year
roin the general close of
lliiary operations," the report
W Israel maintains that
Jniimstrulive detention is
tasionally necessary to prevent
Forisi operations when a court
pcitding would jeopardize
Nine security information."
p report also said "residents of
occupied territories accused
[non-security offenses receive
public trials by local civilian .
nta I
Viibout referring to the
Jestme Liberation Organize
the report said respon-
""> for terrorist acts "is
P"v claimed by Palestinian
UuzatioDa located outside
PL' and the territories." It
|W at least" 32 bombs were
pu m Jerusalem, the West
p and the Gaza Strip in the
'"months of 1980.
ISRAELI SETTLEMENT
'll>" m the occupied terri-
P has adversely affected the
l mood of-some Are bresidents.
iKUarly as the result of
land for settlements," the
said. It said that "in
ravention of the generally
interpretation of the
Geneva Convention
[K Israel has established
than 120 non-militarv
settlements in the occupied terri-
tories with a total population of
about 22,000 people, excluding
East Jerusalem."
The report noted "compensa-
tion for expropriated land is
sometimes officered but is rarely
accepted by Arab residents
because acceptance might
compromise any future claim for
the land and because Jordanian
law treats such trfnsactions as a
capital crime.**
In a passage on West Bank
water resources, the report said
that use of water for the settle-
ments have had "detrimental
effects on Arab agriculture and
livestock and on the rural
population," but the Israelis
maintain that their "exploitation
of West Bank water has been
limited" to water sources
discovered and developed by
Israel technology and they cite
"substantial gains in Arab
agricultural production
particularly in crops that are
relatively heavy water users as
proof that the strict Israel
conservation measures have not
own detrimental."
ISRAEL "meets the basic
education needs of students in
the occupied territories," the
report said. "Freedom of
religion" is generally un-
qualified" with Israel having
"scrupulously protected Moslem
and Christian holy places and as
assured full freedom and access
thereto."
While "freedom of expression
is restricted on security
.rounds," the report noted that
the East Jerusalem press is
subject to censorship but
generally is allowed to operate
freely and is frequently out-
spoken of Israeli policies."
In its eight-page report on
Syria, the Slate Department
spoke of "numerous credible
reports" that Syria used torture
"on a wide scale" against
dissidents and summarily
executed persons Syrian security
forces considered to be terrorists
- actions far from the Israel
handling of West Bank op-
positionists who at worst were
merely expelled Irom the area
without physical harm.
ALTHOUGH the Syrian
government "regularly participa-
ted in United Nations confer-
ences on human rights" it
"arrested some officers of its own
Syrian League for the Defense of
Human Rights," the report
stated.
Mentioning Syrian Jews, the
Israel has been frequently and strongly denounced by the State
Department over the past several years on Its administrative prac-
tices in the occupied areas while seldom making severe criticism
of its neighbors on their treatment of their own nationals.
report said "a formal ban on
emigration exists on certain
categories of citizens" and
members of the Jewish commu-
nity." It said "those Jews who
attempt to emigrate from Syria
illegally are subject to fines and
detention."
In contrast to Israel's practices
in all areas under its control, the
report shows Saudi Arabia has
"no political parties and no
elected assemblies." While
"there is no evidence that
physical torture is carried out
out" in Saudi Arabia, the
Department said "'There is a
heavy stress on obtaining
confessions." There were 10
beheadings for premeditated
murder in 1980 besides the 63
beheaded for attacking the Grand
Mosque in Mecca. "A defendant
in court is not represented by
counsel," the report said.
IN A 10-page study of Jordan,
the Department said that since
1970 "Jordan has remained under
marshall law which is justified by
pointing out the political in-
stability of its neighbors and the
generally tense situation of the
region." It noted Jordan
"continued to receive larege
transfer payments from the Arab
oil slates."
Among the "rising number of
foreign workers in Jordan" are
70,000 mostly unskilled Egyptian
agricultural and construction
workers.
In Lebanon, the report said,
the de facto political and military
authorities in place whether
Syrians. Palestinian or
Lebanese militia have the last
word on the administration of
justice. It noted that "Lebanese
civilians also have lost lives and
properly as a result of Israeli
military raids against
Palestinian-guerilla forces
located in southern I^ebanon."
IN ITS eight-page report on
Egypt that it generally treated
with moderation, the Department
said the country has "a strong
APARTMENT TO SHARE
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presidency and a recently
established multi-party political
structure."
It noted that "although the
government does not directly
control the print media as it
does the radio and television it
exercises major influence on the
press. The government appoints
and can dismiss all editors on
government-owned publications
which includes all the daily
newspapers."
In its concluding passage, the
report said "there are several
Egyptian human rights groups
but their focus is directed on
human rights problems outside
Egypt."
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 Susskind Sabbath
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney Lubin Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 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.
C0NGREGATI0H BETH CHAI Conservative
8400 125th St. N. Seminole Rabbi Michael I. Charney
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 393-
5525.
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Conservative
1325 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwaler Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzan
Moishe 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.___________________________________
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i neTZwlan A-tuiuuun u/ rmvuu* luuwty
/cc
Camp Kadima 1981
Early Bird
JEWISH COMMIT? cnrTER OP PIMZLLAS COUNTY
EARLY BUD CAMP KADIMA 1981 SPEC!
ay reglatratloa. aa wall
REGISTRATION: $75.00 Depo.lt per child par loo auat ace
as J.c.C. Heat>er.hlp la Full (See attached Haaseraalp fora) .
Plaaae not* that Maabarahlp alao ae aa *Karly lira Dlacoyat until March 31. 1981.
For your coavanlence. billing oo the kalaaca of taa caao faa will b nonthly, divided by
the nuafcer of aoatha laft before Jaaa 1st. All Caaa Feaa auat ba paid la fall by Juaa 1.1981.
CAMP DATES: 8 WEEKS NO*., JURE 22 to mi.. AUGUST U
l.t Saaaloe ( waaka) Nan.. Jaaa 22 to Prl.. July 17
2nd Saaaloa (4 vaaka) Hon.. July 20 to Frl.. Aug. 14
Hour, and Day: All
5 Day. Par Waak, 9:30 3:30. unlaaa othervlae noted.
For Working Parenta I Children aay ba dropped off aa aarly aa 8:30 a.a. and picked up aa lata
aa 5:00 p.a., for alight additional charge of $20 for 4 wka, S3* for wka, or $2 par day.
General Information: Caaa faaa include luachaa, aaacka, overnight., adalaaloaa, trloa. awarde.
Tranaportatloo: la optloaal (aaa attached rataa). Tranaportatloo aaaca availability la
guaranteed up to Nay 15th only. Proa Nay 15th oa, aaaca oa vaaa la aa par availability
of aaata left.
EARLY BIRD SPECIAL PEES (To 3/31/81)
8 Waaka 4_
$3*3
Kiadercaap: 2S yra. to Pra.K.
3/4 aay. loci .Swla laa. a Uach
$213
RECULAR 1*81 CAW? PEES (3/31/81 0a)
8 Waaba 4 Waaka
$390 $230
All Day 455 240 480 273
Caap lad laa Kind, to 3th Cr. (Include* overnight a) 455 20 480 273
Safer 1-Seorta: b-*th CraaVaa (lncl. 5 day trip ea. aaaaloa) 555 310 380 323
Leader In Tralnlag:(Cr.9 or 14 yra)285 183 303 200
Counselor la Tram: (Cr. 10 or 13 yro)2l5 135 230 170
Special Caaa>(Chlldrea with Spacla (Traaaaortatlon fee Included for Neeae) Special 8 wka $930. Caaa Child. . 4 wka $495. OBIT.)
There will ba BO
exceptloaa to
Early lird Dle-
couata after date
etacad!
Spec*
CAMP KADIMA TRANSPORTATION 1981 DirOBMATIOn
Traaaaortatlon la available thla year on an optional baala. Thla aervlce la
Door and to lnaure your child's place, plaaae indicate on the fora below, vhtth
oot you wlah transportation. Aa per the attached achadule. plaaae include pay
for thla aervlce. NOTE: Since we reaerve Vana now by contract, PULL PAYKCKT of j
portatlon MUST be attached with Caap Depoalt and Hvaberahlp. Prlcea arc baaed
of gaa and aubject to change. Toll chargea will ba additional.
NOTE: Thaae coata are par caper, per itnlon. Tranaportatloo apace availably
guaranteed up to May 15th only. Proa May 15th on, apaca on vana la aa per aval]
of aaata left.
I
II
III
IV
V
VI
4 WKS.
$50.00
60.00
65.00
80.00
85.00
90.00
8 WKS.
$85.00
100.00
110.00
130.00
140.00
150.00
ZIP COPE
33710, 33709. 31707, )|
33708. 33342, 3)565, )|
33713, 33711, 33712
33715. 33702, 3)703, }J
33701, 33705. 335)5, )|
33516. 33520
33515.33328, 3)572, 33
33560. 33563
$7*, mmtmi . mm i

IBM Nt- fmm Nda-a. - Vv_- '- Dm aTo, > 'Sana Aaa or i.- [ GradeT %n\ a a* | C*w* (m


i
CAMP KADIMA THAMSPOtTATIOH PUB*
LAST NAME
2nd CHILD
PTIST
N am
4th CHILD
PMJmMSl HUOt MTiaatCTDNa .
ADDRESS
ZONE
I oocioa
IMC1C
FEE PER CHILD$
PHONE
TOTAL$
NEAREST MAJ081 OTTERS F.CTI0n_
> 8MRCEHCT HO.
PAREHT'S SIOWTUIE
i" eaaaaaa ro m> um cwau cat vavt wsui caurj . wu
!.,' laaaoa par wk 4 laa.pax aaaa. 5 35 per int., $60 for 2 aeaaloae OPTIOHALS
OBSEtACI KIDTJJK Taa HO T-SHIRT $3J73 BO. St. HAT $3.75 IAC $T75 BO. ALL ) $10.00 TRANSPORTATION YES W>
Mane: Cr. BO.
Naaa: Cr. (If Yaa. fill out
Bane: Cr. attached fora.
POt OFFICIAL USE ONLY:
Data______________Entered
Data Eaterad
Charged
Charged
_Naterlala Sent_
Naterlala Sent
1981 JCC MCaftaajtaMa* aaaxicaTicM Fora
pmEl 3 m

L I I
rracrr a umi crrv z. *mo*i(
awaiNiaa ooaa _
itbist a phwbu crrv ia> wom

occuvaTftoai
e i ftaa hit all. hii

1IML tlHUKTI IXHOUMHOll) aax BiBTnaara mamc or acMOOL oa o oav va vci o iwioi.in aaaac

:*ay
xeXABieta
cfc.
AaWi (Oar 1g Yaanl
9mm$
AkXT 1IKD
$130.00
85.00
85.00
fltt
$150 00
100 A)
HEALTH FORM
THE FOLLOWINC APPLICATION MUST BE COMPLETES BT THE PBTSICUH:
Chi Id'a naae___________________________________Height___________JaMS>t.
Age_________Addraaa__________________________________________________^__
Sa_
Phone
Yea No
Eaergency phone_____
Relation to caaper
UBBinltationa:
Tatanua ______ ______
D.P.T. ______ ______
T.B. ______ ______
Other ______ ______
Does he/the have frequent colda?
Which?
Date
Taa
Polio ____
Heaalea ____
Saallpoa ___
Other ___
_Aoy Allerglea?
la there anything of an aaotloaal or phyalcal nature wa aaould kaow .
Any reatrictlona to phyalcal actlvltleaT_________________________
la child preaently under treataent or aadlcatloa? If ao, pi
,peclT=.
la child aeoaitlve to any aadlcatloaT (aulfa. paalclllla, ete.)_
ia all caap actlvltlae.
Date of eaaUnation
Addreaa ____________
_la phy.lcally gad aaotloaally abU
PBTialCIAM SICeUTUM
X
I
THE FOLLOWINC MUST BE COMPLETED BT PAJtEWT OB GUARDIAN
la taa event af aay lllaeaa or accldaat aaa) yea caaast _
take auck action aa yew aaaa aacaaaary for tka waifara af ay cklla
Data
t-.r--"1
Slgaatura
PTU. OBT


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