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:
AA00014308:00037

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text

Of Pinellas County
Volume 2 Number 18
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, August 28,1981
Price 10 Cents
For Some Sephardis
Two-Wife Family Serves
Important Social Need
By GLORIA DEUTSCH
London Chronicle Syndicate
The idea of meeting two
wives married to one hus-
band seemed irresistable.
Could it possibly work?
How do they get on togeth-
er? How do the children
relate to them? What divi-
sion of labor applies in run-
ning the home?
I found the answer to all these
questions on a visit to the
Temani family Shalom, a
wizened old immigrant from Ye-
men; the two wives, Yona and
Bracha; and the 11 surviving
children out of 12.
The Bible seems to disapprove
of polygamy while allowing it.
The very word describing the re-
lationship between two wives is
tsanh which also means "sor-
row" and neither Abraham nor
Jacob, the two patriarchs, who
had more than one wife each,
enjoyed shalom bay it
domestic peace.
POLYGAMY was prohibited
by Rabbi Gershon for Ashkenazi
Jews in the year 1,000 but con-
tinued to be practiced in Oriental
countries. Hence the existence in
Israel today of several dozen two-
wife families, many of whom
went there over 30 years ago.
I visited the household in the
early evening in the mornings
both wives are at their cleaning
jobs, and in the afternoon slum-
bers. A knock on the door of a
small two-story house opened up
a glimpse into another world,
where blaring transistors, the TV
in the corner, the mixer on the
kitchen counter cannot disguise
the essentially medieval element
in which this older generation
exists.
Bracha, the younger wife, sits
on a couch in the small entrance
hall which also contains a table
and many chairs. One child is
getting ready for bed, another
does his homework, another
reads. A daughter, Rachel, 26,
explains my mission, and one of
the younger children is
dispatched upstairs "to fetch
mother." This is the first sur-
prise. Not one of the children dif-
ferentiated between Bracha, the
Continued on Page 9
Reborn
Talks Out If
PLO Present,
Begin Warns
ByHUGHORGEL
TEL AVIV (JTA) Premier Menachem Begin
told a 30th anniversary Israel Bond Organization confer-
ence that Israel would not attend talks on the West Bank
autonomy if the Palestine Liberation Organization was
included in the negotiations.
Addressing the final festive dinner of the conference,
he told the 600 delegates from the United States, Canada
and Western Europe, "If that murderous, neo-Nazi or-
ganization" is included in the autonomy talks, "the chair
reserved for Israel will be empty."
BEGIN SAID he rejected Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's proposal that the United States recognize the
PLO, despite his feelings for "my dear friend Anwar." He
added in Yiddish: "Let them talk among themselves."
. Referring to the downing of two Libyan aircraft by
American Navy jets about 60 miles from the Libyan coast
after being fired on by one of the Libyan aircraft, Begin
said it had been an act of self-defense, as had been Israel's
raids on the nuclear reactor near Baghdad last June and
the terrorist installation in Beirut last month.
mother who bore them, and
Yona, the mother who lives up-
stairs.
BRACHA, grey-haired, soft-
eyed and thoughtful, moves up to
make room for Yona, tall angular,
throaty. "Who is younger?" She
repeats my question. "She is,"
pointing a bony finger. "She got
to look old when our best, our
oldest son fell in the Yom Kippur
War." Then I remember how it
was the talk of Kfar Saba eight
years ago, when Zachariah was
killed and both mothers wept and
beat their breasts, distraught
with grief.
My next question produces a
cackle of laughter from Yona.
"Where did you both marry
him?"
"There, of course," she de-
clared, pointing into the distance.
"Would they let me here? Let my
husband have another wife?" She
Continued on Page 9
Nursing Home
Application Filed
Menorah Manor has filed an
application with the Florida Gulf
Health Sysyems Agency for a
certificate of need for a 120 unit
nursing home. Menorah Manor
will be a non-profit, community
oriented facility dedicated to the
best possible care of the elderly
and ill. It will be operated within
the traditional Jewish guidelines
providing Kosher food superrior
care and personal attention.
Menorah Manor will be a non-
profit corporation, with a volun-
teer baord, and as such will eli-
minate the normal profit factor.
This should allow superior care to
be provided for normal fees.
The officers of Menorah Manor
are Murray Jacobs, President:
Dr. Phillip Benjamin, Vice-
President: and Reuben Halprin,
Secretary-Treasurer. Executive
committee members include Ir-
win Miller, Rabbi Morris Chap-
man, Dr. Harold Rivkind, and
Ted P. Wittner. A 40 member
Board of Directors is being
formed and will be announced
shortly. It will include represen-
tation from Pinellas, Hillsboro,
Manatee, and Pasco Counties.
The response to Menorah Manor
has been overwhelming. Al-
though there have been no solici-
tations thus far, over $1,000,000
in pledges have been received,
and offers of financial support
and services have been reassur-
ing. Volunteer committees will be
asked to provide input into
physical facilities projected pro-
grams, enlist volunteer staffing
and assist with fund raising.
Menorah Manor is a project
designed for the West Coast of
Florida, and will sponsored and
financed by members of the
Jewish community.
Capucci
Leading PLO
Advocate _.
NEW YORK The anti-Is-
rael, pro-PLO activities of Greek
Catholic Archbishop Hilarion
Capucci are detailed by a fellow
Catholic clergyman in a report
issued by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith.
The clergyman, Abbot Leo A.
Rudloff, says it is with "reluc-
tance" that he exposes "certain
discreditable characteristics" of
Archbishop Capucci, who was
imprisoned in Israel in 1974 for
smuggling terrorist arms into the
country and released three years
later, after Vatican intercession,
on condition that he refrain from
anti-Israel activity.
IN ANNOUNCING the report,
Theodore H. Freedman, director
of ADL's Program Division,
noted that the Italian Jewish
community has lodged protests
with the Vatican over Arch-
bishop Capucci's pro-PLO prop-
aganda activities. He said that
according to a Jewish Tele-
graphic Agency report from
Rome dated July 29, Archbishop
Capucci "has emerged as the
Continued on Page 8
Have You Joined Our
Campaign, Yet?
1,000,000 Goal
900.000
850.000
800.000
750,000
700,000
650,000
600.000
550,000
500,000
450,000
400,000
350,000
300,000
250,000
200.000
150.000
100,000
Dollars Raised
745,265.
Contributors
1871
How is Haig Doing?
Like Anyone Else, He Waits on Line to See President
WASHINGTON One
of the most unusual devel-
opments in the first six
months of the Reagan Ad-
ministration has been the
perception that Secretary
I of State Alexander Haig is
[the strongest supporter of
Israel within the Adminis-
tration, except for Presi-
dent Reagan himself.
The belief has always been in
Washington that the State De-
partment is pro-Arab or at least
wants an "even-handed" ap-
proach. This has been true not
only since the creation of the
Jewish State but goes back to
Britain's enunciation of the Bal-
four Declaration when State De-
partment officials sought to keep
President Wilson from giving his
support to a Jewish homeland.
SECRETARIES of State up to
now have echoed the views of
their Department. The
professional foreign service
officers at the State Department
still share these views. But Haig
and some of the people he has ap-
pointed around him do not.
What makes supporters of
Israel look toward Haig as an ally
is the view that the anti-Israeli
policy in this Administration is
being pressed by the Pentagon,
particularly Defense Secretary
Caspar Weinberger, Haig's chief
Continued on Page 9-.

Secretary Haig


Page 6
Ti- r...
Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, August 28,1981
Endowment
Enlightenment
Joel Breitstein
Endowment Consultant
Executive Director
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation
THE MYTH ABOUT WILLS
Hypothetical Situation:
Morris Donorwitz, Sam
Donorwitz "s brother, is a Florida
resident. He has always con-
sidered himself a man of modest
means. He owns a home titled in
joint names with his wife. He has
life insurance naming his wife as
beneficiary. He has managed to
accumulate a small portfolio of
stocks and a coin collection, both
of which have appreciated sig-
nificantly in value over the years
He has worked hard in building
up his business, and he and his
partner have executed a Buy-Sell
agreement that provides for an
orderly transfer of the business at
a fair price on the death of either.
Morris also has two children.
His son is a doctor and managing
quite nicely on his own. His
daughter he has not seen for a
number of years, since she
married out of the Jewish religion
and fell upon his disfavor. Morris
does not have a will. His brother,
Sam. has advised him to get one
prepared, but Morris has put off
the matter. He feels that because
he is not a man of great wealth
and because of the way his estate
is structured, he may not need a
Will and believes everything
would go to his wife.
Question: Can any persuasive
argument be made for Morris not
having a Will?
Answer: There is a basic myth
about a Will. We have all seen the
stereotyped TV or movie drama
where all of the relatives are
seated around a huge, roaring
fireplace in the drawing room of
an estate that is right out of the
pages of Edgar Allen Poe. The
relatives are eagerly awaiting the
arrival of Elliott T Phipps the
family attorney, who will be
reading the Will of the late, but
not yet cold. Wellington T.
Pennypincher, who made his mil-
lions in heavy industry, oil and
paperclips.
The two sons and daughter
bite their nails in anticipation of
taking over the family business:
the butler is counting on a tidy
sum so that he can retire to
Florida, and the grieving widow
already has her eye on the 27 year
old gardener, and thinking of a
continued life of bliss and luxury.
Attorney Elliott T. Phipps
arrives and the potential bene-
ficiaries hold their breath.
(Surprise, everything has been
left to the TOP Jewish Foun-
dation!)
No matter what the value of
your estate, a Will is necessary, if
you want to devise property to
certain individuals or make sure
that other individuals, whom you
do not intend to benefit do not
receive a share of your estate. Al-
though Florida law. like the law
of all of the other states, pre-
scribes the method for executing
a Will and makes provision for
the signature of witnesses, a Will
can be as simple as. "I leave
everything to my wife. Sarah,
and appoint her as Personal Rep-
resentative of my estate." to a
complicated document setting
forth trust provisions, guardian-
ship arrangements, powers and
UJA National Women's
Division Mission to Israel
On the UJA National Women's
Division Mission led by Harriet
Sloane. National Chairman, you
will experience joy and pride, as
you meet and mix with people
from all segments of Israeli
society.
Encounter Israel through the
unique- lens of Women's Division
concerns. Join leaders and poten-
tial leaders involved in communi
ty campaigns. Discover Israel
with women who
Care about the absorption of
immigrants from Jewish commu-
nities in crisis.
Care about the survival of
I srael.
Care about the continued de-
velopment and success of Project
Renewal, rehabilitating neigh-
borhoods, rejuvenating lives
Care about the rise of anti-
Semitism at home and abroad.
Care about Israel's increasing
isolation in the world community.
Care about stengthening the
fabric of Israeli society.
The challenge is to know that
we are links in the chain of gener-
ations: that we transcend geo-
graphy in expressing our unity
with the people of Israel ani
that we have the ability to make
impossible dreams come true.
So climb aboard!
Participate in a unique multi-
track mission. Whether you are
on your first mission, or a veteran
participant, there are programs
designed expressly for you.
Meet with outstanding Israel
women.
Participate in a gala welcom-
ing event
Study the problem: of Israel's
di sadvantaped
Explore the remains of an-
cient Massada.
Enjoy Kabbalat Shabbat at
the Western Wall.
Visit and enjoy the customs
of Israel's ethnic communities
Hear briefings with experts in
government and human welfare
services.
V"
MwanCrwmm
UndJmwH *Qput
Naaona wemaife DM*
!290*nuoM
* ouM io pinopw i
W National Wmnl Ovwwn
MwmniMt.
Ociotor 23Hpmbw 4 1981
Com $1750 00-1
an a:**caon torn
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Tuties of personal representative,
Ac. What is important about the
'-elatively simple Will and the
implicated Will is that they
serve the same basic purpose.
.They are both signed and wit-
nessed with the same formality:
and one is as important to a man
of great wealth as to the man of
modest means.
i First and foremost a Will is the
means by which an individual
controls the dispostion of his es-
tate after his death. In the
hypothetical example this may be
very important to Morris Donor-
witz. All states have Intestate
Laws. This is the law that
controls the disposition of one's
estate if he dies intestate (with-
out a Will.) Under Florida law if
Morris Donorwitz were to die
without having executed a valid
Will (intestate) his surviving wife
would not get his entire estate.
She would get the house, because
it is owned jointly and would get
all the insurance proceeds, be-
cause she is the named bene-
ficiary. But what about his coin
collection, stocks, personal ef-
fects, and perhaps the major part
of the estate, his business in-
terest?
Under Florida's Intestate Law,
if a decedent is survived by a wife
and one or more lineal de-
scendants (children or grandchil-
dren.) his surviving spouse gets
the first $20,000 of the decedent's
estate (exclusive of jointly held
property or insurance proceeds),
plus one-half of the balance of the
estate. The other one-half goes to
the decedent's lineal de-
scendants, each taking an equal
share.
In Morris Donorwitz's case
this means, in addition to the
house and insurance, his wife
would get $20,000 plus one-half of
the balance of the estate, and the
children would get the rest. This
may NOT be what Morris had in-
tended! His son does not need the
money and he has no intention of
benefiting his daughter. Without
a Will spelling out his intentions,
his property that he worked so
hard to accumulate would be
disposed of according to the law.
not according to his wishes.
Another reason for having a
Will deals with estate tax plan-
ning. The federal government's
newly adopted tax program
contains provisions dealing with
estate and gift taxes, which have
yet to be interpreted, that will
lessen the estate and gift tax
burden. However, where an in-
dividual has substantial wealth,
there are still many tax ad-
vantages to be gained by sound
estate planning. Such planning
may call for trusts created during
one's lifetime, a redistribution of
assets from joint names to the in-
dividual names of husband or
wife, or any other number of tax
planning ideas. However, one
thing common to all estate tax
plans is a Will. Usually the
heaviest estate tax burden is felt
by the estate of the surviving
spouse, since certain estate tax
deductions are lost where the
surviving spouse does not re-
marry With proper estate plan-
ning some of these estate tax
problems can be minimized.
Finally, a Will can be the
means of extending vour in-
fluence over your assets, when
you are no longer there to ex-
ercise your own discretion over
financial or other matters. Trust
provisions in a Will can provide
financial management of your
assets after your death to insure
that the assets you've built up
over your lifetime are not
squandered or dissipated in a
reckless manner. Guardianship
arrangements for minor children
can be established in a Will. A
Will may also set out your wishes
for disposing of or continuing a
family business. Your Will may
also provide for a gift to charity
i like the TOP Jewish Founda
.ion) and may set out guidelines
for use of income earned over the
years on your charitable gift, i.e..
a percentage to Federation, your
Synagogue and the like. Id es-
sence it is the means by which
you leave your permanent stamp
on matters that you cannot per-
sonally control after your death.
One final point is that a Wil
hasNO Legal Significance until
you pass away. Your relation-
ships with family members and
other potential beneficiaries can
change. Your financial worth
may go up or down. All of these
events may prompt you to revise
your WUl to fit current cir-
cumstances. Therefore, you
should periodically review your
Will with your attorney so the
document that disposes of your
estate at your death reflects your
current situation.
There is no persuasive reason
why our hypothetical individual
Morris Donorwitz, should not
have a Will. The myth that only a
wealthy man should have a Will
is just that a myth!
NOTE:
This column is written as a
service to provide general in-
formation to the public about the
Endowment Program. In-
formation contained herein is not
designed as legal or tax advice.
f*
t*'
wg^
ByMfcheeJBer.istBin
K~?
Michael Bernstein 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. Clearu Dear Mr. Bernstein:
My eight-year-old boy suffers with asthma. It appears that
right before he is disciplined or asked to do something he doesn't
want to, he suddenly has an attack. Am I being conned?
Mrs J
Dear Mrs. J.:
Asthma, allergies, and many other medical problems can be
aggravated by stress and anxiety. In addition to medical in-
tervention, the possibility of counseling should be explored.
Mr. Bernstein
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Services is a major beneficiary
agency of monies raised by the annual Combined Jewish Appeal
Air Base Construction Delays Won't
Cause Israel to Drag Feet in Sinai
TEL AVIV (JTA) Military. Defense Ministry
and American construction officials denied a report in the
Los Angeles Times that delays in construction of new
Israeli air bases in the Negev to replace those to be evacu-
ated in the Sinai would endanger Israel's air security and
might cause delays in the evacuation from Sinai due to be
completed by next April.
American base construction company officials said
there were no delays in essential works, though there was
some delay in construction of housing for airmen and their
families. But they could move into housing put up at the
start of work, to house the construction workers.
S-S-4M1
S-8-28-81
S -8-28-81
Chatter Box
GLADYSOSHER 8662007
Welcome to Lt. Col. and Mrs. Jack Silverstea. new resi
dents of Palm Harbor. Their youthful looks make it hard to
believe that they are awaiting the birth of their first grandchild
The Silversteins are retired from the Air Force The farewell
shindig arranged by Bernice Carl ton, her final party in her caps
city as entertainment director of the Pacesetter*, had everyone
doing the hula to Hawaiian rhythms. Seen shaking their bootv
were the Walter Weiss's. Hy Kippehnan's. Ed Wallenberg's.
Moe Eisinger's. Murray Kahana's. and Maryn Cohen's. A sen
sational original handmade Hawaiian gown was worn by Mrs.
Francis Scheel. A sing-along concluded the fun evening, with
Lil Brescia playing the accordion and Bernice Cariton at the
piano While Dr. sad Mrs Nat Hameroff vacationed in
r-gypt. grandparents Augusta and Sam had the pleasure of
babysitting with their grandchildren Rabbi and Mrs. Sidney
Labm are on an extended vacation, first to England, the Rabb:
homeland, and then on to Israel, all of our homeland Even
though June is the traditional month for weddings. Doris Rush
atr writes that she and Harry Heller waited a little longer to tk
the knot m Bethesda. Md. They will return to the Suncoast in
U Fall Dr. j^ Rin^ wjfe j^ and their daughters
Barbara and Debbie are hicky enough to be visiting Israel A
wonderful experience to share with the whole family Glad U
hear that Max Berman i feeling better after his recent staj in
the hospital Hope to see Max and his lovelv wifs Bfeanor back
at the r .-deration office soon Hear that Bonais and Batch
"**" nav* o*00* sailing mavens" after their recant visit to
sailing camp in the Caribbean Attending the USY Leader
ship Training institute in North Carolina will be T '
Adrisaas sad Beta ~
------lr-r-


Friday, August 28.1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Page 3
Life Insurance: ______
Unique Way of Making the Big Gift ByLouisEREssLER
Most of us do not think of life insurance as a means of making i
gift to a charitable institution.
Book Notes
But once your fundamental purpose of insurance has been
achieved adequate family and estate protection it should be con-
sidered.
As a gift device, life insurance is:
Flexible
Guaranteed
Acceptable
Private and confidential
Workable into an annual or lifetime budget
Tax deductible for income and-or estate taxes
One method of making a much larger gift than you had ever
imagine.
Insurance Giving: How It works
Life Insurance gifts are relatively easy to make. Here are some
methods.
You can buy a policy and name the Endowment Fund of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County as the beneficiary and-or owner.
Or. you can stipulate that the Endowment Fund receive only a per-
centage of benefits (80-20; 50-50, etc.).
You can turn over a policy you already own and name the Endow-
ment Fund the beneficiary and-or owner.
You can make the Endowment Fund a secondary beneficiary. The
Endowment Fund will receive the insurance if the primary beneficiary
can not.
You can provide for a gift to the Endowment Fund and also in-
sure income for life for your survivor.
Example: Mr. Goldberg names the Fund as beneficiary of his
$100,000 policy, but he also enters into an agreement with the Endow-
ment Fund whereby the Fund will provide annuity payments to his
wife as long as she lives.
Tax Deductions: How They Work
If you buy a policy and name the Endowment Fund the irrevoc-
able beneficiary you may then deduct all premium payments.
If you turn over an existing policy:
1) You can deduct the current replacement value. (The Fund may
wish to continue the payments, or you may wish to do so. If you do, as
pointed out above, the premium payments are deductible.)
2) If it is a paid-up policy, you get the full replacement value as a
deduction.
When la I insurance No Longer Needed?
The person the policy was intended to protect is no longer living.
Insurance purchased to educate children may not have been used.
Policies bought to protect a business enterprise may no longer be
needed.
You may be retired but have enough income from other guaran-
teed sources. In that case, pension benefits may be shared or assigned,
and of course, deducted for tax purposes.
Call Gerry Rubin, Director Jewish Federation of Pinellas County,
446-1033 for information.
Jann Yogman
Swimming Champ
Jann Yogman, son of Ron and
Claire Yogman of St. Petersburg
and a fifth grade student at
Shorecrest Preparatory School, is
the City of St. Petersburg swim-
ming champ in butterfly. Jann
came in first in the city champi-
onship at North Shore Pool on
Aug. 8. Some 400 youngsters
from throughout the entire city
competed in the half-day event.
Jann's time in the boys nine
and 10-year-old 50-yard but-
terfly was his best ever, at 39.39
seconds. Jann swam for North-
west Youth Center during the
summer and came in first in but-
terfly and freestyle at each
weekly meet. He came in second
in the city boys ninend 10
freestyle. Those swimmers that
came in first, second or third
qualified as "Interpool St. Pe-
tersburg Aquatic All-Stars."
Jann qualified for that high
honor twice.
Swimming has been an impor-
tant part of Jann's life since he
was an infant. He got his first
Jann Yogman
swim-team start with the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County when he was five years
old. He swam for the JCC for
three years.
Dancers Workshop
Dancemakers workshop will
hold scholarship and placement
auditions for its children's dance
and theater program on Saturday
August 29.
Children between the ages of
six and fifteen years of age are
fnvited to audition for placement
"> our dance and theater classes.
Children with no prior dance
training should attend the 10
a.m. audition. Those with prior
training will be auditioned at 11
a.m. Partial scholarships are
given to promising students to
study ballet, acting and classical
jazz dance-
Registration for adult and chil-
dren's classes in our regular Fall
program will be held Friday,
August 28, and Saturday,
August 29, from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Phone 347-2955 or 360-5171 for
further information. Ask for
Leanne Rose.
A TRIBUTE TO
PADDY CHAYEFSKY
Paddy Chayefsky, a brilliant
writer who reached out and
plucked our heart strings with his
creative efforts died recently at
the early age of 58.
He will be most remembered
for "Marty," "The Tenth Man,"
"Gideon," "The Americanization
of Emily," "The Hospital," and
"Network." While we have many
Jewish writers of both fiction and
non-fiction, Jewish playwrights
are not as numerous. It is an
Arthur Miller, a Dore Schary, a
Lillian Hellman, and a Paddy
Chayefsky whom we can proudly
claim in the area of theater.
Sidney (Paddy) Chayefsky was
born in 1923, the son of Russian
born Jews, whose father
managed a dairy in the Bronx.
He attended New York City Col-
lege and Fordham University,
where he studied languages.
While attending college he played
semi-professional football. On
graduation, Paddy enlisted in the
U.S. Army Reserve, and during
World War II, served as a
Private in the Army. This ex-
perience would have been un-
eventful had he not been sent
overseas as a machine gunner.
Chayefsky stepped on a land
mine in France and was hos-
pitalized in England at an Army
base until he recovered. It was at
this juncture of his life that he
began to write, and upon bis re-
turn home he settled earnestly
into a writing career.
Radio was his first outlet, and
as TV gathered momentum as
entertainment, he authored many
TV mysteries. He used bis nick-
name Paddy for his by-line, a
sobriquet that he rereceived from
an Army sergeant, when he
requested relief from K.P. duty to
attend Mass. Chayefsky arrived
professionally when "Marty"
was produced as a television play
and became an instant hit which
won the Sylvania TV award.
Later it was made into a movie
and won an Oscar, as did two
other of his works, "The Hos-
pital" and "Network."
By his insightful acting,
Ernest Borgnine became Marty,
a misfit dominated by a demand-
ing mother. Borgnine played with
great feeling, showing Marty to
be a lonely, rather average per-
son, somewhat bewildered by life,
who gains strength from be-
friending another frightened in-
dividual, a girl, equally unsure of
herself and hurt by life.
Chayefsky is preoccupied with
the theme of the drabness of the
Beth Shalom,
Clearwater
Engages Hazzan
David M. Baker, President of
Congregation Beth Shalom, an-
nounced today the engagement of
Cantor Jonah Binder, as Hazzan
for the Congregation.
Hazzan Binder comes to Clear-
water from New York where he
served as Conductor of Sec-
ondary Schools Chorus, New
York City Board of Education.
Cantor Binder was Assistant
Professor of Music at Long
Island University in charge of
Vocal and Choral Music. For
many years Jonah Binder served
as the feature Hazzan at the Loop
Synagogue in Chicago.
The Cantor is a Graduate of
Rabbi Jacob Joseph Yeshiva
Seminary, BA from Long Island
University, MA in music
Columbia University, New York
City.
Cantor Binder had leading
roles with the Boston Opera
Company and served with the
U.S. Navy as Cantor. He has
been engaged by Beth Shalom to
assume the duties of Hazzan. He
will conduct a choir and train the
Synagogue choir.
life style of the "little people" of
the earth, and their problems. He
gets down to the very fiber of a
humdrum existence, and the sub-
sequent loneliness. "Marty" is a
love story of two ordinary people
and it has delighted audiences of
thousands. Winning three Oscars
is a great achievement, is it
good writing or good per-
formance or is it a combination of
both? Excellent actors and ac-
tresses have illuminated his
works Borgnine in Marty,
George C. Scott in The Hospital,
and William Hoi den and Faye
Dunaway in Network.
While Marty was exciting pub-
lic favor, another of Chayefskys'
plays was produced on Broad-
way, "The Middle of the Night,"
starring Edward G. Robinson as
a middle aged man romancing an
unhappily married young wom-
an. Although successful au-
diencewise, it was believed by
critics that this production had
overtones of soapopera.
Subsequently, Chayefsky
turned to a different slant on
writing and new subject matter.
His plays The Tenth Man and
Gideon are endowed with a pro-
foundly Jewish and Biblical
flavor. The Tenth Man is a
dramatic piece set in a poor
Orthodox synagogue. It concerns
two young people, one of whom is
possessed of a dybuk. It has a
unique quality, with very original
twists.
Gideon was successful but it is
a very complex play, and written
on Chayefsky's return from Is-
rael, when he was evidently
imbued with Biblical fervor. And
as for Network, this movie, a
satire on the TV industry was
hugely acclaimed.
In conclusion, what shall we
say of Paddy Chayefsky? Gone,
but not forgotten. Authors and
artists leave a legacy to the
world, therefore, their names
achieve immortality, emblazoned
on the tablets of memory. So it is
with Paddy Chayefsky
deceased August 1981.
^
&
&
<&
fP
By RABBI
MORRIS B. CHAPMAN
SYMPATHY IS NOT ENOUGH!
We Jews have acquired a reputation for generous giving.
We became known as a merciful people with a strong tradition of
responding generously. It was ingrained in our fiber, so much so
that a folk proverb declared that any Jew who consistently
withheld sympathy from a less fortunate person was not a legi-
timate Jew. "
Granted that a Jew was trained from infancy to be kind-
hearted, how much should he give?
Obviously, sympathy is no substitute for substantive
giving. It is just the first step. Kinship with fellow beings is a
prerequisite. But it is not the essence of philanthropy.
How much then should a person give?
Certain strategies are not helpful: "Giving until it hurts,"
for example. Many would-be benefactors have low thresholds of
pain and quickly develop pockets of resistance.
Judaism suggests another criterion tithing giving ten
percent of one's income. This is minimal giving and a Jew in
good standing will do it. True, this is mechanical, but would that
all responded in this measure!
However, the noblest way of all, the religiously meaningful
way is indicated in our Torah lesson, R'EH, "according to the
blessing of God." Giving is not restricted to monetary gifts.
Each person is blessed in many ways some with time, others
with talents, etc. and one gives generously of these until he is
happy and knows the meaning of being truly blessed.
Wedding Invitations
Fine Writing Papers
Unique Gifts
Party Tableware
Party Planning and Coordination for
all Special Events by Phyllis Eig
6488 Central Avenue, St. Pete, 381-2818


Pge6
Ti- t-
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPineiias County
Friday, August
28,1981

Confused Objectives
We can understand the Jewish Agency's Leon3
I Dulzin as he expresses his frustration with "drop-1
I outs," those Soviet citizens who leave for freedom
I on an Israeli passport, arrive in Vienna and then optl
- for a new life in the West, predominantly with a,
covetous eye on the United States.
There is something, we suppose, deceitful in
someone's declaring that his or her one desire is to go
to Israel and then to flee to the United States as fast
as possible once the iron gates of the Kremlin open
up and present a free choice as to destination.
But we object to the way in which Mr. Dulzin
expresses his anger. The other week, for example, he
said of "drop-outs" that they are traitors.
Our major concern must be to save the lives of
Jews under any circumstances, and we should be
|:j: grateful that these days we have alternative means of
g; doing just that. It is irresponsible to accuse Jews so
I harshly who are looking for a way out of the Soviet
g Union. It only complicates the present means avail-
g able to us to help these Jews when, as Mr. Dulzin has
g been doing, he shows the rest of the world a break in
I the ranks of the world Jewish community with
: respect to what should be our primary objective: not
j:j: to impose a destination on where Jewish refugees go,
g but to celebrate the fact that they are going at all
1 n. r Can we m American afford to join Mr.
1 Dulzin in the broad expression of his frustration and
g even anguish at those Soviets who say "no" to a new
j:j: life in Israel. If we are so upset with these Soviets,
g then why don't we demonstrate our belief in the
g prospect of a new life in Israel by going there our-
g selves?
Unlike the Soviets, we don't have to beg for exit
2 Ef ^"u*8 8 matter of Ufe and death: theX are ours for
x; the asking no hard feelings either for friends and
rf family left behind.
| Storm Warning Posted
President Reagan has rejected the Saudi Arab-
ian "peace plan" for the Middle East. For now, any-
way.
The President's rejection was based on the con-
tinuing U.S. policy not to do business with the Pal-
is estine Liberation Organization until the PLO first
| recognizes Israel's right to exist within safe borders.
: That's as fine as it goes. We don't think it will go
jS very far for very long.
There can be little doubt that President Anwar
Sadat's recommendation to Mr. Reagan that the
U.S. start talking to the PLO and the announcement
| of the Saudi "peace plan" were orchestrated
| beforehand as a simultaneous experience to occur
during Sadat's visit the other week in the United
| States. Even if that effort has thus far failed, what is
I in the works is making the Administration ac-
j:j: customed to demanding more and more Israeli con-
cessions until the Saudi objective and yes, even
:? Egypt's, is achieved: Israel returned to its pre-1967
borders.
Until now, the President has been remarkably
g consistent in his stout defense of Israel even against
:j his own State Department. But Mr. Reagan, for all
g of his well-propagandized leadership abilities in the
:j: face of unpopular causes, has also been remarkably
:: consistent in withdrawing from many of these
g strategically advanced causes once withdrawal
:j: seemed the better part of discretion.
His brave words about Soviet world domination
I m January gave way to his lifting of the wheat
I embargo in April-May. His firing of 12,000 profes-
| sional air transport personnel in early August is by
g now a burial ground upon which his Administration
g will likely be conceding to PATCO in September.
Friends of Israel, while they may be happy
g about Mr. Reagan's Israel policy, would be well-
gad vised to exercise caution. In the winds of Wash-
I ington change, storm damage is often unalterably
% widespread and lethal.
V.
>:
Argentine Jews Move Funds Secretly
eJewisH Floridian
OF PINE LIAS COUNTY frmlShoetml
Editorial Office. 303 Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla UB1S
Telephone 44-1033
Publication 4 Business Office, 120 N E 6 St Miami. Fla 33132
I AM informed by an official in
the highest echelons of the inter-
national banking community
that trouble is brewing in Argen-
tina. The official refuses to be
named. Ditto for the bank affilia
tion from which the information
comes.
Essentially, there is a vast and
so far underground flow of funds
from Argentina to the United
States. To the question. "Are
there any Jews involved in this
huge diversion of capital?", the
answer is: "Almost all of them
are Jews."
The process begins casually
enough. A visiting Buenos Aires
businessman shows up at the
bank in New York and says he'd
like to open an account in order to
facilitate the conducting of his
affairs in the city, or elsewhere in
the country. Or else, a relative or
Leo
1
Maudlin
;>::::::::::::::>:::::::::::::::::::::::>:::::::::>:x::::::>::::::::^::
friend opens an account in trust
for "someone in Argentina."
IN EITHER CASE, what is
really occurring becomes clear
during the course of the following
months. There are almost no
withdrawals posted. On the other
hand, the deposits are frequent
and large, and since from an
interest-bearing point of view
such sums could be invested far
SJG OAKS FR.OM
LITTLE ACoRNS GfcoW...
more profitably in other economic
enterprises, the reason for
banking them to maintain both
their secrecy and liquidity under-
scores what can only be viewed as
a flight plan from Argentina.
Depositors who visit the bank
themselves masquerading as
persons with business interests in
the U.S. wind up being painfully
frank about their intentions. The
sharing of their intentions with
the bank's officials boils down to
this:
After the account has been es-
tablished, cash begins to be sent
in small unnoticeable" sums
either to American friends or
relatives acting in their behalf or
else to the New York bank
directly. Uniformly, the con-
veyance is by ordinary mail from
various cities in Argentina. In
most instances, pbany return ad-
dresses are used to avoid
detection if the mail should for
one reason or another be inter-
cepted by military or state police.
Mail that is naturally lost, re-
turned due to misaddress or error
in delivery, or simply fails to
arrive at its New York destina-
tion for undocumented reasons, is
discounted by the sender as a
hazard of this highly dangerous
flow of capital out of the country.
THE BANK official tells me:
"Mostly, the 'depositors' rely on
our absolute integrity. Our usual
procedure in banking by mail is
to acknowledge deposits by
return mail. But we are instruct-
ed. 'Send us nothing no ac-
knowledgements, no ac-
countings.' "
The bank official says that the
Argentinians warn them that
they are constantly being
watched. Their mail is scrutin-
ized. Their phones are tapped.
Their object is to rescue as much
of their resources as secretly as
they can, and then to flee the
country.
"We tell them." the bank offi-
cial declares, "that it all seems so
James Bond, so exaggerated
that Argentina would have to
employ a hefty secret police orga-
nization for such a broadband
type of surveillance." He reports
their answer: "Believe us. We
assure you that the government
has it and uses it."
WHY ARE the Jews fleeing
Continued on Page 9-
Robert Segal
More Battering for Public School System
KIIKDK SH I.'lltol .lllll I'llbllslHT
Telephone (SOS i 373-4605
SUZANNE SCHECHTEB
Editor. Pine I las County
SUZANNE SHOCHET
Executive Editor
Jewish FlorMlan Doe* Net Guarantee the Kasknitk of sssWsssssssssM Advertised
Sscoodt'lsu Posts** HM USPSM!M70st Mumi H. t'ulilKhrd Hi Mmu
I'osimastrr Forward Form 3579 to Ifc.x (HL'7:. Miami. Fla. 3,1101
SUBSCRIPTION HATES: (Local Area Annual MM) 2Ytac Minimum .
tcnpfion 7.50 or by annual membership pledge fo Jewish Federation of Pi.i7^
Coonfy for which the sum of IJ.2S is paid Out of Town Upon Request '""lias
Friday. August 28. 1981
Volume 2
28 AB 5741
Number 18
America's public school sys-
tem, still nostalgically regarded
by many as the mortar in the cru-
cible of democracy, is battered
now by the newest Coleman
Report and by the concomitant
intensified demand for legislation
to provide tax loopholes for par-
ents preferring private schools.
Commissioned by one arm of
the U.S. Department of Educa-
tion, the current study by Dr.
James Coleman of the University
of Chicago gives high marks to
| Catholic high schools and bul-
warks Coleman's campaign to
have government school
vouchers paid to parents, rich
and not so rich. Money flying out
of that Pandora's box may well
wreck the public education sys-
tem.
THIS DEVELOPMENT de-
lights a host of Americans. It
pleases an army of foes of school
integration. It gives muscle to
the Moynihan-Pack wood-Roth
legislative proposal calling for a
tax assist of $250 the first year
and $500 thereafter for parents o'
private school students. It helps
drive another nail into the coffin
of plans for busing to achieve in-
tegration. It dispatches joy into
the hearts of New Rightists who
are pressing President Reagan to-
get on with some of their pet
projects including public school
praying. It emboldens and en-
heartens managers of private
schools plagued by inflation.
On the other side of the ledger,
it dismays many citizens who see
tuition tax credit grants and
various school voucher plans as
instruments of destruction for
the constitutional tradition and
reality of church-state
separation. (It is estimated that
85 percent of children in Ameri-
can private schools are parochial
school students.)
It alarms thousands who see in
the trend to establish more
private schools a dodge to extend
school segregation. It makes
some economy-minded law-
makers wonder where the esti-
mated additional schooling cost
of $4 to $6 billion will be coming
from. It disturbs public school
administrators and school board
members who see in the plan the
dumping into public schools of
problem children along with more
responsibility to mainline handi-
capped boys and girls.
"THE DANGER/1 aay. a
Newsweek round-up, "ia that
public schools could eventually
become the last resort an edu
cational scrapheap for the
poorest and least motivated chil-
dren in the nation's underclass."
Dr. Coleman. some of whose
previous studies have stirred
storms of debate and protest, has
now said of one of his earlier
reports "what once appeared to
be fact is now known to be fic-
tion." But this time around, the
current rough political climate,
together with mounting attacks
on public education, seems likely
to leave scant room for a debate
as to what is fact, what fiction.
For public school troubles
mount daily. Imposition of tax
caps, such as Boston's crippling
Proposition 2',i, are eroding
curricula, driving teachers into
the ranks of the unemployed, and
severely damaging the structure
of the public school system.
Battles over the demand for
multi-lingual instruction induce
community quarreling.
School vandalism demoralize*
school management and weakens
school cost-effectiveness. Drug-
users, alcoholism, teen-age preg-
nancies, the problems of children
from broken homes, mounting
drop-outs, the scarring of teach-
ers by blackboard jungle types all
rise to the top of public school
agendas.
DR. COLEMAN'S 1966 study
on the effects of racial segre-
gation in the schools; his later
study attacking court-ordered
busing, and some of his oubjjf
utterances have fueled fierce o>
bates. Now he has startled, if not
Continued on Page 9


pridsylAugust 28,1981
BBBBB1
^wSMSS^fll^BS
^&
^o
^
Copyright Morris B. Chapman
By MORRIS B. CHAPMAN
Reagan is all for civil rights in principle But in practice
he is less principled.
Arafat calls rocket attacks on Israeli towns a down pay-
ment in retaliation for punishing blows on Beirut And we
always thought down was soft and delicate, not metallic.
Fortunately the postal strike was settled without in-
terruption in service Relying on pigeons is strictly for the
birds.
The Chrsler Corp. showed a slight profit for the first time
since 1978 When you move from intensive to progressive
care, you are still a very sick person.
The Administration contends that Begin is making it hard
to help Israel But would Israel be more secure if Begin was
reasonable and tractable?
Reagan contends that free enterprise is the best hope for
minorities They have so little to lose in any event.
The Washington Star is folding for economic reasons .
The Washington firmament is greatly diminished.
U.S. policy towards the USSR seems to be talking loudly
and carrying a big stick ... if we carry a very big stick, even a
whisper may be superflous.
Buckingham Palace suggests that a handshake would do
when Nancy Reagan meets royalty Perhaps "Pleased to
meet you" should suffice, since they should take our word for it
and not need our hand on it too.
The Moral Majority does not mind Judge O'Connor haying
her day in court. They object to her becoming a fixture with a
seat for life.
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
The theme, content and tone of
a number of articles in your last
Issue although actually indepen-
dent of one another are quite
similar in terms of their moral
message.
For example, the story on the
front page reports on the Jewish
Federation's Campaign in which
Chairman Saul Scnechter speaks
about the "ability to meet our
responsibility as a community to
our fellow Jews in Israel, to social
agencies that serve all of our
families in Pmellas County and to
help Jews in need throughout the
world." Noting that this year's
campaign fell short of its goal,
another news item reports on the
gearing up for next year's cam-
paign and Bernard Panush's goal
"to involve men and women from
every part of the spectrum of our
Jewish community."
On the following page of this
same issue, we read of the Feder-
ation's Mission to Israel with the
participants being given an op-
portunity to meet the leaders of
Israel, delve into the dairy life of
the Israelis and explore historic
sites.
Then, last but not least, is
Rabbi Bresky's "From the Rab-
bi's Desk" column in which he
talks about Aliya Honor or
Obligation.
In their own way, all of these
news items are related. For
example, contributing to the
Federation campaign is this an
honor or obligation? To be in-
volved in the Jewish community
- is thi. an honor or obligation?
And to visit Israel is this a
matter of honor or obligation?
In the writer's opinion, none of
the three are a question of honor
or obligation. Unfortunately,
both honor and obligation have
acquired materialistic con-
notations, they have reached a
point where they are acknowl-
edgements, for contributions of
one type or another. Further-
more, they are given by man to
man.
Should honor and obligation
therefore be the motivating
factors for Jews to face up to
their responsibility to their fellow
Jews; or to become involved in
the Jewish community; to take
an interest in Israel? No! And
certainly not at a time of the year
when we will shortly be reflecting
on what we have or have not done
in the past and casting the die for
our actions and deeds in the
future.
Have we all but totally forgot-
ten about the spiritual reward of
Mitzvah? Is it not a Mitzvah to
contribute to the Federation
campaign? Is it not a Mitzvah to
become involved in the Jewish
community? Is it not a Mitzvah
to be able to visit our J*wh
bretheren in Israel? We should all
be most grateful and consider
ourselves hlessed to have the
wherewithaU to be able to partici-
pate in these vital activities in
on. way or another. Wi.should
feel honored to be able to fulfill
our obligation to our fellow man
by dead by Mitzvah. Amen.
NATHAN L.BELKIN
Suncoast Chapter of American Technion
The Suncoast Chapter of Tech-
nion is-proud to present a list of
the latest contributions of the
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in the developments
of industrial and medical technol-
ogies in Israel and the world.
A new, simple, fast, and sensi-
tive test for detecting mutagenic
and carcinogenic agents has been
developed recently by the Food
Engineering and Biotechnology
Department of the Technion.
There are hundreds of thousands
of natural and man made
chemicals in our environment. A
proper and complete evaluation
of the carcinogenic potential of
the chemicals requires a battery
of expensive and time consuming
tests. Two professors at the
Technion developed a less expen-
sive, sensitive, and simpler test.
It uses a dark varient of luminous
bacteria and determines the
ability of the carcinogenic agents
to alter the genetic material of
the bacteria that results in a
restoration of the capability of
the bacteria to emit light. The
high sensitivity of the biolumi-
nescence test allows to detect, for
instance, the carcinogenic nature
of tobacco in 1 percent of a single
puff of smoke.
A new method of soil lining,
useful in stoping reservoir and
canal leakage, in building roads
through marshy areas, and in
agriculture, has been developed
by a team of the Faculty of Agri-
cultural Engineering. This
method is based on two main ele-
ments. The first is a machine that
lays plastic membranes directly
into the subsoil. The second
element is the arrangement of the
individual strips, which enable
the laying of two plastic layers or
more, eliminating the need to
glue or weld the strips at the
seams.
Effort Said to be Underway
To Save Golda's Denver House
DENVER (JTA) An ef-
fort is underway by an ad hoc
committee to save an abandoned
structure in Denver which by
sheer chance has been discovered
to be a residence in which Golda
Meir lived as a teen-ager and
where she met Morris Myerson,
later to become her husband.
The Intermountain Jewish
News reported that on Aug. 4,
the Denver City Council una-
nimously passed a resolution
calling for the preservation of the
abandoned duplex on Julian
Street on Denver's West Side.
The Jewish weekly reported that
while the vote does not guarantee
preservation of the structure, it
will help greatly, adding that ac-
tual permission to allow the
building to be placed on city
property" should be debated
soon."
MEANWHILE, a resolution
urging that the home be desig-
nated a historical landmark was
adopted by the Denver Land-
mark Preservation Commission.
The commission said that the
home was likely to qualify as a
landmark.
When Golda Mabovitz was 15,
she lived in the Denver duplex,
then the home of her sister and
brother-in-law, Shana and Sam
Korngold. During the year she
lived there, she attended North
High School and made pocket
money by working in her brother-
in-law's dry cleaning business.
According to the weekly, the
duplex has been empty for more
than a year and its owners, the
Boys Club, Inc. of Denver, who
had no idea that Israel's Premier-
to-be had lived in it, planned to
raze the structure for a new
athletic held.
The Intermountain Jews News
reported the structure was saved
at the last moment by two for-
tuious events. One was the
photographic activities of a vol-
unteer, Jean May, seeking pic-
tures of historic buildings in
Denver for a fund-raising cook-
book for a local citizens group.
Though non-Jewish, Ms. May
has long been an admirer of
Golda.
SHE TOLD the weekly that
she knew Golda had lived in the
area but she did not know where.
She checked material at the
Denver public library, and
Colorado tax records and North
High School files to confirm the
location. Mrs. May photographed
the duplex and called the Boys
Club and learned of the plans to
destroy the building.
The other fortuitous event was
that the demolition contractor
had been delayed. After Ms. May
notified newspapers and historic
preservation committees, pro-
testing telephone calls poured
into the office of the Boys Club
which agreed to postpone any
demolition action while the ad
hoc group develops a plan and
raises money to save the house.
A project to develop technol-
ogy for the quick preparation of
tank fuels that will extinguish
themselves very rapidly when set
ablaze has been initiated at the
Technion. Although the fuel has,
in fact, been developed by the
U.S. Army, the Technion project
was begun prior to public knowl-
edge of this in the states. The
Technion investigation will
expand on this research to over-
come certain shortcomings
inherent in the present U.S. tech-
nology.
The main fossil fuels are coal
and petroleum. Few people know
that there is a third important
fuel source; oil shale which con-
tains organic matter called
kerogen. It is abundant and its
deposits are widely spread. The
Faculty of Mechanical Engineer-
ing at the Technion is engaged in
a research of oil shale reserves in
Israel, which are presently esti-
mated at two and a half billion
tons. This is a rough equivalent
of 250 million tons of petroleum.
A major step forward in Israel's
efforts to use oil shale was the
recent establishment of Energy
2,000, a consortium of fuel distri-
butors, oil refineries, chemical
companies, and the Technion.
The hope is that oil shale will
play a significant role in Israel's
economy in the future.
Kosher Kitchen
This "nosh" is very rich, but it always gets eaten up. Recipe
may be frozen if you wish.
E.Z. RASBERRY CHEWS
V* cup margarine
5 tbls. sugar
2 egg yolks
1V4 cup flour
TOPPING
'/ cup rasberry preserves
'/t cup flaked coconut
4 egg whites
'/cup sugar
'/tap. cream of tartar
1 cup walnuts, chopped
Cream the margarine and sugar, adding egg yolks. Mix all
ingredients with mixture. Spread in a greased and floured pan,
9x12x2. Bake 20 minutes at 350 degrees. Remove and cool.
To prepare topping, spread the jelly over the cake and
coconut over the jelly. Beat egg whites and sugar, adding cream
of tartar. When beaten, add chopped nuts and cover coconut
completely. Bake 25 minutes. Cool and cut into one inch
squares.
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Bernards iitd
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Page 6
Pag6
--------
The Jewish Fioridmmaf
County
FrWay, August 28. It*!.
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
All cleeeee start
the week of Sept. 14
.nless otherwlae noted.
J.C.C. fT. PETERSBURG PROGRAMS
CHILDREB'S PROCBAMS 2*| yre. to 12 yre.
P*'CI
Dance classes begin Sept. 9, and end
Recital Will be Sunday, June 6.
Niki's dance classes that fall c
25% discount is given on reqistra.
same week.
Acclvlc
-
Ballet./Tap
Beginners
Ballet/Tap
Beglnnere
Ballet/Tap
lnteraediete
Balla:/Tap
Intermediate
Ballet/Toe
Advanced
ail
&
Tine
Htliflf
iV4l
7-10
4-7
3-8
e-i4
MOM
MON
-5
3-6 p
4-3 pa
3-6 pa
6-7 p.
37
37
37
37
37
9123.
123.
123.
123.
123.
4170.
170. ~
Den-tTCia
Instructor;
Tsan 6 Adult
lath Reenlck
THU1S
T PC ^
WES 7:2
170.
170.
170.
Yoga Tean 4 Adult
Instructors Jeanne Cooteon
Clasass start Sspt. Classes will be ty,
Dy
THURS
THURtf
through July.
Tean Theatre
Tean Theatra
13-16
13-16
Inatruccort Nlkl Blackar
Dance cleeeee begin Sapt. 9 and and June 2.
Recital will be Sundey, June 6.
Nlkl'e dence clasese that fall on Holidaye will be raachadulad.
Piano (Beginner) 6-12 W1D 4-3 pa
Piano (BagInner) 6-12 WID 4-3 sb
Guitar(Beginner) 6-12 WID 4-3 pm
Guitar (Beginner)' 6-12 WID 4-3 pa
Voice 6-12 MOM 6-7 pa
Voice 6-12 MOM 6-7 pa
6-12 8^^^ -la
Soccer MON 4 WED 5-6 p
Soccer 6-12 MOM 4 VED 3-6 pa
Tennle 6-12 TOES 4-THURS 4-5 pa
Tennis 6-12 TOES 4 TOURS 4-3 pa
Cymnaetlce 4-8 MOM 4-3 pa
Gymneetlce 4-6 MOM 4-5 pa
Gymneetlce 9-12 MOM 5-6 pa
Cyaneetlce 9-12 MOM 5-6 pa
IS
30
13
30
15
30
-0
60
30
60
15
30
13
30
4 35.
60.
33.
60.
35.
60.
630.
48.
30.
48.
45.
80.
45.
60.
"Tournaments will be held in these sports.
Soccer Instructori lean Urquhart. 4
TROOP NO.
LULeUJ ES
677 Ty-Axalaa Area of Teape Bay Girl Scouts Council
aeata twice a month on Frldeya 4:00 to 5:00 p.a.
SUPER SUNDAYS
Games Sports I Special Activities I
Completely gupervlead. Third Sund ly of EVERY MOUTH 12 to 5 p.a.
Sin par Sundey Minimum registretlo- of 10 children.
aj i cteeees start
- the week of Sept. 14th
unirss otherwise noted.
TEEN PROGRAMS
DAN C E
i
Ivltv
ABC
Dey
Ballet/Toe
Advanced
Dancercise
Dancercise
Procall
Procall
Instructor:
nse.
13 yre. to 18 yre.
FEES
8-14
Teen 4 Adult
Teen 4 Adult
Teen a Adult
Teen 4 Adult
Niki Blacker
MON
MON
WED
MON
WED
6-7 pa
7-8 pm
8-9 pm
6-10 pm
6-8 pa
37
37
37
37
37
$125.
125.
125.
220.
220.
$60.
100.
60.
100.
60.
100.
$50.
60.
50.
80.
75.
130.
75.
130.
Children's Theatre 6-12 TOES 4 TOURS 4-6 pa 30 $43.
Children's Theatre 6-12 TOES 4 TOURS .4-6 pa 60 75.
"JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER AFTER SCHOOL PLAYERS"
Our comprehensive courae la chlldreae theatre la carefully
structured to provide each child a starting point for developing
hie/her Individual talent. This all inclualve couree will Include
creative draaa, voice, aovaaant, oral interpretation of literature^
alae, puppetry, aaka-up, the baelce In lighting and sat daaign.
Each child will be encouraged to participate In our own Children's
productions, which will be presented, to the entire community.
$75.
125.
$170.
170.
170.
280.
280 v
"JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER TEE*.
Our vary own tsan-aga acting companyl
actors and actresses for our own Jewish'
Little theatres in Xhe coaaunity. OqioI
channeling young energies into creitlvi
acting workshop snd ths baalce of theatri
JEWISH COMMUNITY CM
Any young pereon interested In coaaunity 10c
who will be 13 or older during the school
Trips are planned to places of interest In
orgenlcad Pinellas County Jewish Youth Cow
Special demonstrations are given at the bl/i
dence. Pert lee are plenned around holldtyi
-ICY aleo perticlpetes in Center functions J
Puria Carnival, Center Players Dinner Thutt
etc.
JCY meete twice a sooth en Tuesday, 7:00 to
JCY Leader: Karl 1
ALL CLASSES STAR!
-r.e week of Sept. 14th
unless otherwise noted.
A D u 1
0 A
Ac tlvlis
Au
.See.
Procall
liancerclite
Uencerclae
AJult MON 8-11
Adult /Teen MOM 7-8
Adult /Teen VED 8-91
lnwtructor: Nlkl Blacker
Dance classss begin Sapt. 9, and end it
Recital will be Sun., June 6th.
Nlkl'e dance claaaaa that fall on noli
251 discount is given on reglocratl
Dencerclee Adult/Teen TOURS M|
Instructor: Beth Reenlck
Israeli Folk Adult TUES 6-1
Israeli Folk Adult TUES H
M 0 VIM1NT-I1
Exercise for Pregnant
Women Adult MON 6 WED 10-
11 " Adult MOM 4 WED 10-
*Jaxzerclee Adult WED 4 PRI til
*A roblc* Adult TUES 4 THURS 9:11
Aerobics Adult TUES 4 THURS 6-7
Those cleeeee run on e monthly baeii-
*hor Non-members there la a one tie*
SPECIAL
Actlv
as.
L
-.
SY
>oKa
Adult/Teen
TUES
Instructor: Jeanne Gooteon
classes etert Sept. 8th.
Cleeeee will be 10 eeselona each 6 "i
French .. ,.
Adul t
French Adult
Interior Uesian adult
Interior Design Adult
Sculpture AduU
TUES
TUES
MON
MON
WED


B9^HSh
go* -&* ": Lmmmmmmmmml
L.Aog^28'lttt" :

ThtJnoiMk Floridtm* ofPineiUs County
,\ .
.1*8.1..
th FadHtie* at 8167 Elbow Lane North, St Petersburg, Fla 33710 PH. 344-5795
2.
and 302 a Jupiter Ave., Clearwater, Fla. 33515 PH 344-5795
Ijys will be rescheduled.
,f a 2nd class taken within
30
65.
97.30
Sculpture Adult WED 7-9 pm 30 80.* 130.*
Macrame Adult FRI ' 1-3 ?m 15 45.* 75.*
Macrame Adult FR1 1-3 pm 30 60.* 130.*
10
IS.
11.50
etch, and will run continuous
I*"
Seiiloni
15
30
Member
?5.
40.
Non-Member
40.
65.
Plus Material!.
Talmud Study Adult
(Start* Stpt. 8th)
History of The Prophets Adult
(Start* Dec. let)
hix"
Eras will davalop profaaalonal
|ty Center Playera and local
run* ihsll concsntrsts on
:*. Ths course will include
lilturel end religious activities
Invited to perticipete in J.C.Y.
rod Pirn llaa County end within ths
Issetlnfe eeroblcs, halrcuttlng,
il Chemkah Boat Ride, Purim.
Chenuka i Perty 4 Jewish Book Fair,
il Independence Day, Camp Ksdlna,
la. in ths Youth Lounge.
Yiddish
(Starts Feb.
bible Study
(Starts Apr
Adult
2nd)
Adult
6th)
TUES
TUBS
TUES
TUES
10-12 sa
10-12
10-12
10-12 em
2;
2.
2.
2.
3.
3.
3.
3i
Instructor:
Rebbl Morris Kobrlnutx
MACROBIOTIC COOKIN
Macrobiotic Cooking is an ancient and Biblical approach to nutrition ...
a way to restore and maintain perfect health for the body and experience
fun and happiness in doing it. When the body is in perfect health the
emotional and intellectual outlook in life follows. Learn how to set up a
modern day Kosher Kitchen and trigger your own natural intuition about you
and your family's nutritional needs, using whole grains vegetables, beans,
sea-vegetables, and other whole "foods. These classes include special
sections on deserts, soups, bread, sauces, condinents, pickles and salads.
There will also be menu planning and medicinal c >oking with class parti-
cipation. Special guest lecturers and full course dinners with each class.
1 night a week for 6 weeks, Monday 6-9 p.m.
$150 per person
$200 per couple (strongly recommendt the family that eats alike.
thinks alike) Instructor? Carolyn Bartlett
FEES
Sessions Member Non-Member
37 220. $280.
37 125. 170.
. 37 125. 170.
Activity
SENIOR ADULT PROGRAMS
u
lone
mUL
si*rf
WON
MON
TUES
TUES 4 FRI
WED
WED
lOi30-11:30 em
3-4 pm
10i30-ll:30 ea
1:30-2:30 pm
10:30-11:30 em
2-4 pm
Met'Is Only
Met'Is Only
111 be reecheduled.
2nd clssa taken within earns week.
30 6 65. 5 97.SO
Book Review
Yoqa for Seniors
Swim Instruction
Needle Point
Oil Painting
Personal History TOURS 10:30-11*30
Writing ^m 2-4 pm
Bridge Lessons
The above 'cleese* ere given through the St. Pete Jr. College
et the Jewleh Community Center
em
6
6
6
6
8
6
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
Sept.
14
14
14
6
14
14
14
14
15 em
15 . 35. 60.
30 60. 1UU.
15 645. $75.
30 75. 125.
4 16. 16.**
4 12. 12.**
4 12. 12.**
SENIOR FRIENDSHIP CLUB
General ectivitlee include 'Guest Speekers, movies, field tripe 4 pertlee.
Jewleh Holldeye celebreted. Sirthdey Perty held once e month, with speclel
luncheon end entertainment.
Sr. Friendship Club meete Mondeye end Thuredeye IjOO to 4:00 p.p.(Sept-Mey)
President: Irving Sllvermen
J.C.C. Sr. Adult Memberehlp (Includes J.C.C. Sr. Friendship Club) 112.00
until Dec. 1981, 1982 membership fee to be announced. Cueet welcome.
registration fee of $10.00.
*" FEES
fifiilfrnn nrririT MmnhmT
l:J0
10
Sli.
"n continuous througr July.
30*
50.
35.
56.
45.*
pm ptn IS 30
pm pm 15 30
pm 15
. $18.50
50.
85.
60.
90.
75.*
Sponsored by the neighborly Senior Services Mon. thru Fri., 11:30 to llOO p.a.
SENIOR PROGRAMS
J.C.C Senior Outreech Program* held et Manoreh Center
(Clesses through St. Fete Jr. College)
Exercise
Ballroom Dence
Arr i Crefte
Blrthdey Ferty 3rd Thuredey of Every Month
- FOR RESIDENTS ONLY
omPage8


Page 6
Tke Jewish Floridian ofPincUasCounty
Arcbishop Reborn
Capucci Said to be Prime PLO Advocate
Continued from Page 1,
foremost propagandist for the
Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization in Italy, if not in all
Western Europe"
Italian Jews, the JTA report
continued, are concerned over the
Italian media's unquestioning
acceptance of Archbishop
Capucci's propaganda "while ig-
noring his involvement with
terrorists."
In addition to the Arch-
bishop's anti-Israel, pro-PLO
record. Abbot Rudloffs 21-page
report also points out that the
prelate supported Ayatollah
Khomeini against the United
States during the hostage crisis.
Abbot Rudloff. now living in
Weston Priory in Vermont, was
abbot of the Dormition Abbey in
Jerusalem for 20 years and was
personally acquainted with Arch-
bishop Capucci. He quotes
reliable sources as saying that
Pope John Paul II reprimanded
the prelate following his release
from an Israeli prison in 1977.
THE PAPAL criticism, ac-
cording to the sources quoted by
Abbot Rudloff, came during an
audience that the Pontiff granted
Archbishop Capucci in 1979.
After the meeting, the Arch-
bishop made a declaration to the
effect that the Pope "under-
stood" his struggle because of his
own experience in fighting the
Nazis in World War"ll. Abbot
Rudloff declares, however, that:
"According to reliable sources,
when Capucci told the Pope 'I
defenced my people juat aa you
did in Poland,' the Pope raised
his finger at him and said, 'In
Poland we defended morality
without engaging in politics,
whereas you engaged in politics
without taking morality into
account.' "
Abbot Rudloff recounts the
steps leading up to the agreement
between Israel and the Vatican
under which the Archbishop was
released after serving only three
years of his 12-year sentence.
Under the accord. Archbishop
Capucci was to be posted "far
from the Middle East" and
"would not be allowed to make
anti-Israel propaganda."
ACCORDING TO Abbot Rud-
loff, the prelate first violated the
agreement by leaving his new
post in Caracas, Venezuela, and
traveling to Damascus in
January. 1979. where he attended
meetings of the Palestine
National Council.
This prompted a Vatican
statement that Archbishop
Capucci made the trip "on his
own initiative, without the
authorization of the Holy See and
without having previously in-
formed the Holy See."
Subsequently, Archbishop
Capucci was assigned by the
Vatican to new duties as a
"visitor or inspector" in connec-
tion with Greek-Melchite com-
munities in Europe, with head-
quarters In Rome. While in
Europe, Archbishop Capucci ap-
peared with PLO leader Yasir
Arafat when the latter visited
Spain in September, 1979.
Abbot Rudloff said that up to
the summer of I960 Capucci
could be said to have acted
"without the authorization of the
Vatican which appeared em-
barrassed by his activities" and
criticized him for visiting Iran. In
July, 1980, Israel's Foreign Min-
ister Yitzhak Shamir said the
Vatican had informed Israel that
it was taking steps to honor the
agreement under which Arch-
bishop Capucci was released,
Abbot Rudloff said
BUT IN August, 1980, Abbot
Rudloff went on, Pope John Paul
II "entrusted Capucci with a
delicate job in Iran to in-
tercede for the beleaguered
Catholic community there.
Archbishop Capucci, an Arab
who was spiritual leader of 4,500
Melchite Catholics who live in the
Jerusalem area, "repeatedly
smuggled arms into Israel, some
of which were used to kill inno-
*Ilit? Center Pa^e*
JCC Programs And Activities
The Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County is a
major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Dan cere iae Demonstration
Come for a free dancerciae
demonstration! Thursday, Sept.
3. Beth Resnick welcomes you,
your friends and family to join
her for an hour of exercise to
music at the Jewish Community
Center located at 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg, from
7 to 8 p.m. Dress leotards and
tights. For more information call
344-5795.
Cbildrens and Teenage
Theatre
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg is
offering complete courses in Chil-
dren's and Teen-age Theatre. The
Teen Theatre is offered in St.
Petersburg only. For further in-
formation contact Stephsn
Alpert Cultural Arts Director-
Program Coordinator at 344-
5795.
Beginning French Offered
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg will
offer a course in Beginning
French. It will be conducted in
St. Petersburg on Tuesday from
7 to 8 p.m. and in Clearwater on
Friday from 4 to 5 p.m. Class will
lead to intermediate and ad-
vanced lessons. Classes com-
mence the week of Sept. 14. For
further information contact Ste-
phan Alpert Cultural Arti
Director-Program Coordinator at
344-5796.
Painting and Sculpture
Classes
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg will
be offering courses in both Paint-
ing and Sculpture. Instructor will
be John M. McCaughna. Includ-
edinthecousewi|^eCarvJM,
Acrylics, Oils, Watercolors and
Drawing. Classes to start the
week of Sept. 14.
Painting Tuesday 7-9
p.m.; Sculpture Wednesday
7-9 p.m.
For further information please
call Stephen Alpert, Cultural
Arts Director-Program Coordi-
nator at 344-5795.
Macrame Lessons
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg will
be offering a class in Macrame.
The course will be conducted by
Peggy Donofrio from Knots
Landing at Johns Pass Board-
walk. The class will be held on
Fridays from 1 to 3 p.m. starting
the week of Sept. 14. For further
information please call 344-5796.
cent civilians," Abbot Rudloff
said.
When Archbishop Capucci was
arrested. Abbot Rudloffs ac-
count continued, "the authorities
found huge quantities of rifles,
"These are not Jhe ^S
pings of a Christian DrlT
aloneabisnop.-hesSdS^H
Covert Assist
Reduces Sentences for
Nazi War Criminals
By DAVID KANTOR
BONN (JTA) Im-
prisoned Nazi war criminals
in West Germany benefit
from the efficient help of a
powerful and discreet lobby
which has succeeded re-
markably in reducing their
jail terms and in providing
them legal help, according
to a broadcast of the
Cologne-based state radio
station, Westdeutscher
Rundfunk.
According to the broadcast,
the lobby masquerades as a
voluntary organization, called
'Stille Hilfe" (Quiet Help) which
purportedly seeks to help all
prison inmates.
THE BROADCAST cited a
recent study on two categories of
prisoners serving life terms: Nazi
criminals and "normal" crimi-
nals. For Nazi inmates, life im-
prisonment usually ended after
12 years in jail, but for the other
category, a jail term of less than
18 years was an exception. The
broadcast attributed the sharp
difference to the continued efforts
of Stille Hilfe to obtain early re-
lease for Nazi war criminals.
Heiner Lich ten stein, the mod-
erator, said judges often get
letters asking them to release
Nazi inmates because of family
problems or for reasons of age.
He said many of those letters had
a similar text and were most
probably prepared by Stille Hilfe
members with legal backgrounds.
The organization is recognized by
West German income tax offi-
cials so that contributions to it
are tax-deductible
The broadcast named some
leaders of Stille Hilfe and quoted
from a document which made it
clear that, at a recent Stille Hilfe
meeting in a Bremen hotel, addi-
tional help for jailed Nazis was
being planned.
MEANWHILE, the opposi-
tion Christian Democratic Union
(CDU) has charged that foj
German neo-Nazis, trained by tht
Palestine Liberation Organic
tion in Lebanon, had the help of
the West German Embassy j.
Beirut despite the fact that they
had criminal records and J
wanted by the authorities.
Carl-Dieter Spranger, the CDU
expert on interior polio*
charged that the Social Demo.
cratic government of Chancellor
Helmut Schmidt was guilty A
"dangerous neglect" in deal
with recent revelations of mit
tary cooperation between Wnt|
German neo-Nazis and the PLO.
Spranger said that the annua'j
report of the Federal Service fcri
Domestic Security disproved 3
reply by Interior Minister GsJ
hard Baum to the charge in a kn
detail. That detail, Spranger dt
clared. was Baum's assertio
that the four neo-Nazis had I
tabliahed that they had no crimi
ngl records and received help,
from the Embassy in Beirut 9
that assurance.
THE CDU called the answenl
given by Baum to a series of
parliamentary questions on tht I
issue "unsatisfactory." The CDU
urged the federal government ul
"tell the whole truth" about tht I
issue, and to answer specifkaljr}
why the West German Embany
in Beirut helped neo-Nazis work-
ing with the PLO and whetha |
that Embassy had made aval
able information about the foar i
neo-Nazis to other West Germs) |
government services.
In his answers, Baum coal
firmed that an unspecifkdl
number of German neo-Nazis n-l
ceived PLO military training a]
an Al Fatah camp near Bein|
and that this information bail
been available to West Genoa]
authorities since the start
1960. But Baum insisted thattatl
information was not enough u]
justify legal steps against tatl
leader of the neo-Nazi grots)
training in PLO installations.
Reagan Gets Jump on Congress;
Opens Drive for AWACS to Saudis
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
sent Congress on Monday
JCC CLEAKWATKR PROGRAMS 302 S. Jupiter (Call 344-5795
All classes start the week of Sept. 14th
CHILDREN:
Activity
J*8JL
Dsy
Tine
Children's
FEES
Sessions Heather Non-Member
Theatre
Theatre
Children's
Guitar
Guitar
Voice
Voice
ADULT:
Sculpturing
Sculpturing
French
' French
Dancercise
Interior Design
Interior Design
Aerobics
6-12
6-12
6-12
6-12
6-12
6-12
Hon. 6
Hon. 6
Tues.
Tuss
Thura.
Thurs.
Wed.
Wed.
4-6 p.m.
4-6 p.a.
4-5 p.a.
4-5 p.m.
4-5 p.m.
4-5 p.n.
30
60
15
30
15
30
$45.
75.
35.
60.
35.
60.
Adult
M
Hon.
Hon.
Frl.
Fri.
Tueb
Usd.
Wed.
Tues.
4 Thuri
4 Thurs
7-9 p.n.
7-9 p.a.
4-5 p.m.
4-5 p.a.
9-10 a.m.
8-10 p.m.
8-10 p.a.
7-8 p.a.
15
30
15
30
30
15
30
4
45
80
30.
50.
65,
35
5r,
12.
*matl.
Mil.
$75.
125.
60.
100.
641.
100.
75.*aatl.
130 .Mil.
50.
85.
97.50
60.
90.
12. *
Tl.fcae clsskss run on monthly baals.
**r'or son-nanbsre, there Is a one tlas yaarly
rgistrstlon tee .if $10.
.
SEN10M FRIENDSHIP CLUB:
Monday
1-4 p.a.
the informal notification of
his Administration'!
proposal to sell Saudi
Arabia five AWACS recoo-
naissance planes and other
sophisticated military
equipment.
But State Department
spokesman Dean Fischer
said last Friday that the 50-
day period in which Con-
gress may reject the pro-
posed sale will not actually
start until after Congress
returns from its summer re-
cess in September.
The Aug. 24 date J
nouncsd by Max Friederadorf,
The President Assistant forl*
islatrv* Affairs, at a braakh*
masting of the U.S. Chamber Commerce.

FISCHER SAID be could not
say whether the U.S. had J>
pleted iU negotiation*i wjtn -
Saudis on the AWACS. The*
gotiations rsportsdry eosag
continued U.SV control of J
highly sophietirafn P"*-,,"
to^ahTthsfaar. o|Cc*
loppossdtothsisa-



--. ^^^^fey^sSF Nete^^*^--"*- B^RS
f, August 28,1981
.' i The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County .>v
Pajpe9
I co MiiKllin
Like Anyone Else,
Argentine Jews Move Funds Haig Waits on P"6 To
Continued from Page 4
nrentina? The bank official,
Jewish,
Sniself not Jewish, is a
filliantlv-educated person in in-
Lational economic affairs. He
[plies simply: "We're coming to
Ljeve our underground
Estomers about their reports of
lte. He mentions Jacobo Tim-
nan's "Prisoners Without a
ne, Cell Without a Number."
iTimerman is the former pub-
Der of the Buenos Aires La
union, who for 29 months
ffered arrest and torture before
jrgentina's military cadre let
i go to freedom in Israel. His
(bsequent book and his appear-
before a U.S. Senate
^diciary Committee hearing
at ultimately led to the
lection of President Reagan's
Imination of Ernest Lefever as
urn an Rights Secretary are a
faring documentation of
nerman's experience at the
nds of Argentina's police state.
he bank official feels that his
erence to Timerman should ex-
By BEN KAYFETZ
)R0NTO (JTA) A
imark civil rights bill which
old effectively outlaw the Ku
ax Klan has been introduced
British Columbia's Attorney
neral Allan Williams. The
vil Rights Protection Act, the
provincial law of its kind in
Battering For
hool System
Continued from Page 4-
iriated, many with this pro-
ticement: "The evidence is
Dng that the Catholic schools
hction much closer to the
nerican ideal of the 'common
pool,' educating children from
Iferent backgrounds alike, than
|the public schools."
Shall we then opt to send Jew-
| children into Catholic schools
the sake of Dr. Coleman's
ij" pattern? Are religious
pibilitites to be tossed into a
' educational mixing bowl?
phese are not days of sunshine
one of America's proudest
(itages the public school
em.
SSn^eSi.h^LSTtPhT & ""^ Administration's
from ArieSlSSEL ?a *** ^ciakm to dow"ie the Jimmy
BuT to simp 1 Cuia ,6gaCy f linkin Amer'"
some elements of can friendship abroad to a ther-
mometer measuring the commit-
ment of foreign governments we
regard as allies to human rights.
Ergo: If Argentina cuts some
human rights corners, this can no
longer mean that friendly U.S.
ties to Argentina should be cut in
similar proportion. Our buddies
abroad do not, necessarily, have
to share our democratic prin-
ciples.
IT IS, however, surprising to
see similar sentiments in the
Jewish community, conservative
or otherwise. (It is not a sine qua
non of political conservatism that
it holds human rights in low
repute. On the contrary, his "the
people is an ass" notwithstand-
ing, read Alexander Hamilton on
this very issue.)
To be seen in the Jewish as-
sault on Timerman's authenticity
is a replay of world opinion with
respect to Hitler's genocidal
policies. At their height in the
late 1930's, world leaders, includ-
ing many intellectuals who
should have known better, con-
tinued to debate whether the
policies were mere Zionist fabri-
cations or at the very least gross
exaggerations.
The debate has not ended. It
exists today in the anti-Semitic
rewrite of history that says that
the Hitler Holocaust never in fact
took place that it, too, is a
mere Zionist fabrication. Under-
stood in these terms, the Timer-
man debate shows that we have
learned nothing since the heyday
of the German Jewish communi-
ty's tragedy on the eve of the
Nazi takeover.
See the President
American Jewish opinion it does
not. For a long time, Timerman
has been on the receiving end of a
loud chorus of raspberries from a
gentine anti-Semitism. About number of highly-placed Ameri-
rising Argentine police can Jewish intellectuals and their
non-Jewish colleagues bent on
discrediting his charges of anti-
Semitism in Argentina.
FROM Irving Kristol, an edi-
torial writer on the Wall Street
Journal; to Norman Podhoretz,
editor of the American Jewish
Committee's Commentary
Magazine; to such distinguished
conservatives as William F
Buckley, who publishes the
National Review and conducts
the syndicated Public Broadcast-
ing Television program, "Firing
Line," the word is out: get Tim-
erman.
Conservative opinion in the
non-Jewish community com-
mitted to the assault on Timer-
man is perhaps understandable,
particularly if it is seen in light of
Canadian Civil Rights Bill
Expected to Outlaw Ku Klux Klan
Canada, prohibits the promotion
of hate propaganda or doctrines
of superiority based on race, reli-
gion or ethnic origin, Williams
explained. The opposition New
Democratic Party hailed the
measure and promised to push
for swift passage in the legis-
lature.
Williams has been under pres-
sure from opposition members to
take action against the KKK in
British Columbia. The racist out-
fit recently conducted crossburn-
ings and has spread hate
propaganda against East Indians
in the province.
THE NEW ACT will permit
civil action in the provincial Su-
preme Court against any person
or group that interferes with an
individual's civil rights by pro-
moting racial hatred. The court
could issue an injunction to pro-
hibit racist activities.
The act would also allow pro-
secution under summary con-
viction and provide for maximum
fines of $2,000 or six months in
prison for individuals, or $10,000
for a corporration or a society.
There are already anti-racist pro-
visions in the Canadian criminal
code
WE HAVE become infected, if
not by the anti-Semites them-
selves, then by the complascent
in our midst whose arrival at an
easy exercise of power in Amer-
ica, whether intellectual or
political, has made them disin-
clined to rock askew the crade of
their comfort. Since Timerman's
charges do the rocking for them,
there appears nothing left but to
deny the charges as exaggera-
tions.
Meanwhile, the secret transfer
of Jewish funds from Argentina
to banks in the U.S. continues.
For the depositors, it is a matter
of life or death. They can hardly
be concerned by the vagaries and
ennui of Jewish suburbia.
t-Wife Family Serves Social Needs
Continued from Page 1
^trives to make Israel sound
the last bastion of intoler-
| Why? Because come Purim
nave been married 43 years,
I after ten, I'd had no children.
jreed, for him," acknowledg-
the twinkling-eyed Shalom
a nod. "It was at my ex-
,*e But I felt good each time
> had a baby. We lived in a tent
Pn our first child was born. I
pyered him myself and
W>ped him in my skirt."
fhalom looks up from his glass
rwka to chip in his contribu-
[ "After 10 years, she agreed
Mother wife as long as she was
ppn, not a divorcee. She
[W her out for me They're
*"y the same for me."
. *E DOOR is flung open, and
p>rsts another Yona, a 24-
r police-woman who eyes
[juspiciously. But then she
* to answer questions. "No
en t mentioned it to my col-
Fjes, it simply hasn't arisen,
\J.CTrae! m*ashamed. If
w hadn't let him marry
mother, we wouldn't be
alive." Rachel agrees. "They're
both the same to us. It's natural
for us. If we do want to distin-
guish we call them big mother
and little mother." They all laugh
because little mother really is
smaller in stature as well as being
younger.
Do they get on together? The
concur that they do, like sisters,
and sometimes there are argu-
ments. "But they don't come to
Wows.'' laughs Shalom.
Yona says she doesn't like
Bracha to go out to work. "She
should stay home and look after
the house," she says. Bracha
does all the cooking upstairs
Yona has only a small gas ring
for morning coffee. What is the
food like? "Could be better, but
what she makes I eat. I have a
choice?" They all fall about
laughing.
I ASKED if they could read
and write. Rachel who is an
income tax clerk, answers, my
mother's learning. It wasnt
clear which mother she meant.
Sharon, the "baby" of eight, is
asked which mother he loves best
and he sagely answers that he
loves both the same. "The same, ,
the same," growls Shalom.
"She's an eye and she's an eye.
I' ve got two women to get mad at
me. But on Friday night when I
make kiddush I give wine first to
he r (Yona) to show respect."
Last year Yona achieved a
brief moment of glory when she
appeared on the TV news in a
demonstration against abortion.
Large numbers of religious
women had been bussed to Jeru-
salem to bolster the crowds.
"I told them that the Al-
mighty helps everyone to
manage. I brought 12 children
into this world," she said. ("She
was speaking for my mother,"
whispered Rachel). "Only our
enemies bring one or two."
Bracha nodded but her mind
aeemed far away. She was think-
ing of their lost, their best son
who would have been 30 this
year. The children range in age
from eight to 28. Those that have
left school have left religion. The
younger girls still wear modest
clothes, and the boys long peyot
and kipot. The chances are they
will follow the way of their older
brothers and sisters but that is
another story.
Continued from Page 1
rival in the Administration for
controlling the shaping of foreign
policy.
Writing in the New Republic
recently, Morton Kondrake, the
weekly's White House reporter,
said that some see Weinberger as
part of the "Bechtel oil group"
which they consider "further to
the Arabist side than the tradi-
tional State Department
Arabists." Weinberger was vice
president of Bechtel, the
California-based firm which is
building billions of dollars worth
of projects in Saudi Arabia.
During the Presidential cam-
paign last year, some supporters
of Israel expressed concern about
the presence in Reagan's inner
circle of such people as Wein-
berger and George Shultz, Bech-
tel's vice chairman.
WHEN THIS question was
raised before a Jewish audience in
New York, Edwin Meese, now the
President's Counselor, said that
Reagan had supported Israel
when still an actor and before he
entered politics, and the people
he appointed would have to sup-
port his policies. Shultz was not
named Secretary of State, as ex-
pected. But Weinberger, a close
California friend of the new
President, did get a Cabinet post.
A third Administration official
who should be mentioned is
Richard Allen, the President's
National Security Adviser. Allen,
who entered office as a strong
supporter of Israel, reportedly
has little influence. He no longer
briefs the President daily but
provides a written briefing and
waits at the door of the Oval
Office for five minutes in case
Reagan has any questions.
Consider how far this is from
his predecessors, Henry Kissin-
ger and Zbigniew Brzezinaki, who
spent time alone with the Presi-
dent each morning.
AS FOR THE President him-
self, one doesn't have to be a sup-
porter of Reagan to admit that he
is pro-Israel. At his press confer-
ence after Israel's raid or the
Iraqi nuclear reactor, Reagan all
but endorsed the Israeli action,
even though he admitted his Ad-
ministration had condemned it.
When Weinberger and Deputy
Secretary of State William Clark
criticized Israeli Premier Begin in
harsh terms W the raid on the
Palestinian terrorist headquar-
ters in Beirut, the White House
repudiated them the next day.
But Reagan does not have the
grasp of foreign policy that he
has demonstrated on domestic
issues. And Haig does not have
the ability to see the President at
will but must make an appoint-
ment as do other Cabinet
members.
The only ones who can see the
President unannounced are
Meese, Chief of Staff James
Baker, Deputy Chief of Staff Mi-
chael Deaver. None of them is
familiar with foreign policy and
yet these three are the people who
will have the final talk with the
President before he makes a
decision.
SO FAR in all arguments be-
tween Haig and Weinberger,
Weinberger has won, including
the decision last April to go
ahead with the sale of AW ACS
reconnaissance planes to Saudi
Arabia.
Despite newspaper speculation
that Meese, for example, favors
Reagan's old California friend,
Weinberger, over Haig, the out-
side although experienced foreign
policy hand, no one really knows
how the White House triumvirate
stands as a Middle East policy is
being developed.
Reagan stressed that his recent
meeting with Egyptian President
Anwar Sadat was basically a
learning experience for him. The
same will hold true when he hosts
Israeli Premier Menachem Begin
at the White House after Labor
Day.
His three chief advisers are
also learning. Both Israel and
Egypt want the U.S. to begin
pressing forward with the
autonomy negotiations.
THE REAGAN Administra-
tion has not yet shown that it has
a policy on this beyond a general
support of the Camp David
agreements. So far it has just
come up with hasty solutions to
crises.
But the Administration must
develop a policy before the end of
the year. It may make a differ-
ence whether the President and
his three chief White House aides
decide that in developing such a
policy they will lean more closely
on Haig or on Weinberger.
JTA Report by David Friedman
Lobbyist's Pamphlet Pushes
For Saudi Weapons Sale
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) A 16-page publi-
cation, which urges support
for Saudi Arabia's request
for U.S. AWACS recon-
naissance planes on
grounds that Israel might
bomb Saudi Arabian oil
fields to demonstrate its in-
dependence of United
States aid, has been dis-
tributed to capital opinon
makers by a Washington
lawyer who is counsel to the
Saudi Embassy here.
The pamphlet, printed on
glossy paper and containing color
photographs and maps, was dis-
tributed to members of Congress
and the press by Frederick Dut-
ton, who served President John
Kennedy as a White House aide.
His office said 7,600 copies of
"Why Saudi Arabia Needs
AWACS" have -been distributed.
Dutton is registered as a Saudi
agent in the United States.
THE SALE of the AWACS
and other military equipment to
the Saudis has been proposed by
the Reagan Administration
which has been served notice of
opposition by a majority of Sena-
tors and Representatives. A
majority vote of both Houses is
required to block such weapons
sales.
The pamphlet cited Israel's
June 7 bombing of Iraq's nuclear
reactor in Baghdad, and noted
that an Israeli strike at Saudi oil-
fields would not involve a much
longer flight.
The pamphlet disputed state-
ments by Israeli officials that the
AWACS could be used to scan
and photograph Israel's defenses
on behalf of such Arab enemies as
Iraq. The pamphlet contended
that the AWACS radar equip-
ment could not take photos, see
tanks or other ground targets,
detect low-flying planes beyond
200 miles or collect electronic
data. The pamphlet said the
AWACS' only function would be
to detect air or naval attacks on
Saudi Arabian oil installations in
time for Saudi planes to provide
an effective defense.
.. ,,


Page 6
Page 10
.ia r i
The Jewish Floridianof PineUas County
Friday August;

Pending Modifications
Amnon Golan (left), director gerund of Tel Aviv University, and John Brademas (right),
president of New York University, meet at NYU. With 20,000 students, Tel Aviv University
is the largest in Israel and the world's largest Jewish institution of higher education. NYU,
the largest private university in the U.S., will celebrate its 150th anniversary this year,
beginning with the official inauguration of Dr. Brademas as president on Oct. 14.
Headlines
Voting Rights Act Extension Urged
The Anti-Defamation League of Bnai B'rith
has urged "early action" by Congress in ex-
tending provisions of the Voting Rights Act for
ten years beyond its expiration next August.
The call for passage was contained in written
ADL testimony submitted this weak to Rep. Don
Edwards ID Cal., whose Subcommittee on Civil
and Constitutional Rights has held hearings on
the voting rights extension bill.
The statement, signed by David A. Brody,
ADL s Washington representative, noted that
the human relations agency is already on record
in favor of the extension as part of the Leadership
Conference on Civil Rights, an umbrella group
which testified during the public hearings.
Jerusalem's Shaare Zedek Medical Center has
inaugurated its new Hall of Remembrance.
One wall of the Hall displays the plaques, some
dating back to 1873, removed from the hospital
building on Jaffa Road and reset into a prominent
passageway in the new location. One visitor, Mrs.
Els Bendheim of New York, found the plaque
honoring the memory of her parents from the
Netherlands who sent the generator and all of the
equipment needed to make the old Shaare Zedek
the first building in Jerusalem powered by
electricity.
On the opposite wall is a tablet commissionec
and brought from New York by Mrs. Erics
Jesselson, chairman of the National Women's
Division in the U.S., and herself a second gen-
eration "survivor."
will receive the degree of Honorary Fellow "for
his distinguished service to peace in the Middle
East". University President Maj. Gen. (Res.)
Shlomo Gazit. Israel's former director of military
Intelligence, w 11 also participate in the program.
Arnold Foreter, general counsel of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai B'rith; will receive
the Ben-Gurion Negev Award. The League's chief
attorney for over 40 years, Forster is a nationally-
known authority on human and constitutional
rights.
Calling on the White House to fill the vacant
post of Assistant Secretary of State for Human
Rights and Humanitarian Affairs, B'nai B'rith
International has urged President Reagan "and
all U.S. policymakers" to maintain human rights
as a "significant factor" in making foreign policy
decisions.
In a resolution approved by the organization's
Board of Governors at its annual summer meet-
ing in Grossinger, N.Y., B'nai B'rith stated that
leadership by the United States "can assist the
effort to contain worldwide violations of human
rights."
Failure to fill the vacant State Department
post. B'nai B'rith said, could be interpreted as "a
weekened U.S. commitment" to human rights.
This, in turn, could lead to an "open season" on
domestic political enemies in many countries.
Edwin Shapiro, president of Hiss, the world-
wide Jewish refugee and migration agency, has
been named to the Citizen's Committee for Im-
migration Reform, a non-partisan, broadly basec
group in the field of migration affairs. The Com-
mittee is dedicated to the promotion of a humane
and coherent immigration policy for the United
States.
The Citizen's Committee, which also include*
such prominent citizens as Benjamin Civiletti
Cyrus Vance, George Romney, Philip Klutznick
and Rabbi Marc Tanenbaum. was founded
through the efforts of Fr. Theodore Hesburgh.
president of Notre Dame University, and chair-
man of the government appointed Select Com
mission on Immigration and Refugee Policy.
The Commission has conducted an exhaustive
review of U.S. immigration policies and pro-
cedures, and presented its final recommendations
to President Reagan earlier this year. Nina K.
Solan, who served on the staff of the Select Com-
mission, serves as executive director of the Cit
izen's Committee.
American Associates. Ben-Gurion University
of the Negev, will hold their national dinner dance
on Sept. 15 at New York's Pierre Hotel, with
Delia chairman and Irene (Mrs. Lane) Kirkland of
Washington, DC, co-chairman of the black-tie
event.
Former Secretary of Stete Henry Kissenger
Groups of teachers and students from many
parts of the world are taking part in summer
seminars specially arranged for them at Bar-1 Ian
University. According to Avraham Pomerantz.
academic secretary in charge of the programs,
there has been s considerable increase in par-
ticipation this year. Pomerantz is being assisted
by Micha Landau, of the Rabbi Joseph H. Look-
stein Center for Jewish Education in the Dias-
pora
The first of the groups were 150 teachers from
Judea and Sumaria who attended a four-day
seminar organized for them by the Institute for
In-Service Studies of the Israel Ministry of Edu-
cation. They were followed by college students
from throughout the United States who have
come for s summer semester of intensive studies.
A msjor administrative restructuring of the
National Conference of Synagogue Youth, the
youth movement of the Orthodox Union, is an-
nounced this week by Harvey Blitz, chairman of
the Union's Youth Commission, and Ronald
Greenwald, chairman of NCSY.
Rabbi Yitzchok Rosenberg, who served NCSY
as director of national projects for the past three
years, and Rabbi Raphael B. Butler, an educator
and administrator with an extensive background
in community work, have been named co-direc-
tors of the organization, which annually reaches
out to over 20.000 young people searching for
their Jewish heritage.
F16's Grounded Indefinitely]
Following Crashes in U.&
By HELEN SILVER
WASHINGTON (JTA) The F16 warplanea f0r I
Israel, which were released from the embargo the U S
had imposed, will continue to be grounded for an indefi
nite period, Pentagon officials said.
The officials told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that I
the planes are under flight restrictions because of "modi I
fications" that must be made. "We are not even in a posj. I
tion to guess on when we will have them ready," the JTA
was told.
THE PENTAGON began repairs on the F16s last
week after one of the planes crashed in Utah, and its pilot
was killed. The U.S. grounded all the F16s in this coun|
try, and other countries with U.S.-made F16s did so
"voluntarily," a Pentagon official said. The problem re-'
portedly is with the planes* flight control computers.
Meanwhile, Pentagon officials said that the F 15s due I
for delivery to Israel, now at the McDonnell-Douglas
plant in St. Louis, "will depart for Israel after the U.S.
Air Corps and tanker support have been arranged and
when all required pre flight tests have been made. We do
not have an exact time yet."
Th*Se
Community Calendar
Sept. 1
Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater Regular
Meeting 9:30 a.m.; ORT Afternoon Chapter Board Meeting -
10 a.m.-12 noon.
Sept. 2
Suncoast Social Club. Beth Shalom. Clearwater 1 p.m.;
Sisterhood, of Congregation Beth Chai. Board Meeting 8 p.m.;
Sisterhood of Temple Beth El. Luncheon: Brotherhood of
Temple Beth El Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.; Hadassah,
Clearwater-Safety Harbor Chapter. Board Meeting 9:30 a.m.;
Hadassah. St. Petersburg Chapter. Board Meeting- 10:30am;
Hadassah. Shoshana Group, Board Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sept. 3
Senior Friendship Club. JCC Regular Meeting 1-4 pm; NCJW,
Suncoast. Board Meeting 9:45 a.m.
Sept. 4
ORT. PineUas Suncoast. Regular Meeting -10 a.m.
Sept. 6
Beth Shalom Clearwater USY 7 p.m.; Sisterhood. Beth Shalom
Clearwater Regular Meeting 9:30 a.m.
Sept. 7
Happy Labor Day
Sept. 8
B'nai B'rith Women. Clearwater, Board Meeting 8 P--;
Sisterhood, of Beth Shalom. Gulfport, Board Meeting 1030
a.m.. Regular Meeting 12:30 p.m.; Jewish War Veterans.
Clearwater. Board Meeting 7:30 p.m., Regular Meeting 8 P -
Sept. 9
Sisterhood of Beth Shalom. Clearwater. Board Meeting 8 pm.
Suncoast Social Club. Beth Shalom, Clearwater 1 P-"-
Hadassah Aliyah. St. Petersburg. Regular Masting 10 m.
Hadassah, Shalom. Board Meeting 10:30 a.m.. Reguw
Meeting 12:30 p.m.; NCJW Afternoon Chapter Board Meeting
- 10 a.m.
Sept. 10
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Regular Meeting -1-4 pjn.
Sept. 11
ORT Reenrollment Luncheon.
Sept. 13
Beth Shalom. Clearwater USY 7 p.m.


...:_., :-:<.T i:-.._,/%.-::,..<;... xy
________I |___
him wMBaBl JffiSS
. August 28,1981
The Jewish Fbridian ofPinellas County
Page 11
tongregations, Organizations. Events Anti-Semitic Woman Had
Been Given Top Award
HADASSAH
Shalom Group
j,e Shalom Group of Hadas-
Iwill have Dr. M. Le Vine to
on "The Miracle of the
r,er" at their next meeting,
^9 at 12:30 p.m. at Congre-
pn B'nai Israel, St. Peters-
f. Miriam Barshefsky will
a report on the Hadassah
Mention recently held in New
HADASSAH
Volunteers Needed
Wunteers are needed to help
the Hadassah Thrift Shops.
hs are located at Central and
fin St Petersburg, and Laura
Greenwood in Clearwater.
Imteers are needed four hours
y. Anybody interested can go
he Thrift Shop for informa-
JEWISH SINGLES
PLUS 40
. Jewish Singles Plus 40 will
folding a picnic at the Free-
Lake Park on Sept. 13 at 2
Reservations are requested.
| Gladvs Osher, President, at
D7, or Lil Brescia 577-3105.
AHA VAT SHALOM
Pacesetters
It unlay night Aug. 1, was
faiian Night at the Paceset-
Bernice Carlton and her
oittee worked very hard in
nging a most memorable eve-
|, for all who attended. Ros-
nd Paul Hochberg and their
littee prepared a delicious
shment table. Sylvia and
Kenegson and their grand-
Andy, and Walter Weiss
ked like beavers, in setting up
cleaning up. We owe them all
of gratitude.
Saturday evening, Sept. 6,
| Pacesetters will be having
regular meeting at the
|ple Planning for the coming
pn. and the election of new
will be first on the
la. New ideas to keep us
^ing are welcome and needed.
in mind the Pacesetters
the first Saturday night of
month.
be meeting will be followed
rames of all kinds, and re-
^ments will be served. Every-
is welcome. Bring your
is. Members admission,
): non-members and guests,
B'NAI ISRAEL
|mple B'nai Israel will serve
ost to Rabbi Howard Bogot,
\n of American Hebrew Con-
ations National Director of
jculum on Friday, Sept. 11.
fwing a family Shabbat Wor-
Service Rabbi Bogot will
tnt a special Oneg Shabbat
Program. The entire community
is invited. '
B'NAI ISRAEL
Religious School
Religious School programming
at Temple B'nai Israel, Belcher
Road m Clearwater, begins on
Sunday, Sept. 13, with a full pro-
gram of classes, grades Junior
Kindergarten through seniors in
high school.
,A. famUy BarBt Mitzvah
Workshop wUl be held on Tues-
day, Sept. 15 and 22, from 5:45 to
7:15 p.m. Confirmation families
will meet on Monday, Sept. 14, at
8 p.m.
The Congregation is planning a
High School trip to Israel for
Summer, 1982, an informational
meeting will be held on Sept. 21,
at 8:30 p.m., in the Social Hall.
Anyone desiring further informa-
tion, contact Zena Sulkes at the
Temple office, 531-5829.
B'NAI ISRAEL
Adult Education
A stimulating program of He-
brew and Jewish education will
start in the Fall. Pre-registration
in the Temple office is necessary.
Call Zena Sulkes (531-5829) for
further information.
During September, the follow-
ing courses will start:
Beginning Hebrew Reading: A
one week crash course. Sunday,
Sept. 13, 9:30 a.m.-12 noon;
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday,
Thursday, 7-10 p.m.; Sunday,
Sept. 20,9:30-12 noon.
Adult Bar-Bat Mitzvah: Every
Tuesday evening from 7:15 to
8:15 p.m. starts Sept. 22. Pre-
requisite reading knowledge of
Hebrew Co-requisite partici-
pation in other Adult Education
Activities of Temple. Instructor:
Zena Sulkes.
Continuing Jewish Education:
Every Thursday at 10 a.m.,
starting Sept.. 17. Newcomers are
welcome. Instructor: Zena
Sulkes..
Rosh Hashanah Workshop:
Following Sabbath service on
Friday, Sept. 18 at 9:15 p.m. This
is the first session of the Festival
Workshop series.
Beginning Hebrew Vocabu-
lary: Every Thursday evening
starting Sept. 24. Pre-requisite
ability to read Hebrew. Instruc-
tor: Al Sulkes.
B'NAI ISRAEL
Pauline Rivkind
The Pauline Rivkind pre-school
of congregation B'ani Israel of
St. Petersburg, 301 59th St., N.,
will have a "get acquainted"
morning on Tuesday, Sept. 8,
from 10:30 a.m. to noon. All reg-
istered children will meet their
teachers and classmates, and be-
come familiar with their sur-
roundings. Full and half day ses-
sions are available for three and
;,u* year-olds school begins
Wednesday, Sept. 9. For more in-
formation call Mrs. Sherman at
381-4900,381-4901.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Paul Surenky Post 409
The next regular meeting of
the Paul Surenky Post and Aux-
iliary 409 Jewish War Veterans,
will be held on Tuesday Sept. 8,8
p.m. at the Golda Meir Center,
302 Jupiter St. S., Clearwater.
The entertainment of the evening
will be a noted magician. Re-
freshments will be served. All
prospective members are wel-
come.
B'NAI ISRAEL
Chai Club
The Chai Club of Temple B'nai
Israel, Clearwater, an auxiliary of
people over 40, will be holding a
paid up membership party on
Saturday, Sept. 19 in the Social
Hall of the Temple. The evening
will include square dancing,
games, and a buffet dinner. It
will also begin the new social year
and give people an opportunity to
make new friends and acquaint-
ances. For additional informa-
tion, call Helene Dubowsky, 393-
5800, or Mel Fergenbaum, 393-
4562.
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
M
Religious Directory
:MPLE BETH EL-Reform
0 S. Pasadena Ave., St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi David
Isskmd Rabbi Robert Kirzner Sabbath Services. Friday evening
|8pm Tel. 347-6136.
ongregation BETH SHALOMConservatlve
r" 54 St. S.. St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Sidney Lubm Sabbath
pvices: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:00 a.m. Tel. 321
knqregation B'NAI ISRAEL-Conservatlve
P1 55 sf N., St. Petersburg 33710 Rabbi Jacob Luski Sabbath
prices: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.: Sunday 9 a.m.:
onday-Frlday 8 a.m.: and evening Mlnyan Tel. 381-4900,381-4901.
NGREGATION BETH CHAIConservatlveil
0 125 St. N., Semlnole 33542 Rabbi Hsrman Kirshner ..Sabbat n
ervices: Friday evenings 8 p.m.: Saturday. 9:30 am. Tel. 393-5M8.
>NGREQATION BETH SHALOMConservaiive
r-S S Belcher Rd.. Clearwater ?"'
Mh Services: Friday evening 8 pi
MMinyan9a.m. Tel 531-1418.
:MPLE B'NAI ISRAELReform
>6 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 33516 Rabbi Arthur
iseman Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m., Saturday
P:30am. Tel.531-5829
^MPLE AHAVAT SH ALOM-Reiorm
0 Box 1096, Dunedln 33628 Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Ser
: Friday evening 8 p.m. Tel. 734-9428.
km., Saturday 9 a.m., Sunday morn-
DEENA BETH DRUCKER
Deena Beth Drucker, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Drucker
will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah on
Sept. 5 at Temple B'nai Israel,
Clearwater. Deena is a student in
the eighth grade at the Safety
Harbor Middle School, when she
is a member of the Student Coun-
cil and an aid to the Dean of the
School. She is a member of the
R'ani Israel Junior Youth Group.
Mr. and Mrs. Drucker will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion. A recep-
tion will be held on Saturday af-
ternoon at the Wine Cellar Res
taurant. Special quests will in- ,
elude Deena's sister Debra
brother Jeff and family and
friends from New York and
Miami.
BONN (JTA) A
retired I woman from Dues-
seldorf, Josephine Juer-
gens, has been in the center
of public attention since the
end of the Maidanek trial a
few weeks ago, where for-
mer SS officials of the con-
centration camp were
charged with the murder of
thousands of inmates.
IN AN IRONIC twist, Juer-
gens turned out to be a dedicated
neo-Nazi who has never hidden
her hostile view towards Jews,
although at the time she received
her award no one in the federal
state government seemed to
know about her views. For the
last five years, she was involved
in helping the former SS officials
who were tried in Duesseldorf.
In a radio interview, Juergena
declared that Duesseldorf is
governed by Jews, hence, she ex-
plained, the lack of public
sympathy for the SS officials
during the trial. In a letter to the
judge who presided at the trial,
she said that it is imperative for
him, as it is for every German, to
resist Jewish influence in similar
court trials in the future and in
the country's judicial system
After some attempts to play
down the matter, officials of the
North Rhine Westphalia
government realized that the
award to Juergens had become a
public scandal. In a recent letter
to Carstens, Johannes Rau, the
head of the Duesseldorf
government, acknowledged that
his administration was not aware
that Juersens was a dedicated
neo-Nazi.
THERE'LL BE SOME CHANGES MADE
WMNF 88.5 FM, Florida's first non-commercial com-
munity radio station, proudly unveils its new and expanded pro-
gram schedule. WMNF will begin to broadcast 24 hours a day of
non-commercial service so that listeners can expect more of the
same high-quality programs they've grown accustomed to
hearing on 88.5 FM. Premiering August, 1981, a new line-up of
fine programs, as well as a few changes in the previous schedule
will be established.
WMNF began broadcasting in September of 1979 with just
three hours per day. Meanwhile, the equipment was tested and
volunteers were trained to fill the air-shifts. Hours were grad-
ually added to round out the format that WMNF has become
famous for providing variety.
For a complimentary copy of WMNF's monthly program
guide, call 226-3003, or write: WMNF 3838 Nebraska Ave.,
Tampa, Fla 33603
TODD ARON JACOBSON
Todd Aron Jacob son, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Jacobson,
will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Saturday, Aug.
29 at Congregation B'nai Israel,
St. Petersburg.
Todd has been a student at the
I HI Id School of Tampa, and will
attend Adams Junior High
School in Tampa in the fall. He
will be a seventh grade student.
Special guests joining Todd and
his family will be his grandpar-
ents Mr. and Mrs. Harold Jacob-
son, and Mr. and Mrs. Ted Witt-
ner, and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Wolf.
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Coast's Only True
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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 Prices
Call Sue Maraman 531-0475
"Adjoining area available lor mixed marriages and
those who orefer cremation."
Bronx* mUmoriak byOorham MatrerOorrsmew
mm
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Phone (8131 397-9611


Page 10
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