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:
AA00014308:00025

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text

HMBMBI
* Jewish fivridfian
Off Pinellas County
[me 2 Number 6
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, March 13, 1981
I FndShoch0t
Price 10 Cents
bya Rebuffed
Georgetown U. Gives
Back Huge Arab Gift
Joseph polakoff
shington -
) Georgetown
ersity has returned to
Dvernment of Libya its
|f $600,000 which that
country had con-
ned over the past four
to endow a
ssorship at the
rsity's Center for
[emporary Arab
fes.
|sclosing the return of the
plus interest of $41,721,
^uit university said it did
ant to have "its name
I'd" with a country that
fcs terrorism.
United States in
pfr. 1979, placed export
on Libya, Iraq, Syria
People's Democratic Re-
\i Yemen as states "which
atedly provided support
cts of international
iE CONTROLS were re-
st December for another
ier the Export Adminis-
|Act. The State Depart-
Hit- weeks ago siad the
government was "sup-
la wide range of terrorist
i every areaof the globe"
inged assassinations of
Its abroad.
organizations and in-
have complained to
jwn University since
ide its original contribu-
lalso have been critical of
iwn's acceptance of more
1.5 million from seven
lb countries for the cen-
th is considered anti
two weeks ago, Rabbi
laker, executive secret-
Lawrence Goldmuntz,
of the Washington
>f the American Jewish
protested to George-
it the Arab support,
[town's president, Rev.
Healy, personally
brought the check for $641,721 to
the Libyan Embassy and gave it
to Ali Houderi, the Embassy's
head. Healy said, "I was under
absolutely no heat and no
pressure" to return the money,
"but it worried me. I guess I am
just kind of slow to move. But I
came to a growing realization
that what Libya is up to is in-
compatible with Georgetown."
THE PROFESSORSHIP in
the Arab program will continue
unchanged, the university said.
It is held by a Palestinian-born
historian Hisham Sharabi. He
was quoted as saying that the
Libyans were "very decent, very
Ihoughful, very considerate, very
correct" in financing the pro-
fessorship to the extend of
$715,000 over a five-year period.
Michael Hudson, director of
the Arab studies center who
reportedly had been instrumental
in having Libya make the gift
and had strongly defended it, was
quoted here as saying, "We never
felt any pressure from the
Libyan government" on use of its
money.
Hudson was among the
Americans who attended a
seminar in Libya on ways to ad-
vance the Arab points of view
against Israel and conducted a
seminar at Georgetown which he
said was modelled on the lines of
the Libyan program.
The Rev. Michael Walsh,
chairman of the university's
Board of Directors, said the
board's 10-member executive
committee had unanimously
approved return of the money.
IRA SILVERMAN, director of
special programs for the
AJCommittee, which had
strongly denounced George-
town's acceptance of Arab
money for its education
programs, said he was
"delighted" with Georgetown's
decision. "It confirms our faith in
the integrity of Georgetown and
its president, Father Healy," he
said. "To keep this money would
be to confer honor on an un-
worthy donor."
Reservations for Blue and
White Ball Exceed Expections
Ted and Jean Wittner,
chairpersons of the Blue and
White Ball, announced that one
month prior to the Blue and
White Ball, for $500 minimum
gift contributors, 150 confirmed
reservations have been received.
"No stone is being left unturned
to guarantee everyone present a
beautiful and enjoyable
evening," said Ted. Jean Wittner
added "The list of dignitaries
grows every day, as do the res-
ervations." Saul Schechter,
General Campaign Chairman of
the 1981 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal Campaign, stated "The
meticulous preparations being
performed by the numerous Ball
Committies are, in no small way,
guaranteeing that this major
event in our campaign will help
bring the total funds raised close
to the $1,000,000 goal.
"As of today's date," Saul
proudly said, "a half million
dollars has already been pledged
in Pinellas County. The
$1,000,000 is well within our
reach. The results of the Blue and
White Ball, and additional
pledges that we hope to receive
could be the push required to put
us over the top."
Concerned Jews throughout
the county have been demon-
strating their support for the
Combined Jewish Appeal by
working hand in hand with all the
individual sponsors, assuring the
success of the Ball, and therefore
the campaign.
An illustration of this un-
heralded support is a cocktail
party being hosted by Sharyn
and Dick Jacobson at the
Museum of Fine Arts in St.
Petersburg prior to the Ball, for
minimum gift contributors of
$5,000 Guests will proceed
directly to the Ball from the
museum. Another example of
support are the organization
gifts-gifts that have started to
come into the Combined Jewish
Appeal headquarters led by the
Sisterhood of Congregation B'nai
Israel, St. Petersburg.
Additional names have been
added to the list of sponsors and
committees for the Blue and
White Ball. Mr. and Mrs. Eli
Mills are in charge of V.I.P. Ar-
rangements, Mr. and Mrs. Gabe
Rubin have been added to the
Telephone Committee and Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Lovitz have
joined the list of Sponsors for the
Ball.
Many New Contributors
Our Combined Jewish Appeal
headquarters on Jupiter Street
have been pleasantly inundated
by concerned Jews personally
HoldSharm el-Sheikh-Arens
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Moshe Arens, chairman of the
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, has urged Israel to
reconsider its evacuation of the
Sharm el-Sheikh naval base and
the two military airfields at
Etzion and Etam in Sinai, due to
be returned to Egypt by April,
1982.
"The evacuation of the bases is
not in the best interests of the
Western World," Arens claimed.
ARENS, a Herut hardliner
who opposed the Egyptian-
Israeli peace treaty, suggested
that Israel open new negotiations
with Egypt to convince President
Anwar Sadat that Israel's reten-
tion of the Sinai bases, possibly
under a leasing agreement, would
be in Egypt's best intertest.
bringing in and mailing contrib-
utions to the Combined Jewish
Appeal. "50 percent of the gifts
so far received are brand new,"
said Saul Schechter. "There has
been a reawakening in our
community to the plight of our
fellow Jews." When he was asked
whether the recent proliferation
of anti-Semite acts in Florida has
helped cause the reawakening,
Saul answered "I hope not! More
people now realize that we live in
a wonderful country that affords
all of us security and the right to
pursue happiness with religious
freedom, but that Jews in many
other countries do not have our
opportunities. When one Jew is
left wanting, whether here in
Pinellas County or in Latin
America the Soviet Union
or in the numerous Arab
countries hostile to Jews, then we
are also left wanting."
"Maureen Rose water and Sue
Schechter, co-chairwomen of the
Womens Division of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Campaign,
reiterated Saul's comments by
reporting that womens gifts have
also shown a dramatic increase
this year. The Womens Division
has just about surpassed last
years total and is increasing
daily. "It is unbelievable, said
Maureen, how fast the $18, $25
and $50 gifts add up into the
thousands."
Special Plea
The Campaign Cabinet has
made a special plea to the total
community to unite behind the
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign, demonstrating not
only their support oi the many
Jewish causes that are supported
by our campaign, but also as a
demonstration of protest against
all those who may consider our
Jewish community weak and
disorganized.
Jewish Broker in Gift
'o Georgetown University
3HINGTON A gift of $100,000 has been
. Georgetown University by a New York invest-
lanking firm "for its courageous stance" in return-
]the government a gift of $600,000 for its Arab
.-enter.
Jameron, associate director for public affairs, at
pown, said that an official of Bear, Stearns &
ny, one of the nation's largest investment banking
48, informed Rev. Timothy Healy, president of
Mown, that the $100,000 donation was being sent
se we were moved and impressed by the
feous decision" on the part of the university.
Greenberg, the investment firm's chief executive
said the firm's executive committee also made the
?ecause we wanted to show our respect for the
Jes and standards, uncompromising standards,
Georgetown evidenced by returning the $600,000 to
because of Libya's record in support of inter-
i terrorism."
CJA Campaign Continues Ahead
Halt Million Pledged and Growing
1,000,000 Goal
900.000
850.000
800,000
750,000
700,000
850,000
600,000
550,000
500,000
450,000
400,000
350,000
300,000
250.000
200,000
150,000
100.000
63%
Contributors
Dollars Raised
Contributor*


D-a^a
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday. March
'3.1981
Raising Money Is the Means >
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
UJA Young Leadership Cabinet
Seeks To Broaden Jewish Life
By MARTY GALLANTER
PLANTING TREES
AND RAISING
JEWISH COMMITMENT
JERUSALEM On the
outskirts of this holy city, on
land maintained by the Jewish
National Fund. 700 tiny
evergreens struggle to grow
the beginning of the United
Jewish Appeals Young Leader
ship Cabinet Forest.
The contrast between the
\ is ion of a lush, healthy forest
and the reality of an open field of
seedlings brings a smile to Larry
Jackier. the Cabinet's National
Chairman, who was present when
380 young American Jews.
. planted the trees with their own
hands as part of the Young
Leadership Cabinets Hashiveynu
Mission.
"Of course it's not a forest
yet. says Larry, "but it will be
one day. We're concerned about
preparing for the future as well as
meeting immediate goals. This
forest is just one example of that
commitment.''
In 1961. a group of young
people visited Europe and Israel
to see for themselves what UJA
dollars were accomplishing
o\erseas. This effort was later to
be called the first Young
leadership Mission
For many participants, the
Hashiveynu Mission was their
firs! visit to Israel. Involvement
first-timers" to broaden and
pen American Jewish com-
mitment to the world Jewish
community is a primary Cabinet
and a phiWopy reflected by
the name of the mission itatilf
Ha-hiveynu" is a Hebrew
word, part of the traditional
prayer that is spoken in the
synagogue when the Torah is
returned to the Ark. It has come
Larry and Shelly Jackier mount the dedication plaque
for the Young Leadership Cabinet Forest at the JNF Bi-
centennial Park near Jerusalem. ( UJA Photo by Marty
Gallantert *
includes the "Judaica Series." a
bi-monthly set of materials
designed to assist Cabinet
members in their celebration of
Shabbat and Jewish holidays,
and their observance of Jewish
traditions in their own homes.
The Judaica series is prepared
cooperatively by the UJA Young
Leadership and Rabbinic
Cabinet
result. the Cabinet has
graduated" a long list of major
American Jewish leaders.
Herschel W. Blumberg. the
current National Chairman of the
United Jewish Appeal is a
founding member.
to represent an entire movement
m Jewish life
Poetically translated, it means
renew our days as of old."
Jewish renewal the restoration
of tradition, history and culture
has become a way of life for
the men of the Cabinet The
"Hashi\eynu" mission itinerary
included, among other activities,
a "Ceremony of Renewal" at the
Western Wall, a "Rededication
to Jewish Ideals" on Masada.
and the inauguration of the
Young Leadership Cabinet
forest at the JNF Bicentennial
Park near Jerusalem
Future Young Leadership
missions will continue to expanc
the forest with each visit
Missions already are planned for
the Spring. Summer and Fall of
1981
Conceived in the early 1960s to
train, involve and develop young
men 25 to 40 years of age for
service to the Jewish community,
the Cabinet was founded on the
premise that the UJA's ongoing
responsibility as the primary
American fundraising agency for
the Jewish people of Israel and
throughout the world requires a
broadly based leaership pool.
Missions to Israel are only one
facet of the Cabinet's wide-
ranging programs. A fun-
damental commitment made by
every Cabinet member is to train
themselves to become a "Jewish
resource." Each month members
receive a newly published book
that deals with some important
aspect of Jewish life Recent
mailings have dealt with such
diverse topics as_the Palestinian
question. the Holocaust.
Jerusalem. and American
Judaism.
This program of self-education
-, i -_--..----
Kducalional programs also are
aimed at enhancing members'
participation in their own
communities. Fach year, dozens
Young Leadership members
conduct, or speak at hundreds of
I JA sponsored community
meetings around the country
Young I lawlni whkl programs are
i A \ ery regional conference
major L'JA event, and
Cabinet members serve on local
synagogue, federation and
Jewish organization boards.
They are active in politial and
religious education programs,
and are an important source of
manpower for direct solicitations
during annual UJA-Federation
Campaigns
YLC members contribute more
than time and energy to the
Jewish community. Each also
makes a substantial, personal fit
to the Campaign. In August, the
Cabinet gathers for an annual
retreat, and for several days
members meet and participate in
programs specially formulated
for their own education and the
renewal of their commitment As
the retreat draws to a close, they
meet in small groups to examine
and review their personal cir-
cumstances and priorities as part
of their financial commitment to
UJA
Through nearly twenty years
of active involvement in local and
national Jewish community
affairs. the UJA Young
Leadership Cabinet has
established itself as vital com-
ponent and integral part of the
larger L'JA structure. The
continuing goal of deepening
.American Jewish commitment is
constantly kept in the foreground
of all Cabinte activities. As a
In 1977. in response to the
changing and growing status of
women in the American Jewish
community, the UJA formed the
Young Women's Leadership
Cabinet Today with a mem
bersbjp of more than 125 women
under 40. the women's Cabinet
has dedicated itself to reaching
other young Jewish women who
havs been previously uninvolved
nh Lheir local organized Jewish
community
Both Cabinets have combined
efforts on several major projects
Solicitation of woman on the
recant Hashiveynu Mission was
coordinated bj Barbara K
Wiener. National Chairman of
the \oung Women's Leadership
Cabinet
We consider ourselves for-
tunate to be in a position to make
a difference, says Lam Jackier
"Our principal responsibility I
beheve. is to learn the skills that
will enable us to help cultivate
other young Jews. If we succeed
in helping to raise the Jews of the
next generation, are will have
accomplished our essential task
and the forests that we have
planted will have even more
meaning for the future "
Dr. Gessner
Lecture Forum
Mrs Grace Dorrestan will be
the guest speaker at the Dr.
Murray Gessner Lecture Forum
on Sunday March 15 at 10 am at
Temple Beth El. 400 S Pasadena
Ava St. Petersburg The Break
fast is $2.50 per person The
public is invited. Mrs Dorrestan
of Operation PAR Inc. will speak
on the Proper Use of Medication
and the Improper Combination of
Drugs
HELP WANTED
The week of Sunday. March 29 through April 5 has been set
aside forthe Women's Division Phonathon Three Chairwomen
will share the responsiblity of this very important event
Tom Rinde. Carol Nelson, and Sandi Silverman will help to
give every Jewish woman in PmaUas County the opportunity
and privilege of making her gift to the 1961 f.mp^gi
Many of the Jewish Women's organizations have volunteered
to man" the phones at Superior Surgical on Seminole Blvd.
If you feel you can give a few hours of your time to volunteer
please call the Jewish Federation Office at 446-1033 and speak
with Freida Sohon We Sare Coatd Use Yen* Help
Call to Action For
Jewish Women
You are needed now .
Today! The Jewish people have
entered a critical decade one
that demands strength and com-
mitment, courage and creative
action, one that will affect Jewish
life and history for years to come.
You are needed now .
Today! To help Jews achieve a
quality existence in Israel. To
respond to human need and Jew-
ish distress. To reach out to Jews
in trouble spots around the globe.
To support Jewish communal
agencies and services at home.
Today, over 200.000 actively
involved woman in 335 com
munities participate in the work
of the National Women's Divi-
sion. These are women with
vision, women who can look tc
the future and see the promise
and hope that making a financial
and energy commitment to the
Pinellas Jewish Federation
Combined Jewish Appeal was for
Jews everywhere.
It is time for you to stand up
and be counted as a worker and
as a contributor with other
Jewish women who care.
Say Yea when you are called by
a Federation volunteer. Yee I will
respond to Jews everywhere! Ye
I want to stand up and be
counted as a worker and as a
contributor with other Jewish
women who care!
This message is a Call T0
Action for Jewish women
everywhere on behalf of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, 446-1033
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
My aunt, aged 84. recently lost her husband due to cancer.
She is too weak to keep up her home alone, and I cannot afford
to hre help with the yard or her personal care. I have en
couraged her to go to a Boarding Home or Nursing Home, but
she is stubborn I feel responsible. What can we do to get help?
Mrs. V.
Dear Mrs. V.:
Gull Coast Jewish Family Service does provide home visfcl
tor i bents unable to get to the office. It appears that remaining
at home is important to your aunt and shouldn't be ruled out.
I hare are a multitude of social service agencies that provide
stance with yard work, meals, homemakingand general care
at no cost for low income elderly. Various options can be
discussed.
Sincerely,
Mr. Bern-tcm
Super Week
srWeek |'81
March 29 April 5
Yw Will Receive A Call
From One Of Your Neighbors
Asking For You To Help
Jews In Need At Home, In Israel And
Throughout The World.
DON'T PUT THIS CALL ON HOLD.
TOO MANY PEOPLE
ARE WAITING ALREADY.
S-?
MU -jmJ,. ., *
8-Jiin
S-J 13*J


Lav. March 1.1 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 3
Pine lias Profile
Sophie
Glasgow
'The Miracle That is You*Huge Success
Sophie Glasgow
The Jewish community must endeavor to develop new leaders
if it is to guarantee the survival of future generations. Sophie
Glasgow, a young woman committed to the quality of Jewish
I lite, typlifies the dedication and enthusiaism that is so vital to
[ luture leadership.
Sophie has completed a Leadership Development training
'program uno>r the auspices of the United Jewish Appeal, and
u put her experience to work by serving as chairwoman of the
|V>ung Leadership Division for the past 3 years. For the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. Sophie, along with Alan
|Srhwnrtz. serves as co-chairperson. "The most successful Jew-
ish communities are those which began building a reservoir of
ibte people 10-15 years ago." said Sophie. "Graduates of such
program* are now in key leadership roles throughout the
ountry. It is mv hope that the Young Leadership Division here
In Pinellas County will successfully prepare young men and wo
men to become the future leaders of our local Jewish com-
mumty. Sophie, in addition to the Young Leadership Division.
V a member of the Board of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Sophie was born and raised on Long Island, New York, and
Received her Bachelor of Science degree from the State Universi-
ty of New York in Buffalo. She taught elementary school for two
bears, and then went to California for one year. Sophies parents,
Leah and Norman had moved to Pinellas County, so seven years
bgo. she decided to join her parents here, and became a resident
bf St. Petersburg. Sophies sister Marcia, also lives here and is
qually involved with the Young Leadership Division.
The Glasgow family are members of Beth Chai in Seminole.
Sophie is associated with Human Dynamics, and conducts
Adventure in Attitude seminars, which deal with the awareness
Ind development of attitudes which are necessary for continued
krowth. She received the Distinguished Sales Award from Sales
Marketing Executive, a club of outstanding sales leaders, which
kdeavora to promote professional salesmanship. Sophie is
Iresently affiliated with American Sales Masters, a large firm
iwcializing in training and motivation film sales.
UJA Ribbinic Cabinet
lission to Israel March 1
Enid Newmark,
with Bess Myerson
Chairwoman
Bess Myerson, Guest Speaker
[EW YORK Twenty-one
bis from 17 communities
s the nation participated in
United Jewish Appeal Rab-
k Cabinet Leadership Mission
JBrael beginning March 1.
he intensive 10-day study
Mon took the rabbis to sites
hghout Israel to see the
panitarian programs and ser-
of the Jewish Agency and
erican Jewish Joint Distribu-
Committee in action.
pughout the mission the rab-
[were briefed by key Jewish
pcy and Israeli government
Vals on critical issues such as
hung and the aged.
he rabbis visited a Project
pwal neighborhood and were
lea on the broad social,
omic and cultural rehabi-
on program by Harry Rosen,
Ptor General of the Jewish
Pjy- The mission itinerary
^ed a seminar in Jerusalem
ucted by Professor Seymour
j Dean of the Hebrew Univer-
fschool of Education, and his
Other seminar topics
Friendship Club
Golda Meir Friendship
of the Jewish Community
pr held their second meeting
l at the Golda Meir Center,
Jupiter St., Clearwater.
I eting, on March 9, was an
I meeting at which time the
pties included socializing and
[games. Refreshments ware
ia a newly formed dub,
Yeryone is welcome to part-
' This includes singles and
da- Events being planned
Ie a cruise, dinner-theater
and excursions to Saa
Cypress Gardens, Aeolo
i ?f The n**1 nieeting
teM-oftttucfel* M TrtO"
ranged from development of the
Negev to the rabbinic leadership
role in the American Jewish
community.
Prime Minister Menachem Be-
gin was the featured speaker at a
dinner during the rabbis' stay in
Israel, and they visited the
Knesset for an address by a
member of the Israeli parliament.
Debbie Rosewater (left) and
Stefani Newmark (right) said the
Motzi.
Rabbi's
By RABBI MICHAEL CHARNEY
Purim, a holiday of festivity and gaiety, has been celebrated
throughout the ages with a multitude of costume parties, car-
nivals and general fun for all. Although the festival of Purim is
based on the Biblical narrative recorded in the Book of Esther,
modern historians question the authenticity of this story. Many
Many regard it as pure fiction and believe that it may have been
written during the Maccabean period to encourage resistance
against Syrian Tyranny.
In any case, even though this story is purely secular in tone
the name of God not being mentioned even once in the whole
Book of Esther, a very relevent Jewish theme does emerge
the survival of the Jewish people. Furthermore, Esther exem-
plifies for us the feeling of responsibility and loyalty that a Jew
should have for his community and his people. Mordecai's
charge to Esther typifies this feeling:
"Do not think that, because you live in the king's house, you
will be spared when all the Jews are killed. If you remain silent
now. then the rest of the Jews will be saved by someone else, but
you and your household shall perish. Perhaps you were chosen
to be queen just to avoid the upcoming tragedy. "{Esther 4:13-
14)
We know of course, that Esther did accept her responsibilitiee
and did save the Jewish people. Perhaps, though, as we prepare
to celebrate the holiday of Purim this year, like Esther, we, too,
should examine our responsibilities and weigh our loyalties to
our religion and our follow Jews.
Rabbi MichaalCharaay

The Womens Division of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County recently held the Burdines Gala, "The Miracle That is
" You" in support of the Combined Jewish Appeal. Bess Myerson,
noted personality and consumer affairs activist was the guest
speaker. Over 170 participants enjoyed the evening, according
to Enid Newmark, chairwoman of the event.
A light supper and a fashion show presented by Burdines,
. were also featured.
(Left to right) Sue Schechter, Women's Division Co-chairwoman,
Enid Newmark, Chairwoman of the Burdine Gala; Bess Myerson;
Reva Kent, President of the Pinellas County Jewish Federation;
Maureen Rosewater, President of Women's Division of the Jewish
Federation.
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPinella* County
Friday, March 13
TMt
OF PINELLAS COUNTY FmlShocfi*
Editorial Office. 302 Jupiter A*>e South. Clearwater. Fla 33815
Telephone 446-1033
PubllcaUon Business Office. 120 N E 6 St
Telephone i SOS I 373 4808
H..KOK SHIK'HET SUZANNE SCHECHTER
f-uitor and inibhsher Editor. Plnelias County
Miami. Fla. 33132
Tuition Tax Credits
Orthodox Jews Hail Bill on Capitol Hill
SL'ZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Jewish riorWlmji Does Not Ouaraattec Iks Kaskrutfa of Mrrchsadlse Advertised
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Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami. Fla.'33101,.
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county for which the sum of $2.25 is paid. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday. March 13. 1981 7-2 ADAR 5741
Volume 2 Number 6
A Diet for Everybody
The National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council
will hold a joint meeting with the Committee on Public Issues of
the Council of Jewish Federations on Mar. 13 to examine the im-
plications of the Reagan Administration's proposed budget for
the 1982 fiscal year. In that proposal, the Reagan Administra-
tion hopes to cut S41.4 billion from 83 federal programs
Both these organizations are being joined by other Jewish
bodies and leaders to emphasize the serious impact that these
cuts will have on social services, senior centers, day care centers,
home care for the elderly, and child care programs.
For example, in New York City. Rabbi David Cohen,
executive director of the Metropolitan New York Coordinating
Council on Jewish Poverty, reports that there are an estimated
250.000 Jewish poor and near-poor in that city alone. What
about Philadelphia. Chicago. Boston. Los Angeles? What about
Miami?
The fact is that President Reagan ran his campaign on a
promise to cut federal spending, and the size of his victory indi-
cates that the people of this nation have given him a mandate to
do just that.
But we can"t help wondering how these massive cuts in
spending for the needy can be balanced against the Reasan
Administration's determination in an equal but opposite direc-
tion to spend as much for the military as the Pentagon demands
no questions asked
The issue, it seems to us. is not whether we can afford both
guns and butter. The issue is whether we can assure more butter
for more needy at the same time that we tell the Pentagon fat
cats that they have to do a little budget-paring themselves.
To give the militarists a blank chek. and to tell the needy that
a new dav has dawned for them, a day through which they may
well not be able to live, is hardly humane, realistic or even in-
telligent.
Wake Up, Israel
It is interesting to note that other observers are finally wak-
ing up to the fact that the June 30 election in Israel may not
mean the end of the rule of Prime Minister Begin at all.
We have been saying this for a long time.
It is not that we are monolithic admirers of the Prime
Minister. More than anything else, we believe that his blank
check surrender of the Sinai to Anwar Sadat was an error for
which Israel is already paying heavily- And will be paying even
more heavily during the years ahead.
Still, wouldn't you think that people ought to finally get the
message that one reason everybody wants him out of office,
which is to say the U.S. State Department and Egypt's Presi-
dent Sadat, is that Prime Minister Begin is such a splendid
watch dog for the best interests of his country?
And isn't this good enough reason for the rest of us to pray
that the Israelis, when they go to the voting booth on June 30,
see this and vote accordingly?
By BEN GALLOB
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Rabbi Moshe Sherer,
president of the Agudath
Israel of America, has
hailed the announcement
that a new tuition credit bill
was being introduced in the
Senate Finance Committee,
adding that the Orthodox
agency's nationwide
campaign to win support
for passage of the measure
was being accelerated.
The announcement was made
at a press conference in
Washington in the Senate
building at which the co-sponsors
of the bill. Senators Patrick
Movnihan (D.. N.Y.I and Robert
Packwood (R.. Ore.I. explained
the bill's purpose. Sen. William
Roth (R.. Del.) also attended the
press conference.
Packwood said at the press
conference that he had spoken to
President Reagan and members
of his administrative staff and
that they had indicated to him
that they support "this bill." i
RABBI Menachem Lubinsky,
Agudath Israel director of
government and public affairs,
who attended the press con-
ference, said it was also an- \
nounced that a companion bill,
co-sponsored by Representatives
Guy Vander Jagt (R., Mich.) and
William Cotter ID.. Conn.) would
be introduced in the House
shortly.
An "urgent appeal" to
American Jews to support the
legislation was made by Prof.
Larry Katz. chairman of the
Campaign to Relieve Inde
pendent Education (CR1E).
Sherer said CRIE is a special
project established by Agudath
Isr.-.el recently to work for
passage of the Moynihan-
Packwood bill. CRIE consists of
a network of state coordinators
and committees in 30 states, he
said.
Katz, dean of the Baltimore
University Law School, said the
Movnihan Packwood bill would
permit parents of children at-
tending non-public schools to
claim a tax credit for tuition.
KATZ SAID that, under the
bill, the credit would amount to
$250 by August, 1982 for full-
time undergraduate college,
vocational, elementary ar.d
secondary students and would be
raised by $500 by August. 1983
The credits would apply for each
eligible student.
Noting that the measure war-
introduced in Congress several
limes in the past and was voted
on most recently in 1978. Katz
said the Jewish community
should rally behind Congres-
sional approval at this time more
than ever before. He said that the 1
financial plight of the middle
class and lower-income parents
has become acute, adding that
"tuition tax credits would be
only a small measure to relieve
the enormous burdens parti-
cularly peculiar to Orthodox
Jews because of skyrocketing
costs for such items as kosher
foods."
Katz also declared that tuition
tax credits was "not only a
fundamental issue for America
because it involves freedom of
choice in education, but for Jews
it takes on added importance
because it is an opportunity for
one Jew to help another."
HE ADDED that of the
100.000 children estimated to be
attending Jewish day schools
nationally, a large number come
from large families which are
desperate for any measure of
relief from "the ravages of in-
flation."
Sherer said Agudath Israel has
been working closely with the
United States Catholic Con-
ference and other pro-tuition'
organizations in coordinating 2
campaign. He said Agudath
Israel was committing a gnat!
deal of its resources because "it ls
optimistic that tuition tax credit*
will pass this time around."
He said the organization based
its optimism on the "favorable!
climate" he said had been i
generated for such legislation fol
lowing last November's election
He said both President Keagan
and Vice President George Bush
are in favor of tuition tax credits.
SHERER ALSO referred to,
encouragement based on the new
conservative Congress, noting
that of the 62 senators who voted
for tuition tax credits in 1978,35
voted in favor. He said Agudath
Israel was hopeful that many of
the new conservative Senators
who supported tuition tax credits
during the 1980 election cam-
ngn, would provide the added
measure of support required for
passage.
He said that in the House, of
the 235 members who served in
1978, 144 voted for the measure
in 1978 and that "the profile on
new Representatives indicated
that a large number favor tuition
tax credits.
City of Hope
The City of Hope Chapter 1274
will have a Brown Bag Lawn
Supper on Sunday. March 15, at
4 p.m. at 4219 Harrisburg St
N.E.. St. Petersburg The
donation is $3. Drinks will be
supplied, but participants are
requested to bring their own bag
dinner and a chair. The public is
invited. For more information
call 525-3663 or 397-4712.
Jewish Singles
A Purim Party Dinner will be
held on March 12 at 6 p.m.,
sponsored by the Jewish Singles
Plus Forty. Reservations are
required. Please call Lil Brescia,
577-3105 or Gladys Osher 866-'
2007.
Have a heart
VOLUNTEER
i


IHdwSSVVIBQBBKBinra
Friday. March 13,1981
The Jewish JFloridian of PineUas County
Page 5
Anti-Semitic Acts Increase
para military
Alabama.
training camp in
ADI- nationwide survey of
ar J Semitic incidents revealed a
sharp increase in 1960 compared
to 1979. The reported incidents
totaled 377 in 1980 as against 129
in 1979, and included fire-
bombings, swastika daubings,
anti-Jewish graffiti and other
vandalisms. Counted separately
in the 1980 survey were an ad-
ditional 112 anti-Semitic inci-
dents involving bodily assaults
against Jews, harrassments or
threats by phone or mail directed
at Jewish institutions, their
officials or private Jewish
riti/ins; this latter class of anti-
Semitic activity was separately
noted because it was not part of
the 1979 audit and there was
therefore no basis for com-
panion. Of the combined total of
19M0 incidents, 22 occurred in
Florida.
The first weeks of 1981 have
prod need early evidence in
Florida of a continuing of the
increasing trend of overt anti-
Seniitic episodes reports to
the ADL office have included two
instances of painted swastikas on
private property Temple
lleth Am in Margate had paint
sloshed over an outer wall, next
to which was painted "Auch-
witz" and there was a
serious group of incidents at the
University of Florida in
Gainesville.
During the weekend of Jan-
uary 9-11 swastikas and other
anti-Semitic graffiti were found
at thirteen locations on the
University of Florida campus.
Included was a painted death
threat against University
president, Robert Marston. In
addition, Mrs. Marston received
a telephone death threat at home,
made in the name of a previously
unheard of Nazi organization,
perhaps made up for the purposes
of the call ... the Marstons are
not Jewish, but President
Marston has spoken out in the
past against anti-Semitism,
perhaps, thereby, drawing the
attention of the perpetrator(s) of
these incidents.
The painted phrase "Sons of
Hitler" appeared among the
graffiti in the UF incidents. The
same phrase was used in a still-
unsolved series of anti-Semitic
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incidents last year at the
University of South Florida in
Tampa ... An ADL staff person
was in Gainesville for several
days conducting a fact-finding
investigation and counseling
with University officials .
investigations in these cases are
difficult .... in the 377 reported
cases referred to above, 20
persons were arrested in relation
to 11 of the incidents ADL is
cooperating closely with police
departments at both universities
. case files in both situations
remain open and active. "
Responding to the increase
in acts of anti-Semitic vandalism,
and burglaries and thefts at
synagogues and other Jewish
institutions, ADL recently
sponsored a Security Seminar for
rabbis and executive directors of
Jewish agencies partici-
pating in the Seminar were crime
prevention and security special-
ists from the Dade County Public
Safety Department, the Broward
County Sheriff's Office, the
Miami Police Department, and
Rocky Pomerance and
Associates, a private security
company Arthur Nehrbass,
former head of the FBI in Miami
and now with the Dade County
PSD, gave the keynote presenta-
tion.
In recent months we have seen
an increase in Ku Klux Klan
activity around the country
including Florida ... the South
Dade unit of the Invisible
Empire, Knights of the KKK
received an inadvertent boost
from a shocking lapse in editorial
judgment in the "Neighbors"
section of the Miami Herald
which reprinted complete with
return address the Invisible
Kmpire*s membership applica-
tion form as part of a story on
KKK activity in the area .
65,000 copies of "Neighbors"
with the application form were
distributed ADL*s protest
drew an apoligy from the editor,
who agreed that running the un-
altered application form, which
could have been filled out and
returned to the Klan, "was a
mistake." Several top editors of
the Herald expressed shock and
regret upon seeing how the Klar
story was handled the Invi
sible Empire is the most violence
prone Klan in the country .
guns are frequently seen at their
rallies and they are running a
Another Klan group, the
United Klans of America,
recently held two cross-burning
rallies in Broward and Palm
Beach counties onlookers
were treated to the Klans well-
worn anti-Jewish and anti-Black
harangues now that the
Florida Supreme Court has
struck down the state's anti-
Mask law as being unconstitu-
tionally over-broad in its
language, we saw for the first
time in decades Klansmen at
these rallies wearing face masks
... it remains to be seen if the
anonimity offered by face masks
will result in a change in Klan
behavior.
ADL Regional Board leader-
ship and staff have been involved
in a number of education and
teacher-training projects in
recent weeks ... in cooperation
with South Florida's Central
Agency for Jewish Education,
ADL conducted a seminar for
religious school teachers and
directors on teaching about anti-
Semitism ... in Orlando, Dr.
Stephen Fain and Prof. Barbara
Bader, respectively chairman and
vice-chairman of the ADL's
Education Committee, conducted
a day-long teacher's workshop for
the Orange County Public
Schools on teaching about the
Holocaust.
Bernards .tws
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Pae
The Jewish Floridianbf Pintltas Cbunty
IT
Frid*yk,J4rchl3,1981
'Itie Center fa^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.
Father & Children Day
It is with great enthusiasm
that the Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County at 8167
Elbow Lane N., St. Petersburg,
announces the formation of a
Father & Children Day." An
organizational meeting will be
held on Wednesday March 18,
7:30 p.m.
The purpose of this group is to
encourage and facilitate com-
munication between parent and
child. Mr. Roger Schaffer has
most generously donated a G.E.
1000 inch TV. for sports and
cultural viewing. Many other
activities are planned for this
program. We look forward to
your comments and suggestions
at the meeting.
For further information, please
cull 344-6795.
Annual Purim Carnival
It's time again for the very
popular and fun filled Purim
Carnival at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Pinellas
County, at 8167 Elbow Lane No..
St IVte on Sunday. March 22,
from 1:30-4:30 p.m. Admission
50 includes 6 game t ickets. 1
door prize ticket, and gift.
Once again there will be a large
variety of game booths, refresh-
ment booths, including hot dogs.
cotton candy, popcorn, soda.
snow cones, etc. There will be
pony rides, and we are looking
forward to meeting new friends
with smiling faces
Any individual volunteer or
family interested in running a
booth, please contact Stephan
Alpert for info 344-5795.
Camp Kadima
Camp is a cherished memory
for some of us. It is our goal to
provide the community with the
foundation upon which memories
are built. At our facility at 8167
Elbow Lane N.. St. Petersburg,
FL we intend to provide those
memories.
Most important at Camp
Kadima is that no child should
miss the joys of nature, the
warmth of new friendships and
the pride of having created
beauty.
A wide range of activities are
provided to insure stimulating
growth Crafts projects to inspire
our future artisans. Introduction
to the performing arts with group
participation Sports, including
our beautiful pool, staffed by a
certified lifeguard, nature safaris
and much more.
Lunches and snacks are
prepared in our well equipped
kosher kitchen. All of our
programs are supervised by a
qualified and dedicated staff.
Camp Kadima also provides a
"Special Camp" for children with
special needs There is a full time
nurse on duty to deal with minor
emergencies and to administer
prescriln'd medication as might
be needed. Transportation is
available.
AN EVENING WITH THEODORE
BIKEL
SUNDAY, 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
For further information about
fees and registration, please call
344-5795.
Special Camp Program
When it comes to a positive
camping experience why
should the exceptional child be an
exception?
The Special Camp program of
Camp Kadima. sponsored by the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County, is designed
specifically for children whose
needs are such that they would
not ordinarily Ik- able to function
in a regular day camp setting.
The special children participate
in all the regular camp activities
with necessary modification
under the direct supervision of
specially trained counselors. Fee
adjustments and scholarships are
available
The parents meeting will be
held at the Golda Meir Center.
302 S. Jupiter Ave.. Clearwater
on Tuesday. March 24 at 7:30
p.m.. and at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. 8167 Elbow Lane
N., St. Petersburg, on March 31.
at ":.'!() p.m.
All parents who are interested
in learning more about the
Special Camp are welcome. For
more information please call Ann
Lardner S44-6796 or Ranee
Daniels 345-6690.
CPR Training
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County will sponsor a
Cardiovascular Pulmonary
Resuscitation (CPR) training
session given by the American
Heart Association on Thursday.
March 26 from 7-10 p.m.
The training program will be
held at the Jewish Communitv
' Center. 8167 Elbow Lane N.. St.
Petersburg. FL. Registration is
limited to 20.
For registration and in-
formation call Ann Lardner. 344-
5796.
Adult Dance Class
He a well rounded and fun
ilancer. [..earn to dance the
Foxtrot, Rumba Swing & Cha-
Cha well enough to look and feel
comfortable with any partner.
The bask' techniques of good
social dancing such as step
partners, timing lead and follow
will be taught with comtem-
porary styling in these four most
useful dances.
Classes will be sponsored by
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County held at the Golda
Meir Center. 302 S. Jupiter Ave..
Clearwater. FL. Classes start
March 23 and run for 10 weeks.
For more information
regarding fees and registration,
call Ann lardner at 344-5795
Playground News
This week at the day nursery
With 8 hour shift 4 hours FREE' Seryice
'Limit one per patient offer expires March 20,1981
around the clock '" *..
nursing care inc.
Providing Acute, Intermediate and Basic Levels of Care
RNs LPN's AIDES LIVE-INS
Speech & Physical Therapists
Medical Equipment and Supplies
Ambulance Service
24 Hours Service/7 Days a week
COMPANIONS
876-7055
2942 W CoUimbus. Tampa
Mum STATE NURSINQ SERVICE
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we had 9 very special guests.
They were orphaned baby ducks
who are being cared for by
Sondra Bear. She let the children
watch them run on the grass and
drink water. The ducks jumped
into their water bowl and took
baths! Everyone touched the soft
feathers of the ducks.
The playgroupers said goodbye
to Jason Stross on February 20.
He celebrated his third birthday
with everyone on his last day.
Riding toys and climbing
equipment are still greatly
needed. Any donations will be
greatly appreciated by the
children and the staff. Call Sis.
5796.
New Singing Group
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane N., St. Petersburg, u
pleased to announce the forma-
tion of a singing group with
emphasis on harmonizing He-
brew folk and broadway show
tunes. Mr. Sid Werner will
conduct the first meeting which
is scheduled for Thursday, March
19at 7:30 p.m.
We look forward to meeting
you all. For further information
please call 344-5795.
Conversation With Rabbi Kizner
During the month of December
1980, Rabbi Kirzner of Temple
Beth-El, St. Petersburg, was
called upon to present a
Chanukah service at the
Fountain Inn, a retirement hotel
in St. Petersburg. It was
described by Ms. Nancy Van
Sweden, activities director of the
hotel, as a most joyous occasion.
In January 1981, Ms. Van
Sweden called Mrs. Esther
Elkind of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service and wondered if it
was possible for her to arrange
for Rabbi Kirzner to visit the
Fountain Inn on a regular basis.
Rabbi Kirzner was happy to
comply, and out of this developed
"A Conversation with Rabbi
Kirzner." a monthly meeting at
Fountain Inn.
Ms. Van Sweden has reported
GULF COAST SYMPHONY
Music Director Irwin Hoffman
leads the Florida Gulf Coast
Symphony in a series of all-
orchestral concerts on March 5,7.
and 8. The featured work for
these subscription concerts is
Brahms' Symphony No. 1. The
program opens with Dvorak's
Othello Overture, followed by
llindemith's Nobilissima
Visions.
Concertmaster Dene Olding
solos in the next set of concerts
on March 12. 14. and 15. Olding
will play the Dvorak Violin
Concerto. Hoffman has also
programmed Klgar's Enigma
Variations and Toccata by
Walter Piston.
Thursdays. Tampa: McKay
Auditorium. 887-7380. 3:30 p.m
S7.8.9.
Saturdays. Dunedin: Dunedin
High School. 806-2486, 8 p.m.,
$7,8.
Sundays. St. Petersburg: Bay-
front Center. 873-7211,8 p.m.. $7,
8.9.
Tickets are available at the
door in St. Petersburg and
Tampa.
Rabbi Robert Kirzner
that these meetings are a
highlight of her program, which
is designed to fulfill the spiritual
needs of the guests at Fountain
Inn. Rabbi Kirzner usually starts
the "Conversation" with a
passage from the scriptures. This
is followed by a question and
answer period.
"The wonderful part of it all."
states Ms. Van Sweden, "is that
the meeting is attended by our
Gentile guests as well as our
Jewish guests and is thoroughly
enjoyed by all."
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EH ?%$$$&
ay.
March 13,1*1'

TheJeidish Floridian of Ptneltas County *
Pag.* 1
5/wwiir //fete U.S.-hrael Differences hz ^ThS^
at
By YITZHAK RABI
NEW YORK (JTA) -
ireign Minister Yitzhak
,ir of Israel told
erican Jewish leaders
there are two dif-
ences between the
an Administration
Israel concerning the
[ideast.
One is the Reagan
jiinistration's intention to
itpone the resumption of the
ice negotiations on Palestinian
onomy. and the other la the
(ferent views Israel and the
have on the role of Saudi
bia in the Mideast, Shamir
Addressing a meeting of the
Inference of Presidents of
Lor American Jewish Organ-
izations, Shamir, who had
concluded talks with top
Administration officials in
Washington, including Secretary
of State Alexander Haig, warned
that any delay in resuming the
autonomy talks could endanger
the whole peace process.
"There are many factors which
are interested in killing the peace
process," Shamir said, noting
that among them are the Soviet
Union, the PLO and the
European countries.
"If there is a postponement of
the process," he said, "the arena
is free for various attempts
which could be harmful to the
process." Noting that the Reagan
Administration wants "to study
the situation, the conditions"
before it resumed involvement
in the autonomy negotiations,
Shamir said that for Israel.
reviving the talks with Egypt
"was the most important and
most urgent issue."
SHAMIR SAID that on the
issue of Saudi Arabia "there is a
difference of opinion" between.
Washington and Jerusalem. The
Reagan Administation considers
Saudi Arabia to be "a moderate
country," Shamir said. "But it is
one of the most extreme Arab,
countries," the Israeli diplomat
charged, pointing out that the
Saudis are among the PLO's
staunchest supporters, pres-
suring many countries in the
world to break relations with
Israel and recognize the PLO. He
said that the recent announce-
ment by Japan that it invited
PLO leader Yasir Arafat for a
visit was a result of Saudi
pressure.
"And they are getting more
does," Shamir said,
predicting that in the future
Israel and the U.S. will have
'many confrontations" over that
issue.
The
The Players of Pineuaa, under
the direction of Mildred Lewis,
have been performing for the
benefit of retarded citizens for six
years at various condominiums
and mobile home parks. An inter-
esting facet of the group is that
members range in age from 17 to
70, and include parents and
children and husbands and wives.
Among the members of the
Pinellas Players are Max and
Eleanor Herman, with their
daughter Sandi Silverman,
Marge and Jan Snow, Ben, Hope
and Flo Grinnet, Claire and
Barbara Enfinger, and Mildred
and Norman Lewis.
Among the future
engagements are Top of the
Shamir said that if the U.S.
decides to sell the Saudis equip-
ment that would improve the
combat capabilities of the Saudis'
F-15 warplanes, then Israel feels
it is entitled to increased military
i suDPort from the United States
Players
i World, and At. Petersburg
Junior College.
For further information, call
Mildred Lewis 734-3903 or Hal i
Pawlan, 595-0561.
ADULT TOURS 1181
Western Odyssey presents:
Spring in the Great South-
western USA including Las
Vegas, Grand Canyon and much
more! May 14-23. Rocky Moun-
tain Autumn including
Yellowstone. Grand Tetons and
lEstee Park I September 17-26.
For information call 404-926-4096
or write 1060 Little Victoria Rd.
Woodstock, Ga. 30188. Excellent
i references I
i
Say hello
to the USA.
Now that an experienced, worldwide airline
like Pan Am flies to 26 cities around the United
States, consider the possibilities:
From Florida, we can take you to Houston,
New Orleans, Las Vegas and San Diego.
Or how about Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle?
Not to mention our service to New York,
Newark and Washington, D.C.
And Pan Am can do it with the greatest of
ease, because we have so many nonstop, direct
and connecting flights that you can choose from.
Along with our easy-to-take flight schedule,
we've gpt something else going for us, too $
very affordable air tares, delicious interna-
tional cuisine, attractive packages (including
car rentals, hotels and sightseeing). Every-
thing to make your trip the best ever.
Your Pan Am Travel Agent can answer
questions and arrange your booking. After
that, leave everything to us. Pan Am. Your
airline to the U.S.A.
oS
StfdgvM*


The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, March
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
Friedman and family from Nor-
wich. Conn., Uncles Steve Cantor
and Norman Corwin, and the
Stuart Matz.es and family from
Savannah, Ga. Adam's older
brother Rick will be home or
Spring Break from the Univer
sity of Texas and will share in the
festivities.
ADAM TODD CORWIN
Adam Todd Corwin. son of Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Corwin, will be
called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday. March 21
at Temple B'nai Israel. Clear-
water. Adam attends the
Religious School at B'nai Israel
and is a member of the Junior
Youth Group. He is an eighth
grade student at the Oak Grove
Jr. High School, where he is an
Honor Roll student. Adam is also
a member of the Clearwater
Soccor Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Corwin will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion. A recep-
tion will be held in the evening.
Celebrating with Adam will be
his grandmothers Diane Cantor
and Charlotte Corwin, Aunt
Anne Corwin, Aunt, Uncle and
cousins Dr. and Mrs. Frank
ANDREA BETH KAISER
Andrea Beth Kaiser, daughter
jf Dr. and Mrs. Harvey Kaiser.
celebrated her Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday. March 7 at Congre-
gation Beth Shalom. Clearwater.
Andi is an eighth grade honor
student at Gulf Jr. High School
in New Port Richey and attends
Hebrew High School at Beth
Shalom.
Her many interests and
hobbies include playing flute and
french horn for the Junior High
Band: parliamentarian of the
Lox Box to Aid Needy
On Sun. April 12, the evening
chapter of the St. Petersburg
Women's American ORT will
hold its first annual Lox Box. A
fabulous Sunday brunch will be
personally delivered to each
customer's home by volunteer
ORT members. This delicious
meal will include 6 freshly baked
bagels, Nova Scotia lox, cream
cheese, juke, Sanka, Sweet Rolls,
a whole tomato, a whole onion
and extras. Every item will be
individually wrapped to preserve
freshness and ensure sanitary
conditions. The cost of this
tempting brunch is a mere $12.
Since ORT is working on a slim
marginal profit, payment in
advance will be required to help
defray costs. All monies paid are
tax deductible. Profits from this
fund raising event will go
towards ORT's Social Assis-
tance, Mother-to-Another,
Program.
"A person that is suffering
from great hunger, thirst, heat or
cold cannot grasp an idea even if
communicated by others; much
less can he arrive at it by means
of his own reasoning." This quote
from Maimonides helps explain
why Social Assistance was estab-
lished. In 1948-49 a Women's
American ORT delegation, on an
inspection mission to North
Africa, was shocked by the
conditions of many students in
the Casablance, Morocco school.
Boys were in a condition of severe
poverty clothed in rags,
undernourished and suffering
from body sores and diseased
scalps. There had been no op-
portunity to establish facilities to
supply physical, recreational and
cultural help for the existing
needs. The kitchens lacked refri-
geration and proper sanitation.
There was no dining halls in
which to serve meals or canteens
for a little socialization. There
was a crying need for another
level beyond simple vocational
education. Social Assistance was
designed to meet these needs and
it continues to expand as needed.
The Social Assistance Project of
Women's American ORT recog-
nizing the urgence for help for the
neediest, took on as its goal to
provide assistance in several
areas. Firstly, the physical needs
such as food, clothing and
shelter. Secondly, the facilities,
dining halls with the necessary
equipment. Thirdly, to provide
Cultural Services. Vital extras
such as study halls, auditoriums,
modest libraries, film rooms and
equipment, art classes, drama
groups, classes in literature.
schJance, and orchestra etc.
When possible outside trips to
museums, etc., are arranged.
Fourthly, the area of recreational
development provides gyms,
playgrounds and sports fields.
Qualified personnel are hired to
head these groups and organize
teams and stimulate inter-school
competition. Lastly, there are
several miscellanious needs
important in helping the indi-
vidual student. Textbooks and
carefare come under this
category, and even budget
stupends for families of the
neediest. Social Assistance is a
MUST. Funds must be available
for it to be executed properly.
Is it for this worthy cause that
Lox Box was organized. Not only
will you enjoy a sumptious treat,
but you will also be helping needy
children around the world. Ail
orders should be in by April 15.
Please clip and mail the coupon
below to:
ORT LOXBOX
P.O. Box 10006
St. Petersburg, Fla. 33733
Checks are made payable to "ORT". Please PRINT
clearly and list any information helpful in locating you
home.
I would like to order ______
at $12 each total $________
I would like___extra bagels
at 20s each Total $________
Brand total $___________
Name_____i_____________
Addreaa________________
City.
LOX BOXES >
I
.Zip Cods
11 Croat Street_____
I Amount Enclosed $
Apt. No..
-TslephoneNo..
-Cesh_
l
,.,<..,^
Check.
Conversation Club; a member ot
the tennis team and stamp
collecting.
Dr. & Mrs. Kaiser hosted a
Kiddush luncheon following
services in honor of the occasion.
Special guests celebrating with
Andi include her sisters Juliet
and Rachel; her grandparents
Mr. & Mrs. Harold Kaiser and
Mrs. Edith Mormolstein, Aunts
and Uncles Mr. & Mrs. Alvin
Mormolstein, Dr. & Mrs. Robert
Schoenfeld, Mr. & Mrs. Joseph
Dakoff and cousins Roberta
Lynn Freeman, Jeremy, Randy
and F.mily Schoenfeld.
ELIZABETH GOLDMAN
Elizabeth Sara Goldman,
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Gerald
Goldman, will become a Bat
Mitzvah on March 28 at Temple
B'nai Israel, Clearwater.
Elizabeth attends Shorecrest
Preparatory School where she is
in the 7th grade. She is an Honor
student and a member of the
Builders Club. Elizabeth also
attends the B'nai Israel Religious
School.
Dr. and Mrs. Goldman will
host the Oneg Shabbat following
services in honor of the occasion.
DAVID ALAN FABIAN
David Alan Fabian, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Mark Fabian, will
celebrate his Bar Mitzvah on
March 14 at Temple B'nai Israel.
Clearwater.
David is a student in the B'nai
Israel Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. He attends the Largo
Middle School where he is in the
8th grade. David is on the Honor
Roll at school and is a member of
the bowling team. He also enjoys
swimming and tennis.
Mr. and Mrs. Fabian will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion. A
reception will be held in the
evening at Randolph Farms.
Joining David at the celebration
will be his grandparents Morris
and Ruth Fabian from New
Canaan, Connecticut, and many
other relatives and friends.
JEFFREY HINDS
Jeffrey Lawrence Hinds, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Hinds, will
lx' called to the Torah as Bar
Mitzvah, on Saturday. MarchM"
at Congregation Beth Chai .1
Seminole. 'I
Jeff is a seventh grade HoiJ
Student at Seminole &
School. Prior to moving here l.
attended Hillel Academy
Dayron, Ohio for six years.
Mr. and Mrs. Hinds will hosti
Kiddush following services
honor of the occasio^l
Celebrating with Jeff will be U
Sandfather, Mr. Manny Hind,
>m Cleveland, and his grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfr^l
Fink, of Chicago. Also prestJ
will be relatives from Detroit,!
Atlanta, Washington, D.C I
California and Iowa.
Community Calendar
Saturday, March 14
U.S.Y. Convention Symphony, Dunedin J.W.V. St. Petersburg
Hershey Night
Sunday, March 15
U.S.Y Convention, Beth Shalom, Clearwater Punm Dinner,
Brotherhood, Temple Beth El Cong. B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg
Carnival Symphony
Monday, March 16
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Mtg. 1 p.m. JCC Boord
Mtg. 8 p.m. Sisterhood, Temple Beth El Board Mtg., 10 a.m.
West Wind ORT Mtg. 12:30 p.m. Cong. Beth Sholom, Gulfport
Hebrew Class 10 a.m.
Tuesday, Marcs ?7
Sisterhood, Beth Shalom Clearwater Torah Fund Luncheon 11:30
a.m. Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service Board Mtg. 7:30 p.m.
Cong. B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg Board Mtg., 7:30 p.m. ORT
Evening Chapt. Mtg., 8 p.m. ORT Afternoon Chapter mtg.,
12:30p.m.
Wednesday, March 1ft
Sisterhood, Beth Chai Mtg 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Board Mtg.
7:30 p.m. Hadassoh, Clearwater-Safety Hbr. mtg. 12:30p.m.
Interfaith Friendship Club, Beth Chai 1:30 p.m.- Suncoast Jew-
ish Community Club, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, 1-4 p.m.
Thursday, March 19
JCC Senior Friendship Club Purim Party 1 p.m. Temple Beth El
Torah Club 10-12:15 p.m. Friendship Club of Temple B'noi
Israel, Clearwater 1:30 p.m. JCC closed at 5 p.m.
Friday, March 20
Happy Punm-Cong. Beth Shalom, Clearwater, Congregation
Dinner Temple Beth El Shabbat Dinner
Saturday, March 21
C.J.A. Community Wide Dinner Dance; Blue and White Boll,
Bayfronl Concourse Hotel Cong. Beth Sholom, Gulfport
Yiddish 8 p.m.
Sunday, March 22
JCC Punm Party 1 p.m. Cong. Beth Shalom, Clearwater Punm
Carnival Sisterhood Beth Chai 1 p.m. Temple Beth El Purim!
Carnival Sisterhood, Beth Shalom Gulfport, Purim Party 6 p.m. I
B'nai B'rith Men. St Petersburg Installation 8:30 p.m.
Monday, March 23
Senior Friendship Club Board Mtg., 12:30 p.m., Regular Mtg M
p.m. Cong. Beth Sholom, Gulfport, Hebrew Class 10 a.m.
Tuesday, March 24
B'nai Brith Women, Clearwater Regular Mtg. 8 p.m. Sisterhood
Congregation B'nai Israel, St Petersburg Board Mtg
Wednesday, March 25
Aliyah Hadassah Board Mtg., 9:30 a.m. Golda Meir Hadassoh,
Board Mtg., 10:30 a.m. Aviva, Hadassoh Board Mtq, 8 p.m.
N.C.M.W. Afternoon, Reg. Mtg., Music Month Friendship
Club, B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Board Mfg., 1 p.m. Interfaith
Friendship Club, Beth Chai 1:30 p.m. Suncoast Jewish Com-
munity Club, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, 1-4 p.m.
Thursday, March 26
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Mtg. JCC Anniversary
Temple Beth El Torah Club 10-12:15 Suncoast N.C.J.W. Fashion
Show 8 p.m. Friendship Club, Temple B'noi Israel, Clearwater
1:30p.m.
MARCH ISBI
8
15
22
29
MOKJOAV
TuCftOAV
VI [1MSOA.
4
SAluHO'
6
Mark Your Calendar Now.
9
16
23
30
10
17
II
18
12
19
13
Blue and White Ball
24
25
Saturday, March 21
27
f^ | | MMrfO I MEMO
Bayfront Concourse Hotel
w
2I
*
28
Mt*"C


Friday.
March 13, 1981
Jewish Day School
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 9
Gerry Coleman to Speak to JWV
The Pinellas County Jewiah
Pay School Parent Boosters
Association is sponsoring a new
bourse in "Jewish Effective
Parenting" to be taught by Mrs.
|Rivy Chapman.
This course, which will be
Offered on four successive
JThursdav nights at the school
1301 59 St. North in St. Peters-
burg) will center on how Jewish
parents can nurture their children
i a manner that at the same time
affective, and that transmits
[Jewish values and concerns.
The entire Jewish community
\s invited to participate. A
odest tuition of $5 per person
fegr the four 8-9:30 p.m.
ltorkshops is being charged. The
last half of each workshop is to be
15th Season
Harder Hall
Tennis&Golf
Camp for Teens
Co Ed lltol')
The Fines! Tennis & Golf
Camp in the World
July 1
1 to 7
-Aug. 19. 81
i programs
a hands-on segment where
parents can speak freely about,
and practice the skills with which
they are concerned.
The first session has been
scheduled for Thursday March 26
at 8 p.m. Parents may register by
calling 381-8111, or by mailing a
note and check payable to the
"Boosters" at the above school
address.
The Parent Boosters
Association of our school is
sponsoring a course in Jewish
Effective Parenting. The course
will meet on the evenings of
Thursday March 26, April 2.
April 9, and April 16 from 8-9:30
p.m. at the school: 301 59 St.
North, St. Petersburg. The entire
community is asked to par-
ticipate.
The Pinellas County Day
School receives financial support
from funds raised in the annual
local Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign.
Gerry Coleman, Sheriff of
Pinellas County, will be the guest
speaker at the Sunday Breakfast
Social sponsored by the Jewish
War Veterans Abe Adar Post
246, on Sunday, March 29. The
meeting will take place at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane N., St. Petersburg at
9:30a.m.
Donation is $2 and the
proceeds will go to the Veterans
Building Fund. It is open to thel
public.
Sheriff Coleman, originally
from New York, has been with
the sheriffs department for 22
years, and has worked in every
section and division as a deputy,
detective, bailiff, and civil
process server. He has served as
commander in all areas of the
Pinellas County Sheriffs Depart
jnent. Sheriff Coleman has at-
tended St. Petersburg Junior
College, St. Leo College, the Uni-
versity of South Florida, and the
FBI National Academy,
receiving degrees from every
school. He was elected sheriff in
November, 1980.
Sheriff Coleman resides in
Clearwater with his wife Barbara
and their 3 children.
TEEN TOURS 1981
Western Odyssey presents: L
f Western Europe June 28-1
I July 27; Grand Toun*
A National Parks Western-
USA and Canada; Back-'
? packing Yellowstone and;
I Grand Tetons.
HEART DISEASE HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE
DIABETES OBESITY
FOR THOUSANDS ITS ON LY A MEMORY
The Pm*m Longevity Center has helped thousands reduce serious health risks
related to heart dhease. high blood pressure, angina, diabetes, obesity, arthritis.
and other degenerative dheases.
The Center ofers a 26-day residential program under careful medical supervi-
sion.
Cal today to Sod out how you can rediscover the joy of a life- free of pain. fear, and
medication. Our next session begins March 30th For an application and detailed
iterature cal TOLL FRIT I (800) 327-4914. In Florida (305) 866-1632
magine! Tennis on 13 lighted professional
courts, staffed by a wall known Tennis Pro
nd 10 instructor*! Golf, on our own private
nine hole course' Riding on seven miles of
ira is spread over 525acre*of braathtakingly
beautiful scenery) A children's paradise
25 sailboats. 3 motorboatt. 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball.
basketball, witersknng. drama and dance.
karate, fencing, rocketry, ham radio, archery,
photography and gymnastics are |ust some
of the many fascinating activities available!
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
Call or write for a beautiful color brochure
Separate campa of distinction lor Boys and
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains ol N.E.
Pennsylvania
Lows P Wetnberg Director
Office 2333 Bncfceil Ave.. SuHo 1512
Miami Fl 33119
(305) 7SS-9454 Of 8SB-1190
BAY AREA REPRESENTATIVE
MM. SUE BEAM AN
MS Country Club Drive, F 1101
Largo. FL 33*41
(13|MS-*735
"OPEN HOUSE"
Tampa jawlah Community Center
Monday March 23, 1M1 B:30 10:30 PM
ST PETERSBURG 611m., teach Resort
10B50 Dull Blvd.. Treasure Island
'"dey, March 24, 1M1 4*0 :30 PM
Wednesday. March 28. tttl
nienrlew In Homes By Arrangement!
Color tildes end Refreshments
Arl Work by
KATHE KOLLWITZ
How Would You Choose?
Our community agencies haven't got the
resources to keep pace with growing needs.
What should they do? Cut services?
Eliminate programs?
Or reduce the number of beneficiaries?
How would you choose?
Make the Jewish choice. Choose to help.
To give.
NOW.
MORE THAN EVER.
UNITED JEWISH APPEAL
I
Maka ohoekt pay able to
JEWISH FEDERATION OF PINELLAS COUNTY, INC.
Combsrvtd Jawlah Campaign conducted by Jawlah Fadewallon of Plnallae County
aa


Page 10
The Jewish Flgridian of Pinellas County
Friday, March 13, \%\
Local Synagogue News
BETH SHALOM
CLEARWATER
Congregation Beth Shalom oJ
Clear-water will hold a Gala
Purim & Shabbat dinner prior to
services, at 6 p.m. on March 20.
This will be a Kosher chicken
dinner with all the trimmings,
featuring the usual Shabbat
rituals and observances, catered
by Jan & Gladys Fishman.
Reservations and payments must
be in by Friday, March 13.
Adults $7.50 per person. $3.50
per child up to the age of 12.
The services following the
dinner will be dedicated to United
Jewish Appeal, and the Oneg will
bv hosted by the Jewish Welfare
F<"deration of Pmellas County.
A Purim carnival sponsored by
the children of Congregation
Beth Shalom, will take place on
Sunday. March 22. from 11 a.m.
to J p.m. dames, prizes plus
D ame judging contest will be
feu lured. Food will be available.
\dvance tickets. 12 for$l. Day
of Carnival. i<> for $1. Even-one
is welcome
On March 19. the Religious
School children of Beth Shalom
will be chanting from the Scroll of
Esther in the traditional Biblical
.'antillation. This will take place
as a part of the Purim sen-ice in
the evening at 7 p.m. in the sanc-
tuary. The public is invited to
attend.
Hazzan Meirovich will conduct
his adult education class at 7:30
p.m. on March 25. The topic of
discussion will be the literary,
historical and musical under-
standing of the Haggadah for
Pesach.
BETH SHOLOM
OF GULFPORT
The Sisterhood of Congre-
gation Beth Sholom Of Gulfport.
1844 54th St. So., is sponsoring
"A Purim in Hawaii" party on
Sunday, March 22nd at the social
hall of the synagogue.
A hawaiian flavored complete
kosher dinner will be served at 6
p.m. Entertainment for the even-
ing will be under the direction of
Mrs. Helen Vitt and will carry
out the Hawaiian. Dancing will
follow. The public is most wel-
come. For information and reser-
vations please call 381-5215 or
345-8750.
TEMPLE BETH EL
PRESCHOOL
Temple Beth-El Preschool
offers a well rounded program
encouraging the social emotional,
physical and intellectual develop-
ment on the child. As the child1
matures and is ready to do so.
more formal skills are introduced.
Our philosophy is to have the
child's first school experiences be
pleasant. We want each child to
learn what is socially acceptable
in a school situation and to have
him learn with love. The atmos-
phere is relaxed and happy. Our
staff is well qualified and ex-
perienced.
Language arts, music and
dance, reading books and story
time, and a varied art program
allow for self-expression.
Through field trips, educational
films and school visitors, the
child learns concepts and gains
new experiences. Manipulative
skills help in small muscle
development. A well protected .
and equipped outdoor play area
provides the space needed for the
development for gross motor
skills.
A background of Jewish holi-
days is taught arid appropriate
celebrations obapved. A respect
for all people of worship are part i
of our program. Any child who i
will be 3 before January 1,1962 is
eligible for enroll ment. A variety
of programs are offered:
1. An extended day program
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. for all
children. This schedule is avail-
able Mondays through Fridays.
The number of afternoon sessions
can be arranged for the conven- i
ienee of parents.
2. A 5 morning a week
schedule for 3. 4. and 5 year-olds
(Monday through Friday. 9 a.m.-
noon.
3. A 3 morning a week
schedule for 3 year-olds (9:00
a.m. to noon).
Registration has begun and
openings are filled on a first
come, first served basis.
For additional information.
lea.se call Cynthis Adler. Pre-
school Director at the Temple
iffice. 347-6136.
CONGREGATION
BETHCHAI
Congregation Beth Chai, 8400
J'th St. in Seminole. is holding
its tinu annual Country Fair on
Sunday. March 22. from 10 am
until 3 p.m. Plan on attending the
fair as there will be something to
please everyone.
Daytime Bingo is planned for
those over IX Merchandise of all
kinds will be on sale at very good
prices Hand made craft items
will be featured. Games of all
kinds for the children and prizes
to please everyone. A pony ride
and racing cars that the children
can ride themselves will also be
on hand. Food will be sold as well
as soft drinks and pastires. One
feature of the fair will be a
Chinese Auction which is a lot of
fun and you can win some nice
prizes. The fair is built around
the holiday of Purim. and it is a
time for young and old to have
fun and celebrate.
ZAMIR CHORALE
AT B'NAI ISRAEL
The Zamir Chorale, under the
direction of Mati Lazar, will per-
form at Congregation B'nai
Israel, St. Petersburg, on
Sunday. March 29. at 7:30 p.m.
The Chorale, with over 20 fine,
young v oices. will perform for the
first time on the West Coast of
Florida. Mati Lazar has distin-
guished himself as a pianist-
arranger, and is a member of
Takyu. a Hebrew Jazz rock
ensemble. He is on the faculty of
Columbia University and the
Jewish Theological Seminary. He
is director of the Cantors
Institute Chorus.
Tickets for the Zamir Chorale
are on sale at the Synagogue
office, 381-4900 or 381-4901.
Minimum donation is $5 per seat.
TEMPLE BETH EL
EXERCISE PROGRAM
The Brotherhood of Temple
Scholarship Program
1. Program must be an ap-
proved Summer High School
Educational Program.
2. Applicant must be in the
10th or 11th grade.
3. Applicant should be in-
volved in a community service
program, i.e.. in the Synagogue.
Temple. Jewish Community
Center of Pine lias County,
Jewish Community Center of
Northern Pinellas County, BBY.
4. Applicant and parents must
attend a personal interview with
the Scholarship Committee.
5. Two written recommen-
dations must be submitted one
from the Rabbi or Cantor, the
second from the Education
Director, teacher, etc.
6. An essay as to why you are
interested and why you merit a
scholarship is required.
7. The family must be a
member of the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County.
8. Applicant upon return must
submit an essay on his experience
and impression of Israel and be
willing to share his experience
with the community, i.e.. talks at
the youth groups. Temple or
Synagogue, or address various
organizations.
Scholarships will be awarded
on merit or need.
Deadline for the application is
March 15. and the awards will be
made by April 15.
Please return applications to:
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.Attention: Mrs. Frieda
Sohon. Summer Scholarship
Chairman, 302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater. Fla. 33515.
Fashion Show
National Council of Jewish
Women Suncoast Section, is
proud to announce "Color me
Springtime". The annual fashion
show will be held on March 26 at
7:30 p.m. at the Winecellar.
Tickets are $10 for dessert and
wine.
Models and fashion are
courtesy of Ivey's. For ticket
information call 535-6086.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 Pasadena Ave S Rabbi Dowid Susskind
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
Sabbath
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM Comtrvet.ve
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney Lubm Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p. m., Saturdoy, 9 a. m. 321 -3380.
CONGREGATION B'NAI ISRAEL Coeservetiv.
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-Fnday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyon.
CONGREGATION BETH CHAI Coeservetivt
8400 125th St. N. Seminole Rabbi Michael I. Chorney
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturdoy, 9:30 a.m. 393-
5525.
CONGREGATION BETH SHALOM tBRBRERW
1325 S Belcher Rd Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzan
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TIMPLI B'NAI ISRAEL Refer*
1685 S. Belcher Rd. Rabbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturdoy morning, 10:30 a.m. 531-5829
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM Reforei
P O Box 1096, Dunedln Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p.m. 734-9428
WlBMHHWMHaiMaistsss^
Beth El has begun an exercise
program to be held on Tuesdays
at 10 a.m. It will be a therepuetic
exercise program, conducted by
Morris Watnick, a licensed
Florida massage therapist. The
exercises are light but are
designed to improve circulation,
strengthen muscles, relieve
tension, and act as a general tone
up.
The exercises are designed for
young and old and is free to all
temple members, their friends,
and the general public.
Chatter Box
GLADYS OSHER
866-2007
AUDREY HOFFMAN
441-3663
What a delightful was spent at the C.J.A. Burdines Gala, The
Miracle That Is You. Beae Myeraon. the guest speaker summed
it all up when she said "if we don't help each other, no one else
will.'* The tendency in Florida is to sit back and enjoy, saying
that we have done our sharebefore, but if we don't help now,
there will be no tomorrow. For the fun part of the evening there
was a terrific tunky but chic fashion show with a lot of music and
dancing, and beautiful mens and worsens clothes. I^oadsof
gentlemen accompanied their wives and properly ogled the
lieauliful models. Seen enjrvii.g the fashions were the Fred
Liebermans, John Rindes. Joseph Schwartzes, Harry Wilks. Al
Billers, and Leslie Rubins.
The Stan Rose waters were there with daughter Debbie and
Maureens mother Eleanor Berman. making three generations
represented in one family. Debbie said the brocha, along with
Stefani Newmark. (a little nepotism with their mothers running
the show).
The spectacular outfits of some of the guests rivaled the
models. Having a good time were Toby Breeter, Sarah Armon,
Dorathy Mailman. Louise Reaaler. Helen Rosenberg, the Julius
Malkins, Art Cowans, and Myron Glasses, to name but a few.
The Abe Olanskys and the Sam Danos were complaining that
they are invited to three social events in one day during the busy
winter season; we should all have such problems.
The tourists had nothing on Barbara*'Bergoffen and Levin as
they soaked up the sun with Lois Verona around her beautiful
pool at Yacht Club Estates. Besides discussing the tempting
variety of foods and wine for the upcoming Hadassah soiree, the
girls were also trying to figure out what secrets Ron Levasque
would share with them on March 28.
MENORAH GARDENS
Florida's Wast
Coast's Only Truo
JEWISH CEMETERY
For Poopla of the Jewish Faith
Many families who own cemetery property
'up north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping and travel. Their decision was to
select in "Menorah Gardens".
For Information and Prices
Call John Frommell 531 -0475
Interested
InA

Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Personnel
Customer Service
Secretarial
Word Processing
Accounting
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or, stop
in for an interview Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard al 100th Tarrece
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone 1813) 397 S611

.............


Lv. March 13. 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 11
Slight Sernade With Richard Vernick
Whether vou are a traveller, a
iusic lover', a photographer, or
le so many of us & a
[ver of beauty with too little
j to seek and savor it you
. want to share this evening
|th Richard Vernick.
Musical Photo Paintings" is a
Lique orchestration of sight and
Lnd. His photography is
jperb. but Mr. Vernick likes to
I one step beyond" by setting
presentations to the music
at help his audience personally
bate to his subject. The total
eel is captivating and tran-
Wizing.
'Sight Serenade" will delight
I enrapture the most demand-
of your half-starved needs.
Jlulge yourself. Feed your soul!
Richard Vernick has performed
Richard Vernick
Mayor Freeman Speaks to JWV
I At the monthly breakfast-of
Abe Ader Post 246 Jewish
|ar Veterans of the United
ates. held at the Jewish Corn-
unity Center at Elbow Lane
prth St. Petersburg, on Sunday
22, our chairman of guest
leakers, comrade Morris
iiiruck introduced the Hon.
rrinne Freeman, Mayor of St.
ersburg, Fla. who delivered a
^y interesting and informative
ech stressing that we should
ourselves of mediocrity and
phasizing the lack of
Iriolism, and urging that peo-
| especially the young element
out and exercise their
Iwlcgi' id vote. She then asked
and iinswered all questions
i the llix>r.
Itae (itrenberg. president of
\d( r I'ost 246 Auxiliary.
presented her Hon. the Mayor
with a lovely pendant inscribed
with the insignia of the Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary, and a
membership card, thus making
the Mayor an honorary member
of the Jewish War Veterans
Auxiliary.
Past district commander Leon
Glassman praised the Mayor for
her attendance at not only the
Jewish War Veterans affairs, but
any Veteran and-or patriotic
gathering, and has never failed to
display her friendship and
support to the Veterans.
The large attendance not only
enjoyed the bagel and lox, eggs,
juice and coffee, but also the
presence of the Hon. Corrinne
Freeman, Mayor of St. Peter-
sburg.
Irganizations in the News
All YAH GROUP OF
II M) ASS AH
fhe Aliyah Group of the St.
irsliuin Chapter of Hadassah
Bvinu i Wine and Food Party
[he home of Im'is and Donald
bna, 755 79th Circle South,
Vhrsburg, on Saturday,
kh 2k at 8 p.m.
becial guest speaker will be
Levesque, air traffic Con-
ner, and his topic will be
hind The Scenes At Tampa
rt."
|he donation is $9 per person,
krvations are required. Call
Jara Levin 343-8165 or Marie
|nt 321-2669.
BETH CHAI U.S.Y.
(he USY of Beth Chair will be
ling a Shule In on March 21,
[the synagogue. For more
filiation, call USY chair-
lon Maria Tritt at 392-5890 or
kle In chairperson Sari Wolfe
1-2980.
SUNCOAST 68
[isitors and members of Sun-
Pt 68 celebrated their third
fversary on Feb. 17 at a
Fheon at Tio Pepes
laurant. Mr. R. Sandonato,
who represents Abilities Reha-
bilitation, received a contribution
from the organization. A
donation was also given to Gwen
(ding, representing Hospice.
Abilities Rehabilitation is the
newest local project of Suncoast
<>8. of United Order True Sisters.
The organization has previously
made substantial contributions
to the Oncology Departments of
local hospitals.
On May 6, a social event will
take place at a dinner theater
playhouse. The show is the
musicale "Anything Goes."
O.R.T.
A regular meeting of the St.
Petersburg Afternoon Chapter of
ORT will be held on March 17 at
12:30 p.m. at the Pasadena City
Hall. The program will include a
workshop on Anti-Semitism.
Special guest will be Rabbi
Robert Kirzner (M.A.H.L.I. who
will entertain with songs and
guitar music.
A membership tea will be held
on March 31. at the home of Bess
Zallen, 7400 Sun Island Drive S.,
No. 202, S. Pasadena at 2 p.m.
For futher information, call
Lillian Schmidt at 367-3522.
GOLD A MEIR CENTER
HOSTS ITS FIRST
ANNUAL COSTUME BALL
Purim will be celebrated in the Israeli tradition at the Gold
Mr Center March 20, Friday, 2 p.m.
I All senior adults are invited to attend the Festive costume
Jl Festivities will include the traditional Megillah reading,
rStume contest and dancing to thePhil Valles Trio. Admission
I without charge. No phone reservations.
'e will be attending the Golda Meir Purim Ball
Bdress:
one:
enter rae-us in the Purim Costume Contest.
as Kuest soloist for "the West
llloomfield Symphony Orchestra,
the Grosse Point Symphony
Orchestra, the Rochester
Symphony Orchestra, the
Detroit Cultural Center and
Livonia Performing Arts
Showcase.
Now "Sight Serenade" comes
to Temple B'nai Israel, 1685
South Belcher Road, Clearwater,
on Saturday evening, March )8.
Refreshments will be available at
8-8:30 p.m. and again at inter-
mission in the garden area.
For tickes or further informa-
tion, please call the Temple et
531-5829.
pen to the public-$5 per person.
Kosher Kitchen
Fish is low calorie and low in cholesterol, so why not try this
delicious Salmon loaf for a change. \
SALMON LOAF SUPREME
3 (7 oz.| cans red salmon, drained and boned
3 eggs, slightly beaten
'/i cup corn flake crumbs
1 medium onion diced
2 T. wheat germ
2 T. fresh parsley
'/ tsp. dill
'/* can peas and carrots, drained
1 can Cream of mushroom soup
salt to taste
butter or margarine, for the top
Mash the salmon in a large bowl. Add eggs, cornflake
crumbs, wheat germ, salt, onion, and dill. Mix well. Then add
can of mushroom soup and peas and carrots. Mix again. Place in
a greased 9x5 inch glass loaf pan. Dot the top with butter or
margarine and score in a criss cross pattern. Bake at 350 degrees
for 1 hour. Slice in pan and serve.

On May 11th, some 500,000
people throughout the world
will celebrate the biggest
birthday party in 5741 years.
How about you?
In some 1000 theatres from
Paris to the Palisades people
will join together on Monday
night. May 11th for a joyous
celebration of the 33rd an-
niversary of the creation of the
State of Israel. It's the World
Premiere of the motion picture
based on Chaim Potok's "The
Chosen", starring Maximilian
Schell, Rod Stelger, Robby
Benson and Barry Miller,
screenplay by Edwin Gordon,
directed by Jeremy Paul
Kagan. It is produced by Edie
and Ely Landau. Plus the one-
time only showing of a special
star-filled entertainment-on-
film featuring some of the
greatest names of the perform-
ing arts in a tapestry of poetry,
humor and song drawn from
the Jewish heritage. *
Reserve your tickets now.
Seats are limited. You will be
proud to be there.
PARTICIPATING ORGANIZATIONS
I In tha Umtad SI.I.i
American Comnnnct tor
Shaare <"ede* Medical
Oniei in Jerusalem
Hadassan
Haiti University
Meorew University
ol Jerusalem
Nil on* Council
ol Jewish Women
Nalonal lederaton
ol Jemple Sisterhoods
on Mull ol Meorew Unon
Cofcct/jetuulem Softool
Pioneer Women
Women s American 0R1
Women > league tot
Conservative Judaism
on Banal! of lie American
Student Center ol the
Jewisn theological
Seminary in Jerusalem
Women s league lor Israel
Youth towns ot Israel mc
ZOA '
In Canada
Canadian Association tor
Ben Gu'on University
Canadian federation o'
temple Sisterhoods
on Senail ol Hebrew Unon
College Jerusalem
Canadian Friends ol
Bar llan University
Canadian Friends ol
Maita Umwisity
Canadian Hadassan WIZO
Canadian Snaare Zede*
Hospital foundalon
Ontario Men s OR!
Women s Canadian ORT
V
I Pleas*? complete and mail lo
CELEBRATION 33
505 Park Avenue
NewYort.NY 10022
lor mail lo your local participating organizations)
|F> cuanyl
I want lo be part ol Celebration 33 Please send me
tof this |Oyous evening
tickets at S100 each
I am enclosing my check tew $
I wish to attend the
or (2nd choice) the
made payable to .
IMttcl organization ol your cnOKCI
Theatre. Code _____
Theatre. Code _____
City
Crty
(For participating theatres in your area see theatre list)
Name,_
Address
City_____
Slate
*P-
THEATRE / CODE NO.
Miami Area:
Bal Harbour
BAY HARBOR/1169
Coral QlWtf
CORAL/1180
MRACLE TWIN/1535
HaHandale
HALLAMOALE /1532
Hollywood
RONDA TWM/1158
H0LLYW00D/11S6
Miami Beach
BYRON CARLYLE/1533
MAM BEACH THEATRE OF
THE PERFORMNG ARTS /1544
170tti STREET CMEMA/1167
North Miami
167th STREETUK/1111
SKYLAKE TWM/1174
SUNNY ISLES TWM/1176
South Miami Beach
C1JTLERRB6ECtNEMA/1163
KENDALE LAKES /1534 KENDALL TWM /1172
SUMLANO TWM /1182 WESTCHESTER TWM /1165
Boca Raton
BOCA RATON NVJ1531
ClMrwBtOf
CLEARWATER MALL/1206
Fort Liuderq-Rle
MVERRARY CMEMA 3/1152
LAUOERHKL MALL/1147
MOVES AT PLANTATION /1145
SUHA6E AT GALLEMA /1149
Orlando
PARK EAST/1536
PARKWO00 TWM/1186
PLAZA/1188
Palm Beach
CMEMA 70/1200
BAYSHMTTWM*/1204
Nil
St. Petersburg
PLAZA TWM/1209
Timpj
BMTT0N/12T1
VARSITY/1582
West Palm Beach
PALM BEACH MALL /1196
PLAZA TWM /1198
>,*. .!


"ff* ''
J

The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County

> ;,FrWy, March ^
JCC
Camp Kadima 1981
Early Bird
JEWISH COMMITT CZHTEI OF PUTELLAS COURTT
EAJLLT IIP CAW KADIHA 1981 SF-ECI
By reglstrstloa. aa well
KJXISTHATIOH: $75.00 Deposit per child par loo sust acco
aa J.C.C. Haaberahlp In Full (S Httckal Hsaaeraalp term).
Pit ion that "il rahlp alao ban *Early Bird DUcwwi uatU March 31. 1981.
For your convenience, billing on th balance of th case fee will be noathlT. divided by
the nuattr of month. lft before Juh lat. All Ca Feed aeot be paid la fall t J< 1.19J1,
CAHP DATES: 8 WEEKS HOI.. JURE 22 to FBI., AUGUST 14
lat Saaalon (4 vases) Mm., Jat 22 Co Frl., July 17
2nd Saaalon (4 weeks) Mm., July 20 to Frl.. Aug. 14
Hours and Days: All
raa 5 Days Far Week, 9:10 3:30. unless otherwise noted.
For Workload Paranti: Children any ba dropped off aa early u l: a.a. and picked up aa lat*
as 5:00 p.a., for slight additional charge of $20 for 4 wka, $33 for wka. or $2 par day.
General Information: Cassp faas Include luachaa. aaacka, overnights, ednlealous, trlpa, aa
Transportation: I optional (saa attached rates). Traaaportatlon space availability la
guaranteed up to May 15th only. Froa Nay 15th oa, apace oa van* la aa per availability
of seats left.
rda.
LAJU.T IIKD SPECIAL FEES (To 3/31/81)
Haaha 4
tXCCTjU 1991 CAMP FEES (1/31/11 0a)
Weeta 4
Klndcrcaa*: 2S yrs. to Fre.E. $3*5 $215 $3*0 $230
1/4 day. lncl.Svln laa. 4 Lunch
Klndercaavp: 2S yra. to Fre.E. All Day 455 2*0 BBB 273
Caap ladlaa: Kind to 3th Cr. (Includes overnlghta) 453 240 4 at. 275
Safari-Sport a: 4-8th Grades (lacl. 5 day trip ea. aeaaloa) 555 310 540 325
Leader In Training.: (Cr .9 or 14 yra)285 1*3 303 200
Counselor la Tram: (Cr. 10 or 15 yra)215 155 230 170
Special Caaa(Children with Special Heeds) (Traaaportatlon fee included for Special wfca $950. Caap Child. . 4 wka $493. CULT.)
There will ba no
except lose to
Early bird Dls-
cowate after date
stated!
Specia
CAM? KADIMA TKAHSPOETATICOI 1981 IHFOBXATIOH
Traaaportatlon la available this year on an optional baala. Thla earvlce la Door to
Boor and to lnaure your child'a place, pleaae Indicate on the fora below, whether or
not you wish transportation. As per the attached schedule, pleaae Include peyaent
for thla service. HOTE: Since we reserve Vans now by contract, FOIL PAYMENT of trans-
portation MUST be attached with Caap Deposit and Meaberahlp. FTlcea are baaed on cost
of gaa and subject to change. Toll charges will be additional.
OTE: These costa are per caaper, per session. Transportation apace availability ll
guaranteed up to May 15th only. From May 15th on, apace on vans la aa per availability|
of seats left.
I
II
III
IV
V
VI
4 WES.
550.00
60.00
65.00
80.00
85.00
90.00
8 WES. ZIP CODE
$85.00 33710, 33709. 33707, 3370*
100.00 3370a. 33542. 33565. 13714
33713, 33711. 33712
110.00 33715. 33702. 33703, 33704,
33701, 33705. 33535. 335*0
130.00 33516, 33520
140.00 33515.33528. 33572, 33519
150.00 33560, 33563
ft*M

t-N ,>_ W- > be Da *e> *>o> -... V. [Sane Age or <-*.[ CradeT



CAHP KADIMA THAWSPOBTATI0H FORM
LAST NAME FIEST BANE
2nd CHILD 3rd CHILD
4th CHILD
ADDMSS
ZONE
bTAEEST MAJOR WTEISECTIOH
'Altai
Faai oocioa
FIE PEK CHILD}
PHOME HTJHBEK
TOTALS
iiam cmaci to >ni cmsci oa vsv wasru inm>
I hr. lesson per wk 4 lea.per aaaa. '35 per aaaa., $40 for 2 sees lone OPTIOHALS
Tea HO T-SHIRT $3.75 no. St. HAT $3.75 AC $3.75 Ho. ALL 3 SlO.Oo TKAHSPOtTATIW TES BO
aae: Cr. BO.
aaaa: Cr. (If Tea. fill out
aaaa: Cr. attached fora.
FOR PTICIAL USE OHLT:
Date Entered
Date _______Entered
Charged
_Ch*rged_
Hatertali Sant_
Materials Sent
1981 JCC simbbbhb aavxicaTioi Form
BajaaaapajaaaaajBA
U.


tTau? a auaan enrv ia> moni

rrtin a smeieca crrv gap Maaaaj

lST-I FIBSIT MIOOLS WSTMtSTI MOSI


ll aavajaaaaaaaaj box aaerneaaTa >>i oe school ea MMOwawaoka am aav va. UbM or oatovatar eaaaa

t>^Q*
aValHamlrtiiiajiiil
18 Years)
rffJJ
EAIXT 11 ID
51X.00
83.00
85.00
m*
$150 00
PAEEHT'S SICHATOU
HEALTH FORM
THE FOLLOWIHC APPLICAT10H MUST BE COMPLETES BT THE PHTSICIAB:
Child's naae____________________________________Height___________?.
Sea
Addreap
Emergency phone_____
Relation to caaper
laaaunl zst Ions :
Tea Bo
Tetanus ______ ____
D.F.T. ______ ______
T.B. ______ ______
Other ______ ______
Does he/she have frequent colds"
Which? ____________________________
Date
Tea
Data
Polio ___
Measles ___
SaaUlaaa ___
Other ___
_Aay Allargiee?.
la there anything of aa eaotloaal or physical aatara we should
Any restrictions to pkyalcal actlvltlea?_____________________________________
la child praaaatly under treateeat or eedlcatloe? If aa, pleaae apeclfy
la child sensitive to any eedlcMloa? (aulfa. penicillin, ete.)_
la all caaap actlvltlea.
Data of egaalaatloa
Addreaa ___________
_la phyalcally and aaetloaelly able to ft
PHTSICIAH3 SICaVATOBE
THE FOLLOWIHC HOST BE COMPLETED BT PAaERT OR aaaTaaaata .
la the event af any lllaeaa er accldeat aad ye caaaot coat act aa. "" Bt*
take such actloa aa yea deea aacaaaary fer the welfare ef Hr child.
Dete___________________Bl
!


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