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:
AA00014308:00027

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Off Pinellas County
) 2 Number 8
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, April 10,1981
) FrtdShoch*
\ Price 10 Cents
Endowment
Enlightenment
By Joel Breitstein
Endowment Consultant
Executive Director
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
mm*

J
I
I
L
3
I
illas Jewish Federation
iures First Endowment
Endowment Fund for Pinellas County received its first
ment gift. A check for $2,600 was presented to Joe Breit-
[Endowment Consultant to the federation and Executive
r of the Tampa-Orlando-Pinellas Jewish Foundation.
represents the initial funding of the "Albert L. Colen
Fund" which was set up for the purpose of providing
" scholarship to a deserving child or children to attend
: summer camp program.
Federation meeting, where the check was presented,
" heard first hand about the new endowment program,
told the Board that the need for an endowment
is paramount in light of the federal funding cutbacks,
ling rate of inflation and other economic enemies that
I financial base in our Jewish community.
bw endowment consultant further advised the Board of
i creative ways of BMJSai an endowment gift and of
the particular tax benefits that makes it attractive to
endowment gift Breitstein further pointed out that
id allocations from the endowment fund will be used to
current Federation projects, but that its primary
j will be to provide a deep finnancial well which can be
ipon from time to time for capital improvements,
cies and to help fund new and innovative cultural, edu-
, religious and social programs in the community.
federation is in the process of putting together its local
it committee which will be responsible for endowment
it, promotion and education on endowment and
[grants and allocations.
in the community Would like more information on
-.nent program, you may contact our Executive
[at the Federation office, Jerry Rubin, or you may
i T.O.P. Jewish Foundation offices directly by calling
(2614. The Executive offices are located at 100 Twiggs
lite 4444, Tampa, Florida 33602. All inquiries will be
iential.
vered St. Teresa of Avila
trted of Jewish Ancestry
GTONHJTA) St.
Vila, a revered leader
Bed Carmelite Sisters

::..
Bry Spain who will be
|ed by the Catholic
400th anniversary
ext October, was of
ry, according to an
g in the current
elite Studies, an
tion of the In-
lite Studies here.
Lby Father Teofanes
essor of history at
Hty of Valladolid,
[member of the Dis-
lite Order, was cited
lal Catholic News
:h noted that St.
Teresa was a reformer of the Car-
melite Order in her day and one of
two women honored as a doctor
of the church.
ACCORDING TO Father
Egido, a Spanish historian,
Aktnso Cortes, in 1944 uncovered
a 16th Century lawsuit which
contained testimony revealing
that St. Teresa's father and
paternal grandfather were Jews
who converted to Catholicism
during the Inquisition.
The research showed that St.
Teresa was aware of her ancestry
but did not acknowledge it
publicly because of prejudice in
Spain at the time against Jews
and Jewish converts.
BLUE AND WHITE BALL
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County held
Jand White Ball for the benefit of the Com-
ewish Appeal at the Bayfront Concourse
me than 250 people gathered to pledge their
I to Jews here in Pinellas, in Israel, and
the world, according to Ted and Jean Witt-
chairpersons of the Ball.
Bet speaker was Senator Frank Church of
m centerfold for photographs.)
U.S. Anti-Boycott Law Enforced
Over the past several months,
a number of American companies
have been fined for violations of
the law, passed in 1978, against
the Arab boycott of American
companies doing business with
Israel. The companies' offenses
included failure to report boycott
requests and the supply of infor-
mation about their business
relations to Arab countries.
Last October, in the largest
case of its kind, the Minnesota
Mining and Manufacturing (3-M)
Co. agreed to pay $137,000 for a
total of 230 alleged violations by
the company and nine of its
foreign subsidiaries. As part of
the settlement, the firm agreed to
strengthen its anti-boycott
procedure. Also in October,
Zamilco International Inc. agreed
to pay a fine of $32,000 for sup-
plying information about the reli-
gious background of its employ-
ees to Bahrain. In 1978, Zamilco
responded to a Bahrain question-
naire with the following
statements: "The principals of
this organization are all
Moslems. They have never had
any interests in the country of
Israel and the same policy will
apply as long as this company
exists."
In January, the following fines
were announced: ITT GrinneU
Corporation agreed to pay a
penalty of $50,500 for failure to
report 101 boycott requests in-
volving the sale of goods between'
ITT GrinneU and the Arabian
American Oil Company (Aramco)
in Saudi Arabia. The W. A. Baum
Co., agreed to pay a penalty of
$6,000 for furnishing prohibited
information in response to a
boycott request from Abu Dhabi
and failing to report the request.
In July 1979, the company signed
a distributorship agreement with
parties in Abu Dhabi stating
"there is no Israel interest, influ-
ence, labour or ownership in the
W.A. Baum Company, Inc." The
Raytheon Company agreed to
pay a penalty of $5,000 for sup-
plying information about its bu-
siness relations to the Arab
League's Central Boycott Office
in Damascus.
The increasing interest of Arab
universities in exchange pro-
grammes with American in-
stitutions has caused concern
over the application of the Arab
boycott in such agreements. In
view of this, the University of
Washington's recently
authorized exchange programme
with Saudi Arabia's King
Abdulazis University includes a
clause that prohibits the Saudis
from discrimination on the basis
of race, sex, age, religion and-or
national origin. The university's
officials have noted that the
contract will be terminated if the
Saudis violate or do not approve
the non-discriminatory clause.
Critics of anti-boycott
legislation often claim that trade
relations with the Arab states
will suffer as a result. Despite the
existence of American anti-
boycott legislation, 1980 sta-
tistics are expected to show the
continued position of the United
States as Saudi Arabia's leading
supplier of goods and services, by
maintaining a market share of
twenty percent of all Saudi
foreign purchases. In the first six
months of 1980, Saudi purchases
from the U.S. amounted to more
than $2.7 billion.
Moral Majority's Falwell Says
Members Not Anti-Semitic
NEW YORK (JTA) The Moral Majority, which
is headed by the Rev. Jerry Falwwell, has declared that
"One cannot belong to Moral Majority Inc. without
making the commitment to support the State of Israel in
its battle for survival and to support the human and civil
rights of Jewish people everywhere. No anti-Semitic in-
fluence is allowed in Moral Majority Inc."
That statement was contained in a full page ad-
vertisement in The New York Times explaining "how
Moral Majority Inc. stands on today's vital issues." The
paragraph on Israel said:
"WE SUPPORT the State of Israel and Jewish
people everywhere. It is impossible to separate the State
of Israel from the Jewish family internationally. Many
Moral Majority Inc. members, because of their theo-
logical convictions, are committed to the Jewish people.
Others stand upon the human and civil rights of all
persons as a premise for support of the State of Israel.
Others support Israel because of historical and legal ar-
guments.
"Regardless, one cannot belong to Moral Majority
Inc. without making a commitment to support the State
of Israel in its battle for survival and to to support the
human and civil rights of Jewish people everywhere.
CJA Campaign Advances
As of 27 tl
\ MARCH
42%
1 i
Increase
1,000,000 Goal
'900.000
850,000
800,000
750,000
700,000
650,000
600.000
560,000
500,000
450,000
400,000
360,000
300,000
250,000
1200,000
150,000
100,000
Dollars Raised
$643,426.
1017


Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Frid*y- April 10, in,
Raising Money Is the Means
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
National UJA Restructures
Operations To Meet
Needs of New Decade
Hoatel Reflects ProMe
Immigrant Absorption
in the 80s
JERUSALEM Its a long
way from the tent camps of the
1940s to the absorption centers of
the 1980s, but today's immi
grants to Israel face many of the
same problems as the olim of a
generation ago.
They come to a nation that is
still developing, a nation of
immigrants from a dozen dif-
ferent cultures and backgrounds
all trying to blend together in a
concept called Israel.
Today's immigrants. like
yesterday's, come needing help
and information about the
culture, structure, and texture of
life in the Jewish state. They
need financial assistance, perma-
nent housing, and employment
They need a place where they can
find temporary shelter, to ease
the transition from immigrant to
resident
Beit Giora. in Jerusalem, is one
of those places. Called a hostel, or
Moon, the facility is designed for
olim who come to Israel with ade-
quate education and useful skills.
Unlike an absorption center, a
hostel dees not offer the more
intensive services such as full
time Hebrew classes
"Most of the olim hare corns
with a working knowledge of
Hebrew", explained Orna Fhui,
the manager (mmahelet) of the
hostel. "Most have trades of
professions that should lead them
to employment within a
relatively short time. But ab-
sorption is difficult even for those
olim who are better equipped to
get into the Israeli mainstream
than those from the Soviet
Union."
Because of the severe shortage
of housing in Israel, most
newcomers spend more than a
year at Beit Giora, some as long
as two years. The hostel
originally was designed for
temporary residency of no more
than six months and has had to
adjust to inflationary economic
conditions. Jobs are not easy to
find, even for Beit Giora s
comparatively skilled im-
migrants, especially in light of
recent budget cuts and hiring
freezes in many sectors of Israel's
social and government services.
"One young man from America
came with the certain knowledge
that he would have a position as a
social worker in Beit She mesh.
but due to the economic
austerity, that job is no longer
available," Orna explained with
visible empathy. "This young
man, like so many of the olim
here, is an idealist. He is more
patient than seems possible.
We're trying to find him another
job, with the help of the Ministry
.f Absorption, but it's not going
to be today or tomorrow. It's
unhappy and frustrating, yet the
quality of these olim is such that
i hey understand the situation
and work with it to the best of
leir ability. Right now. we
I aven't got much to give them in
tne way of permanent housing
solutions or employment except
our best efforts."
Orna and her staff try to
maintain Beit Giora as a place of
security in the world of frustra-
tion experienced by immigrants
to a new land. A cultural director
introduces the newcomers to
history, tradition, economics,
sociology and every major aspect
of life in Israel. There are
programs on dance, literature, art
archaeology and music. There are
trips for the olim to various sites
of interest in Jerusalem and other
parts of Israel. They meet native
Israelis and "old" newcomers,
people who have recently
completed the absorption
process. Sometimes these
meetings take place in the hostel,
but more often they are held in
the community, in the homes of
new Israeli citizens.
Once a week, ohm can meet
with a social worker from the
Jewish Agency, or with employ-
ment, housing, and financial
counsellors from Israel '
Ministry of Absorption. They
also have the opportunity to
bring their needs and problems to
the attention of Orna at any time.
"I try to see every one of the
ohm in my office, in the halls,
in the dining room, or the library
every day," Orna said. "One
oleh may feel more comfortable
talking to one of the others of my
ten-member staff. It may be the
secretary, the maintenance
manager, the cook, the cultural
director, the guards, or the
cleaning crew. Maybe one of the
other staff people is there just
when an oleh needs someone So,
they talk to the staff and the staff
people come to me I think of
each of them as a manager.
Together, as a small but close
team, we keep each other sensi-
tive to the needs of the olim. We
can, in most cases, find out what
the problems are and solve them
as quickly as possible."
"It's true that we never have
enough professional help
social workers. employment
counsellors and the like. We're
understaffed. We don't always
have enough of various materials
and our heating system is not
exactly reliable. But each
member of my staff cares about
the olim and does his or her
utmost to try to help them
through this difficult transition
period."
The hostel is named for Giora
Josephthal who. as head of the
Jewish Agency's Department of
Aliyah and Absorption in the
1940s, devoted his energy and
concern to developing methods of
welcoming and absorbing olim so
that they could become part of
Israel as quickly as possible. It
was Josephthal who brought
immigrants to Israel out of the
"tent camps" and into the first
hostels. The tradition of special
assistance for newcomers that he
helped to found during Israel's
early years as a nation still
flourishes in Beit Giora and other
hostels throughout the country.
The priority of aiding im-
migrants through transition is as
vital today as it was thirty years
ago. Beit Giora. along with other
hostels and absorption centers
throughout Israel are staffed and
maintained by the same part-
nership that made the absorption
of more than a million-and-a-half
immigrants in three decades s
reality, the people of Israel and
the Jewish Agency, through
contributions to the United
Jewish Appeal.
Beit Giora isn't, and was never
meant to be, paradise. Yet,
despite serious economic bur-
dens, underfunding and un-
derstaffing. and the increasing
difficulty in finding permanent
homes and employment, hostels
like Beit Giora are providing an
essential service for thousands of
immigrants struggling to start
new lives.
Womens Equality Weekend
Melvyn H. Bloom now
associate executive vie* chairman
directing national campaign;
Morris Sherman named associate
executive vice chairman for
planning and development; staff
realigned to increase services to
communities.
NEW YORK In a move to
strengthen the management and
delivery of its programs and
fundraising services to 655
federated and non-federated
community campaigns, the
national United Jewish Appeal
has reorganized its senior staff
alignment and restructed its
operations.
Announcing the new plan,
UJA Executive Vice Chairman
Irving Bernstein called it "a
direct response to the new level of
fundraising required in this
decade to meet growing needs in
Israel while sustaining Jewish
life elsewhere overseas and
strengthening our communities
here at home. The decade
demands a new dynasism,
directed toward achieving
campaigns that produce funds at
each community's capacity level.
"With the 1980 national
campaign breaking through the
$500 million barrier and the 1981
campaign showing significant
gains, our communities are
clearly capable of that kind of
peak performance. We are
therefore restructuring our
organization for an intensified
effort to provide the most ef-
fective services to communities
striving for capacity results
and to a volunteer leadership
whose numbers and level of
in\olvoment have been growing
steadily under the direction of
National Chairman Herschel
Blumberg "
Melvyn H. Bloom, former
Assistant Executive Vies
Chairman, is now the senior
Associate Executive Vies
Chairman and National Cam-
paign Director.
Morris Sherman, presently
Campaign Director of the Jewish
Community Federation of
Metropolitan New Jersey, is
joining UJA's senior executive
team as Associate Executive Vice
Chairman for pUnwi^g and
development.
Associate Executive Vice
Chairman Irwin S. Blaustein will
continue his duties as Chief
Financial Officer
The areas of operation of the
Associate Executive Vice
Chairmen have been bolstered by
the advancement of three UJA
executive staff members to key
program responsibilities.
Joel S. Friedman has been pro-
moted to Assistant Executive
Vice Chairman, supervising all
campaign support activities in
UJA's eight regions.
A coalition of organizations
supporting ratification of the
Equal Rights Amendment has
announced plans for Women's
Equality Weekend to be staged
in Tampa on April 11-12.
Eileen K.W. Cudney, president
of the National Organization for
Women (NOW) in Florida, a
prime sponsor of the event, said,
"This will be a positive weekend,
a celebration of women's achieve-
ments and a rededication to the
goal of full equality for all
American women."
The weekend's scheduled
events include a Saturday
evening concert featuring
feminist songwriter and per-
former, Holly Near, and an after-
concert party. Sunday's events
will begin with a Palm Sunday
Service, will feature an Equality
March through downtown.
Tampa, and will end with a rally
at Riverfront Park. The rally will
feature prominent political
figures who have evidenced sup-
port for the concept of women's
equality, leaders of the feminist
movement and entertainment
and public interest personalities.
Cudney said. "No matter who
sits in the White House or in the
Florida legislature, the people of
this country support the concept
of full equality for all of its
citizens. Were not going to be
marching against anything;
rather we'll be marching for the
right to be full. free, equal
citizens with full protection under
the laws of the land."
The Tampa National Council of
Jewish Women is among the
sponsoring organizations of
Womens Equality Weekend. For
more information, call Susan
Del linger 988-1393
Robert A. Pearlman becomes
Assistant Executive Vice
Chairman in charge of the
national Major Gifts operation
With Maurice Cerier. Major Gifts
Director, he has responsibility for
all UJA programs and services
related to obtaining pledges of
$50,000 and more.
David Hersch, National Al-
locations Director for the past
two years, is now serving as
National Director of Project
Renewal. Former Ambassador
Dov Sinai, Executive Vice I
President of the Israel Education
Fund, will continue as Projects
Director.
Bloom has been an Assistant
Executive Vice Chairman since
1974. He joined UJA in 1970 as
Public Relations Director and is
credited with modernizing and
extending the outreach of UJA's
communications program. This
followed a varied career in
communications of more than a
decade, including positions in
broadcast journalism, in senior
management for a corporate
foundation. and as a
management consultant in public
affairs.
Bloom holds graduate degrees
in journalism and political
science from Northwestern
University and the New School
for Social Research, and is the
author of Public Relations and
Presidential Campaigns: A
Crisis of Democracy, a highly
regarded analysis of the use of
media and other promotional
components on the American
presidential nomination and
election process. He is also r
frequent contributor to national
Jewish periodicals.
Sherman brings to his UJA
post extensive experience in foui
of the largest community
campaigns in the country Before
serving as Campaign Director in
Metropolitan New Jersey for the
past two years, he was Campaign ,
Director of the Jewish United
Fund of Metropolitan Chicago
and Assistant Campaign I
Director for the Jewish
Federation of St. Louis.
A graduate of the University oi
Maryland. Sherman served in the
Baltimore federation before going
on to positions on Maryland and
Pennsylvania state bodies
dealing with community services,
social welfare, planning and
budgeting. He was also a private
consultant to the federal govern-
ment on a variety of social issues.
The immediate goal of the new
alignment. Bernstein indicated,
is to support the efforts of
communities to maintain the
current gains of the 1981 cam-
paign and to achieve the national
goals of $635 million in the
regular campaign and a minimum
of $54 million for Project
Renewal.
Kosher Kitchen
1
|SederVAyril018t'y ""* '^"^ ** ***** Puddin* Bt firtt
APPLE PUDDING
8 apples grated
1 cup matzo meal
'cup sugar
4 eggs separated
juice of' i lemon
1 T. cinnamon
1 heaping T shortening
'tsp. salt
walnuts chopped
2 T preserves, orange or pineapple
____MEal ,in^i"t*. dding beaten sgg whites last. Bake .
greased pan for 1 hour at 360 J


110, 1981
pinellas Profile
Frieda
Sohon
When Frieda Sohon retires this
onth as the Womens Director of
j Jewish Federation of Pinellas
ounty. it will be a turning point
a career that has spanned
pany years and many activities,
mi one always dedicated to the
tterment of the Jewish people,
iid filled with love and concern
|or her fellow man. Anyone who
s had the good fortune to have
associated with her can
Attest to her ever present smile
ml her eagerness to help, in any
apacity she was able. Freddie
ew up in Detroit, Michigan and
ceived her BBA at Wayne
Jniversity. After her graduation
worked for J.L. Hudson
epartment Stores as a buyer,
ml it was during a business trip
New York that she met her
usband, the late Irving Sohon,
attorney. They were married
1945 and shortly thereafter
roved to St. Petersburg.
From the time they made their
Kime here, the Sohons became
In integral part of the total
pommunity. In addition to
aising their son Sebi, now a
hysician and doing his residency
i Maryland, and tending to their
bvorite hobby, gardening, they
klways made time to devote to,
lharitable and volunteer ac-
livities.
While Irving was involved in
|ht St. Petersburg Chamber
wckty, Freddie was active as a
Kurd number of Hadassah, and
president of the National council
H Jewish Women. She has served
fte Jewish Federation in many
parities.
Freddie was the Executive
proctor of the Jewish Com-
munity Council and Center for 12
ears, served as a Trustee of
jwlerulion, a member of the
Iducation Committee, and as the
The Jewish FhridianoJPinellas County
Page 3
Frieda Sohon
secretary to Federation. In
addition, Freddie was the chair-
woman of the Federation
Scholarship Committee, and after
her husband's death, established
the Irving Sohon Memorial
Scholarship, which for 10 years
was awarded to a deserving
Pinellas County student to study
and travel in Israel.
Because she believes that all
women should have the oppor-
tunity to give Tzedakah in-
deiK-nduntly, Freddie served as
the campaign chairwoman of the
Woman Division, and as a
member of the board of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Besides serving the Jewish
community with such dedication,
Freddie has committed herself to
the philanthropic and cultural life
of the total community. She has
been a board member of the
League of Women Voters, a
Trustee of the St. Petersburg
Mousing Authority, and a
member of the Allocation
Committee of the United Way.
She also served on the planning
Committee of the Academy for
Senior Professional of Eckerd
College.
Freddie's contribution to the
community was recognized last
summer when she was honored
with a Key to the City of St.
Petersburg, and a Certificate of
Appreciation.
After her retirement, Freddie
nlans to relax a little, and do
some travelling, but we know
that whenever Federation is in
need of a knowledgeable and
dedicated worker, the word will
be "call Freddie." We all join
together in wishing Freddie a
happy, healthy, and enjoyable
retirement.
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiMii|
Student Loans Available I
Through Gulf Coast
Jewih Family Service |
I With the Reagan Administra-
Pn's threat to cut back on
ludent loans and grants, Jewish
piildren's Service student loans
fll be a necessity for many of
V young college people. The
^wish Children's Service lends
une> to Jewish students in the
Dutheast at no interest and
[pay ment does not have to begin
ptil nine months after
raduation.
[Atlanta, Georgia, is the place
re it all began in 1899 when
e B'nai B'rith incorporated the
lebrew Orphans' Asylum to
wide and maintain in Atlanta
asylum for the care, main-
nance and protection of or-
nans of Jewish parents living in
"rgia, South Carolina, North
rolina, Virginia, Maryland and
! District of Columbia. In 1946
1 charter was amended to allow
' corporation to assume the
l of a child placing agency. At
P time, the name was changed
[Jewish Children's Service.
[The financial basis of the
rearuzation is the Simon Wolf
wlowment Fund, named for a
u|y Jewish hero, and, sub-
l,"ent|y. the provisions in-
fed the loan program for
college students in the Southeast.
Prerequisites for obtaining a
loan are. the following: (1)
financial need; (2) graduation
from a Pinellas County High
School; (3) the student should
have made an effort to have
applied to other sources of
student aid; (4) there should be
some evidence in high school or
college that the applicant is a
serious student (this does not
mean that he or she needs a
straight A average).
Our community is fortunate
enough to have a fund of its own
that offers loans on the same
basis as does Jewish Children's
Service. The Trockey Fund still is
able to offer a few loans this year.
The end of April is the deadline
for all interviews and prospective
applicants should contact Mrs.
Annette Raymund at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, Inc., 381-
2373 or 446-1006 for an ap-
pointment. Please be sure to
leave a number with the agency
secretary if Mrs. Raymund is not
in the office.
Jewish Children's Service is a
beneficiary agency of Combined
Jewish Appeal funds..
Jewish Family
Jewish Elderly
Realizing the large number of
Jewish elderly totally isolated
and shattered with loneliness
who reside in public nursing
homes, Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service has provided a concen-
trated effort and regular patrols
of such nursing home facilities to
locate such individuals.
Under the leadership of
Annette Raymund and Esther
Elkind, agency social workers,
the agency has been successful in
obtaining the help of area rabbis
and leaders of the Jewish com-
munity to coordinate efforts to
provide religious and social con-1
tacts to those seniors trapped in
various local nursing home
facilities.
Michael Bernstein, Executive
Director, explained that some
seniors have not had visits from
the outside world for over a
decade and were extremely
thankful to have contact with in-
Service Offers Outreach to
in Public Nursing Homes
Esther Elkind, G ulf Coast Jewish
Family Service.
dividuals in the Jewish com-
munity. Currently the agency has
located over 20 Jewish elderly
patients who have requested
visits. Interested volunteers may
Annette Raymund, Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service.
contact Mrs. Elkind at 381-2373.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice is a major beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation.
Jewish Day School Passover Events
This year Passover falls on the
evening of Saturday, April 18.
On that evening Jews around the
world will join together with their
families for the celebration of the
Pesach seder.
In St. Petersburg, the students
of the Pinellas County Jewish
Day School are still preparing for
this momentous, holiday
evening. As soon as Purim
passed each student was given a
Hagadah. The "four questions"
were memorized in time for Rosh
Chodesh Nisan, the beginning
of the Jewish month of Nisan
during which the Feast of the
Matzohs arrives. The rest of the
hagadah, which includes an ac-
counting of the Exodus from
Egypt, hymns of praise and
thanksgiving, was also taught.
Next week, all these activities
climax at a
morning of
model seder on the
April 17 at Meno-
-ah Center. The model seder will
provide the students an oppor-
tunity to meet with ladies and
gentlemen who can contribute
much to their own upbringing.
The residents can provide the
children with stories of Jewish
custom and experiences that
have been garnered in the course
of a lifetime. For the residents,
hopefully, the children should be
a strong source of nachat.
7:30 p.m. on April 11 marks
the evening of the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School
Boosters Association dinner at
the Golden Apple Dinner Theatre
in St. Petersburg. The Saturday
evening will feature a fine buffet,
fish dinner and the hit show "You
Can't Take It With You."
Wolstein Maccabiah
Semi-Finalist
this June, Brian and his sisters
Karen and Loren will be members
of the 1st Confirmation Class.
Brian has brought honor not
only to his family, but to all of
Pinellas County by bis out-
standing achievements. We are
all proud of him-
Tickets are available to couples
n return for a $50 donation to the
Boosters.
To reserve a table of 2, 4, or 8,
send a check at once to Margie
Phillips at the school, 301 59th
St., North, St. Petersburg, Fla.
33710.
On Friday April 17 the
students of the Pinellas County
Jewish Day School will join
hands with the adults of the Me-
norah Center for their first joint
activity, a model seder.
The students will be per-
forming the traditional Passover
songs and prayers. The adults
will bring with them stories gar-
nered over a lifetime of Pesach
experiences.
For the children the program
will help to prepare them for the
sedarim in which they will parti-
cipate on Saturday and Sunday
evenings April 18 and 19. For
many of the adults, this will be an
opportunity not only to have a
passover experience, but to meet
the youngsters of the Day
School.
All involved are eagerly
looking forward to the activity.
The Jewish Day School is a
beneficiary agency of the Combi-
ned Jewish Appeal Campaign.
/
Brian Walstein,
Maccabiah participant.
Brian Wolstein recently earned
the honor and privilege of
competing in the wrestling
tryouts for the Maccabiah Games
to be held in Israel this summer.
The Maccabiah games bring
together Jewish athletes from all
over the world for the purpose of
competition and camaraderie.
Brian, the son of Dr. and Mrs.
David Wolstein of Dunedin, has
already won 1st place in the
Southeast region tryouts held in
Ft. Lauderdale, which entitled
him to go to the final tryouts held
in Philadelphia. The 1st, 2nd, and
3rd place winners of the finals
then go on to the 'games'.
Wrestling has been a serious
hobby for Brian for several years.
He has been competing In high
school matches for three years,
and has won major places in
both regional and district
competition. Brian also runs
cross country, lifts weights, and
runs eight miles a day in order to
keep in shape. After his high
school graduation in June, Brian
looks forward to continuing his
wrestling achievements in
college.
The Wolsteins are members of
Temple Ahavat Shalom, where
From the
Rabbi's
Desk
By RABBI JAN BRESKY
Passover: Festival of Freedom
In the Hebrew Union College
Library8' Rare Book- Room, there
is a collection of miniature
Hebrew Bibles and Jewish
prayerbooks no larger than a
persons thumb. As a former
guide to this magnificent facility,
I was often asked, "Why did the
Jews print such small books?"
The answer reflects Jewish
history. In numerous countries at
countless periods of time, the Jew
was .not granted religious
freedom. The Synagogues, the
prayers, and customs of our
people were all part of a secret
world, discretly kept away from
Christian and Islamic neighbors.
Therefore, my answer to the
question: "They printed small
Jewish prayerbooks and Hebrew
Bibles so that they could hide
them in their pockets on the way
to the Synagogue You see in
many countries at most times,
Jews were not allowed to carry a
prayerbook in public!"
Consider the following: No Jew
voted for Disreali as Prime
Minister of England because the
Jews of England were not
allowed to vote in the 1800s.
Until a year 1789, Jews of Europe
were forced to live behind 12 foot
Ghetto walls. As late as 1860,
Jews were accused and convicted
and punished for "Blood Libel",
using Christian blood to make
Matzoh! "Avodin Hoyeenu:
Achshav Bnai Horin Slaves
were we: now we are free men!"
I wonder whether we ap-
preciate the freedom we enjoy in
America, I wonder if we marvel
at the miracle of being able to
practice our Judiasm and attend
our Synagogues without harm or
harrassment. I question whether
our children appreciate the many
blessings of Irving in a land of
liberty.
On this Passover, let us
remember the suffering of our
ancestors, and recount for
ourselves the countless blessings
we share as Jews living in a land
of freedom, and at a time of
creativity and self-expression.
Hag-Samach A Happy
Healthy Passover. ,


.Pi-
page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelias County
Friday, April 10,
i9ei
fje Wislh Floridian joe\ Breitstein TOP Executive Director
OF PINELLAS COUNTY c fwtfSoch
Editorial Of Bee. 103 Jupiter A ve.. South. Claarwaler Fla 33515
Telephone 44A-10B3
Publication Business Office. 110 N.E 6 St.. Miami. FU. SS1S2
Telephone i 90S > 373-40r
KKEDK SHOCHKT SCZANNESCHECHTER SUZANNE SHOCHET
K-lilur *nd Publisher Editor. PlncUas County Executive Editor
iDHNelOBrutwlkek>>knilfe . SaroodCteia Poi*i_P*l ISPSMSM70M Miam,. Fta Publnlnd Btil- j
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami, FU. 33101,
subscription RATES: (Local Araa Annual MM) J-Yaar Minimvsj Sub
scription V so or b> anneal membership picda* to Jewish Foderation of Pineiias
County for which the sum of S2.2S is paid Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, April 10. 1981
Volume 2
6NISAN5741
Number 8
Reagan Assassination Attempt.
Main Issue is Violence
Once again, the nation is rocked by violence in
its highest quarters. The assassination attempt on
the life of President Ronald Reagan leaves us
stunned.
We are grateful that the President has survived.
We are saddened by the tragic impact of the shooting
on Mr. Reagan's press secretary, James Brady, as
well as on the lives of the law enforcement officers
who were also victims of John Hinckley, Jr., now
charged by police as the would-be assassin.
A wrinkle in Hinckleys background is his
alledged anti-Semitic connections with Posse
Comitatus, an organization founded by a Williair
Dudley PeUey admirer, whose Silver Shirts struck
fear in the hearts of Jews in the mid-1930's.
But these are side issues, as is the charge that
the Secret Service should have been more careful in
keeping tabs on people like Hinckley, who was
arrested last October in Nashville, Term, for posses-
sion of three pistols and a cache of ammunition dur-
ing a stopover there by President Jimmy Carter.
The main issue is the violent nature of American
civilization, the staggering growth of crime to which
President Reagan had alluded just moments before
his shooting in an address to an AFL-CIO gathering
in the Washington Hilton. The main issue is the
breakdown of our law enforcement system.
The main issue is that, so far, people are angered
by this but not angered enough. Not as angry as
the President's daughter, Maureen Reagan, who
called on the nation Tuesday for an aroused public
opinion once and for all to launch an all-out war
against the violence to which, today, we are all
hostage.
This is the main issue. We are, as we say, grate-
ful that the President has survived and will be back
at work before long. But the main issue must not be
forgotten. It must be pursued.
By Judith Roaeakranz
That Gaul was divided into
three parts is a basic tact every
school child learns. Today there
is a Jewish professional in Tampa
who is truly divided into three
parts: Tampa. Orlando and
Pineiias
Joel M. Breitstein is Endow-
ment Consultant to the Tampa
Jewish Federation, Orlando
Jewish Federation and the
Pineiias County Federation. Then
he serves as the Executive
Director of the TOP. Jewish
Foundation, Inc.
The T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
is a new phenomonon for it is the
first time in the United States
that cities have joined together in
an effort such as this. Some
would say the Jewish community
is just following the indications
that the Central Florida corridor
following 1-4 will one day become
a megopolis.
Breitstein's job is to advise the
individual communities on the
development of their individual
endowment funds and then to
iversee the investment of these
unds Sharing the expense and
ldministration of these endow-
ment funds made it possible for
communities the size of Tampa,
Orlando and Pineiias County to
start an endowment program.
Before now is has onlv been much
Joel Breitstein
larger cities able to afford such a
program. Although, establishing
such a fund, will in itself create
additional monies.
Gifts of cash or gifts in kind to
the Tampa Jewish Federation
Endowment Fund will be used
I solely I within Tampa for pur-
poses established through grants
and allocation by the Tampa
Foundation Committee.
Breitstein explained, "Each
community's funds will serve as
each community dictates."
Moving to Tampa from
Lebanon, Pennsylvania, with his
wife. Penny, an occupational
therapist, and two year old son
Joshua. Breitstein gave up hj,'J
private law practice of nine years i
A native of Lebanon, he said that
the community of 120 Jewish
families of the 30,000 residents in
the city and the approximately
90,000 in the county was just notl
of sufficient size to raise a family I
"It is a non-growth area, thai
Jewish population is decreasing]
and this opportunity seemed!
quite exciting." '
Breitstein, 35, passed
Florida Bar Exam in Jury. Heis.l
graduate of the University of
Pittsburgh and Duquesn*
University Law School. U]
Lebanon he was an officer in hj,[
congregation, a member of I
Kiwanis and active in leaj|
circles.
The prospect of funding for!
capital projects and othtl
charitable projects from thai
income of gifts to the Foundatioal
is an exciting future toBreitstein.1
He sees it as a supplement to thai
annual campaign and an estate!
and financial planning tool-
"There are many aspects of this
projects which include tail
vehicles and there certainly a
room for memorials," he said.
Breitstein. whose office is a|
the Founders Life Building, just|
can not stop saying. "I'm ei-l
cited. This could mean so muckl
to the future of Jewish life in I
these cities.
Wr:*:;:*:*:*:-:-:-:::-:-:-:-:-:*^^
Rabb New U.S. Ambassador to Italy?
By JOSEPH POLAKOFF
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Maxwell Rabb, a
New York attorney long
prominent in Republican
Party ranks, is slated to be
the new U.S. Ambassador
to Italy, and Eugene Ros-
tow, a Yale University
professor, is in line to head
the U.S. Arms Control and
Disarmament Agency,
White House sources said.
Rabb, 71, has been active in
Republican politics since he
served as the administrative
assistant to Massachusetts Re-
publican Senator Henry Cabot
Lodge in 1937. He was an assist-
ant to President Eisenhower and
Secretary of the Cabinet in
Eisenhower's Administration.
' HE WAS also an ad-
ministrative assistant to Massa-
chusetts Republican Senator Sin-
clair Weeks and was a legal and
legislative consultant to Navy
Secretary James Forrestal in the
Truman Administration. Rabb
was a delegate to several Repub-
lican conventions and was promi-
nently associated with the GOP
presidential campaigns since
1952.
Rabb has been honored by nu-
merous national organizations
and served with the United
States commission to UNESCO
in 1959-60. He was chairman of
the U.S. delegation to UNESCO
in 1958.
His affiliations have included
the NAACP; United Jewish Ap-
peal of which he was government
division chairman for five years
in the 1950s; and Temple Emanu-
El in New York, of which he is
president. In 1958, he was
decorated with the commenda-
tion ribbon of the Order of Merit
of the Republic of Italy.
ROSTOW, who is a former
dean of the Yale Law School, was
reported to'be a "potential com-
petitor" of retired Army Lt. Gen
Edward Rowny for the post of
administrator of the Arms
Control and Disarmament
Agency. Rowny was the repre-
sentative of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff at the Strategic Anns
Limitation Talks (SALT) for
President Carter.
Rostow. 67, was Under
secretary of State from 1966 to time Democrat, Rostow sup-1
1969 in the Johnson Ad- ported President Reagan in the
ministration. Although a long- last election campaign.
N*
lM-
V*&
ss&
Sy Mhcnsei Bav.ntMi
Michael Bernstein is Executive Director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, Inc. He has extensive professional training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
; answer all letters received in this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, Inc., 304 South
Jupiter Avenue, Clear water, Florida 33515.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
I am a 14 year old and already bit parents are pressuring
me to be a doctor or lawyer. Why do ao many Jewish parents do
that? I would like to be a muaician and I am quite good.
JJ.
DearJ.B.:
Throughout our long Jewish heritage and tradition, the
importance of an education and the mitzvah of doing a good
deed have always been treasured.
Thus, many Jewish families are pleased for their children to
be in the medical or legal profession. I am confident that if you
have a special talent and are serious about perservering in
career in music, your parents will be proud.
Sincerely.
Mr. Bernstein
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
Thank you for speaking at our confirmation data abort
Jewish Family Service. I am glad that ao many women are in-
volved in helping Jews trouble. I sometimes resentparUOi
the Jewish religion which show men as superior
LJk
DearL.K.:
Thank you for the letter. I think, however, it it important to
realize that Judaism does stress the crucial importance of the
mother in influencing the entire Jewish family. For example
Jewish law recognizes the religious belief of the mother
critical in determining the religion of a child. The importance ol
woman in the leadership in the State of Israel and throughout
Jewish history is evident. You may wish to discuss this interest-
ing topic in your confirmation class.
Sincerer/.
Mr.Bemitei"
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service receives financial support
from funds raised in the annual local Combined Jewish App*
Campaign.


Hatflraai BmBH w0&' I IB EI

|H ;:;.$v3
r^y, April 10, 1961
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 5
Is El Salvador Spain All Over Again?
Letter to the Editor
El Salvador, Central
f erica's tiniest country
Lbout the size of New Jersey -
Restined t> resemble more and
ilpre the Spain of 50 years ago,
Bloodied and ravaged by un-
ndingcivil war?
\ow that a new regime has
;en installed in Washington and
bur ambassador to El Salvador,
Robert White, has been removed
om his wobbly post, changes in
\merican policy are probable.
Jut that does not mean that the
lorn- record of skirmishes to the
jeai'h between forces of the left
fnd right are about to end.
Consider the comparison of El
ftjvador's havoc today with that
Spain a half century ago. As
the Spanish Popular Front,
[imposed of syndicalists, com-
Mnists, socialists, and repub-
licans, was aided by the Soviet
[nion. so today the Marxist-led
utrrillas of El Salvador are
caving stockpiles of weapons
from Russia and Cuba. And just
fes ihe fascist Falange of Spain,
trailing Madrid's right wing
bmc <>f Francisco Franco, re-
tiivi-d the strong support of Hit-
ler's Nazis and Mussolini's
felackshirts, so today the neo-
fascists of the world are cheering
tin the El Salvador rightists
blamed by many for between
WOO and 10,000 recent politcal
filings.
BUT THERE is one marked
Hifference: In Spain, the Catholic
jhurch stood constantly with
franco; in El Salvador, where 21
Jriesta and religious teachers
lave been murdered by the forces
fcpposing the guerrillas. Catholic
jraders now put the onus for
inch of the bloodshed on the
laltalions of the right. Ever since
llthbishop Oscar Arnulfo
iomero was assassinated in
March. 1979, priests who, along
lith the archbishop, were work-
ng vigorously for the poor and
Robert
Segal
for peace, have made it clear that
their cause is not that of the
radical right in El Salvador.
American interest in this
Central American struggle
reached a high point in De-
cember, 1980, when three
American nuns and a Catholic lay
leader again bent on aiding the
poverty-stricken Mestizos
were raped and killed in a rural
area of F.I Salvador.
Some with great knowledge of
the sorry history of that nation
may question a few of the state-
ment s set forth in a full-page ad-
vertisement published in The
New York Times on Feb. 3 under
the heading, "Let The People of
El Salvador Decide." But here
again, in marked contrast to
what we experienced in the
Spanish debates of the 1930s, you
will find the names of more than
40 Roman Catholic bishops,
nuns, priests, and other prom-
inent American Catholics en-
dorsing the protest against 50
years of military dictatorship and
appealing for world support for
the campaign to restore justice
and peace to a small nation
haunted by unending warfare.
WITH THESE developments
in mind, we realize that the Rea-
gan administration faces a chal-
lenge of great magnitude as it
approaches the situation in El
Salvador. Deposed American
Ambassador White was heavily
criticized for pressing the
civilian-military junta to get on
Bernards tu?d
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with social reforms. Some in the
Reagan transition team held that
our ambassadors are not sent to
le social reformers.
They have declared that con-
sideration for human rights in
San Salvador must not be per-
mitted to get in the way of vital
Washington interests. Our con-
cerns in that troubled area must
be primarily for commerce along
with a justifiable vigilance
against further penetration by
russia and its allies.
So while President Jose Lopez
Portillo of Mexico urges Presi-
dent Reagan not to intervene in
F.I Salvador, while the United
Nations General Assembly
denounces the junta's violation of
human rights there, and while the
danger of intensifying civil war
heightens daily, we stand on an
uncertain plateau of decision.
THE ARMS we have sent to
El Salvador, along with technical
assistance given, have thus far
largely served the cause of the
militarists and put new fear in
the hearts of the Mestizos.
WASHINGTON The $63
million in economic aid the White
House has decided to provide, to
El Salvador will be taken tem-
porarily from economic as-
sistance funds already allocated
to Egypt and Israel for the
current fiscal year, the State De-
partment said.
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
Your article in the last edition
of the Jewish Floridian relating
that "Anti-Semitic Acts
Increase" caused me great
consternation. This increase is a
well known fact, not only locally,
but worldwide. The inability of
the Jewish community to do
more than bemoan the existence
of this ugly situation grieves me.
Please allow me to explain.
The first step in dealing with
any problem is understanding its
scope. Why, may I ask, do we see
this mushrooming of violent
rightwing groups throughout the
world at this time? Being tagged
a Jew or Black hater is anathema
to most Americans, more now
than ever before. Archie Bunker
types are held in proper perspec-
tive by a much more enlightened
public. Why, then, the recent
proliferation of powerful pockets
of the violent right? Simple!
Groups such as these are not
created spontaneously; they are
deliberaly financed and nurtured.
i FBI files have long ago shown
that the Black riots of the "60s
were carefully organized and or-
chestrated by Cuban trained
'Rap Brown' types.
The Communists have cleverly
learned that to have their leftists
combat the silent middle majori-
ty is counterproductive and self
defeating, and have therefore
learned to finance and develop a
rightwing, so that both extremes
can attack each other and or the
center in order to wage a good
vicious internal conflict.
Consider the language used
recently by the USSR Defense
Minister Ustinov. "Terrorism,"
the Defense Minister wrote, "is
the weapon of Neo Fascism. The
West is doing their best to whip
up in the world an atmosphere of
mistrust, fear and hostility be-
tween peoples, while the Soviet
Union follows a well considered
constructive course of peaceful
co-existance and relaxation of in-
ternational tension and disarm-
ament." It's a shame Minister
Ustinov, that you never give the
West exact passages from the
USSR text.
Tp murder a Catholic, and
claim a Protestant did it to
assassinate a Black leader and
claim the Klan did it is that
the strategy?
Look my friend, virtually no
hands and a revolution is started!
Let us not be beyond looking
amongst ourselves.
Recently, in one of the promi-
i nent Jewish periodicals, a Jewish
writer said "Anti-Semitism is a
Christian imperative." All we
need is a "good" depression in
this country all the other
factors are moving into place.
What can deter their success?
A powerful FBI and CIA to in-
filtrate and investigate how much
Moscow and Arab money is
pouring into these neo-Fascist
groups. This is the kind of sur-
veillance that the Jewish commu-
nity can never abide. So, we are
compatriots in our own
destruction.
HERM HARRISON
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Seder...the royal
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all hearts glow with
pride as you share
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v


Page 6
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday, April 10, lgg,
C
01
it
n
<
Too Early'to Tell If Saudis Will Have Peace RaleHaig
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Secretary of State
Alexander Haig said that it
was "too early" to speak
about Saudi Arabia's role
in the Middle East peace
process. Haig, who leaves
Apr. 3 on a four-country
tour of the Middle East,
including Saudi Arabia,
was asked by Sen. Alfonse
D* Amato (R-, N.Y.) what
he was doing to bring Saudi
Arabia into the peace
process.
A contention of U.S.
ponents of the Reagan
op-
Ad
Jesse Owens to be Memorialized
VIENNA The mayor of West Berlin and the City Council
have agreed to a proposal by the Simon Wiesenthal
Documentation Center here to perform an act of moral
restitution by renaming the avenue leading to the Berlin Olym-
pics Stadium after Jesse Owens, the Black American Olympir
runner who won four gold medals in the 1936 Games. Owens
died in 1980.
Golda Meir Center
The spring activity session for
seniors is beginning at the Goldi
Meir Center. In addition to tht
classes already in progress the
Center now offers an exercise
class and sewing instruction.
Registration for all classes will be
open until April 18 and all seniors
who are interested are en-
couraged to join in on these
special opportunities at no cost.
Please call the Gold Meir
Center office for mor information.
461-0222.
GOLDA MEIR CENTER
Spring Activity Schedule
9:30 a.m.. Thursdays:
Painting.
10 a.m., Mondays: Exercise:
Wednesdays: Yiddish; Fridays:
Great Decisions.
1:30 p.m., Mondays: Friend-
ship Club; Tuesdays: Bridge:
Wednesdays: Sewing (Definite
dav to be determined): Fridays:
Kabbalat Shabbat.
Senior citizens and their
families will celebrate Passover
at the Golda Meir Center joining
together to tell the story of
liberation of our people at a
community Seder. The Seder will
be held on the first night of Pass-
over. Saturday. April 18. at 7:30.
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According to Ms. Tench, the
Golda Meir Center's director, the
seder will be led by Maior Kranse
who regularly joins in many of
the Center's programs. All of the
tables will be laden with holiday
fare adding to the traditional
spirit of the seder repast. The
cost to cover expenses is $7.50
per person; advance reservations
are required and can be made at
the Golda Meir Center or by
phone: call 461-0222.
Dietary laws observed.
ministration's intention to
provide Saudi Arabia with equip-
ment to improve the combat
capabilities of its 62 F-15 war-
planes is that Saudi Arabia is
campaigning against the Camp
David accords.
HAIG TOLD D Amato at
hearings on foreign aid before the
Senate Subcommittee on Foreign
Operations, that from his first -
INNSBRUCK Mayor Alois
Lugger of Innsbruck has an-
nounced that the city will erect a
memorial at the site of the former
main synagogue destroyed
during the Kristallnacht in No-
vember, 1938 which, in post-
Anschluss Austria, was even
more devastating than in Nazi
Germany. Lugger said the State
of Tyrol agreed to subsidize the
project and the Innsbruck City
Council will decide shortly on the
financing.
The announcement followed a
request by the Israeli
Ambassador to Austria, Yissa-
char Ben-Yaacov, that the city
government build a memorial.
Before the Nazi take-over, more
than 2.000 Jews lived in Inns-
bruck- Most of the emigated or
died in the gas chambers. The
present Jewish community
numbers about 50.
hand experience while in the
White House," when Henry
Kissinger was Secretary of State,
Saudi Arabia was "relatively
constructive" and "at least
benignly respectful."
He said, however, that the
Camp David accords had "dis-
rupted that somewhat" and
indicated that it would be up to
historians to determine if that
was caused by "American mis-
management and incompetence
or something deeper."
When D Amato persisted in
asking Haig if he would raise the
matter of the peace process with
the Saudis, the Secretary of State
replied "Not in the context of
your question."
SEN. DENNIS DeConcini (D..
Ariz.) asked Haig if the Ad-
ministration is supportive of the
Camp David accords. In a tone of
surprise, Haig responded, Ab-
solutely; I hope I didn't leave
any doubt about it. The peace
process is a consequence of the
Camp David accords. We are do*
engaged in it from two aspects -
the autonomy talks (for the West
Bank and Gaza) and the peace-
keeping force" in Sinai.
Haig said that among the
differences in approach between
the Reagan and Carter Ad-
ministrations in the peace
process was that "We are not
going to have a myopic pre-
occupation with the Arab-Israeli
conflict exclusively." He was
alluding to the Administration's
view that the overriding priority"
is to stem Soviet intervention in
the Middle East.
CRUISE
Independence Day-
July 3rd thru July 6th ,
On The M/S Sunward $306.00 P.P. Triple Occupant
WE ALSO HAVE LOW COST AIR FARFSTOTEL-AVIvf
phone International Flight Services
(.105)3716812
245 SE 1st Street N*7 428
Miami. Fl. 3.11.11
371-8871
v
From Israel and California
come these brilliant additions
to the Manischewitz line
of fine wines.
M
Lanischewitz goes to the
opposite ends of the world to
bring you an exciting variety of
wines that satisfy ever\r taste and
every occasion.
From the Manischewitz Wine
Co. of California comes our
Pinot Chardonnay, a light, drv
white wine with the delightful
flavor so unique to the grapes
of San Luis Obispo. The French
Colombard from Mendocino
County has a more fruitv taste
and a smooth, full body.
For those who enjoy dry
Israeli wines, the Maniscnewitz
Wine Cellars of Petah Tiqva
bring you Chateau Ranal a dry,
white wine with a rich bouquet,
the delightful semi-dry. Hock
White, and the superb Argainan
Atic, a dry, full-flavored red.
Like our famous Manische-
witz Cream Wines, our popular
Cordial-like Wines ana our
time-honored Traditional Con-
cord, all are bottled under strict
Rabbinical supervision and live
up to the Manischewitz standard
of Kashruth and quality.
Manischewitz wishes you a
Zissen and Kosher Pesach.
Manischewitz Wine Company,
New York, NY 11232


5325SS JSST.;-----
-*'
*..?' I
Friday, April 10, 1981
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 7
m
Players of Pinellas
Mildred Lewis arrived in the
rtorwater area after her retire-
S from the New York City
Board of Education, after a
career as teacher to emotionally
disturbed and retarded children,
M teacher-librarian, and as a
music teacher.
What does a busy person do
with lesire time? Right she
found other areas of endeavor.
First, there was the show for
Temple B'nai Israel, "Moun-
lainblue," an original musical,
which lead to the formation of a
troupe of performers, known as
the Players of Pinellas, which
performs for the benefit of the
Resident Home Assn. and Reach-
Out, of UPARC, both for the
benefit of retarded citizens. This
troupe has been performimz for
six years, and already has done
booking for the seventh year.
In addition, Mildred has pro-
duced plays here for Hadassah
Jewish Federation, and B'nai
Israel Sisterhood. She also did a
Yiddish program for Beth
Shalom.
Haven House has also
benefitted from her expertise,
where Eleanor and Max Berman,
Sandi Silverman, and Mildred's
husband, Dr. Norman Lewis,
perform for some of our senior
citizens. Mildred was a volunteer
worker for UPARC for five years,
working directly with clients in
music and dance.
For one year, both Lewises
worked at the Comprehensive
Mental Health Clinic as volun-
teers. At present. Mildred
teaches music and dance every
Wednesday evening to the resi-
dents of the Ridge Lane and
Beltreea group homes.
On April 30, at the St.
Petersburg Jr. College, Clear-
water campus, the residents will
perform a square dance, in ad-
dition to a regular performance of
"Muscial Chairs,fi the current
production of the Players of
PJnellas.
With other performances, in-
cluding one at Top of the World,
the players are very busy, but are
accepting dates from mobile
home parks and condominiums.
Call Mildred Lewis 734-3904 or
Hal Pawlan 595-0561 for
further information.
A Purim Megilla Reading and costume parade was held at Congre-
gation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg on March 19. Shown here enjoying
the celebration are (left to right) Marc Bergoffen, Steven Phttchok,
Marc Dolgoff, and Howie Slomha.
Say hello
to the US. A.
i
;:'ii5^:v:t;''-.w;-P
HHHH||imH|lWMUMajajttH
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 got something else going for us, too
very affordable air fares, 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 US. A.


-o 1
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday, April 10, iWl
Jewish Federation of Rineli;
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Page 10
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, April 10,
*Ilhe Certei ePa^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.
tact Ann Lardner
Alpert at 344-5795.
or Stephan
Jewish Library
at JCC St. Pete
Won't you please helpi
Finally, a long-sought need is
being fulfilled Your Jewish Com
munity Center is going to have a
library! Many who frequent the
JCC have expressed an interest
in, as well as having a need for, a
room where they may read,
browse or check out books. A
room that would serve our
purpose is ready and awaits
being used for just such a pur-
pose. It is the beautiful room
receently redecorated and refur-
bished by friends of Maurice and
Thelma Rothman in honor of
their milestone anniversary, and
will be a most delightful setting
for our library.
We ask that everyone kindly
check their stock of books, an<
offer us those they would like to
contribute. We prefer books by
Jewish authors or possibly those
of Jewish content or interest. In
this manner, you can help us fill
our shelves.
Secondly, we are in need of es-
tablishing a small fund. We must
have some funds to be able to
start this project, and a small
sum from many would be suffi-
cient. Won't you please help':
Make checks payable to: Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County Library Fund, and mail
to: Jewish Community Center,
8167 Elbow Lane N.. St. Peters-
burg, FL 33170.
For further information you
may call Rose Shainberg at 360-
3770, or The Jewish Community
Center 344-5795.
Robert Rolde (left) makes contri-
bution to Mr. Margolis of Camp
Kadima.
Contribution to Camp Kadima
Scholarship Fund
"I remember the positive and
wonderful effect that Jewish
camping had on me as a youth"
These are the words of Mr. L.
Robert Rolde who for many years
on an annual basis has given a
generous contribution to the
Camp Kadima Scholarship Fund.
Mr. Rolde further elaborated that
as a youth he could not afford to
go to Camp, and that through the
generosity of Jewish orga-
nizations and individuals he was
able to do so. Mr. Rolde this year
contributed $3,000 towards the
Camp Kadima Scholarship Fund
and requested that if possible
there should be at least $3,000 in
matching money so that no
Jewish child should be turned
away. Mr. Rolde is seen here pre-
senting a check to Fred Margolis,
Executive Director of the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County. Mr. Margolis stated that
"It is only through the help and
assiswance of people like Mr.
Rolde that we have been able to
continue not only the excellent
high quality programs for Camp
Kadima, but for programs for the
entire community as well".
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Richman
have made a generous donation
to the Camp Scholarship Fund in
Mr. Rolde's honor, and Mr. Rich-
man said "I hope that the rest of
the community will follow Mr.
Rolde's example and match his
donation at whatever level
possible".
Camp Kadima is the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County Day Camp, which has
been in existence for over 23
years and serves children from
two and a half to 15 years of age.
Its diverse programs and acti-
vities has earned it an excellent
reputation in the community.
The Scholarship Fund for the
Camp is geared to give Jewish
children the opportunity to
attend camp. For further in-
formation call Fred Margolis,
Executive Director JCC, 344-
5795.
Guitar Lessons
at the JCC
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County at 8167 Elbow
Lane N., St. Petersburg, proudly
announces that Ms. Sandy
Sheene, of the well known Duo
Alpert and Sheene. will conduct
classes in guitar. Classes will be
held every Wednesday from 4
p.m. to 5 p.m. for ten weeks.
For further information con-
New Jewish Singles Chab
The Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County at
8167 Elbow Lane N., St. Peters-
burg, announces with much en-
thusiasm the formation of a new
and unique singles club. An orga
nizational meeting is being held
on Sunday, April 19. Many fur
and educational activities are
going to be discussed at this
meeting. Become a member of a
truly different kind of club. For
further information contact
Stephan Alpert at 344-5795.
Spring Camp Kadfana
Four fun filled days with the
Jewish Community Center of Pi-
nellas County. 8167 Elbow Lane
N. St. Petersburg, begins
Tuesday April 21-Friday, April
24. Hours are from 9:30 a.m. til
3:30 p.m. (extended day care is
available from 8 a.m. to 5 n m fr
$2 extra per camper per'd.?
Complete hot kosher lunchSi
snacks included, especiaff
prepared for Paasover. Therein
be supervised activitie*
children 2'/, years of age\o iJ
years of age. Fun is waiting a?
Spring Camp Kadima, field Mm,
are planned. For fees and further
information, please call Ann
Lardner or Stephan Alpert u
344-5795. *"
Play Group
This week the children partki.
pated in celebrating the holida
Purim. On Friday, the children
dressed in their festive costumes
entertained the Senior Citizens
luncheon by parading through
.he hall shaking their noise
makers they made in class earlier
ji the week. For snack that after-
noon they all enjoyed cherry
Hamantashen. We also cele-
brated a birthday this past week.
Susan Lloyd shared her third
birthday party in school.
Bilkel In Concert
Congregation Beth Shalom is
sponsoring "An Evening in
Concert with Theodore Bikel" on
Sunday, May 17, at the Bayfront
Center Theatre.
Theodore Bikel has appeared in
all facets of the entertainment
world TV, movies and stage.
renowned for his 1
and extensive!
and is world
versatility
repertoire.
Tickets are available at the
Synagogue's office at 1325 S.
Belcher Rd., and are priced it
$25, 12.50, 9.50, and 8 each. Cil
5311418 for additional in
formation.
PASSOVER -1981
April 19th thru April 26th
A wonderful opportunity to acquaint yourself with
THE JUDAICA GIFT SHOP
Temple B'nai Israel
1685 S. Belcher Road. Clearwater
We carry a varied line of Matza covers, Seder plates, Haggadahi,
paper Item* napkins and cards, booka, records, and gifts lor ail
ages.
Tuesdays
Wednesdays
Fridays
Sundays
Hours:
10 a m.-lp.m.
1 p.m.-4 p.m.
before and after service
9a.m.-12:30p.m.
WeekofAprilMth opendaily10-4__________________
JCC Camp Kadima 1981
jeuish cotetmiTY cram or pinellas county
REGISTRATION: $73.00 Deposit per child pe- session wist accompany registration.
as well as J.C.C. Mastership In Full
Por your convenience, billing on the balance of the casip fee will be aonthly,
divided by the number of months left before June 1st. Ail casjp Fees must be paid
In full by June 1, 1981.
C/Ug BAT'S: 8 wrens MOM., JUNE 22 to nu AUGUST 1*
lsf Se-sino (4 weeks Mnn. June 22 to Frl., July 17
2nd Session (4 w*ek) Hon July 20 to Frl. ug 14
Hours and Day: *11 rr, r-.n 5 Oay* Pe We-k, :3fl 3-30. un'es otherwise noted.
For Working Parenta: Children nay be dropped off ss early a 8:30 a.a. and picked
op a* late aa 3:00 p.a. for slighr additional c>>are o' $20 fo- 4 wks, S35 for
8 wka, or $2 nor day.
General Informer Ion: Castr- fees Include lunrhe, anacka, overni;ht, admissions,
trips, award".
Transportation: la optional (aee attached rates). Transportation apace avail-
ability la guaranteed up to Nay 15th only. Proa Hay 15th on, apace on vane la
aa per availability of seats left.
J.C.C. Membership required by all Caapera.
TYPE OF MEMBERSHIP
Basic Family
(Husband. Wife with/without children)
Single Adult (Over 18 Yeare)
One Parent Family
(All children under 18 years)
Silver Patron
Cold Patron
Platinum
Diamond
PEES
$150.00
100.00
100.00
200.00
300.00
500.00
1000.00
RULAR 1981 CAMP FFES
CAW? KADIMA TRANSPORTATION 1981 IMrOtHATIOH
Transportation la available this year on an optional basis. This service la Door to
Door and to injure your child'a place, please Indicate on the form below, whether or
met you wish transportation. As per the attached schedule, plaaae include peysetiC
tor thla service. MOTE: Since we reserve Vans now by contract, FULL PAYMENT of treat-1
portatlea MUST be attached with Camp Deposit and Membership. Prices sre baaed oa coat |
of gaa and subject to change. Toll charges will be additional.
0TB: These costs sre per caaper, per session. Trsnaportation space availability j
guaranteed up to May 15th only. Proa Nay 15th on. apace on vana la aa per avallaW
of aaata left.
CANT
R We~ka
4 u>ek-
Klndercaap: 2% yrs. to Pre.K. 3/4 day, loci. Swim Ina. 4 Lunch $390 $230
Klndercaap: 2j yre. to Pre.K. All Day 480 275
Caap Kadlaa: Kind, to 5th Cr. (Includes overnights) 480 275
Safari-Shorts: 6-lth Cradea (incl. 5 day trip session) 580 325
Lsader in Training: (Cr.9 or 14 yrs) 305 200
Counselor in True: (Cr. 10 or 15 yrs) 250 170
Special Camp: (Children with Special Ne-da) (Transportation fee included for Special 8 wka $65< Camp Child. ONLY *ka $345. )
I
II
III
IV
V
VI
WHS.
$50.00
0.00
63.00
80.00
85.00
90.00
8 WKS. ZIP CODE
$85.00 33710, 33709, 33707. 3)70*
100.00 3370*. 33542, 33565. 8M
33713, 33711, 33712
110.00 33713, 33702, 3)70), 3370*.
33701, 33705. 33535. 335*0
130.00 33516, 33520
140.00 33515,33528. 33572. 335
150.00 33560, 33563
Playgroup:(18 mo. to 2% yrs)
Clearwater 9:00 a.a. 12:00 p.a.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday__________
St. Petersburg 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.a.
Tuesday 4 Thursday
3 Weeks 4 Weeks 7 Weeks
$5*00 $72.00 $120.00
36.00 48.00 80.00
Clearwater 4 St. Pete.: 9:00-a.a. 12:00 p.a.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday. Friday______90^00______J20.0O_____200.00
Peea: Include enark, suppliee 4 special event*. Parents auat supply own tranaportat ion.
* HOTE: $10.00 discount on caap fee or membership until
Nay IS. 1981.
FOR PUrrHF.t INFORMATION PLEASE CONTACT:
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
8167 Elbow Lane North.
St. Petersburg, PL 33710
Phone: 344-5795


Friday. April 10, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 11
Pinellas County Jewish Youth
Involved With Crime
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service has encountered con-
tinued incidents of Jewish youth
involved with illegal possession
wd sale of drugs; forgery; theft;
delinquency and even assault.
Often the youth is isolated or
rejected by other family mem-
bers. In response to the growing
mnumbcr of cases over the last
(,,w years, an ongoing liaison has
been established between Jewish
Family Service and the local
^correctional and court facilities to
.provide alternative care and
treatment for youth currently in
| a jail setting.
Murray M. Jacobs, board pres-
I ident. explained that the efforts
of the legal volunteer profes-
sionals such as Myron Mensch
and Henry Elkind, often help
secure the release of youth to a
hospital or mental health setting
for rehabilitation.
According to Mr. Bernstein,
Iagency director, many times the
[youths have an underlying drug
dependency, emotional problem
Henry Elkind
or vocational need which is
tackled by the social service staff
and a professional volunteer
committee. Mr. Bernstein ex-
pressed his gratification to
agency staff to find that many
youth have responded well to the
rehabilitative treatment plan and
gone on to live productive lives.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vices is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County.
The Prune Juice
Self-Impiovement
elm ^p^'ss-fc-ww
Its a natural Eat wcB-balanced
foods. Exddse. Eqjoy Suns*e*t,
the 100% pur* natural fruit juke It
contains iron and potassium and
vitamin B2. And it tastes good.
Remember, any improvement you
Anti-Semitic Twist to the Dreyfus Affair
In a letter to the Toronto Globe
and Mail, Irvin Steinberg,
National Commander of the
Jewish War Veterans of the
USA, strongly protested the false
and slanderous statements, made
by author Mavis Gallant, con-
cerning Jews in the American
military during the nineteenth
century. These remarks were
made in an interview, published
February 28, 1981, in the
Canadian newspaper, on Ms.
Gallant's new book on the
Dreyfus scandal.
Interviewer Phyllis Grosskuth
raised the issue of Dreyfus'
unique position as a Jew in the
French army. Mavis countered,
"There were 500 Jews out of an
army corps of 10,000. That's high
. for a tiny Jewish
population," but Mavis con-
tinued, "There were no Jews in
the British army, none in the
American."
In his letter, Commander
Steinberg set the facts straight.
At the time that Dreyfus was
being unjustly accused in France,
5,000 Jews were serving the U.S.
army in the Spanish-American
War according to a survey by the
American Jewish Historical
Society. One index to the number
of Jews who served was the 4,000
furloughs for the High Holy
Days granted by the War
Department in 1898. Another is
the special tribute paid by Theo-
dore Roosevelt to the Jews
serving in his Rough Riders.
Another is the number of medals
Jews won for bravery.
Steinberg further pointed out,
"Jews have served American
vVith distinction since the
Revolutionary War. Indeed the
Jewish War Veterans, the oldest
active organization of veterans in
the U.S., was formed in 1896 by
76 Civil War Veterans to counter
the same kind of slander which
Mavis Gallant expressed. "
HILLTOP DAY CAMP
7600-78h Ave. No., Pinellas Park
Greater St. Petersburg's finest Day Camp
A cri of spacious, modVn campground* in a country totting
Summer Fun For Boys & Girls
ActMtiM MMMi for 10 Soparoto Ago Orouos frto 4-13 Yoon
Dairy Swimming Inrtruction Tone* Wwtrwction
AJSporh SpobolEvonr,
ArhAOofh e
FioldTrip.
TtANSPOWTATION from Grantor St Potorsburg
GuH
,, Semineie, Large and dearwater
HOT LUNCHES rtoviDeo
CAMP OPENS JUNE 22nd
OUR 22nd CONSECUTIVE YEAR!
Owners Lee & Felice Benjamin
Directors: Mike and Terry Krassner I
Phone 544-7749 ta!Ssr
.
r
Why is this oil
different from all
other oils?
Planters* Oil is the only leading brand that is 100% pure
peanut oiL What's more, Planters Oil is Kosher and Parcve
every day of the year, including Passover It's
perfect for all your Passover dishes. So save 30*
on Planters Oil and try one of our favorite
Passover recipes.
Passcwer Walnut Torte
1 cup maizo meal Va cup Planters* Oil
'.; cup potato starch 1 teaspoon grated
Vi teaspoon salt orange rind
6 eggs, separated Vi cup apple Juice
1 v, cups firmly packed 2 cups ground Planters*
light brown sugar Walnuts
Combine matzo meal, potato starch, and salt;
set aside. Place egg yolks, brown sugar. Planters
Oil, and orange rind in a large bowl Beat at
medium speed until thickened. Alternately add
dry ingredients and apple juice, mixing well after
each addition. Mix in Planters Walnuts.
Beat egg whites until stiff peaks form; fold
into batter Pour Into two 9-inch cake pans
which have been greased and sprinkled with
matzo meaL Bake at 350E for 30 minutes. Cool
cake 10 minutes In pans. Remove from pans
and cool on wire racks. Cut each layer in half
and frost as desired.
Save 30< on Planters"Oil.
The oil thaft different trom all other oils.
Save30 30*
i
I on any size PU
ft
Oil
I
ef lotMiMadMH.pitr**i4ytmrntimmc
i.ump*t4w*tl6*inmKiltlm<*r.mim*tfm*cmtm
cwMlwnliHl lutm*ufw
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fetfltFMMMK<).iuc4arrMclMlGaaO*rlaliyA m4 apo/
m> lout km CaMuracr mm par my aartan Coapua w* mm be
Huaorol H prof med iar a*aTMMrrtMI.uialuafaarMm
Ilnilb) Mloprntm cuapiM eraaJHajajaj ftraMaoniy
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cMrd Any. Mhrt Muomm Pra-d
UmT-ONlCOWFONPtaPimCItASB.
COUPON EXntXS OH JUNE I.
flnc product o(
*


Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday. April 10,196,
Business Opportunities
Israeli manufacturers of the
below listed products have
recently contacted the Chambei
office seeking importers
distributors and wholesalers foi
their lines. For additional in
formation on any item, please
contact the Chamber. When in
quiring, refer to code number a'
end of entry
Automatic voltage regulator
tester which eliminates the need
to increase voltage slowly with a
potentimeter and also any visual
checking with a lamp (JP125-Al
Signal processing systen
which can differentiate betweer
an actual intrusion and a falst
alarm. Item results from exten
sive experience with the Israel
Mm Forces. UP125-B)
Programmable temperature
controller with a wide choice of
input-output combinations and a
digital indicating on-off con-
troller. (JP125-C)
Highly efficient solar water
heater which offers hot water 24
hours a day (JP125-D)
New versatile electronic drivei
for magnetic tape data cartridge,
where information can be written
in, read out. edited and modified
before being fed into the com
puter. (FP125-E)
Unique battery discharge
control device that prevents
damage to the battery contact.
UP125-E)
Magnetic Wire Kibbutz manu-
facturer offers the following va-
rieties of enamelled copper wire:
polyurethane with polyamid
topcoat and modified polyester-
imid. Applications include
Community Calendar
Stvrlmy, April II
Theater Party 7:30 p.m. Jewish Day School Symphony,
Dunedin B.B. Y.O. North Florida Council Spring Convention.
Smtdmy, April 12
Symphony,| 8:30 p.m JCC "On Silver Wings," afternoon and
evening.
V.
hUmd&y, April IJ
Golda Moir Friendship Club, Golda Meir Center 1-4 p.m.
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Installation 1 p.m. Both Sholom,
Gulfport Hebrew Class 10 a.m. Congregation B'nai Israol, St.
Petersburg, Board Meeting 7 p.m.
T.es*ry, April 14
B'noi B'rith Women, Clearwater Board Mooting, 8 p.m. *
Sisterhood, Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Board Mooting, 10
A.m. Luncheon 11:30 Sisterhood. Both Sholom, Gulfport,
Donor Luncheon B'nai B'rith Mon, St. Petersburg, Mooting 8
p.m. Ladies Auxiliary J. W. V. mooting 8 p.m., Clearwater
Wadtdmy, April IS
Sisterhood, Beth Chai Meeting, 8 p.m. Temple Beth El Board
Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassah, Clear water-Safety Harbor,
Meeting 12 noon Suncoast Social Club, Both Shalom, Clear-
water. 1 -4 p.m.
Jwwttm&Yt April iff
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Boord Meeting, 12:30, Regular
Meeting, 1-4 p.m. Temple Beth El Torah Club 10-12:15 B'nai
Israel, Clearwater Friendship Club 1:30 Jewish Effective
Parenting 8-9:30
fridmy, April 17
Saturday, April 18
First Seder
Smtday, April 19
Passover Beth Shalom, Clearwater Second Seder
/Me-wity, April 20
Closed
Tvtday, April 21
Sisterhood, Beth Shalom, Clearwater Meeting 7:45 p.m. Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service Bood Meeting 730 ORT Evening
Chapter Meeting 8 p.m. ORT Afternoon Chapter Meeting, 12
noon
WWMt*y, April 22
Suncoast Social Club
Beth Shalom, Clearwater, 1-4 p
Temple Beth El Annual Mooting, 8 p
Meir Board Meeting. 10:30 Hadassah.
8 p.m. NCJW, Afternoon Meeting, 12
n Hadassoh. Golda
Aviva. Board Meeting,
Thursday, April 2J
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Meeting. 1 p.m
lorah Club 10-12:15 Friendship Club, B'na.
130
Temple Beth E
Israel, Clearwatoi
fnday, April 24
Closed
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-aboetfi Samoa* Friday mgfn
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'"rvTVeeter* Sta** Position
Mn I SaneMe Saveo* 'C*r.*ma Jama Oeecso*]
Catw Savage
Available
motors and transformers; relays;
measuring instruments; electric
watches; household appliances
and others. IMW131-1I
Bath accessories Compact, top-
of-the-line bathroom cabinet
combines efficiency. ver-
satility and modern
styling. Full range of acces-
sories: towel rings and bars,
soapdishes. tumbler toothbrush
holders, and other designed-
creater accoutermen ts
Decorative, functional, durable,
moderately priced. Metallic items
triple-plated for fine chrome-like
finish. (FR381-1)
Fertilizer pumps'Water-power
fertilizer injector injects ferti-
lizers into the irrigation water;
saves fertilizers through uniform
distribution in the field; increases
crop yield by controlled fer-
tilization. (FR381-2)
Welding accessories, safety
equipment and work tools.
(FR381-3)
Rotary gasoline engine
(Wankel) Carmiel manufacturer
offers Wankel engines up to 30
BHP at 5500 RPM. Specs: air-
cooled: 26.9 cu. in. displacement;
7.6:1 compression ratio: steel-
backed aluminum bearings; 12V-
100W ignition. float or
diaphragm carburetor; dry air
cleaner; electric and-or hand
recoil starter; 12 V battery;
weight-73 lbs. (MW131-2)
Corner turned Shortages
predicted for diamonds The
corner is being turned by the
hard-pressed diamond trade, and
jewelry manufacturers the world
over have been cautioned to be
prepared for imminent shortages
and price rises in medium-size
and small polished stones.
Despite the current buyers
market and large inventories at
the world diamond cutting
centers, leaders of the Israel
diamond branch predict that by
summer serious shortages will be
felt especially in small, lower
quality melee stones down to 1-40
carat in size The Israel
diamond industry. world's
largest production-export center
for polished gem stones, produces
more than 80 percent of melees,
most popular diamond for the
jewelry industry.
Israeli plastic sheeting for
Philadelphia Botanical Gardens
A model greenhouse is being
erected at the famed Philadelphia
Botanical Gardens of Qualex
polycarbonate structural
sheeting made in Israel An
experimental greenhouse of the
high insulating glass substitute
is also operating at the nearby
University of Pennsylvania .
Ths use of the unbreakable
glazing for greenhouse agricul-
ture was also given a boost
recently with a report on compa-
rative hothouse materials by the
British MinLstry of Agriculture,
which debunks a traditional
theory that a 1 percent loss of
light means a 1 percent crop loss.
Bank Leumi and Egyptian
Bank launch working re-
lations. With the gradual dev-
elopment of business ties be-
tween the two neighboring
countries. Israels largest finan
cial group has entered into e
working arrangement with a
prominent Egyptian bank. .
Bank Leumi le-Israel and the
Suez Canal Bank have become
correspondents, and the Suez
Bank is now in regular direct
contact with branches of Bank
Ix-umi in Israel and abroad.
Tourist industry "Brain
Trust" for Israel travel trade A
tourist industry "Brain Trust"
consisting of leaders of all
branches of Israel's tourist in-
dustry will shortly be organized
to enable the country's vital
embattled branch to complete
effectively in 1981 despite a
world wide drop-off in the travel
trade.
Modern banking support helps
Israel's progressive farms bloom
Flowers and spices combined
with progressive banking are
resulting in prosperous growth
for many of Israel's agricultural
settlements Kibbutzim, mo-
shavim and private farms in
every part of the country are in-
and afj.
traducing new craps
vanced industrial enterpri
through an expanding pr0gram
of financial support provided bv
the country's largest financal
group. Bank Leumi le-Israel
Through its subsidiary, Yaid
Agricultural Development Bank
Bank Leumi in 1980 extended
convenient credit of more than
$200 million to 250 settlements
from the Golan Heights to Sinai
in order to facilitate their exten-
sion and solidification
Among recent success stories has
been vital assistance to flower
growers throughout Israel who
exported more than one billion
flowers last year, making this
branch Israel's second most im-
portant farm export after citrus.
Anyone interested in the above
business opportunities, contact
Mr. Rubin at the local Federation
office. Telephone 446-1033.
Chatter Box
GLADYSOSHER
866-2007
AUDREY HOFFMAN
441-3663
.
The Womens Division of the Jewish Federation held their Key
Brunch at the lovely home of Margie Green. The Greens resi-
dence was built in 1917, and a concrete cornerstone at the en-
trance attests to the date. Mary Kramer, Joanne Bokor. Myra
Gross, Shelley Lunn. Carole Rubin, and Bettina Rubin were
among the beautiful young people carrying on the tradition of
Tzedakah.
The garden setting was ideal for the delightful Spring
weather, and looked lovely with the gay array of colors worn by
Reva Kant, Freida Sohon, Jean Malkin, and Lorraine Golumb.
All ages were represented with 93 year old Regina Litt and the 9
week old baby of Diane Sembier at the Brunch. Guest speaker
was vivacious Sandi Simon, the mother of 10, yes. 10 children.
Sandi came from Miami to lend words of inspiration to the
women.
Seen at the scene of "Mornings at Seven", starring Sylvia
Sidney, were the Vernon Widen, Miriam Kalian, and Leon
Halfczer, a 60 year resident of our area. Mr. Halkzer's grand-
daughter Jan Miller Sher, who was born here has returned with
her husband Craig to become a permanent resident.
Rabbi and Rivy Chapman had 2 Israeli houseguests,
Avraham Frank, the Director of Program Israeli Aliyah Center,
and Dr. Amos Shapiro, Dean of Faculty and Law in Tel Aviv.
The Stefan Freifetds were blessed with a new baby boy. Mark,
and to make it a double simcha, daughter Deborah graduated
from the University of South Florida cum laude. Mazel Tov on
both happy occasions.
A lovely farewell party was held at the home of John Rindes
for Lome and Howard Pasekoff. who are leaving us for Boca
Raton. All their friends gathered to wish them good luck, good
health, and much happiness. Lorrie is a past campaign chair-
woman of the Womens Division of Federation
If your family is up North, or you want to spend Pasver
with others in our area, check with your synagogue. Many of
them are having 1st and 2nd night Seders for the community.
Lisa Bush, daughter of Ben and Iris Bush, has recently
completed her senior credits at the University of Tel Aviv as an
overseas student from the University of Florida. Lisa will
graduate in June with a major in political science. Her interest is
Jewish communal work. Lisa will be home in St. Petersbug until
her graduation takes place.
Europe and U.S.A.
Jr. High-
High School
Un-GroupaCollega
Lively flexible programs Leaders
pf caliber, taste, and with summer
programs 4-6 weeks. In Western
Europe, programs include tours,
franch and Spanish study, aum-
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USA programs include cross
country and Eastern U.S.A camp
ng and wilderness adventures
|24th year
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Lighthouse Point. Florida 33064
Te.epnone (306) 941-3666
15th Season
Harder Hcdl
Tennis &Goli
Camp for Teens
The Finest Tennis & Golf
Camp in the Work!
July 1-Aug. 19. 81
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intensive Protessionji
indnnduaktad
Instruction Private 8 p.
12 Al Weather Tenras Courts
IS Lighted)-Be*.
'Instant
Replay TV
Discotheque Drama
Work Shop Band
Pool Lake Seeing.
Water Skang-
Backgammon and
Bndga Instruction
100%
Ar Conditioned
Superb
Accommodations
Gnu Food-
Trips I o
Owner World
Cypress Gardens.
Busch Garden*
and Sea Won*
imagine" Tennis on 13 lighted P"*?*-?
courts started by a well know" Tanmi m
and 10 instructors' Go. on our o*" P""
n,n note course' Riding on mm*Z
trans spread over 525 acres of H****1
beautiful scenery' A children P'a'* .
25 sailboats 3 motorboate 4 indoorBra*
wick bowling lanes canos trip* &"
basketball waterskiing. drams **"*
karate, tenc.no, rocketry ham rad *"
photography and gymnast-" r< iu' ^
of the many fascinating activities *< "-
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include ft* '*<
Can or write for a beautiful cow woe*"
Separate camps of drttinct-on -c *>*
Gins on beautiful Reflection i* 'n
picturesque Pocono Mounts.n* 0> "
Pennsylvania


pF^.^iSWr
c::5.;*'a^~
Friday. April 10. 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 13
Toronto Artist Source
Of Hate Literature
Flooding W. Germany
James
Attorney,
Russell Guest Speaker
State
guest
By BEN KAYFETZ
TORONTO (JTA)
Ernst Zundel, a 42-year-old
commercial artist residing
in Toronto, is the principal
author, publisher and
distributor of the tons of
neo-Nazi, anti-Semetic
literature seized by West
[German police in mass
] raids on the homes of
[known neo-Nazis and right-
wing extremists. According
to Jhe German authorities,
f the racist material out-
llawed in the Federal
I Republic originated mainly
I in the U.S. and Canada.
Zundel, who operates out of a
I studio in an old house at the edge
I of Toronto's downtown business
district, has been turning out
Nazi hate literature for 18 years.
I He writes much of the material
I which is published in 14 lan-
guages and circulated in 45
countries around the world.
Zundel is the author of seven
books. One. titled The Hitler We
Loved and Why, was published
in Reedy, W. Va., under the name
of Christoef Friedrich.
ZUNDEL ALSO founded the
organization called "Concerned
Parents of German Descent." It
appeared following the telecast of
the American-made TV docu-
drama Holocaust in 1979. But
Zundel is believed to have little
following in Canada's German
community. His literature, mass
mailed to members of
Parliament, provincial legislators
and the media, is generally
ignored.
The major theme of Zundel's
output is that the Holocaust is a
Zionist hoax. But this has not
been deemed a violation of
Canadian laws against incite-
ment to racial or religious hatred.
The Canadian-Jewish Congress-
B'nai B'rith joint committee on
community relations is seeking
the appointment with the
Attorney General to discuss the
matter.
T. Russell,
will be the
speaker at the JWV Aba Adar
Post 246 Sunday Morning
Breakfast Social on April 12 at
9:30 a.m. The meeting will take
place at the Jewish Community
Center, 8167 Elbow Lane, N.. St.
Petersburg. The donation is $2
and all proceeds will go to the
Building Fund. The meeting is
open to the public.
Mr. Russell is a native of St.
Petersburg, attended local
schools and graduated from
Stetson College of Law. In ad-
dition to practicing law, he was
elected to the Florida State
Legislature in 1958 where he
served 6 years. He has served as
a Judge, City Attorney for
Gulfport, and assistant State
Attorney in 1969, and was elected
to that office in 1970 and 1972.
Mr. Russell serves on the
Criminal Justice Advisory
Committee and the Organized
Committee of the State of
1 Florida.
Mr. Russell
assigned to
has also
numerous
been
in-
vestigations in other areas of the
state, in addition to his duties in
the Sixth Circuit.
In addition to Mr. Russell's
talk, a needlepoint auction will
take place. Mrs. Ruth Watnick
has donated one of her artworks
to be auctioned that day. The
proceeds will be used to fill
Passover baskets for 8 needy
Jewish families in the com-
munity.
Project Home Start
Project Home Start is one of
the most innovative attempts at
' helping families of young Jewish
children to join together and en-
joy the Jewish holidays. This
I project, which can be subscribed
to by families of Jewish children
ages three to seven, is designed
to meet the needs of all Jewish
homes. Seperate versions are
I available for Orthodox, Con-
servative and Reform household.
Home Start is unique and it is
fun. The publishers will send each
subscriber packets of games,
songs, stories, recorded music,
and recipes for three weeks before
each of three Jewish holidays for
two years. During 1981-82 those
holidays are: The Fall Holidays
(Rosh Hashanah, Yom Kippur,
Sukkot and Sim hat Torah),
Passover and the Sabbath.
The program is being marketed
locally by the Pinellas County
Jewish Day School, 301 59th
Street North, St. Petersburg,
33710. It has the support of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, which has given the
school a special grant for market-
ing of Home Start. Home Start
has won the William J. Shroder
Award at the 1980 General
Assembly of the Council of
Jewish Federations. It has been
published by the American Assn.
for Jewish Education.
In addition to the packets,
which are sent directly to the
subscribers, the Day School will
provide "hotline facilitators" on
call to answer questions and, if
requested, visit homes to assist
families with understanding the
packet materials.
Home Start is for every Jewish
home. To receive a copy send a
check for $22.50 with the name,
age, and address of your child to
the Day School 301 59th Street
North, St. Petersburg, 33710.
Remember to indicate religious
orientation.
The first issues of Home Start
will be mailed directly to your
child next Fall.
Carter Said 'No' to Settlement
TEL AVIV (ZINS) During the negotiations in
Washington, the Israeli and Egyptian delegations were
[said to have been very close to an agreement on the fate of
the Palestinians of the West Bank and Gaza Strip, ac-
cording to an article by Smadar Peri, writing in Al
\Hamishmar.
THE NEWSPAPER, quoting Israeli and Egyptian
diplomatic sources, notes that the objection to that agree-
Iment on grounds that it would disturb U.S. Saudi
lArahia relations.
The Saudis were opposed. Peri, who was born in
i Egypt, is a frequent traveler to Cairo and is received there
| warmly by a host of friendly personalities.
HELP YOUR CHILD UNDERSTAND AND ENJOY JEWISH HOLIDAYS
Subscribe to ^
PROJECT HOME START
Sponsored By
American Association for Jewish Education
A packet of games, songs, music and recipes will be sent to your home 3 weeks prior to
the Fall Holidays, Passover and the Sabbath. Separate versions for Orthodox, Conser-
vative and Reform. Send check for $22.50 with name, age and address of your child to
Jewish Day School, 301 59th St. N., St. Petersburg, PL 33710.
7 DELICIOUS WAYS
TO BRING SPARKLE TO THE SEDER.
Mott's has a way
fresh taste of the
of capturing all the natural goodness
sun-ripened fruit.. .a bright, lively taste
and sparkling
that helps put
new zest on ^ W your Seder table. Mott's uses only W the finest fruit.
tJmL
unique. And that's what makes its MB
all of the Mott's delicious products
_____7_____. LPesach with A? at your favorite
store. And ^jjjjjj0 bring a new kind of sparkling B3B, flavor to your beautiful
I with latkes!
dinners. RS. The apple sauces are fantastic m
MOTTY
nOB^TUJS
^f CeMilied Kosher Parve lot Passover by Rabbi J H Ralbag


.a
Pmu
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday. April 10, i%]

Congregations, Organizations Events
Bnailarael
The Clearwater Friendship
Club of Bnai Israel will have
their ninth annual Installation
Dinner on Thursday, April 16 at
the Ramada Inn. 401 U.S. Hwy.
19 S., Clearwater. The following
new board members will be in-
stalled: 1 year term-Edith Dennis
and Rose Kaplan; 2 year terms-
Herman Dennis, Ruth Dunning.
Al Dunning, Use Hirsen. and
Florence Wax. Members stil*
serving on the board are Ben
Kalicka. Lucille Moskowitx. and
Ruth Greenberg.
For reservations call Ruth
Dunning 536-8621. Dinner is 15
per person, including gratuities.
The public is invited.
Jewish Singles
Plus Forty
The Jewish Singles Plus Forty
is sponsoring a cook out picnic on
April 12 from 3-5 p.m. Reserva-
tions are required. Please call
Gladys Osher. President, at 866-
2007 or Lol Bescia 577-3105 for
information.
Clearwater ORT
The Clearwater Chapter of
W omens American ORT will
have a Great Dessert Demolition
and Trivia Night on Saturday.
April 12 in the Clearwater area,
at 8 p.m. The cost of the evening
is *5 per couple and two desserts
For information, call 586-4961.
St. Petersburg
Afternoon ORT
The St. Petersburg Afternoon
Chapter of Womens Americar
ORT held a meeting on April 7 a
which time there was an oper
board meeting, houis Ressler
conducted a special discussion
group session on "A Tims'To
Speak-A Time To Act." The
focus of the discussion was on the
problems of today and the ties
with the future.
The next meeting of the St.
Petersburg Afternoon ORT wili
be held on April 21 at the So
Pasadena City Hall at 12:30 p.m.
There will be a special ceremony
of appreciation and an Honor
Roll pinning. The Honor Roll
chairperson is Bea Savitsky.
GoldaMeir
Friendship Club
The Gold Meir Friendship Club
meets every Monday from 1-4
p.m. at the Golds Meir Center.
302 S. Jupiter St.. Clearwater.
The club is open to all singles and
marrieds. It is primarily a social
club and is planning cruises,
trips, theater parties, etc. Every-
one is invited to attend.
BNAI ISRAEL
St. Petersburg
Adah Bat Mitzvaha
On April 3 and 4. a group of
six ladies celebrated their Bat
Mitzvahs at Congregation Bnai
Israel These ladies have studied
for two years a curriculum in-
chiding Jewish history. Hebrew.
Liturgy, and customs and cere-
monies in the Jewish life cycle.
They began attending Friday
evening services and learning
some of the Saturday Morning
Service last October. Each of
them prepared a Bible presenta-
tion based on their namesake in
the Bible. The ladies who were
Bat Mitzvahed are Sylvia
Wiener, Sylvia Diamond
Marilyn LeVine. Harriett Stein.
Audrey Kopahnaa. and Dec
Dolgoff
Israeli Students Visit
Bnai Israel has been selected
to participate in a Israel High
School Mission program, were
host to two Israeli students the
week of March 29-April 5. While
they were here the students
attended the Music Festival,
lectured at local high schools.
attended Shabbat services, and
met the U.S.Y.ers at an informal
barbecue.
Visiting St. Petersburg was
Rozett Senator. 17, born in
Romania and arrived in Israel
just prior to the Yom Kippur
War. She lives with her family in
the town of Lod.
Danny Nadri. 16, lives in
Kiryat Shemona. He is an ac-
complished musician and played
the trumpet in a youth orchestra
before he left to join a more
advanced group. Danny works
for his parents, who own a mini-
market in Geva-Carmel, when
ever he has a vacation.
Bnai B'rith Women
On Tuesday. March 31, the
B*nai B'rith Women held their
First Annual Dessert Mem-
bership Social, at Temple Ahava
Shalom. Dunedin.
Entertainment was provided
by the Winning Edge, a group
composed of students from
Tarpon Springs High School.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL
Clearwater
On Friday. April 3, Grade 6 of
Temple Bnai Israel Religious
School held a Shabbat dinner
after which they participated in
the first Friday family service at
8 p.m.
On Sunday. April 12 at 7:30
p.m.. Chai & Prime Timers will
sponsor A Marriage Encounter
Program jointly at the Temple.
On Sunday. April 12. the entire
religious school classes will hold a
Model Sederim.
On Friday. April 17 at 8 p.m.
Temple B'nai Israel will hold a
Past President's recognition
service.
The annual congregational
Seder will be held on Saturday.
April 18 at 6 p.m. and will be
conducted by Rabbi Baseman.
On Sunday. April 19 at 10:30
a.m. Temple B'nai Israel will hold
a Passover Festival Service.
On Friday, April 24. Temple
B'nai Israel will hold a Passover
Family Service at 8 p.m.
On Saturday, April 25 at 10:30
a.m. Temple B'nai Israel wil hold
a Passover Yislcor service.
The Annual Congregational
Meeting of Temple B'nai Israel
will be held on Sunday, April 26
at 8 p.m.
HADASSAH
On Wednesday. April 15, 12
noon. The Clearwater-Safety
Harbor Chapter of Hadassah will
have Appreciation Day for
"showing off" the wonderfuld
handiwork of our talented
members. Many, many articles
will be displayed, including:
knitting, embroidery, needle-
point, crochet, painting and
quilting. Coffee and .will be
served. Meeting at the Freedom
Federal Savings and Loan, East
Bay Drive, Keene Plaza, Largo.
Public invited.
The Clearwater Safety Harbor
Chapter of Hadassah will have its
Annual Donor luncheon at
Caribbean Gulf Hotel, Clearwater
Beach. Wednesday April 29,
11:30 a.m. Featured at this Is-
raeli Fashion show luncheon will
be handloomed "Ethnic" vests
and elegant, smartly tailored
daytime clothes which
designed, woven, anrf
manufactured by students of tk
Hadassah Selisberg Com
prehensive High School in Israel
Ivey's will coordinate the show
In the past, reservations hav
sold out quickly. Member,
guests, and those interested a
attending urged to respond early
For reservations call Betty Swi
goff 584-3647 or Anne Weiss 585.'
9250, co-chairpersons.
WEST WIND CHAPTER ORT
The West Wind Chapter of
ORT will hold its next meeting or,
Monday. April 13 at 1 p.m. at the
home of Lucille Moskowitz Am
14. 2416 World Parkway at Top
of the World. The program will be
a surprise.
The West Wind Chapter of
ORT has planned a luncheon
cruise on the Capt. Anderson for
Tuesday, April 14. The ship
departs at 1:30 p.m. Friends and
husbands are welcome. For
further information, call 447-3810
or 446-3106. Reservations must
be accompanied by a check. The
cost, all-inclusive, is $6.50 per
person.
^mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm
1 Volunteer Grandparents Still
| Sought for Jewish Youth
According to Robin King,
project director of the Adopt-A-
Grandchild program, senior
volunteers are still needed to
offer their time for meetings once
a week to assist troubled youth
from single parent families.
Placements are available in a
group setting at the Jewish Day
School the Public School Setting
and Latchkey Program; as well
as direct relationships with
children in need.
The youth range in age be-
tween eight and 15, and des-
perately need the ongoing
commitment of elderly volunteers
to serve as "foster grand-
parents." In addition to offering
assistance with homework and
hobbies, the volunteers assist
children with developing a posi-
tive self-image and help mold
feelings of self-respect necessary
for a positive lifestyle. Volunteers
receive ongoing professional
training and financial assistance
with mileage expenses.
Any interested volunteers may
contact Mrs. King at 446-1005.
Diamond Catering
WeOOmQS
Bar mitzvAhs
Banquets
house PARtys
Off ice paotys
Elegant Catering in our Social Hall
Up to 400 Quests
Everything from Banquet
To French Service
Orar ycars axpar 1 nee
Call 541-6120
Benlaanln Slli
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH II Reform
400 Pasadena Ave. S. Rabbi David Sutskind Sabbath
Services: Friday evening ot 8 347-6136.
C0NGBEGATION KTN SHALOM CmmiiiHm
1844 54ih St. S. Rabbi Sidney lubin Sobboth Servicti:
Fr.doy. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. 321-3380.
CONGtEGATMN B'NAI IStAEl Ciwwirtlil
301 59th St. N. Rabbi Jacob luski Cantor Josef A. Schroeder
Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m. *
Mondoy-Fridoy, 8 a.m. and evening Minyan.
CONGt EG ATION BCTH CHAI CwMiitin
8400 125th St. N. Semmole Rabbi Michael I. Charnay '
Sobbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.
. 393-
5525
CONGt EG ATrON BCTH SHALOM
1325 S. Belcher Rd Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mahler Hauan
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 6 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
TlMPtl B'NAI rSIAEL left**
1685 S. Belcher Rd.
m Arthur Boaemon Sobboth S*-
vkes: Friday. 8 p.m., Saturday morning, 10:30 a.m. 531-T-1
TEMPI! AH A V AT SHALOM trim
P.O. Box 1096, Ounedm Rabbi Jon Bresky Sobbath Service*:
Fridoy, 8 p.m. 734-9428. __________^^


"i^^a^i**1**
Ly.AP"110'1981
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 15
ael Arab ConflictFlashes-In Scotland?
L MAURICE 8AMUELSON
LONDON (JTA) Until
recently. Dundee was best
_, as a fishing port in eastern
otland famous for its fruit cake
t it football team.
. it has now acquired
Ukplv significance as a cockpit
Eg Arab Israeli conflict. Some
' lews and Gentile fnends of
13 from all over Scotland,
kJnded a stormy meeting at
Lee University to protest
ilnst the town's decision to
EL- itself with Nablus as a
Cre of solidarity with the
iine Liberation Orgamza-
ll( Ernie Ross, the town's pro-
rab Labor MP. had thought
Ht this "twinning" arrange-
[ent could go through smoothly,
was gravely mistaken. The
,eeting attracted not only local
Cs, but Gentile friends of
Iraei, such as Scottish nation-
list leader Winifred Ewing. and
he Board of Deputies of British
lews led by its president,
freville Janner MP, who flew to
kindee from London for the day
|ith fellow honorary officers. The
lational press, radio and tele-
Ision were also on hand.
I WHAT ATTRACTED them to
undee was not merely the
tsture to the PLO, symbolized
the display of its flag in
Lndee's Council chamber, but
the fact that it coincided with
unprecedented displays of anti-
Jewish prejudice in Dundee.
There are only about 20 Jewish
families in Dundee, and there is
no previous record of anti-Semitic
outbreaks since the community
was founded over a century ago.
The fact that the "twinning"
did not go unopposed was ini-
tially due to the leader of Dun-
dee's tiny community, Dr. Albert
Jacob. His outspoken and single-
handed protests were "rewarded"
three weeks ago by the appear-
ance of anti-Semitic daubings on
the home of his 81-year-old
father.
The shock was redoubled last
weekend when more Nazi
symbols appeared on Dundee's
synagogue. The perpetrators,
however, performed an unwitting
service to the Jewish and Israeli
cause. On landing in Dundee,
Janner asked his pro-Arab
colleague, Ross, as well as James
Cowans, the Lord Provost, to
inspect the daubings.
IT WAS A graphic illustration
of Janner's arguments about the
affinities between anti-Zionism
and anti-Semitism. Directly at-
tributing the outbreak to the link
with the PLO, Janner told the
protest meeting: "When you
twin a city with and organization
of terror and hang up its flag you
are creating a climate ot natrea.
An abashed Lord Provost
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promised to ask the Civic Council
to have the flag removed.
Council members still remain
committed to visiting Nablus in
exchange for a visit by the Arab
town's mayor, Bassam Shaka,
who was himself the victim of a
terrorist attack last June widely
attributed to Jewish extremists.
Under the influence of the
weekend's uproar, however,
Council members are considering
extending their visit to an Israel
Kibbutz. Perhaps they will find
that Israel is just as attractive as
Nablus.
Bar Mitzvah
1 UJSL Nazi, Detroit's Carbon,
Trounced in GOP Primary
DETROIT (JTA) Gerald
Carlson, a former member of the
American Nazi Party and a self-
proclaimed white supremacist
leader, was trounced in the
special Republican Congressional
primary in Michigan's Fourth
District, according to unofficial
returns.
He received only 701 votes of
about 47,000 votes cast, running
fifth in a field of seven candidates
who were seeking the seat
vacated by David Stockman,
President Reagan's director of
the Office of Management and
Budget.
Carlson won the Republican
nomination for Congress in
Michigan's 15th District last Au
gust when he gathered 53,570
votes, 55 percent of the total
vote. He was defeated last
November when he received only
32 percent of the vote.
THE NOMINATION was won
by Mark Siljander, a Michigan
State Representative, who
received 18,055 votes. Siljander
will run in a special election
against John Rodebush, who won
the Democratic nomination with
1,974 votes. The Fourth District
is in southern Michigan and is
conservative. It has elected Re-
publican Congressmen since
1932. The 15th district includes
Detroit suburbs.
When Carlson won the Re-
publican nomination in August,
Republican officials expressed
dismay and when he received 32
| percent of the vote in November
GOP officials attrituted it to the
Reagan landslide victory. At that
time Carlson lost to William
Ford, the Democratic nominee,
who received 68 percent of the
-ote. Carlson reportedly had been
. member of the Ku Klux Klan,
.he National States Rights
Party, the John Birch Society
and the American Independent
Party before joining the Ameri-
can Nazi Party.
I
I Your Bar / Bat Mitzvan
A day to remember,
iwnat could be more important
than being called to the torah?
i 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 TODAY,
' tomorrow may be too late. _
SCOTT FLESCH
Scott Flesch, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Robert Flesch, will celebrate
his Bar Mitzvah on April 11 at
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater.
Scott is in the seventh grade in
the Oak Grove Middle School and
, is a member of B'nai Israels Jr.
Youth Group. Scott's interests
i include racquet ball and Babe
' Ruth baseball.
Dr. and Mrs. Flesch will host
the Kiddush following services. A
reception will be held in the
evening at the Caribbean Gulf
Hotel. Special guests will include
Grandmother Florence Lippman,
St. Petersburg, and Grandpar-
ents Martin and Hannah Flesch
from Largo. Ask) celebrating will
be the Stupp family, Tampa, the
Lebowitz family from New York,
and the Thorpw family from
Philadelphia.
MENORAH GARDENS
Honda's West
Coast'* Only True
JEWISH CEMETERY
For People 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 MM
Call John Frommoll 531 -0475
tmmmmmmmm
IANKASPER
Ian Kasper, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Lester Kasper, will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
April 11 at Congregation B'nai
Israel, St. Petersburg.
Ian is a student in the Pauline
Rivkind Talmud Torah, and is
active in Kadima, and the Zemer
Hen Choir. He attends the Azalea
Middle School, where he is in the
Enhanced Learning Program.
Mr. and Mrs. Kasper will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion. Cele-
brating with Ian will be his
grandparents, Mrs. Bea Tan-
nebaum from Long Beach, N.Y.
mil Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kasper
from Hallandale, Fla. Also
sharing the occasion with Ian will
be Dr. and Mrs. Edward Kasper,
Marion, S.C., Eli Tannebaum,
Long Beach, N.Y. and uncles and
aunt**
Interested
In A
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second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
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Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
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We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
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American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.

Superior Surgical
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Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole, Florida 33542
Phone (813)397 9611
HK I :


Page 16
The Jewish Floridian ofPineWu County
Frtd-y. April 10,
Anti-Semitism Reported Strong
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN A
public opinion poll showing
that anti-Semitism is still
strong in West Germany
has been confirmed by
security services which re-
ported that anti-Semitic in-
cidents have increased
alarmingly in the country
over the past year.
According to a public opinion
poll conducted by sociologist
Badi Panahi. 50 percent of those
surveyed have negative feeling?
about Jews, and one-third have
very strong anti-Semitic
prejudices. Just before this poll
was published in Stern magazine,
a government survey published
in Der Spiegel news magazine
showed that 18 percent of West
German voters believe "German}
had it better under Hitler."
THE POLL published in Stern
said that 27 percent of West
Germans believe "some races are
predisposed to be more immoral
than others"; 14 percent believe
"you have to keep in mind that
Jews exercise a damaging in-
fluence on Western Christian
culture"; 56 percent did not share
this view; 16 percent rejected it
'moderately." and 10.5 percent
reject it "weakly."
According to Stem despite th<
disclosure of Nazi murders and
the telecasting of such films as
the Holocaust anti-Jewish pre-
judices have still not died out.
Meanwhile, security agencies
reported 42 incidents of vandal-
ism against Jewish cemeteries.
monuments and synagogues in
I960 compared to 35 in 1979.
There were 44 cases in which
Jewish activists were threatened
or plots were uncovered to
murder Jewish leaders. Most of
these developments were con-
centrated in recent months.
IN THE Cologne suburb of
Deutz. 30 Jewish gravestones
were destroyed and others
daubed with slogans such as
Adolf (Hitler) Lives." In the old
Jewish cemetery in Aschafen-
burg. 87 gravestones were
desecrated last November and
partially destroyed. In August.
1980. 152 gravestones were over-
turned and damaged in the same
cemetery, and similar crimes
were committed in more recent
months in Worms and Bad
Hersfeld
Large-scale damage to Jewis'
gravestones was reported fror
Frankfurt, the city with tht
second largest Jewish commu-
nity in West Germany. Swas-
tikas and Nazi slogans were
daubed on the stones. A monu-
ment at the site of the old syna-'
gogue in Frankfurt and another
Jewish site in a public park were
defaced with anti-Semitic
slogans.
Police reported evidence of
close cooperation between
German and non-German ex-
tremist groups, the latter notably
Palestinians supporting the
Palestinian Liberation Or-
ganization.
SECURITY SERVICES were
increasingly concerned with new
evidence of contacts between neo-
Nazis in West Germany and El
Fatah, the terrorist arm of the
PLO. Many members of the out-
lawed. "Wehrsportgruppe Hoff-
i neo-Nazi paranata,,
organiz.tK,n masquerading?
sports club, have receivedPhi
mg at PLO camps in Lebanon
The leader of the group, t.
Heinz Hoffman, visited Beinil
several times in recent mSi
and was hosted there by i
PLO. The Government it n i
ported to be playing down theJ
facts for fear of harming its njy
tions with the Arab countries.
Reacting to this wave of anj
Semitic incidents and to
government survey whjt
showed that 18 percent of We
Germans fed that life was betu_
under Hitler. Heinz Galinsk]
chairman of West Berlin's Je
community, urged new laws"
combat neo-Nazism and rurfj
wing extremism. He noted E
radio interview that his n
warnings about a rightwing
vival had been dismissed
exaggerated.
FiomTWA,
a happy and healthy
Pesach.
TVJA now offers great service
and discount fares
to the North.
For details, call your
Travel Agent
Or TWA.
You're going to like us
L


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