The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
ocm44628627
System ID:
AA00014308:00034

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
MMWBi WMWftilWafef^fg*^
Psls^'^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^eaJsMsBaH -' -
wJewish Floridian
Off Pinellas County
Volume
2 Number 15 \
-. i. ..
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, Jury 17,1981
) FndSfioch*
Price 10 Cents
But Not to Israel
France Ready to Replace Iraq's Nuclear/Reactor and Sell Arms
PARIS (JTA) France is ready
to replace the Iraqi nuclear reactor de-
stroyed by Israel last month, Foreign
Minister Claude Cheysson told the
Beirut daily Al Nahor. Cheysson said
that if Iraq makes the request, France
will replace the reactor "on the terms we
apply to other countries."
Earlier, he said that France will
"multiply checks and controls to ensure
that civilian reactors are not used for
military purposes."
CHEYSSON ALSO said France will
sell arms to Middle East countries but
not to Israel. He added that arms will
not be sold to countries with totalitarian
regimes or which are at war. "As far as
the Middle East is concerned, only the
second restriction is applicable," he said.
As a consequence (of the restriction) we
shall not deliver arms to Israel."
Cheysson named Saudi Arabia,
Iraq, the Persian Gulf States, Egypt and
North Africa as countries to which
France is prepared to sell weapons. Last
week, he told the weekly Le Nouvel Ob-
seruateur that arms exports are "vital
for our industry" and that 300,000
people are directly employed by it. He
said that the export of weapons is essen-
tial to French industry and to the coun-
try's defense.
CHEYSSON REITERATED
France's recognition of the Palestine
Liberation Organization as "one of the
representatives of the Palestinian
people," saying that the Palestinians do
not have, under current conditions, the
possibility to democratically chose their
representatives. He said the PLO might
emerge as the sole Palestinian repre-
sentative "when conditions become
adapted to their free, democratic
choice."
French officials refused to comment
on Cheysson's declaration. Only State
Minister for Foreign Trade, Michel
Jobert, confirmed Paris' readiness to re-
place the Iraqi reactor "on certain condi-
tions and if Iraq makes the demand."
When asked whether the training of
a nuclear generation in Baghdad might
not by itself endanger ultimate peace,
Jobert said "there is no stopping pro-
gress. All over the world, an increasing
number of countries and scientists are
about to enter the nuclear age." Jobert
did not comment on Cheysson's declara-
tion barring Israel from the French arms
market.
The Case of Vikor Brailovsky
Viktor Brailovsky was sen-
Itenced to five years' internal
exile, after a two-day trial on
June 18 in Lublinsky People's
Court in a southeastern section of
Moscow. He was convicted on
charges of alleged "fabrications
which defame the Soviet state
and social system," under Article
190-1 of the Criminal Code of the
USSR. Maintaining his in-
nocence. Brailovsky refused the
sen.'ices of a lawyer and defended
I himself. After the sentencing, he
I declared his intent to appeal and
I was returned to prison, pending
Ithe outcome. The place of banish-
Iment, likely to be Siberia, will be
I decided by the Interior Minister
[after the appeal, which could take
|two months.
Brailovsky's wife, Irina, and
their 20-year-old son, Leonid,
ivere permitted into the court-
oom which was filled by the au-
thorities with hand-picked
people. Diplomats from the
United States, Canada and Great
Britain, Western correspondents
and about 40 friends and sup-
porters were effectively barred
from the hearing, and stood
outside the courthouse.
Irina, who had not seen her
husband since his arrest on No-
vember 13, 1980, said he looked
haggard and ten years older, and
"was really another person." The
45-year-old computer scientist,
who was held incommunicado in
Moscow's Butyrskaya Prison
since his arrest, will have to
spend about three years in exile.
Under the law, every day of pre-
trial detention in prison is equal
to three days in exile.
Mrs. Brailovsky reported that
the charges read against her hus-
band centered on his role as co-
editor of the unofficial journal,
Jews in the USSR, and on two
letters he wrote in 1976 to the
United States Congress, and
President Jimmy Carter, seeking
support for Soviet Jews trying to
emigrate. The only items of
evidence introduced were the
letters and several issues of the
journal, which ceased publication
18 months before Viktor's arrest.
According to Mrs. Brailovsky,
the judge read from a charge
sheet that stated the journal had
"left an impression of a general
decay of culture in the Soviet
Union, of a deterioration of
ideology, of a great-power
chauvinism in the Soviet Union
and of discrimination against
Jews in the country."
Mrs. Brailovsky said that the
charges were also presented in
generalized summaries, which
alleged that the letters "gave an
impression that Soviet author-
ities were going to suppress the
emigration movement" and that
it was impossible to counteract
official violation of the law. She
mentioned that despite the seven
months during which the state
was purportedly gathering
evidence, it was surprisingly
scant, as was the testimony.
Even the judge, in sentencing
Viktor, commented on this fact.
Of the four witnesses called by
the prosecutor, one refused to
testify, another said he could not
remember evidence shown him,
and a third said he had never read
the journal. The fourth witness
testified that he had once at-
tended a scientific seminar at the
Brailovsky apartment, and that
it had dealt soley with mathe-
matics and physics. The prosecu-
tor, however, alleged that topics
which defamed the state had been
discussed.
Since 1972, when Brailovsky
was refused permission to
emigrate to Israel, he partici-
pated in weekly Sunday scientific
seminars for unemployed refuse-
nik scientists, later hosting them
with Irina in their apartment.
. Dr. Brailovsky is a respected
Continued on Page 4
Legislation Urged To
Make Religious Vandalism
A Federal Crime
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) Sen.
Alphonse D'Amato (R, N.Y.)
called on Congress to speedily
enact legislation that would make
it a federal crime to vandalize
religious property or to inti-
midate a group or individuals
exercising their right to practice
religion.
D'Amato, joined by Rep.
Mario Biaggi (D., N.Y.) and
members of the Jewish com-
munity, declared at a press
conference in front of the U.S.
Courthouse at Foley Square that
"what we are dealing with here is
a basic human right some-
thing that is guaranteed by the
Constitution the right to
worship uninhibited."
THE RELIGIOUS Freedom
Protection Act, co-sponsored by
D'Amato in the Senate, would in-
clude fines of up to $10,000 or im-
prisonment of up to five years or
both to persons convicted of de-
facing or destroying religious
articles. In a case of bodily injury
inflicted on another party,
convicted persons could be fined
up to $15,000 or serve up to 15
years in prison.
According to D'Amato, the
legislation is in response to recent
reports of an alarming upsurge in
anti-Semitic threats and violence
in this country. He pointed out
however, that this is not just
important to the Jewish com-
munity but to "all other religious
communities who have too long
tolerated criminal acts of those
who deface and destroy religious
property."
He said federal participation to
deter such criminal activity was
essential to secure the right of
religious freedom in this country.
BIAGGI WHOSE bill has
been pending before the sub-
committee of the House
Judiciary Commmittee since
February said that these acts of
violence "clearly are not given
the kind of serious attention
required." Federal laws wul pro-
vide both a deteren.ce factor and
certainty of prosecution, Biaggi
said.
Malcolm Hoenlein, executive
director of the Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council said,
"An attack against a synagogue
or a church is not just another
everyday event. Such attacks
shake people's confidence in their
communities and leave deep
psychological scars." Hoenlein
noted that acts of religious
vandalism are "not just a Jewish
problem, not just a Christian
Croblem, but an American pro-
lem."
Reagan Will Push Jewish Issue
NEW YORK (JTA) -
President Reagan gave his per-
sonal assurances that the fate of
Soviet Jews will continue to be on
the United States' agenda in any
negotiations with the Soviet
Union. In a telephone call to
Theodore Mann, chairman of the
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (NCSJ), the President said
he has already communicated
this fact to Soviet President
Leonid Brezhnev in a personal
note.
The President's telephone call
was in response to a letter of June*
16 from Mann, in which the
American Jewish leader con-
, veyed a message given nun on his
recent trip to the Soviet Union by
15 Jewish emigration activists
from several cities in the USSR
THE MESSAGE expressed
gratitude to the President for his
recent meeting with Avital
Sharansky, wife of Prisoner of
Conscience Anatoly Sharansky,
and a recently released former
prisoner Josif Mendelevich.
In his discussion with Mann,
the President said he waa "work-
ing on the issue" of Soviet Jewry,
but believed it was sometimes
wiser not to deal in headlines, but
in a more direct manner.


Page 8
Pag*2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Prid*r'J*yn,iWl
International T
Prepares Project
Renewal
Evaluation Program
JERUSALEM. Six Amen
can and two Israeli research
specialists have joined force* to
establish an International Evalu-
ation Team for measuring the im-
pact of Project Renewal, the
worldwide Jewish program for
the comprehensive rejuvenation
of Israel s distressed immigrant
neighborhoods.
Currently in operation in 70
seperate locations, Project Re-
newal encompasses hundreds of
physical and social programs de-
signed to meet the rehabilitation
needs of neighborhood residents
The new Team, according to its
Chairman Professor Arnold
Gurin of Brandeis University will
"develop an objective research
program that will help to identify
weaknesses and evaluate suc-
cesses in the Project Renewal
process."
Other American members of
the team, which held its first
meeting in Jerusalem in late
March, include Dr. Rashi Fein of
Harvard, Dr. Bernard Frieden of
MIT, Professor Richard Nathan
of Princeton, Dr. Julian Wolpert
of Princeton and Dr. Daniel
Thurz, Executive Vice President
Project Renewal A sweeping social rehabilitation program to rejuvenate the lives of men, women, and
children in distressed neighborhoods throughout the Jewish state.
Raising Money Is the Means,
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
Team was initiated by the Re-
newal Department of the Jewish
Agency, utilizing the resources of
American Jewish communities
linked to Israeli Project Renewal
neighborhoods. The Social Policy
Team of the Deputy Prime
Minister's office was also enlisted
in developing the academic re-
search group.
Professor Reichman observed
that Project Renewal has
brought some revolutionary ideas
to Israel: "Not because it is go-
ing to 'clean up the cities,' but
because it encourages partici-
pation at the grass roots level."
"The lessons of America since
the War on Poverty began in
1965 can be helpful." added Dr.
Thurz. "Hopefully Israel can
avoid the same mistakes that
were made in the U.S."
"Yet, every society is diff-
erent," cautioned Professor
Nathan. "While there are lessons
to be learned from the American
experience, they must not be
viewed in a way that fails to ac-
count for these differences."
In order to increase its per-
spective, the team decided at its
March meeting to seek to recuit a
female member, an English
speaking European and perhaps
a non-Jew. The next team meet-
ing will take place in Jerusalem
late this summer.
of ri'nai B'rith International and
former Dean of the University of
Maryland School of Social Work
and Planning.
The Israeli academic com-
munity was represented by Pro-
fessor Shalom Reichman of the
Hebrew University and Dr.
Ephraim Yaar of Tel Aviv
University.
"What we bring is a degree of
impartiality," said Dr. Thurz.
"The government, the Jewish
Agency and the communities
abroad contributing tens of mill,
ions of dollars are entitled to
know, from impartial sources,
what is done with their money
and what kind of success or fail-
ure is experienced.
"Our plan is not simply to pro-
duce a retrospective about an ex-
perience that Israel entered in
1978, but to provide some useful
mechanism for researchers and
management to keep Project Re-
newal on track and on target."
The International Evaluation
On behalf of 40 Overseas,
National and Local Jewish
needs and the Combined
Jewish Appeal, I, the
undersigned, hereby
promise to pay the sum
shown to the Pinellas
County CJA-UJA Campaign.
1981
PLEDGE
Name.
Address.
Phone Number
The Sum Of__
Signed:______
.Date:
Check Enclosed for $
Please Bill Me
'please mall to Campaign Headquarters, 302 S. Jupiter Ave., Clearwater 33575
Pen
Points
By RABBI
MORRIS CHAPMAN
Copyritht Morris B. Chapman
Haig's recent disagreements with respect to his status were
downplayed as only sparks Enough such sparks can erupt
into a fire, if not a firing.
Swept by change, Saudis fears for the loss of her basic
values apparently she is loathe to become civilized.
Americans should not find the thorns in the GOP economic
garden too irritating Reagan did promise us a rose garden if
we followed his prescription.
Private contributions far in excess of what was originally
sought will be used to decorate the White House The
"buying of the presidency" wul be followed by the "buying of
the president".
Striking air controllers ask for a $10,000 increase in annual
salary For them the skys the limit.
Reagans promise to appoint a top flight woman to the
Supreme Court may short change men They want the best
person there, even if he's not a woman.
The USSR maintains that the reported increase in infant
mortality there is a lie She can prove decisively that the rats
does not exceed one death per child.
A leading sports agent has been engaged to sell the Pope's
trip to Britain The Church is promoting it as religiously as
any sporting event.
Reagan is reading far too much into his election mandate
... He may run into problems getting God to accept the junior
partnership.
Resident Wins In
Florida Poetry Contest
"ZAIRWEED" BLOOMS
Making up her own name for
an imaginery weed seemed
plausible enough to 9 year old
Hylah Rirenbaum; whose cre-
ative poem, ZAIRWEED won
second place in the annual
Florida Poetry Contest spon-
sored by the University of
Central Florida.
Hylah was selected second
place winner of the Elementary
School category of this 1981
Florida Poetry Contest. She was
the only winner from Pinellas
County. "There were 3,000 sub-
missions and the quality war
high- stated Susan Hartman,
progmm chairman. The final
judge was William Stafford, the
distinguished American poet.
"I just made it up," said Hylah
who likes to dabble in Science
and Math projects and hopes to
become "maybe a painter or a
writer."
The young Clearwater resident
will receive a cash award and the
honor of having her poem pub-
lished in the Florida Review, a
literary journal published by the
University of Central Florida's
Department of English.
Hylah is the daughter of Mark
mam
Hylah Birenbaum
end Barbara Birenbaum of Clear-
water. She will be in the fifth
grade at Belcher Elementary
School in the Fall. Other interests
include being the first chair, fir*
violinist of the Upper Pinellas
Orchestras for Elementary
School Orchestras as well as
studying the clarinet.
Though Hylah received the
news of her award with nonchal-
ance, her family was overjoyed.
When her poem appears in the
Florida Review, she will be the
third member of her family to be-
come a published poet.
Separate Board Established
Some of the Board Members of Menorah Center have joined
together and report that a separate board has been established
to create a kosher nursing home to serve the Tamps Bay
regional r
The board will be shortly consulting local community
leaders who are interested in developing a quality nursing boms
project for our seniors.

S 7-17 ei
S-7 17S1
S-7 17J1


Friday, July 17,1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
I Pege3
Schwartz Appointed Executive VP of Council of Jewish Federations
NEW YORK CJF President
Morton L. Mandel has an-
nounced that Canni Schwartz
will assume the position of
Executive Vice President of the
Council of Jewish Federations aa
of September 1, 1961, as ap-
proved by a unanimous vote of
the CJF Board Directors.
Mr. Schwartz, who has oc-
cupied the post of CJF Associate
Executive Vice President
since 1979, will succeed Robert I.
Hiller. Mr. Hiller has served in
CJF's top management position
for the past two years in accord-
ance with the management plan
agreed to by the Board. He will
continue with Council as a con-
sultant to his successor following
his retirement in September.
Prior to joining CJF, Canni
Schwartz spent four and one-half
years as Executive Vice
President of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Metropolitan Jew Jersey.
Previously he was the Associate
Director and the Director of
Social Planning for the Associ-
ated Jewish Charities of Balti-
more, end held various executive
positions in the Jewish Federa-
tions of Utica (New York), as well
as Miami and Montreal.
In Canni Schwartz's view,
Jewish Federations in the 1960s

?0
...O6'
****
By RABBI
SIDNEY I. LUBIN
Zeal, But Not Fanaticism
(XXV, 10-13.)
Our Sidra, P. Pinchos, commences with the heavenly re-
ward of peace meted out to Phineas for his courageous zeal in
cleansing in a most decisive drastic manner, the Israelitiah
camp. The hankering lust displayed after the immoral Midianite
women, to whom obscenity was associated with worship,
displayed a jaundiced and distorted mind not at peace with
oneself, because of the wrong set of values it attached to
emotions and objects.
Peace, as the Hebrew word Shalom connotes, meant being
whole, complete, seeing life steadily and seeing it whole, putting
first things first and last things last. By his zeal in the cause of
G-d, Phineas restored peace of mind, stability and goldiness in
the camp. This state of calm can only be achieved after much
inner struggle and self-adjustment. Like the glider, man climbs
higher after the bumps received.
The glory of achievement and the conquest of peace must be
sought after and pursued. But zeal must not be mistaken for
fanaticism, on which Judaism frowns, because its course leads to
intolerance and arrogance. A Rabbi in the Talmud asks: Why
is the Torah likened to fire?" And he replies: "To teach us that
man must not go to extremes. For just as one is burnt when he
touches it, so is he frozen when he places a great distance be-
tween him and it. Let him therefore, be equidistant in all
things."
By rewarding Phineas for his prompt action in averting the
spread of moral rottenness among the people, G-d rewarded him
with the covenant of peace. The nature of this reward is
significant, showing as it does that zeal, even when directed in a
heavenly cause, must alway be exercised in the direction of
peace. If zeal in any cause leads to a disruption of unity in the
community, when its 'reward is lost in its damage', as the Perek
graphically puts it. Especially in priesthood and leadership is
peace most essential. Like Aaron, the High Priest, the leader
must be a lover of peace and a pursuer of peace. (Perth 1,12.)
Many are the teachings of Peace in Jewish life and litera-
ture. The last words of the Talmud are that no vessel can contain
anything unless there be peace therein. No Jewish home,
however much the wealth and the architectural designs whfch
have gone into it to make it palatial and luxurious, can exist for
long unless it is crowned with Shalom Bayit, with family peace-
fulness.
Interesting in this connection, is the MMraahic comment on
the familiar verse of the Psalms XXIX, 11, the Lord gwes
strength unto His people: Yea, the Lord will bless HUptapk
with peace. Whereas other nations have applied their strength
for belligerent purposes, in massing nuclear weapons and in the
invention of atomic and hydrogen bombs, the Jewish nation
must ever use their spiritual supremacy in the interests of mtsr-
national peace and goodwill among all men.
The Prophetic reading this week, recalls the Tahnudkbettsf
that Phineas is Elijah. Both were fired with the same spirit. Our
Sidra records in a most graphic manner how Phineas. byhto
promptness and courage, stayed the moral plague which threat-
ened Israel's character as a holy nation, and our Haphtaran
describes the sequel of the momentous scene on Carmel, where
the prophet of storm and fire proved for all ttaass that Lord,
HeisQ-d, Both were moved to righteous hw'gnattrm whentney
beheld their people perpetrating a HiUulHashem; bothjacted
promptly, with no thought for the personal danger involved.
Their action should give us much food for thought Many of
us, too. are often moved to burning and righteous *? the wrongs we aae perpetrated in our midte: butJacking[the
Phileaa-EUjah spirit of hiddush hashem, we do not translateour
indignation intoaction. The poor excuse that it is not our bust
nees to interfere and act in protest serves far too otajin
covering for our moral nakedness. So the glorious opportunity
passesfry and the wrong goes on- But whstdoseit all mountto
when compared with the niche of *mnrtahtyoWisd ty
Phineas and an Elijah who did and dared.of^ordaadandan
Esther and the Maccabeans who risked all for the survival of
their nation?
have a greatly expanded and en-
riched agenda as compared to
that of 60 years ago, when the
Council of Jewish Federations'
the Federations' national or-
ganization was formed. "At
that time the mail goal for
Federations was the provision of
services for Jews in need, and
that remains and always will re-
main our central purpose," Mr.
Schwartz said. "As long as Jews
require the community's assist-
ance and support, we will respond
whether those in need sre here
in our local communities or in Is-
rael or in any distressed commu-
nity in any part of the world.
"But," he continued, "we now
recognize that building local
Jewish communities ready and
able to respond to Jewish needs is
in itself s very complex, very
critical endeavor. Today
Federations are directing in-
creasing attention to this process
of community-building. Helping
Jews in North America develop a
sense of Jewish identity and res-
ponsibility as individuals, as
members of local communities, aa
members of the Jewish people, as
citizens and in deepening their
relationship to the State of Israel
is now a high priority in the
Carmi Schwartz
Federation program.''
Federation, Mr. Schwartz
stressed, is not a static institu-
tion; it is a conscious community-
building process. "Federations
help members of the community
interact effectively and meaning-
fully with each other, and with
the Jewish people wherever they
may be. Enhancing human rela-
tionships, human compassion,
human commitment, is at the
heart of the Jewish tradition.
Jewish Day School Ready
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School is fully staffed and
ready for the beginning of its
second year of operation. New
additions to the staff are Miss
Ethel Tark, who will be the
Jewish Studies teacher for grades
K, 2, and 3, and Mrs. Barbie
Mehler, who will be the school's
art and music specialist. Michael
Remkus will continue as the Day
School's physical education
specialist. The General Studies
staff will again include Peggy
Lucier, teaching first grade,
Audrey Struchen, teaching
grades 2 and 3, and Karl Tram-
mel, who as Director of General
Studies will teach kindergarten,
and serve ss a specialist in math-
ematics and silent reading. Mr.
Edwin R Frankel continues as
Principal and Director of Jewish
Studies.
The Day School's spokesper-
son recently announced that Mr.
Frankel, the school's principal,
has been accepted as a member of
the auspicious Council for Jewish
Education, an organization of
administrators of Jewish educa-
tional agencies in the United
States, Israel and Canada.
The Day School will reopen on
August 31. Several student posi-
tions are still available. For de-
tails call Dr. Michael Phillips at
321-1101.
The Pinellas County Day School
receives financial support from
funds raised in the annual local
Combined Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign.
I Federation is there to nourish
this system of caring and
, relating," he emphasized.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions aids local Federations in
i this process of community-
I building by bringing together
local leaders in a national organi-
zation to share experiences, by
providing tools, resources and
consultative services for the use
of local communities, and, where
< appropriate, by representing
local communities in their
concerns regarding national, in-
ternational and Israeli issues.
Mr. Schwartz believes "the local
Federations and the local com-
munity is where Jewish life is
acted out. Facilitating the enact-
ment of Jewish life in our local
communities is the goal of CJF."
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils which serve
nearly 600 communities and em-
brace over 96 percent of the
Jewish population of the United
States and Canada. Established
in 1932, the Council serves as a
national instrument to
strengthen the work and the im-
pact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community;
through the exchange of success-
ful experiences to assure the most
effective community services;
through establishing guidelines
for fund raising and operation;
and through joint national plan-
ning and action on common pur-
poses dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
KKK Operates in West Germany
With Neo-Nazi Organizations
BONN (JTA) The Ku Klux Klan is operating in
West Germany and maintains liaison with neo-Nazi or-
ganizations, the weekly news magazine Stern reported.
According to Stern, the racist group has about 1,000
members and restricts its activities to U.S. military bases
where attacks on Black soldiers have increased. Stern said
its information was confirmed by the Federal Criminal In-
vestigation Bureau and the Rhineland -Palatinate Interior
Ministry.
KKK ACTIVITIES are centered in the Rhineland-
Palatinate and Hesse, the magazine reported but the In-
terior Ministry said Germany's hands were tied because it
operates at U.S. military installations. The German Klan
maintains ties with the outlawed Wehrsportsgruppe
Hoffmann, a neo-Nazi paramilitary organization that
masqueraded as a sports club and with other rightwing
extremists sought by police in connection with the bomb-
ing at the Munich (Oktoberfest) last year.
MISSION TO ISRAEL
Under the auspices of United Jewish Appeal in cooperation with the
Jewish Community Federation of Pinellas County
OCTOBER 11-21,1981
meet the new leaders of Israel-delve into daily life-
explore historic sites
PRICE: 91,789 per parson, double occupancy, includes hotels, meals sad touring.
Deposit of $200 per person holds reservations. (Checks to Federation/Mission Ac-
count)
CLIP AND MAIL TO:
D Yen, I would like to join the
E Federation Charter Mission to
Israel on October 11.
Enclooed is my check for t
to hold_________
GERALD RUBIN, Exec. Director
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County
302 S. Jupiter Ave.
Clearwater, Fl. 33515
? please send me more information
NAME _______________________
!
I
m
I
ii__________,
ADDRESS
-
I
TELEPHONE.

P


Page 8
rage 4
The Jewish Floridian of Pineilas County

JewisH Floridian /fotfio TalkShows
OF PINELLAS COUNTY fiatfShoe**
Editorial Office, an Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla. J3615
Telephone 446-1033
Publication a Business Office. 120 N E 6 St Miami. Fla 33132
Telephone (90S) 373-4606
SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor Pinellaa County Executive Editor
I: Stood Class Pny, USPSS4470 st MsWsm, Fls MMM B Wssaly .
IWmaster Forward Form 3579 to Ho 0I27^. Miami. Fla. 33101
S,r*22"S'aiW Rt!E$: &5 *,MHW, um> "* atAiiawai $*
script ion W". or by annual membership pledge to Jewish Feder.txm f Pinedas
County for wh.ch the sum of SMS is pa* Out of Town Upon Request "-mafias
Friday, July 17, 1981
Volume 2
Conservative Logistics
The Moynihan-Packwood-Roth legislative pro-
posal calling for a tax assist of $250 the first year and
$500 thereafter to parents of private school children
poses an interesting problem for the conservative
policies of the new Reagan Administration.
On the one hand, there is no doubt that the
President represents a clear sense of identification
with matters of family life and religious affiliation. In
this set of circumstances, the right-to-life forces
trumpeting their anti-abortion cause and the
religious organizations pressing for greater ex-
pression of religious practice in the public schools are
being given a deckled boost to their causV
The Moynihan-Packwood-Roth proposal is a
clear example of that cause, and one would think that
it has clear sailing ahead.
On the other hand, the President's fiscal policies
aimed at cutting back government spending and, as
Mr. Reagan puts it, "getting the government off the
backs of the people," militate against this proposal.
And so the question narrows to this: should the fed-
eral government budget as an expense the loss of re-
venues in payments to people who decide to send
their children to a parochial school?
It will be interesting to see just which part of the
new conservatism wins.
It's All the Same
The signals from France are mixed. There was
great jubilation in the Jewish community there when
Francois Mitterrand unseated Valery Giscard d'Es-
taing. Now, French Jews are considerably cooled,
and they are prone to second thoughts.
Mitterrand's reaction to Israel's attack on the
Iraqi reactor took them back to the icy days of the
elegant, aristocratic Giscard, whose affection for
Araby put the finishing touches on the old Charles de
Gaulle decision to put Israel low down on the French
totem pole. That was, perhaps, to be expected.
But those fancy Mitterrand statements about
Israel he made before the elections are now no more
than a footnote to history. Now that he is comfor-
tably ensconced in the Eh/sees Palace, Francois Mit-
terrand pursues French-Arab ties with a vengeance.
It was the French themselves who said it: The
more things change, the more they remain the same.
The dizzy flight from Giscard to Mitterrand was
change enough. But nothing really has.
ONeW/VTRJP
Do Hosts Bait Hate-Callers into Slurs?
15 TAMUZ 5741
Number 15
PHILADELPHIA A
pioneering study of racial
and religious bias on radio
call-in programs has found
that both hosts and callers
on these programs
frequently make negative
remarks about various
racial and religious groups.
The overall finding of the
research, conducted here is
that disparaging comments
about different ethnic
groups outnumber compli-
mentary statements by
more than 8 to 1 on the
specific programs that were
analyzed. The study found
also that hosts on these
shows' sometimes seem
deliberately to "bait" their
listeners into making racial
slurs.
THE RESEARCH, which was
sponsored by the Philadelphia
Chapter of the American Jewish
Committee, and conducted by
Dennis T. Lowry, associate
professor of communications at
Temple University, consisted of
an analysis of three Philadelphia
talk shows. Prof. Lowry s report
on his findings has just been
issued by the A JC.
In the preface to the report, Dr.
Murray Friedman, director of the
middle Atlantic Region of the
AJC, notes that there has been
little examination of the call-in
shows "as a factor in intergroup
relations." even though these
shows have wide audiences, deal
often with racial and religious
matters, and have the potential
to influence listerners' views on
these matters.
These broadcasts, declares Dr.
Friedman, could "promote
(lightened awareness of social
and political issues and motivate
personal involvement in the
democratic process," but they
"often seem to attract the most
bigoted callers." Therefore, he
goes on. since "many people feel
most comfortable when they
share majority views, students of
the media must ask whether this
skewed sampling of opinion
about minorities on radio call-in
shows does not mUlwH some
listeners into believing that prej-
udice is the norm in American
life."
TO COLLECT the data for the
study. Prof. Lowry says in his re-
port, he monitored two morning
shows for 10 mornings each and
one all-day show for Five days,
and noted every statement made
by a host, guest, or caller
about 12 "target groups":
Whites, Blacks, Puerto Ricans,
Mexican-Americans, Cubans,
Haitians, Protestants, Catholics.
Jews, Christians, (unspecified as
o whether Protestant or
Catholic), minorities (unspecified
as to race, ethnic group), and
'elfare recipients (unspecified as
d ethnic group.
He then categorized every
, statement aa "positive" or
negative," and. aa a check on
Himself, assigned another com-
munications specialist to cate-
gorize the same statements in-
dependently.
He and the other researcher, he
states, agreed substantially aa to
which statements were
"negative" or "positive."
Their basic finding rontinims
Prof. Lowry, was that the shows
they had monitored contained a
total of 741 "negative assertions"
about the 12 "target groups," aa
against 86 positive statement*
about the same groups.
THUS," the report says, "the
three stations were serving
primarily as a forum for hosts,
callers, and in-studio guests to
make negative assertions about
the 12 target groups. To put it
another way, there were 8.6 nega-
tive assertions for every positive
assertion."
However, the paper goes on,
the 8.6-to-l ratio was an overall
figure, and the individual ratios
of the three stations differed sig-
nificantly from each other. On
one program. Prof. Lowry notes,
the negative assertions out-
weighed the positives 34-to-l,
while the statistics for the other
two shows were, respectively, 4.9-
to-1 and 2.2-to-l.
Prof. Lowry"s analysis also dis-
closed great variations in the fre-
quencies with which the three
programs aired negative re-
marks: on one show such com-
ments were made more than ten
times an hour, as compared to a
respective five times an hour and
0.7 times an hour on the other
stations.
ANOTHER variation noted by
Prof. Lowry was that the pro-
grams aimed in different
directions, with Whites heir* b.
prime targets on two shows and
wing of Protestantiam, 1
evangelicals. fundamentalists
etc.") holding that position on
the third. Blacks, Prof. Lowry
points out, were the No. 2 object
on all the shows, but the degrees
to which they were targeted
varied among the three stations.
Prof. Lowry's figures show
also that welfare recipients were
high on two lists and un-
mentioned on the third, and that
Cubans and Jews possessed
diverse degrees of unpopularity
on the three shows.
Turning to the question of
" who was making the negative
assertions," Prof. Lowry says
that "the hosts led the way" in
making derogatory statements
about Protestants, while the
callers made the greater number
of "negative assertions aimed at
Catholics. Christians, and Jews."
Vikor Brailovsky
Continued from Page 1
member of the Moscow refusenik
community and played a promi-
nent role in the Jewish emigra-
tion and cultural movement. His
sentence of banishment from
Moscow has dealt a severe blow
to the activists, some of whom
fear that his trial could well
signal the Soviet's intention to-
wards the entire refusenik
activist community.
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry strongly protests the sen-
tence and urges you to implement
the following suggestions. We
believe we can have an impact on
the Brailovsky appeal as
evidenced by the recent sentence
of exile rather than labor camp.
We must let Soviet authorities
know of our unwavering support
for Soviet Jews. Soviet author-
ities must hear from all of us im-
mediately to know that our con-
cern is not only promissory. We,
therefore, urge the following ac-
tivities, calibrated over the next
few weeks.
1. Have your constituents and
colleagues cable or write their
protest, urging that the sentence
be overturned on appeal, and that
Viktor and his family immedi-
ately be permitted to join their
relatives in Israel. Send these to:
President Leonid Brezhnev
The Kremlin
Moscow, RSFSR USSR
Procurator-General
Aleksandr M. Rekunkov
Pushkinskaya 15-A
Moscow, RSFSR, USSR
Ambassador Anatoly Dobrynin
Embassy of the USSR
1125 16th Street, N.W.
Washington, DC 20036
2. Send copies of these commu-
nications, with a tranamittal not*
to:
Secretary of State
Alexander M. Haig, Jr.
Department of State
2201 C Street N.W.
Washington, D.C. 20520
Richard Allen
National Security Advisor
The White House
Washington. D.C. 20500
3. If your Senators and Repre-
sentative have not yet done so,
urge them to:
a) Join all collective appeals in
the Congress on behalf of Brail-
ovsky, especially the Lehman-
Fish Resolution in the House:
b) Communicate their concern
for Brailovsky to Ambassador
Dobrynin, Secretary Haig and
Richard Allen.
f+
rV'
*****
fcw*
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 Utters 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:
Every time I brie* ap
Uae. Do yam tatak I
liking?
Dear Miss Y:
It
wrtha
.1
or
Y.
It a very normal response to feel
depression when ending a relations
sense of loss and
tionahrp with someone you car*
about. If you find yourself constantly focusing on or dwelling on
perceived negative qualities and generally put yourself down
when something goes wrong in a relationship, you amy wish to
seek counseling.
Mr. Bernstein
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Services is a major beneficiary agency
of monies raised by the annual Combined Jewish Appeal.


ry,Julyl7,l81
The Jewish Florldian ofPinellas County
By LOUISE RESSLER
"THE OLD
NEIGHBORHOOD"
By A VERY CORMAN
The Old Neighborhood is a
flashback of the life of Steven
Rabbins, a Bronx boy who be-
comes an achiever in all walks of
life. He is the son of incompatible
parents; the father is "too nice to
succeed" and is the manager of a
haberdashery. Hia mother is an
agressive nagging woman, whose
main concern with her son is that
he not follow in the footsteps of
his father, and she reiterates
constantly "What ia to become of
you?" Steven begins to feel that
hs is the only 17 year old boy in
high school that doean't know
what to do with himself. In
pursuing his career goals with
Mr. Beale, hia vocational
counselor, he realized that he
cannot become a doctor, lawyer,
or engineer because, while hia
friends are applying to Brandeis
and Fordham, hia only possible
school of higher learning is the
City College of New York. There-
fore, the only feasible career for
him is that of a businessman. He
considers himself a complex per-
son, one part business minded,
I one part intellectual, so he deter-
mines to become a successful well
rounded corporate executive.
After graduation, in order to
I find employment, he finds it ex-
pedient to do hia stint in the
Army. In try after try, he finds
himself disqualified by his poor
address. After great effort, he
lands a job in advertising, with
an odd ball Californian and con-
[sequently must move to the West
Icoast. When hia mother hears
[this news, she nearly goes into a
coma, but there is no alternative-
and Steven leaves feeling like a
Book Notes
successor to William Holden.
Once settled and gainfully
employed, he looks around for a
social life, and attends a square
dance at UCLA where he meets
blonde Beverly HOlman, from
Sacramento. The Hillmans are in
real estate and are Western style
Jews. Beverly and Steven fall in
love and insist on an early wed-
ding which the Hillmans protest,
but accede to. They are married
in the fall, and Stevens parents
fly out for the wedding, which is
the social event of the season.
Throughout their stay, the
Robbing are dazed by the Califor-
nians. They do not fit into the
lavish surroundings of the Hill-
mans, and with the scorching
weather, they are out of step
completely, even as to their
clothing, which is New York style
and wool. Time and life marches
until beset by death, and
on
Steven is shocked when his
mother dies at 51, a desperate
unhappy woman. After this
sobering passing, the Rabbi, at
Stevens request reads from
Ecclesiastes, which makes sense
to him more in a literary than
religious way. Steven and
Beverlys marriage is a real
success story. Beverly, an over
educated housewife, conceives
and operates the Nassau Art
Institute and Camp for Tots, an
unusual preschool. Stevens
career soars with success, and to-
gether they rear two daughters,
Sarah and Amy, both ac-
complished girls.
With all this success, life
should have been perfect, but
conversely, everything sours.
The marriage goes on the rocks
and they are unable to retrieve
their original Utopia. Family
relationships are strained, and
visits to a marriage counselor do
not help. The relationship is
doomed, and Steven and Beverly
decide to part.
Dogged by loneliness and un-
happineas, Steven tries to cope
with his problems, and it be-
comes an ego trip for him. He
takes out his old box of
possessions and is haunted by
the memorabilia. He decides to
return to the old neighborhood,
where he had once been happy,
and try to find himself again.
This novel is penetrating, and
at time rollicking with humorous
passages. It is a very human
work. The author, Avery Cor-
man, was born and educated in
New York City. He and his wife
Judy have two children, Matthew
and Nicholas. His previous
successes are "Oh God" and
"Kramer Versus Kramer." The
author has piercing insight, and
this book is highly recommended.
It is a real nostalgia trip.
Clearwater
Friendship Club
The Clearwater Friendship
Club of Temple B'nai Israel
ended its season on June 11 with
a gala picnic at Freedom Lake
Park. Members are now resting
up for the summer in preparation
for and anticipation of the ex-
citing new season, which will be-
gin on September 17 at the
Temple. In addition to the usual
weekly fun and games of all
kinds, great entertainment that
will excel even last years events
is being planned. More informa-
tion will follow at a later date.
Annual dues for the club are
$3.50 per person. Everyone is
welcome. Have a good summer.
Shalom.
Kosher Kitchen
Lemonade pie is easier to prepare than lemon meringue, and
is a good dish to have in the warm weather.
LEMONADE PIE
1V* cup graham cracker crumbs
' cup sugar
V* cup softened butter or oleo
1 can (14 oz.) sweetened condensed milk
1 can (6 oz.) frozen pink lemonade
juice of 1 large lemon
1 carton (9 oz.) frozen whipped topping, thawed
Combine graham cracker crumbs, sugar and butter. Press
firmly against sides and bottom of 9 inch pie pan. Bake 375
degrees for 8 minutes. Cool. Mix rest of ingredients and pour
into pie shell. Chill till firm.
The Finetl Middle-oj-tke Road Music Available
Music from the 40 'i to Rock & Country
and
"Music'
7419 39th Avenue North
St. Petersburg, FL 33709
Telephone: 381-4213
Seven Days A Week
BAR MITZVAHS OUR SPECIALTY
^lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Bernards tws
"Kosher Butchery
2095 C DREW ST.. CLEARWATER, FLORIDA 33515
/Between Beit he S hferculesl
PHONE (8131 461 9102
umtmiiiiiiiiiUuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinHiiii
Prop BERNARD MARKS
llllllllllrl
<**:*
&timcbhip and
Manischewilz team up
I Cnapy Mantaclwwftr Maim wwf
iwMh rafrMhinrjry oooi I
>; What i
lc*Lo^Cc*tagaC*iaaa*.Tr>f^
tor ertorte oot*w/lfcam ttem t? mm art
jnga on Manlartiawttr Mtro Cracfcara on apadaBy rrtartwd Frtendahtp Cottao* Chew oomaa ia. a.
iBalBBBai
5ane5ia*fz7 JtertsSe^
matztKracter ft 1___J WHEAT matzo-cracKer
aaHa^aJ
> Inter: MaaucMwiti mil red*** this
cou*o> Id lac* MM r* W m !.
i coupon provide! in pad tin aittoiwr haw
comokod mV\ tf lereu ( Hm offer Aey <
tumult t M"J try tin aiiiwm ImoKtiikw-
I parcaeu Mmowl itoc* to cewr tamm
ausl b> ttM on itqiml Cowan mat Ml M
lliirrwd a trinitarred by ion Ctuat* wal
an, lt.tr or k>cM> Mff M. >MM
ettenme nrtncaM. CaM ceatiaielal
USA Cosh .Mm 1/20 efaMceM f MfMM
uiIIoTmB le.sc*wrt Camper*. Am*
few, Cm HI 07303 T*|hr"
product iptcihM (onslitUMS Ireud
Coooon <*< Dkmmi 31 1911
J-7
bE200T T9hT
Kt Sracar Wk a redeem Hi coupon to 12-J pka n tor
of owe Mm ban comt*ad by mi and the oon-
produa Any (WwtmspMta fraud A^SMHtatmua
be peed by conoumer mvoon shewmg purctaaM of >unV
aent skx* lo cowr coupons must be shown on request
Couoorsrrujyn* be eeea/iedw transited by you Casti
wta 1/20 ol one cert For payment, marl lo rWtOsten
0e*y Prortuai.pg_ta 1365. Canton Iowa 52734 MM
"*** taaed. pnyabded or restricted by law Offer expires
December 31,1981
?mai 10023=1


Page6
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Fna.y. July 17,1961
JDC's Role in Italian Earthquake
In bringing you up to date on
the American Jewish communi-
ty's response to the November,
1980 earthquake in Italy, I am
pleased to advise you that a
formal dedication of the JDC-
supported social service center
for pre-school children took place
on May 1 in the mountain town of
Potenza.
Potenza, which is located in the
earthquake area, has special
meaning for Jews. Jews were
interned here during World War
II, and were hidden from the
Nazis by local residents.
Attending the dedication
ceremony were Mr. Emilio
Columbo, the Italian Foreign
Minister, who is himself a native
of Poi*-;:za; leaders nf the Italian i
Red Cross; the Mayor of I
Potensa, Mr. Di Pasca and the'
JDC Representative in Rome,
Mrs. Eleonora Eibenschutz.
Mayor Di Pasca expressed his
deep appreciation for the
generous contribution of
100,000,000 lire ($108,000) made
by the American Jewish commu-
nity through the JDC. The local
President of the Italian Red
Cross also thanked American
Jewry for its support, saying that
it was "in recognition of the
friendly hospitality' extended to
the Jews in the area during the,
very difficult period of the perse-
cutions."
The children served by the
center come from a nearby "Con-
tainer Village" which houses 400
earthquake victims who werej
evacuated from their devastated'
Chatter Box
GLADYS OSHER 866-2007 .
After months of arranging and rearranging, Esther and
Dave Goldman have found the right time for reunion with their
four children and their families, the first time in five years the
family will all be together.
Sylvia Beckerman drove in from Orlando to see daughter
Carol Roeentkal and check up on the goings on of the "Singles
plus Forty" group here, as she is active in a similar group in her
area. *
Bob Jacobson, of I<*alman Heights is interested in forming
a C. B. Club. He is known as the Florida "Abba," and he says
there is a Kosher Pickle on the Sun Coast Get together fellows!
Welcome to Ida Mink, a newcomer to our shores. She and
her late husband brought printing equipment to Israel in 1948
and taught the Israelis how to operate it. Mr. Mink was a shop
steward for The New York Times. Their daughter, Peggy Jacob-
son, was a charter member of her ORT group up North, and was
instrumental in forming another group here.
Talk about dedication. Bill Nodelman and Sam Vogel. at
the tender age of 72 were just Bar Mitzvahed. The boys were
wonderful. Among those attending the services at Gulfport
Synagogue were Sam's friend of 60 years Leo Applebeum,
Lester Scanner, Irving Trager, the Mickey Kartse, John Brom-
wichs, and Jack Cohens.
TEMPLE YOUTH GROUP ADVISOR
For Senior and Junior groups of Reform Synagogue.
Experience required in youth activity. Enthusiastic,
ability to motivate high school and middle school age
groups. Average 20 hours per week. Salary common
surate with experience.
Send Resume Toe Robert Freemen
%Temple B'nsl Israel
116 Batcher Road
Cleerweter, Fl. 33616
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 S. Pasadena Ave., St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi David
Susskfnd Rabbi Robert Klrzner Sabbath Services: Friday evening
at 8 p.m. Tel. 347-6139.
Congregation BETH SHALOM-Conservatlve
1844 54 St. S., St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Sidney LutXn Sabbath
Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:00 am Tel. 321-
3380. -
Congregation B'NAI ISRAELConaervative
301 58 St. N., St. Petersburg 33710 Rabbi Jacob Lusfci Cantor
Josef A. Schroeder Sabbath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Satur-
day, 9 a.m.: Sunday 9 am.: Monday-Friday 8 a.m.: and evening
Mlnyan Tel. 381-4900,381-4901.
CONQREQATION BETH CHAI-Consenratlve
8400 125 St. N., Semlnole 33542 Rabbi Michael I. Charney Sab
bath Services: Friday evenings 8 p.m.: Saturday, 9:30 am Tel. 393-
5525.
CONQREQATION BETH SHALOM-Conservative
1325 S. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater 33516 Rabbi Peter Mehler Sab
bath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m., Saturday 9 am., Sunday morn-
ing Mlnyan 9 a.m. Tel. 531-1416. ___
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform
1665 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 33616 Rabbi Arthur
Baseman Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m., Saturday
10:30 a.m Tel.531-5829
TEMPLE AHAVAT SH ALOM-Reform
P.O. Box 1098, Dunedln 33528 Rabbi Jan Breaky Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday evening 8 p.m. Tel. 734-9428.
homes. The center includes three
classrooms, a large hall which
serves as recreation, meeting and
dining room, and a kitchen and
service area. The center provides
a kindergarten, meals and
medical services for the children
and will soon be open in the
evening for adult education.
Ninety children are served by
the JDC-supported center which
k paired with a similar facility
funded by the European
Economic Council. The two
centers together provide services
to 180 pre-school children and are
under the management of the
Italian Red Cross.
Throughout our participation
in this program, we have sought
to give emphasis to the heartfelt
response of the Jewish communi-
ties of America and to ORT.
HIAS and the Jewish Agency for
Israel which together with JDC
are active in Italy. We also felt it
particularly important to partici-
pate in a program which would
have a lasting impact on the
people affected by the disaster,
one which would continue to
benefit them long after the public
interest had faded.
Participating in the Potenza
community center has given us
all an opportunity to express our
thanks to the Italian people for
their kindness, past and present.
ThirdParty
Payments
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice, Inc., announces it is now
able to accept third party pay-
ments (medical insurance) as
payment for its counseling ser-
vices. We are pleased that we can
offer this form of payment to the
community, because we think it
will increase services to people
who are in need of it.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice provides counseling for
marital problems, the difficulties
following divorce and separation,
the problems of the aged and the
problems of children and teen-
agers of our community.
Frequently families find them-
selves in stressful situations and
don't know where to turn. Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service is
available to meet the needs of all
those in emotional pain and to
offer help for those seeking a way
out of their difficulties. Some-
times just the right guidance at
the right moment can make all
the difference.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice provides counseling to all on
a sliding scale. Cost is based on
people's income and ability to
pay. With the addition of third
party payments, we can meet the
needs of people who thought they
"couldn't afford" mental health.
Most people's medical insurance
pays for a portion of out-patient
psycho-therapy.
Senior
Friendship Club
The Senior Friendship Chab of
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County will hold its
""'f| picnic in Gulfport at the
large pavilion near the Gulfport
Community Center on Thursday
Jury 30.
Bring your lunch wa will
supply soft drinks and ice cream.
For Members Only
The Senior Friendship Club
picnic and July August birth-
day party will be held poolside -
Jewish Community Canter 8167
Elbow Lane North 11 am. tr
3:45 p.m.
Bring your lunch we will
supply soft drinks and ice cream
- enjoy the pool
JCC Camp Kadima Second
Session Begins July 20
You may register your child for
our second Session, which begins
July 20, through Friday, August
14, by contacting the JCC at 344-
5796, Now, or by forwarding your
875 deposit per child to the JCC
of Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane N., St. Petersburg, 33710.
Our session runs five days per
week, 9:15 to 3:30, unless other-
wise noted. For working parents,
children may be dropped off as
early as 8 a.m. and picked up as
late as 5 p.m., for an additional
charge of 820 for four weeks, or
82 per day. Camp fees include
lunch, snacks, trips, overnights,
admissions, and awards. Trans-
portation is optional, availability
limited. JCC membership is
required. Cell the JCC for details.
Entering their Second four-
week Session, Camp Kadima its
share of Olympic Geld Medal
candidates, impressionistic
painters, theatrical wizards, and
equestrian ladies and gentlemen.
A staff, not only dedicated to the
highest standards of child care,
but committed to the need of
children to grow and develop at a
comfortable pace and arrive at
the end of the camping day with a
higher sense of self-esteem.
Second Session campers bene-
fit from experiences of counselors
well briefed on tearful goodbyes,
joyous arrivals, turned over
plates of lovingly prepared
lunches. We are very proud to
say that our Camp Kadima chil-
dren are acquiring good sports-
manship, camp spirit, friend-
ships, and just having a lot of fun
m this healthy camp environ-
ment.
Camp Kadima's well-known
Safari Sports and Travel group
ages 11 to 13 years, always en-
deavoring to follow more ad-
venturous paths, shall bring back
its secrets of adventure to Second
Session Safari explorers.
4 Weeks
1961 Camp Fees
Kindcrcaanp: two and a half
years to Pre. K., three quarters
day. including swim instructions
and lunch, 8230;
Kindercamp: two and a half
years to Pre. K., all day, 8275;
Camp Kadima: Kindergarten
to fifth grade, (includes over-
nights), 8275;
Safari-Sports: Sixth to eighth
grades, (includes 5 days trip each
session), 8325;
Leader in Training: (Grade,
nine or 14 years), 8200;
Counselor in Training: (Grade
10 or 15 years), 9170;
Special Camp: (children with
Special Needs), 8395.
The Jewish Community Center
is a Beneficiary Agency of the
Combined Jewish Appeal-
Federation Campaign of Pinellas
County.
Florida'* Wast
Coast's Only Truo
JEWISH CEMETERY
For People of th Jewish Faith
Many f omilies 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 "Menoroh Gardens".
For Information and Mom
Call John Frommell 531 -0475
Interested
biA

Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138. minis)
Personnel
Customer Service
Secretarial
Word Processing
Accounting
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or. stop
in for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminote Boulevard at 100th Terraoa
Saminole. Florida 33642
Phona (813) 397-9811


= I, July 17,1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 7
tie Center Pa^e'
JCC Programs And Activitives
*w
The Jewish Community Center of PineUas County is a
major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
#$
*
T^. "V

.***
M


PageS
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Fri*y.Julyl7,m
Focus On Issues
Reag
an Administration's Next Move On
Israeli Use of U.S. Planes Pondered
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -\
(JTA) Now that thei
sound and fury over
Israel's destruction of the
Iraqi nuclear power plant
has died down, it is unclear
what Washington's next
move will be. Nothing, of1
course, is expected to be I
announced until after the,
election in Israel is finally
decided.
With Secretary of State Alex-;
ander Haig beck at his State De-
partment desk, there may be
some indication of what the'
Reagan Administration plans to
do with its "review" of the Israeli
action.
Haig left for Asia June 10
shortly after sending Congress a
letter saying that the President
had found that "a substantial'
violation of Israel's arms agree-.
meat with the United States
may have occurred" by Israel's
use of U.S.-made weapons to
bomb the Iraqi nuclear plant.
THE LETTER also announced
the Administration's decision to
suspend delivery of four F-16e
that were scheduled to go to
Israel on June 12. Haig returned
to Washington, nearly a week
after the U.S. joined the unani-
mous vote at the United Nations
Security
Israel
Council condemning
However. State Department
spokesmen have continuously
stressed that no determination
that Israel did or did not violate
U.S. law may result from the re-
view. The same is true in Con-
gress, where many members of
the House and Senate feel the
Administration "passed the
buck" to them.
The Senate Foreign Relations
Committee and the House
Foreign Affairs Committee have
both held hearings. The senate
Committee has not decided yet
whether to hold further hearings
or whether to issue a report. But,
as Senate Majority Leader
Howard Baker iR Tana)
pointed out st the outset, no one
expects the Congress to vote to
cut off military aid to IsraeL
MEANWHILE, none of the
dire consequences of the Israeli
raid predicted by Administration
spokesmen and other critics of
Israel have occurred. The Ad-
ministration's main worry was
that the Israeli action would
wreck the efforts of special envoy
Philip Habib to ease tension over
the situation in Lebanon that has
resulted from Syria's placement
of SAM-6 anti-aircraft mimnl^
there and Israel's threat to re-
move the missiles Yet tension
has eased.
Says
Carter Aide
Results Won't Matter
To Talks Outcome
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) Harold Saunders.
Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and
South Asian Affairs in the
Carter Administration,
predicted that no matter
who won the elections in
Israel it would not "pro-
duce an easy job" for
American officials who
want to "press forward"
with the Middle East peace
process.
Answering questions at a
luncheon of the Women's
National Democratic Club, Saun-
ders explained that Israel is not
"united" over what to do about
the West Bank and Gaza Strip
and any solution will result in a
"national trauma of some sort."
HE NOTED that the present
government of Prime Minister
Menachem Begin may provide
more difficulties in the "long
run" than the opposition Labor
Party because of its claims to
sovereignty over the West Bank.
But at the same time, a strong
rightwing government mumt
have a greater capacity to deliver
concessions. "Five years ago no
one would have predicted that
Prime Minister Begin would have
presided over the compromises
and agreements that were
achieved in 1978 and 1979." he
said.
Saunders. who was involved in
the Camp David agreements and
in all Egyptian-Israeli negotia-
tions from the interim agree-
ments in 1974. said the Camp
David accords "cannot be
scrapped," although the U.S.
may have to go beyond them to
involve other parties, particularly
to Palestinians.
He stressed that "neither a
Palestinian settlement nor an
Arab-Israeli peace will ensure
stability in the Middle East."
But be said there could be no
Middle East solution or perman-
ent peace for Israel without
solving the Palestinian problem. I
SAUNDERS, who is now a :
resident fellow at the American
Enterprise Institute, said that
whether a Palestinian solution
requires direct involvement of the
Palestine Liberation
Organization is something the
negotiators will have to deter-
mine among themselves.
Upstate NY Judge Suspended
For Calling Defendant T^ikie9
NEW YORK (JTA) The
state Commission of Judicial
Conduct has ordered a 68-year -
upstate judge removed from the
bench after a lengthy inquiry into
a letter he wrote to a motorist he
addressed as "Kilrie."
Judge Morgan Bloodgood of
Malta, in Saraaota County, has
30 days to appeal the ruling and
presumably will continue serving
in his $21,000 a year part-time
position pending the outcome of
the appeal according to a report
by Gerald Stern, roaiiinissiisi ad
ministrator. in a tnlapjaaw inter-
view with the Jewish Telegraphic
Agency. Stern declared, attar the
iiinaXigaliiHi. that
Judges
"shocking."
Judge Bloodgood wrote a Utter
in April, 1979 to David Rosen
blum. a Pennsylvania motorist
picked up by state police for
speeding. Rosenblum pleaded
guilty by mail and sent a per-'
sonal check for $15 dollars to
Judge Bloodgood. but then
stopped payment.
Judge Bloodgood said he had
made good on the check himself.
He said he then wrote to Rosen
blum declaring he would notify
officials in both New York and
Pennsylvania that
was a scofflaw The .
"It is a
you make it difficult to trust any-
Walter Stoessel Jr., Underset I
retary of State and Political1
Affairs, told the Congressional
Committees about the concern of
the U.S. for the "embarrass-
ment" the Israeli action caused
Egyptian President Sadat, since '
it occurred only three days after
Sadat met with Begin. Yet in
Cairo. Michael Sterner, Deputy
Assistant Secretary of State for
Near East and South Asian
Affairs, announced that Israel,
Egypt and the U.S. had reached
agreement on a peacekeeping
force to patrol the Sinai after
Israel's final withdrawal in April,
1982.
Supporters of Israel were con-
cerned that the Israeli preemp-
tive strike might weaken the op-
position in Congress to the Ad-
ministration's proposal to sell
Saudi Arabia five AW ACS re-
connaissance planes and
enhancement equipment for the
62 F-15s previously bought from
the U.S. The Administration
publicly stressed that the Israeli
raid and the sale were two com-
pletely separate issues, although
Stoessel said that the Israeli
action would "perhaps intensify"
Saudi Arabia's desire for the
equipment.
ISRAEL SOURCES said that
they hoped the issue of the Israeli
raid would "blow over" by the
time the arms package sale was
debated in Congress, probably in
September. Yet in the midst of
the studies by the Administra-
tion and Congress of the Israeli
raid. Sen. Bob Packwood (R.,
Oreg.l and Representatives
Clarence Long (D.. Md.) and
Norman Lent (R-. N.Y.) an-
nounced that there was a
majority in both the House and
Senate opposed to the sale.
They urged the President to
withdrew the sale or face an em-
barrassing defeat. But
Administration spokesmen
maintained that the Administra-
tion was going through with the
proposal and that once the final
package was unveiled it would
meet the concerns of the Senators
and Congressmen.
It is widely believed that the
Administration plans to send the
proposal to Congress in Jury. But
late last week Sen. Charles Percy
(R., 111.) urged the Administra-
tion, in view of the strong opposi-
tion in Congress, to postpone the
submission date to allow time "to
put together a package that
would take into full account the
security interests of Saudi
Arabia, Israel and our own inter
ests in the Middle East, tv
Administration already delayed
submission once at the urging of
Baker, when the Senate Majority
Leader found strong opposition
to the sale in Congress.
THE PACKAGE beiai
worked oat reportedly would
include greater U.S. control of
the AW ACS. But the main con-
cern of many in Congress is not
the danger to Israel with the
AWACS in the hands of tht
Saudis, but to the U.S. Since the
fall of the Shah of Iran, many in
Congress are concerned about
supplying highly advanced
American weaponry to countries
like Saudi Arabia whose regimes
could also be toppled unexpec-
tedly.
The package the Administra-
tion is putting together a also
expected to be sweetened for
Israel with more arms for the
Jewish State. This raises a
further question. How can the
Administration continue the
suspension of the four F-lba
whue it proposes new arms for
Israel?
No Reports to Confirm
Rumor Syria Moved Missiles
TEL AVIV (JTA) Army sources said they had
no information to confirm reports by Christian Phalangist
radio stations in Beirut that the Syrians had moved their
SAM-6 missiles away from the Zahle area of Lebanon.
THE REPORTS followed an announcement that
Lebanese army units had replaced Phalangist forces in the
Syrian-surrounded town, which might have led to a
lessening of tension. It was the presence of the missiles
there, following the downing by Israeli planes of two
Syrian helicopters, which had sparked the missile crisis.
Prime Minister Menachem Begin has threatened to
remove the missiles by force if they are not removed
through the quiet diplomacy undertaken by U.S. special
envoy Philip Habib.
Falwell Raises Ever More Questions
Crisscrossed by contradictions.
Rev. Jerry Falwell s religio-
political thundering herd
Moral Majority. Inc. appears
now to be raising more questions
than it can answer.
Frequently citing love for
Israel and Jews everywhere.
Moral Majority seems to have
flashed the wrong signals to Rev.
Dan Fore, chairman of its New
York State Chapter and pastor of
the Metro Baptist Church
Brooklyn. Clergyman Dan
recently said he loves the Jewish
people dearly, but then went on
to utter a condemnation
reminiscent of opinions held by
America's late super-anti-Semite.
Rev. Gerald L. K. Smith. Said
Mr. Fore: "Jews have a God-
given ability to make money,
almost a supernatural ability to
make money. They control the
media, they control the city."
THEN THERE'S the matter
of political clout. Does Mr. Fal-
well, who estimates that the
homilies he sends out to some 15
million over 400 stations bring in
165 million a year, get into
politics with his Moral Majority
steamroller or doesn't he?
Early in the game, there was
an undisputed claim that up in
Alaska, Moral Majority had
taken over the Republican state
organization. But a few weeks
ago. when Mark Siljander won a
Primary fourth Congressional,
Michigan fight to seek David
Stockman's seat. Moral Majority '
trumpeted Siljander as its boy
only to have the winner declare
he was sick and tued about hear-
ing of the Moral Majority. Seems
MM didn't send any staff people
into the district after giving S&
j ander a 100 percent rating.
In his own full-page advertise-
ment lor support. Mr. Falwell
spalls it out this way: (A) We
are not attempting to elect born-
*-* -aodidaue." and (B) "Ow
of candidates is based on
the candidate's commitment to
Dallas, warned that the kind of
effort represented by Moral Ma
jority "is an illegitimate attempt
to judge a person's Christianity
on the basis of his agreement or
disagreement with the conserva-
tives on a narrow list of moral
competency. And further con-
fusing the innocent observer. Mr.
Falwell has stated flatly that one
reason Moral Majority doesn't
endorse candidates is the fear of a
loss at the polls.
LAST FALL. Mr. FahreU.
preaching at his Liberty Baptist
Church. Lynchburg, Vs.. when
Presidential candidate Ronald
Reagan was a speaker also, said
that God hears only Christian
prayers, echoing the more point-
ed theological observation of
Rev Bailey Smith that God
Almighty does not hear the pray-
ers of a Jew.
Small wonder that Moral Ma-
jority backfire is heard frequently
now. Lota of Americans, in-
cluding many who want the gov-
ernment off their backs, now
don't want MM on their backs
either. Thus, registering strong
opposition to the Falwell move
ment, some 400 Southern
Baptists meeting not long ago in
To this opposition can be
added that of Father Theodore
Hesburgh. president of Notn
Dame; Charles V. Bergston. di-
rector of the American Lutheran
Council's Office of Governmental
Affairs (saying "they've almost
lost their souls to the right
wing")
WOULD AMERICA really
suffer for long a surge towards
AyatollahismT Will some who
now wear Moral Majority but-
tons have the good sense to think
on Rev. Bury Graham's warning:
"Attempts to spread the Gospel
through television risks the pit-
falls of Bicaaatve pride, reliance
on worldly methods, and an infa-
tuation with ^'-'-',
One watcher of the Moral Ma-
jority stampede towards Wash
ington has sharply encapsulated
a valid criticism of the move-
ment: "Moral Majority wanti
not only to pobtkini religion bit
to religionist politics
Seven Arts Feature
Mexico Appoints Gur-Arye
JERUSALEM (JTA) The Mexican govern-
ment has given its formal approval to the appointment of
Yisrnel Gur-Arye as Israel's next Ambassador to Mexico
Gur-Arye, currently head of the Foreign Ministry'
Latin American division, will relieve Shlomo Erell, form*
Israeli Ambassador to Brazil, who took over the Mexican
post temporarily when Ambassador Shaul Rosobo re-
signed several months ago to enter business in Israel.
Gur-AiyewiUbererji*caxlattheForeimMiriistrrby
Dr. Yoel Barromi who has coespletod his tour as Israsftj
Ambassador to the United Nations in Geneva.


Full Text
xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EE1ZECQFT_3EQWQR INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T00:10:45Z PACKAGE AA00014308_00034
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES