The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County


Material Information

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


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


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
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

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Full Text
* Jewish Flcridian
ime2 Number 19
Off Pinellas County
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday .September 11,1981
Price 10 Cents
T.O.P. Jewish Foundation Six Months Old
(h Foundation recently corn-
its first six months of
tion. According to Charles
kberg. President of the
iation and Chairman of the
of Trustees, it has been
gsful, and the outlook for
It lire of the Foundation and
Endowment Development is
am proud of the efforts put
|by the three Federations
>ined hands in this joint ef-
establish the Founda-
said Rutenberg. "The
\\\ of Jewish Federations
the Central Florida area to
)ilot program. This is the
font Federation endowment
in the country, and I be-
lat we are on our way to
that such an undertaking
only feasible, but can be
Chairman of the local
ent Development Com-
is Bruce Bokor. Bruce
out the distinction be-
[the Foundation and the
endowment Development
Htee. "The Foundation is a
)fit public charity.
Through this corporation the
three Federations are sharing the
primary cost of administering an
Endowment Program in each
community. In addition endow-
ment gifts that are made for the
benefit of the Pinellas County
Jewish Community are com-
mingled with the endowment
gifts made for the other Federa-
tions so that we all can enjoy
optimal strength in investment of
endowed monies or other gifts.
However, the development of
endowment gifts and the even-
tual disposition of endowment
money for charitable, social reli-
gious or educational needs is
controlled exclusively by the
local Federation's Endowment
Committee." Bokor further
stated that in essence theT.O.P.
Jewish Foundation is the general
endowment bank to which en-
dowment gifts are made for the.
benefit of the particular Fed-
eration. Each Federation has its
own Endowment Program which
is responsible for developing the
endowment gifts.
To the date of this article, the
Foundation is administering
assets valued at over $600,000.
Of that amount the Jewish Fed-
eration of Pinellas County has
generated gifts valuing in excess
of $300,000. "With this kind of
progress in the first six months,"
said Bokor, "we look forward to
the day when the endowment
gifts generated in Pinellas Coun-
ty will be a major source of funds
for capital improvement projects
and for innovative social, cul-
tural, religious and other charit-
able programs that will not only
maintain but enhance the quality
of Jewish life in our community."
A number of important pro-
motional and educational pro-
grams are planned to help orient
the Jewish Community to the
Endowment Program. An im-
portant point emphasized by
Bokor was that you don't have to
be wealthy to help secure the
future of Jewish life by making
an endowment gift. "Because of
the various ways of making an
endowment gift, i.e., by use of lift
insurance; by making a bequest
in a will, or by making a gift of
appreciated property, such as
securities or real estate, there is a
plan to suit almost every pocket-
book. Since there are significant

I ;;>M^fe Jaffa
' Hf?i*5iv*^~-
Jf "'-'ImK'"
income tax and estate tax
savings that accrue by making
various kinds gf charitable gifts,
the after tax cost of making a gift
is usually minimal in relation to
the value of the gift.
"We are fortunate to have peo-
ple like Bruce, Reva Kent and
Charles Ehrlich involved in the
program," said Rutenberg. The
Federation is in the process of
putting together its Endowment
Committee, and an announce-
ment will be made shortly of the
people who have agreed to serve
on the committee. Trustees from
Pinellas County who serve on the
Board of the Foundation are
Charles Rutenberg, Reva Kent,
Bruce Bokor, Charles Ehrlich
and Gerald Colen. Gerald Rubin,
our Federation Executive Direc-
tor, has been very helpful in aid-
ing the local effort. Director of
the Foundation and Endowment
Consultant to the Federation is
Joel Breitstein, a former prac-
ticing attorney from Pennsyl-
vania who is also a member of the
Florida Bar and is experienced in
business, tax and estate plan-
"With this kind of team," con-
cluded Rutenberg, "the Founda-
tion and our Federation Endow-
ment Program can't help but be a
tremendous long term success."
The executive offices of the
Foundation are at 100 Twiggs
Street, Tampa, Florida.
However, if you have questions
concerning the Endowment Pro-
gram or would like an in-
formational brochure mailed to
you, you may contact the local
Federation office at 446-1033.
The telephone number for the
Executive Office in Tampa is 1-
AWACSA 'Time Bomb?'
The proposed sale of AWACS
surveillance planes and other
sophisicated military hardware to
Saudi Arabia poses an unparalled
threat to the security of Israel.
The AWACS will undermine Is-
rael's air superiority in the area,
and addition of the proposed fuel
tanks to the F-15's that the
Saudis have already obtained,
will give those aircrafts a danger-
ously increased range. Saudi
Arabia will become as dangerous
a threat as Israel has ever faced.
It is not too late to prevent the
sale of AWACS and F-15 en-
hancements to the Saudis. This
issue is not a partisan one.
To date, over 48 United States
Senators have expressed opposi-
tion to the sale.
The Jewish community must
marshall its forces and make its
voice heard. Senators Chiles and
Hawkins have both expressed
opposition, thus far, to the Saudi
deal. Write to them and thank
them for their support. Write to
the White House and to your
legislators and express your
opposition to the sale. Your mail
does influence policy. We must
make every effort to ensure the
defeat of the AWACS deal.
President Reagan
The White House
Washington, D.C. 20500
Secretary of State
Alexander Haig
Department of State
Washington, D.C. 20520
Senator Paula Hawkins
Russell Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
Senator Lawton Chiles
Russell Building
Washington, D.C. 20510
Congressman Bill Young
2266 Rayburn Building
Washington, D.C. 20515
Congressman Bill McCollum
1313 Longworth Building
Washington, D.C. 20515
Mon. September?: Labor Day Closed
Mon. September 28: Erev Rosh Hashanah Closes at 3 p.m.
Tues. September 29: Rosh Haahanah Closed.
Wed. Sept. 30: Rosh Haahanah Closed.
Wed. October 7: Erev Yom Kippur Closes at 3 p.m.
Thurs. October 8: Yom Kippur Closed.
Mon. October 19: Sukkot Closes at 3 p.m.
Tues. October 13: Sukkot Closed.
Wed. October 14: Sukkot Closed.
Mond. October 19: Sukkot Closes at 3 p.m.
Tues. October 20: Shemini Atzeret Closed.
Wed. October 21: Simhat Torah Closed.
Thurs. November 26: Thanksgiving Closed.
Fri. January 1: New Year's Day Closed.
Wed. April 7: Erev Pssadi Closes at 3 p. m.
Thurs. April 8: Psssch Closed.
Fri. April 9: Pssadi Closed.
Tues. April 13: Psssch Closes at 3 p.m.
Wed. April 14: Psssch Cbssd.
Thurs. April 15: Psssch Closed.
Thurs. May 27: Brer Shsrast Closes at 3 p.m.
Fri. May 28: Shsrsst Closed.
Mob. May 81: Mamsrisi Day Closed.

Tk Jewish Floridian ofPineilas County
Friday. September l\,\%\
Raising Money Is the Means
Divorced Women's Group
Saving Lives, Building a Nation Started By Jewish Family Service
(EDITORS NOTE: The follow-
ing is a first-hand account of the
forest-fire devastation in north-
ern Israel as a result of PLO
rocket attacks. It is by Milton
Jacoby, Director of Public Af-
fairs of the JNF of America)
HAIFA. Israel In recent
weeks almost 200.000 trees in Is-
rael's northern frontier forests
have been destroyed in forest
fires resulting from intense PLO
Katyusha rocket attacks. The
fire-fighting efforts of the Jewish
National Fund, the agency
responsible for afforestation in
Israel, was severely hampered by
the rugged mountainous terrain.
"We've been through hell the
past few weeks.'' said Tuvia Ash-
bel. Chief JNF Forester of the
Northern region. "Even though
there may be a ceasefire in effect,
we all have an uneasy feeling that
the PLO's rockets may rain fire
on us at any minute.
Ashbel. who has been involved
with afforestation along Israel's
border with Lebanon for more
than 40 years, points up towards
the fire-ravaged slopes of the
Mount Naftali Range There at
p.m. on July 15. 150 rockets
streaked across the sky together
with artillery shells, ripping up
and setting afire forests along a
2.000-foot stretch of what had
been a lush and verdant belt of
alpine greenery
Ashbel explains that not only
the town of Kiryat Shmona came
under heavy attack, but all-in-all
extensive woodlands and ^0 Is-
raeli settlements from Nanariya
on the Mediterranean to Metualla
at the northernmost tip of Israel
were shelled and damaged.
By the next morning, on the 16
of July. Ashbel says he counted
11 columns of smoke arising from
the ravaged and charred forests.
Hundreds of acres had gone up in
flames. Many of the trees were
planted 30 years ago by kibbutz
settlers as living memorials to
victims of the Nazi Holocaust.
The PLO rocket attacks
continued for nearly another two
weeks, resulting in the destruc-
tion of almost 200.000 trees,
many of them fruit-bearing.
Damage is estimated at several
million dollars, including the loss
of a considerable portion of tiw
export apricot and apple crop. In
addition. 1.500 tons of industrial
wood to be sold to paper mills
was lost.
JNF fire fighting crews were
on duty around the clock strugg-
ling to contain the forest fires and
prevent the entire Kiryat
Shmona region from total
devastation. Working amid bar-
rages of rocket shelling, the crews
were hampered by the lack of ac-
cess roads in the mountainous re-
gion and relied heavily on planes
loaded with fire fighting
Ashbel says plans are now
being made for replanting and
restoration of the burnt-out
forests to their former beauty.
"But before this can be done,"
he cautions, "the stumps and
roots of the charred trees must be
removed to p.~event the spread of
tree diseases and an insect in-
vasion "
"The area must be cleared
completely." Ashbel explained to
his American visitors. "New and
broader access roads must be
built and only then can we begin
replanting this area where almost
200.000 trees were lost in just a
few weeks."
JNF officials estimate the total
cost of reafforestation will be
several million dollars. An in-
ternational appeal has been
launched to raise funds for this
urgent and crucial purpose.
JNF Opera Regional Office
The Jewish National Fund is
proud to announce that the
Tampa Regional Office was
opened on August 18. The office
will serve all of Florida, with the
exception of the Miami-Fort
Lauderdale area.
JNF celebrated its 80th birth-
day this year, and thanks to the
support of world Jewry- has been
continuously able to serve the
State of Israel. From its early
beginnings of purchasing land to
the present goal of transforming
deserts into farms and barren
hillsides into majestic forests,
they continue to enhance the
goals of Israel.
The Jewish National Fund, in
1960. was designated as the Land
Development Authority, and
thusly. holds in trust. 92 percent
of Israels real property.
Are you a woman faced with
the hardship and pain of raising
your children alone due to
divorce? Do you have a hard time
socializing with others because
you feel lost and confused?
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service will be starting a di-
vorced women's group in Sep-
tember, for women who are expe-
riencing the pain that accompa-
nies a divorce. The group will be
led by Mrs. Iris Lee. ACSW, and
Mrs. Robin King. ACSW. Both
are experienced psychiatric social
The cost of the group is based
upon a sliding scale. No one will
be turned away for inability to
pay. If you are interested in
participating in the group, or
know of anyone who might
benefit from this experience,
please call Mrs. Lee or Mrs. King
at 446-1005 for a prescreening
Mrs. Robin King
Psychiatric Social Worker
Gulf Coaat JFS receives fi-
nancial support from funds raised
in the annual local Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
ORT To Participate In So Florida Jewish High School
ORT (Organization for Re
habilitation through Training),
for more than 100 years the vo-
cational and technical education
program of the Jewish people,
will make a precedent-setting en-
trance into the Jewish Day
School System of the United
States by participating in the
new Jewish High School of South
Florida that will open its doors to
students this September. This
was announced jointly by
Beverly Minkoff. National Presi-
dent of Women's American ORT.
and Sidney E. Leiwant. President
of the American ORT Federation,
whose respective organizations
will co-sponsor ORTs new
Mrs. Minkoff said that the new
high school, to be located in
North Miami Beach, "will draw
both financial support and stu-
dent body from the Southern
Florida counties of Broward and
Dade. It was the result of
planning." she said, "by the Cen-
tral Agency for Jewish Education
in the area." She stated that the
school, a joint project under-
taken by the Community Federa-
tions involved and ORT.' would
seek to "pursue excellence in
Jewish and academic studies as
well as to provide science-based
technological education.''
Mr. Leiwant observed that
ORT. in addition to its full-
fledged country networks around
the world, "has been involved in
Jewish Day School education for
some time." He cited Israel,
Argentina. Brazil. Colombia.
Italy. Bolivia and Ireland as
"countries of such involvement"
and pointed out that in Santiago,
Chile and Lima. Peru. "ORT is a
major partner in operating the
local day schools, each of which
has a student body of more than
1.000 and spans the gamut from
the elementary grades througn
high school. The entry of ORT
into the Jewish Day School
System of the United States."' he
said, "reflects a World ORT per-
spective of increasing participa-
tion on the part of ORT in Jewish
Day School movements as still
another means of contributing to
Jewish life."
Mrs. Minkoff stated that ORT
would "be involved in the new
school's Division of Science and
Technology and serve as a major
educational resource through the
employment of its educational
and pedagogical expertise.
Special ORT seminars, lectures,
projects and student exchanges
will be arranged and ORT will use
its know-how to integrate modern
learning aspects of the entire
school." Mrs. Minkoff said that
some "80 students, boys and
girls of all ideologies in Judaism,
are expected to enroll when the
school opens. Within three
years." she observed, "the
school's enrollment is expected to
reach over 250."
U.S. Refuses to Blame PLO
Condemns Attack in Vienna
Intelligence Report
The Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County supports Klan-
watch and receives information
monitoring the Klans activities.
Here are a few selected items of
Klan-Nazi incidents from around
the nation.
NASHVILLE. Tenn (June 29)
Six Klansmen and Nazis have
pleaded not guilty to charges of
conspiring to bomb a Nashville
synagogue, a Nashville television
transmission tower and a pawn
shop. The six face maximum
penalties of 45 years in prison
and $50,000 in fines on charges of
conspiracy, illegally transporting
explosives, transporting stolen
dynamite, and attempting to
destroy the Temple. Federal
investigators reportedly have
tape recordings of conversations
in which the defendants dis-
cussed the plot, but arrests were
made on May 25 before the
bombings could be carried out.
PASADENA. Calif (July 161
- Michael S. Canale. 33. a mem-
ber of the American Nazi Party
pleaded guilty and baa been sen-
tenced to four years in prison for
his admitted role in the 1980
arson of Temple Beth David. A
co-defendant. Donald Neilsen. 24,
is also a member of the American
Nazi Party, but has not vet been
tried for the burning of the syna-
gogue. The incident occurred
during Hanukkah.
s mil
(JTA) The United States
has strongly condemned
the terrorist attack on a
Vienna synagogue Satur-
day in which two persons
were killed and 18 woun-
ded, but refused to blame
the Palestine Liberation
Organization for the act.
Before addressing the Vienna
outrage. State Department
spokesman Dean Fischer said the
U.S. "deeply deplored" the
'"wave of violence" over the
weekend which also included
bombings at a U.S. base in Ger-
many, the U.S. Ambassadors
residence in Peru and the bomb-
ing in Tehran which took the life
of Iranian President Mohammed
Ali Rajai and Prime Minister
Mohammed Javad Bahonar.
FISCHER said that the U.S.
had no details on these attacks,
as well as the incident in Vienna
"We deplore the climate that
seems to lend itself to this kind of
violence," he said. He said there
appears to be a sign of an up-
surge in terrorism, although he
stressed there was "no evidence"
that the various acts were coordi-
On the attack in Vienna that
occured at the doae of a Bar
Mitzvah ceremony, Fischer read
a prepared statement saying.
"We strongly condemn this terri-
ble terrorist attack on innocent
civilians, and we extend our sym-
pathy to the families of the vic-
He said that the State Depart-
ment has seen reports that there
were "Arabs responsible" and
; NEW YOWL A waist-sued
card, stating that the bearer does
not want, nor does he or she au
thorize an autopsy on his or her
body, under the first state law of
its kind, has been prepared and is
now being distributed by the
Union of Orthodox Jewish Con-
gregations of America, Julius
Berman. UOJCA president,
that the PLO was to blame. But.
Fischer added. "We note that
(Austrian) Chancellor (Bruno)
Kreisky has stated publically
that he is convinced that the at-
tackers had nothing to do with
the PLO."
Voice of Palestine, the Beirut-
based PLO radio station, has
quoted the PLO as calling the at-
tack in Vienna a "cowardly crim-
inal act."
The U.S. spokesman refused to
address himself to a reporter's
suggestion that Kreisky may
have created the climate for an
attack such as on the synagogue
Saturday by his allowing the
PLO to operate in Vienna and
his blowing of Israel's handling
of the Palestinian question for
the attack.
Fischer also refused to com-
ment on the meeting in Beirut
over the weekend between French
Foreign Minister Claude Cheys-
son and PLO Chief Yasir Arafat.
He said his only comment would
be that the U.S. position against
any dealings with the PLO "re-
mains unchanged."
The spokesman also had no
comment on a report in the cur-
rent Newsweek Magazine that
the U.S. and Saudi Arabia are to
sign an agreement in which the
Saudis promise not to use the
AWACS that the Reagan Ad-
ministration proposes to sell to
them to spy on Israel.
Michael Bernstein is Executive Director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service Inc He has extensive professional training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
answer all letters received in this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, Inc., 304 South
Jupiter Avenue, Clearwater, Florida 33515
a Jewish
food and
Mr. Z
Dear Mr Bernstein:
I have juat moved treat Ohio. I
neighborhood in Piaellas Caaaty to
IareeU souvenirs for special
Dear Mrs. Z.:
You will find that aa opposed to having one Jewish com-
munity area, the Jewish community of Pinellas is spread across
the county There is a kosher butcher on Drew Stroet in Clear
water, and almost all area synagogues and temples, as well as
the Jewish Community Cantor in St. Petersburg have gift shops.
Mr B
Gulf Coaat Jewish Family Services is a major beneficiary
agency of monies raised by the annual Combined Jewish Appeal
S "-si

Priday, September 11,1961
The Jewish Floridion of Pinellas County
Page 3
On Augut 31, The Pinellas
County Jewish Day School began
its second year of operation. The
gchool, which was founded in
I960, now includes grades K
through three, and has already
set plans for a new fourth grade
w open during the FaU of 1962.
A beneficiary of the Jewish
Federation, the Day School was
established to provide a full edu-
cational program for Jewish stu-
dents countywide. In a loving,
warm educational setting Day
School students learn both Jew-
ish and general subjects. This
year the school will have added to
its curriculum specialties in art,
music, physical education and li-
brary science.
In related news, the Day
School has been informed that it
will receive a federal Title IV B
grant with which to purchase
library books. The grant was
secured with the full cooperation
of the Pinellas County School
On September 22 the students
of the second and third grades
will present a concert of High
Holy Day songs to the Sister-
hood of Congregation B'nai
Israel in St. Petersburg. The con-
cert at 1 p.m. is the first perfor-
mance of the current year.
Readers may recall concerts
Sven last year for Israel Aliyah
ay, SPIFFS, and the Women's
Tour of Federation Agencies. The
students are available to perform
for any Jewish organization.
Arrangements can be made by
calling the principal, Mr. Edwin
R. Frankel, at 381-8111.
Publication of Mekasher
(Communicator), the school's
weekly news letter, began again
on Friday, Sept. 4. Using a new,
easier to read format, the
Communicator will be distributed
Jewish organizations and
synagogues seeking to advertise
upcoming events are encouraged
to do so by providing flyers to the
school for attachment to the cur-
rent issue. The organizations
must provide sufficient copies for
a press run of about 75. Flyers
will be attached to the Com-
municator after approval by a
special planning committee.
The Pinellas County Day
School receives financial support
from funds raised in the annual
local Combined Jewish Appeal
Jewish Day School Begins New Term
In a community-wide effort to
increase membership in area
synagogues, the Pinellas County
Board of Rabbis has proclaimed
the month of Elul (the last month
of the Jewish calendar year) as
"Synagogue Mobilization
Month" to begin Aug. 31 and end
with the ushering in of Rosh
Hashanah on Monday evening,
Sept. 28.
Synagogues have always been
the traditional center of con-
tinuity in Jewish life in every
community. It is the house of
assembly and learning as well as
the house of prayer.
During Synagogue Mobiliza-
tion Month, we urge all people
who are not presently affiliated
with a synagogue to participate
actively in the richness and
beauty that synagogues offer.
The Pinellas County Board of
Rabbis is offering information on
Conservative and Reform Syna-
gogues throughout the com-
munity to help guide residents.
Following are synagogues affili-
ated with the Board of Rabbis:
Congregation Beth Shalom
1325 S. Belcher Road
Clearwater, Fl. (531-1418)
Rabbi Peter Mehler
Congregation Beth Chai
8400 125 St. North
Seminole, Fl. (393-5525)
Rabbi Sherman P. Kirshner
Congregation Beth Shalom
1844 54 Street
Gulfport,Fl. (321-3380)
Rabbi Sidney Lubin
Congregation B'nai Israel
301-59 Street, North
St. Petersburg, Fl. (381-4900)
Rabbi Jacob Luski
Temple Beth El
400 Pasadena Avenue South
St. Petersburg, Fl. (347-6136)
Rabbi David Susskind
Rabbi Robert P. Kirzner
Temple B'nai Israel
1685 So. Belcher Road
Clearwater, Fl. (531-5829)
Rabbi Arthur Baseman
Temple Ahavat Shalom
P.O Box 1096
Dunedin, Fl. (734-9428)
Rabbi Jan Bresky
New Classes Starting Soon at Golda Meir Center
Starting the week of Sept. 14,
the Golda Meir Center will offer
seniors a new variety of classes,
at no charge, in cooperation with
the faculty of the St. Petersburg
Junior College. Registration for
the classes is now open, although
enrollment is limited. These are
the course descriptions, meeting
times and starting dates:
Florida Sea Shells and Sea
Creatures (Sept. 15 to Nov. 24 on
Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to noon). This
is a beginning course for those
who want to learn more about
shells, the animals who inhabit
them, identification, where to
find them, etc. Many sea crea-
tures will also be discussed.
Films and slides will be used.
Instructor: Amme Baker.
Bridge, Principles of Contract
(Sept. 15 to Nov. 24 on Tuesdays.
1 to 3 p.m.). This course is
'I' signed to instruct students in
the fundamentals of contract
bridge using the Goren System.
Topics covered will be rank of
suits, bidding and responding,
point count, distributional hands,
defensive hands, scoring, leads
and defense of contracts.and the
play of hands. Instructor: Jack
Yiddish (Sept. 16 to Nov. 17
Wednesdays 10 a.m. to noon).
This, course is designed for in-
dividuals interested in learning
how to converse in the Yiddish
language. Reading and writing
<>e introduced and excerpts
from literature will be studied.
Instructor: Miriam Weisbord.
Oil Painting Workshop (Sept. 21
to Nov. 9 10 a.m. to noon* This
''<>urse is designed to introduce
participants to painting in oil
colors. Emphasis is placed upon
mixing paint, handling the brush,
and the problem of varying de-
grees of mechanical techniques.
No special degree of ability or
training is needed beyond enthu-
siasm and a willingness to learn.
Instructor: Sharon Evans.
Great Decisions (Oct. 15 to Dec,
10 on Thursdays 10 a.m. to
noon). This course is designed tor
small study groups for the pur-
pose of discussion and awareness
of foreign policy issues. Partici-
pants will have an opportunity to
express their opinions to the
Department of State and Con-
gress. Instructor:
Register by phone with Pamela
Tench. Director of the Golda
Meir Center, at 461-0222.
Minimum age is 55.
JFS Forms Link
With Temple Beth-El
Temple Beth-El in St. Peters-
burg has formed a committee to
act as a liaison with its elderly
members who find it difficult to
travel. The committee is chaired
by Al Lewis and co-chaired by
Dr. Joel Shrager. The volunteers
are keeping in contact with the
elderly members by phone and by
visists. The purpose of the group
is to give a feeling of caring and
help to those who are alone in the
On Thursday, Aug. 13, a com-
mittee meeting was held. The
guest speaker was Mrs. Iris Lee,
Psychiatric Social Worker and
Intake Coordinator of Jewish
Family Service. Mrs. Leo offered
to act as a consultant and liaison
When people reach out to the
elderly, they find that there are
many unmet needs and that too
manv elderly people do not
know where to turn for help. Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service has
the expertise to know what serv-
ices an? available in the commu-
nity and how best to utilize them.
The committee members were
glad to hear that they could turn
to Jewish Family Sen-ice for
advise when they are unsure of
where to go and who to contact.
There is a tremendous need
that the volunteers from Temple
Beth-El are fulfilling. Many-
elderly, who are not indigent,
who do have the means to sup-
port themselves, are often found
{n a position of isolation and
loneliness. PWnaps their Spftuses
have died, their children are in
Dr. Joel Shrager. Co-chairman,
Volunteer Committee
different communities, or their
friends have passed on and they
can no longer drive. These people
are frequently confined to their
apartments, afraid to make new
friends for fear of suffering more
pain from additional losses.
The volunteers from Temple
Beth-El have found that the peo-
ple they have contacted are eager
for the visits and appreciative of
the interest. The committee
members also have enjoyed
visiting these members of their
temple, who are delightful people
with fond memories to share.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Sen ice applauds the work of Al
Lewis' committee. We urge other
groups to consider forming
similar programs within their
congregations. Temple Beth-El s
group exemplifies the com-
giandments to care about our
rethern and to help those in
Bank of Israel Says
No Danger to Stability
Bank of Israel has announced
that there is no danger to the
stability of any bank in Israel.
Inspector of banks Oded Messer
was reacting to reports in local
newspapers that the First In-
ternational Bank of Israel (FIBI)
was in difficulties because of
heavy loans to diamond mer-
chants and manufacturers,
against deposits of diamonds
held in bank vaults but now
worth far less than their original
price because of a world slump in
the diamond trade.
The Bank of Israel said that
FIBI and other banks bad
already taken into account these
loans as bad debts. The Israeli
diamond industry, said to lead in
the world in the production of
small "Melees" polished in Is-
rael, has been badly hit by the
decline in the world diamonli
business, with heavy competition
from cheap Indian labor and
Russian dumping practices to
raise bard currency. High in-
terest rates in the U.S. have
halted an expected recovery so
far this year.
One of the gala events at the 67th national convention of Hadassah, to
which 3,000 delegates and guests came, was a special dinner honoring
new Founders of the Hadassah Medical Organization, which main-
tains the Hadassah Hebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem,
the largest medical complex providing healing, teaching and research
between Rome and Tokyo. Left to right: Ruth Popkin, National
Fund raising Coordinator of Hadassah with Marilyn LeVine, of St.
Petersburg. Mrs. LeVine is a member of the National Board of
Hadassah and of the National Service Committee.
From the Rabin's Desk
On Rosh Hashanah our destiny is inscribed and on Yom
Kippur it is sealed.
The essence of the High Hobday season is prayer. In a short
ten day period of time the Jewish people will spend over 30 hours
in prayer. We will cleanse our soul and as our bodies weaken
from the fast we will be reminded of how our souls weaken
without spiritual nourishment. The following is a modern in-
terpretation of "Unisaneh Tokef." I am sure that you will find it
as meaningful as I do.
When we really begin a new year, it is decided.
And when we actually repent, it is determined:
Who shall be truly alive,
And who shall merely exist;
Who shall be happy.
And who shall be miserable;
Who shall attain fulfillment in his days.
And who shall not attain fulfillment in his days;
Who shall be tormented by the fire of ambition,
And whose hopes shall be quenched by the waters of failure;
Who shall be pierced by the sharp sword of envy,
And who shall be torn by the wild beast of resentment;
Who shall hunger for companionship,
And who shall thirst for approval;
Who shall be shattered by the earthquake of social change,
And who shall be plagued by the pressures of conformity;
Who shall be strangled by insecurity.
And who shall be beaten into submission;
Who shall be content with his lot.
And who shall go wandering in search of satisfaction;
Who shall be serene.
And who shall be distraught;
Who shall be at ease.
And who shall be afflicted with anxiety;
Who shall be poor in his own eyes,
I And who shall be rich in tranquility;
Who shall be brought low with futility,
And who shall become exalted through achievement;
But Teshuvah, Tefillah and Tzedakah,
Have the power to change
The character of our lives.
Therefore let us repent, pray, and do right,
So that this may be a genuinely new year of life.

ThaJfUiimk J?J---->-
The Jewish PloHdidn ofPinellas County
Friday, September

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County for which the sum of S3 25 is paid Out ol Town Upon Request.
Friday. September 11. 1981
Volume 2
Number 19
Kreisky's Sickness
We agree with those Israeli officials who declare
that the Palestinian terrorist attack on the Vienna
synagogue last weekend was an attack on Israel it-
But the major issue is Austria's Chancellor
Kreisky himself, a Jew whose turncoat character
offends many Austrians themselves. Kreisky
believes that the PLO had nothing to do with the
That may be. But his is the only country m
Europe to give full official status to the PLO. And he
is the only European official to blame the bombing
not on the Palestinians, but on the Israelis, pre-
sumably for their failure to deal with the PLO the
same way he does.
That is not only twisted logic. It is sick. And the
two women who died in the bombing last weekend
are the victims of Kreisky's sickness.
The Chancellor's diplomatic recognition of the
PLO has in the first instance given the Palestinians
the green light to use Austria as a staging area for
terrorist activity, not only in that country, but in
neighboring countries as well. In the second in-
stance, his blaming of Israel as the source of en-
couragement for last weekend's attack merely opens
the door to more terrorist activity in the future.
No 'Shopping List'
Came With Begin
When Prime Minister Menacbem
Begin came to Washington for
talks with President Reagan, he
arrived in town all set to discuss
with Reagan Israel's needs for
military and economic aid in the
years ahead.
While he said early this week
that he would "not be going with
a shopping list" of specifics. Fi-
nance Ministry officials never-
theless prepared details of
Israel's financial aid requests.
If Begin does not get to them
while in Washington, then
Finance Minister Yoram Aridor
and Ministry Director General
Dr. Ezra Sadan certainly will
when they come to Washington
next month.
Ministry sources said the re-
quests will total S2.5 billion for
fiscal 1983. of which $1.5 billion is
for military aid and tl billion for
economic aid. U.S. economic aid
has bean fixed at *2.2 billion for
each of the years of 1981 and
ON THE issue of the sale of
AW ACS to Saudi Arabia, Begin
was emphatic that he intends to
vigorously oppose the deal even
though it clashes with the wishes
of the Reagan Administration
The AW ACS sale, he told a cabi-
net meeting here Sunday, will bt
a priority item on his agenda with
the President
Begin seamed to signal that
Israel would throw its full weight
into a congressional struggle
against the sale. His discusaioc
before the cabinet Sunday were
held within the framework of the
Ministerial Defense Committee,
which lenders its content secret.
One other item on the agendr
with President Reagan, the
Prime Minister can be assured, is
the issue of Palestinian
autonomy. Begin and the
ministers who were with him is
his talks with Egypt's President
Sadat in Alexandria reported tr
the cabinet on those talks, but
the substance of the discussion
before the cabinet was not made
gin's visit to Washington,
Secretary of State Alexander
Haig said on Capitol Hill that the
Administration is "pleasantly
surprised" about the resump-
tion of the autonomy talks an-
nounced for Sept. 23.
"We welcome the agreement to
sit down at an early date and get
on with the autonomy discus-
sions," he said.
Begin knows that there had
been reports that some Adminis-
tration officials expressed un-
happiness. over the announce-
ment of the resumed autonomy
talks because the U.S.. whkh is a
partner in the talks, waa not
notified in advance of their re-
In Haig s comments, he gave
no indication that this was" the
case. But he countered with
comment about the announced
restrictions which Saudi Arabia
had "secretly" acceded to on the
sale of AWACS to them, an item
surely to be high on the Begin
Reagan agenda.
AMONG THE restrictions is a
promise that the Saudis would
not use the surveillance planes to
spy on Israel, and Haig declared:
"I think that's the wrong time,
and I think there are certain ar-
rangements that will become
known when the consultations
start on the (Capitol) Hill We
feel we have an obligation to dis-
cuss these matters with members
of the Senate and the House.
Until that time, we have urged
everyone to hold their judgment
on this admittedly controversial
sale until they have the benefit of
the full hearing that will be pro-
vided, which will include transfer
agreements, which I must say
today in the Executive Branch
we are very happy with it."
Sadat Evasive
After Sinai, What's on Agenda?
The bellboy who showed me to
my hotel room hardly knew what
I was doing here. Talks? What
talks? Was Premier Menachem
Begin of Israel here in Alexan-
The bellboy was not an ex-
ception. Israels peace with
Egypt was hardly the talk of the
town as Begin and President
Anwar Sadat met here for two
days. Few Egyptians seemed
excited about the goings on. or
the peace process. In fart, the re-
action on the part of the Israeli
public is not much better. Only
two weeks before, former Defense
Minister Ezer Weizman said on
Israeli television that the govern-
ment has succeeded in destroying
the joy of peace among Israelis.
There is no longer that joy of
peace in Egypt, either.
WHEN BEGIN'S motorcade
raced through the empty streets
of Alexandria there was nothing
reminiscent of the large crowds
which greeted him cheerfully two
years earlier in the same city. The
million-and-a-half Egyptians in
town were much more concerned
about swimming and bathing in
the Mediterranean than about
the visiting Israeli leader.
I wondered whether this was
because of the lack of progress in
the autonomy talks or merely
because of the inconvenience the
visit caused, as the main streets
were dosed to traffic and the
usual traffic jams became even
worse. Both, it seems were true.
As a Jerusalemite. I recalled
the problems caused by similar
state visits in that city, including
the general havoc in the routine
of daily activities. But when
Secretary of State Henry Kissin-
ger and President Nixon crested
commotion and tumult during
their visits to Jerusalem in thl
1970s, we accepted it with love.
We knew that it was history in
the making.
Israeli journalists who accom-
panied Begin also had the feeling
that the making of history had
slowed down somewhat, and per-
haps this was the reason for the
lack of enthusiasm by all the
parties concerned the bellboy,
the general public and also Begin
and Sadat. Begin would not have
minded if time had stopped al-
It is now eight months before
the last Israeli soldier will leave
Sinai, when Israel is due to return
the area to Egypt under the peace
plan. Begin is well aware of the
threats of the Yamit settlers and
their supporters to do everything
in their power to prevent Israel's
He is aware, too, and re-
members the bitter changes by
the Labor Alignment opposition
that peace could have been
achieved without giving up the
settlements so easily. Sadat, on
the other hand, has made it quite
clear in the past and again here,
that the settlements must return
to Egyptian sovereignty
not mind something happening
that would spare him the moment
when the Israeli flag is to be re-
moved from Yamit and the
Egyptian flag flies there in its
stead. But Begins politics are
guided by legal formalities and
the written word. The written
word makes it quite dear that by
Apr. 26 there will no longer be
any Israeli presence in Sinai
and he intends to adhere to that
commitment, despite strong
I Bsgin's sensitivity about the
written word waa quite apparent
at the press conference he and
Sadat held here at the end of their
two-day summit. He again spent
time quoting Palestine Libera-
tion Organization resolutions and
statements to show why Israel
would never talk to the PLO. He
kept referring journalists to the
Camp David accords which spoke
of Palestinian partidpation in the
Jordanian and Egyptian ddega-
tions to the autonomy talks
not of a separate Palestinian
Sadat did not comment. After
all. why should he? All he cares
about presently is that the with-
drawal will take place in time,
and he is" ready to ignore and
swallow a great deal until that
time arrives, including Israel's
bombing of Iraq's nuclear reactor
which came two days after his
summit meeting in Sharm el
Sheikh last June, and the bomb-
ing of terrorist headquarters in
Beirut last month with its heavy
toll in civilian lives.
press conference that these two
incidents were raised in his talks
with Begin, but "I prefer not to
comment." Asked whether he
could promise Israel that he
would continue the peace process
after Israel's final withdrawal
from Sinai, Sadat did not use the
phrase that has become tra-
ditional for him. "no more war."
He let Begin announce, in-
stead, that he was confident
Egypt would not go back on its
peace commitment. Yes, Sadat
conceded, there are some difficul-
ties in implementing the process
of normalizing relations between
Egypt and Israel, "but I have al-
ready instructed my Foreign
Minister to see to it that they art
overcome." It had a familiar ring
Sadat began the press con-
ference with an announcement
that the autonomy talks, "the
full autonomy talks." as both he
and Begin stressed, would
resume next month. He ended it
by declaring that, yes, he was an
optimist by nature and that it
was still possible to conclude the
talks by the end of the year, as he
had declared before. If not. well,
things don't always happen on
schedule just as long as the
Israelis leave Sinai on schedule.
The journal ts at the press
conference came away with the
feding that they already heard
this before. Begin and Sadat
appeared to feel the same way.
conference I drove to Cairo, a
three-hour drive along a boring
flat road through the Egyptian
delta with its shabby and dirty
towns with millions of people.
Poverty and misery are visible
everywhere, and one is not sur-
prised that Egyptians are do
longer exdted about peace. The
Egyptians had hoped that peace
would bring a radical change in
their way of life.
While there are changes, they
are hardly radical. The social and
economic problems are too com-
plex to surmount in such a short
period of time since Sadat's his-
toric visit to Jerusalem in 1977.
Copyright Morris B. Chapman
Air-controllers are being fired for violating their anti-strike
oath Their parents should have taught them not to swear.
The financial markets have little confidence in Reaganomics
. They put little or no stock in his fiscal program.
Begin rejects Sadat's call to include the PLO in the Middle
East peace talks ... He insists on including them out.
If the air-controllers union is rebuilt, they will be a
chaatenend lot. Their name will now reflect they are self-con-
A religious sect whose prediction
heaven waa twice unfulfilled
motto must be "heavan can wait."
of being translated to
undaunted The*
A scarcity of nurses in New York City municipal hospital"
forces a cut in patient care. The designation "well-healed" no
longer applies to their hapless patients.
Iran labels France "the center of hall" for granting asylum
to Bani Sadr ... The French nationals there who are hoping to
fly home can hardly wait to hear the words "Get the hell out!
A serious trans-Atlantic air jam waa broken when Canadian
controllers ended a short sympathy walkout.. One tragedy
"Too little and too late!" another "Enough, but not k>nf
Brazil encourages smoking there to collect more taxes
She wishes to derive income regardless of how she taxes health
Washington, DC and New York City are waging war upon
prostitutes ... If jogging is encouraged, why is street-walking
frowned upon?

p^y, September 11.1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 5
Adopt-A-Grandchild Program Holds Pinic
Spotlight On
Xhe Adopt-A-Grandchild
Program, sponsored by Gulf
oJZt Jewish Family Service,
u-m its first annual picnic, Sun-
Say, August 23, at Lake
Seminde Park.
Boy! Did we all have a great
time! F>fty volunteer "grand-
parents" and their children
attended- We all brought picnic
lunches and got together by the
lake witb real Pretty sail boats on
jt After we ate our lunch, we
played games under the super-
vision of Mrs. Robin King, our
coordinator. We had a scavenger
hunt, a t'le hunt, several relay
races, and, finally, we played
tftballkids against "grand-
Of course, the kids
Lou Danziger
Fun and games at the Adopt-AUrandchild picnic.
All the kids received prizes
after they played in the games. I
got a Batman kite. Then, we all
had ice cream pops and got to
know everyone involved in this
program. Everyone seemed so
nice. H was hard for me to tell
that the "grandparents" weren't
"real" nes.
In case you don't know, the
Adopt-A-Grandchild Program
matches up kids like me from
single families with individual or
couple senior volunteers. I met a
kid named Joey who wasn't
matched up yet with any "grand-
parents. Our program really
needs "grandparents" to give
love and attention to kids like me
and Joey.
If you want to give some love
to a kid from a single parent
family like Joey, please call Mrs.
King at 446-1005 or 381-2373.
Time out for a private chat with a "grandparent" at the Adopt-A-
Grandchild picnic.
Pondering which dessert to choose at the Adopt-A-Grandchild picnic.
Lou Danziger has an appre-
ciation for the beauty of Jewish
prayers, and is looking for other
people who share his interest, and
who would like to be more pro-
ficient reading the Jewish prayer
Lou's expertise in the Jewish
prayers dates back to when he
was living in Teaneck, New Jer-
sey. He attened the daily
minyans at his shul, and al-
though he was considered pro-
ficient by other members of the
congregation, Lou had the need
to improve his ability. He took
lessons from the assistant rabbi,
who gave him lessons before and
after the minyan, and before
long, Lou had become an expert
reader from the prayer books.
When Lou and his wife Elsie
moved to Pinellas County, Lou
did not lose his interest in He-
brew reading, or in synagogue
life. The Danzigers have been
members of Congregation Beth
Shalom in Clearwater for 10 years
and Lou attends services there
regularly. He is very active in
synagogue affairs and is always
involved in one or another proj-
Lou's enthusiasm for sharing
his skills with others was stimu-
lated by Cantor Meirovich of
Beth Shalom who asked Lou to
tutor a few children in the syna-
gogue's religious school who
needed some individual instruc-
tion. That work led to the
Solomon Schechter Day School,
where Lou has also been busy
lending his expertise.
Lou wishes now to privately
tutor both adults and children,
and is encouraged by his past
successes. He has had some re-
warding experiences with his pu-
Lou Danziger
pils, and states "I am most grati-
fied when a student or parent
tells me there is a marked im-
provement in their reading
skills." At the moment, Lou's
students include a 53-year-old
man who is preparing to become
a Bar Mitzvah. In addition to
teaching, Lou maintains a library
of over 1,000 Jewish books which
he makes available to his
If you would like more in-
formation about Lou's tutorial
service, please call him at 442-
3652. He wants to keep busy
doing what he loves and at the
same time helping others learn.
Lam Prayer Book Hebrew
I Tutor avaikbla Private Lessons.
Adult* or children. Lou Danziger.
Clearwater 442-3652.
Temple B'nal Israel
16S5 S. Belcher Road, Clearwater
Hour:Tutday, Wednesday, Thursday 10AM-4PM
Friday 7-8; 9-9:30
Sunday 9-12:00
A limited number of seats are ******* Jj
meaningful Conservative services conducted in Hebrew and
English, by our eminent
Ticket, may be purchased at the Synagogue MM*"* Saturdays)
September 14th thru September 25th
10:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M.
or by appointment
Un.fflll.ted member, ot the oommuottyere Iwjgg***
concerning membership which Includes tickets for the holidays.
Tangerine Ave. So. at S4th Street
Phone 321-3360
All are we/come to w~U* ****
FrkliyM.-00P.M. Saturday.**
Answer: Heritage & Tradition
For The Jewish Holidays
is 10O% kosher for over 40 yNrs Its aM atrictly kosher.
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CALL TOLL FREE: 1-800-233-7177 TELEX: 84-2538 EKP MFLT


, m^K u
The Jew A j?/--jj
Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, September 11,19??
*f Ire Center Pa^e' [
.JCC Programs And Activitives
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs
The Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County is a
major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Dear Friends:
As a result of our very successful Camp Kadima
Summer, there have been requests from the Community to
continue some of the programs through-out the year. '
There will be a complete course offered in both childrens
and teen-age theatre the courses will include the prin-
ciples of acting as well as stage craft. The time and place
are as follows: in St. Petersburg, Childrens Theatre Tues-
day and Thursday 4-6 p.m. In Clearwater, Monday and
Wednesday 4-6 p.m. The Teen Theatre will be offered in
St. Petersburg only on Thursday between 7-9 p.m. The
course will be taught by Stephan Alpert. who is an actor-
director as well as our Cultural Arts Director and Program
Coordinator. Classes are limited to 15 students. For regis-
tration and fee information contact Stephan Alpert at 344-
With warmest regards and Center greetings.
Fred Margohs,
Executive Director
Jewish Community Center
of PineUas County
After School Programs for
Exceptional Chldren
An exceptional program foi
exceptional children is being
offered by the Jewish Communi-
ty Center of PineUas County.
8167 Elbow Lane North. St. Pe-
tersburg, under the direction of
Renee Daniels. Educational
Diagnostician for Pinellas
County Schools, and Director of
the Special Camp Kadima pro-
gram at the JCC.
The after school program will
meet once a week for two hours
and will include arts and crafts,
music, academic reinforcement,
and field trips. Emphasis will be
placed on increasing socialization
and survival skills. Transporta-
tion is available The program
will run for 10 weeks. Why should
the exceptional child be different?
For further information contact:
Renee Daniels at 344-5796.
Beginning French Claae
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 September 14.
For further information contact
Stephan Alpert Cultural Arts
Director-Program Coordinator at
JCC Senior
Friendship Club
The Senior Friendship Club of
the Jewish Community Center in
Pinellas County will open its
1981-82 season on Thursday.
Sept. 3. The following is its Sep-
tember programs:
Thursday. Sept. 3 Get-
Together: Monday. Sept. 7 La-
bor Day Center closed: Thurs-
dsy. Sept. 10 Recreation: Mon-
day. Sept. 17 Fun Dsy: Mon-
day. Sept. 21 Executive Board
Meeting 12:30 p.m.; Thursday,
Sept. 24 Birthday and Anniver-
sary. Monday. Sept. 28 Erev
Rosh Hashanah no meeting-
Hope you all had a pleasant
summer, and I am looking for-
ward to greeting you at our
opening meeting on Thursday,
Sept. 3.
On behalf of the officers and
board, let me wish all of you a
happy and healthy Holiday and
New Year.
Irving Silverman
JCC Athletic Department
Offers Instruction
The Jewish Community Center
of PineUas County. 8167 Elbow
Lane North. St. Petersburg is
offering courses in both soccer
and tennis beginning the week of
Sept. 14. Stan Urguhartz, Camp
Kadima's Athletic Director, will
teach soccer and Ken Schluger
will teach tennis. For further in-
formation call Ann Lardner, Pro-
gram Director at 344-5796.
Kinder development Center
Playgroup (2-3 years olds)
Description (Emphasis on
Jewish Cultural activities)
Children will participate in
finger painting, pasting, dsy
projects, creative dramatics,
story telling, music, manipula-
tive learning experiences, and an
outdoor program motivating
physical, social and imaginative
development. Snacks provided
All children who attend the
Playgroup must submit a JCC
pre-school health form signed by
a physician. All children who
attend Playgroup must be 2
years by Nov. 1.
Mother-Toddler Group (14
months 2 years)
Description Parent and
child participate together in free
play, manipulative activities, art
and music, designed to stimulate
curiosity and the desire to learn.
This special progam will not only
develop a positive self-concept,
but will also enhance healthy re-
lationships. Children will partici-
pate in Jewish holiday projects.
The Kinderdevelopment pro-
gram will be directed by Sharon
Robyak, who holds a Ph.D. in
Early Childhood development.
Macrame I essmia
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.
Painting and Sculpture
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 McCsughna. Inclu-
ded in the course will be Carving,
Acrylics, Oils, Wstercolors 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 stephan Alpert. Cultural
Arts Director-Program Coordi-
nator at 344-5796.
I nterior Design Workshop
An Interior Design Workshop
will be offered at the Jewish
Community Center, 8167 Elbow
Lane North, St. Petersburg and
st our Clearwater facility. 302
South Jupiter Ave. The work-
shop will cover the basic theories
in color, material, space planning.
For further information contact
Stephan Alpert. Cultural Arts
Director, Program Coordinator at
Richelle Joy Birenbaum
Richelle Joy Birenbaum,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark
Birenbaum, will be called to the
Torah as a Bat Mitzvah on Sep-
tember 12 at Temple B'nai Israel.
Richells is an eighth grade stu-
dent at the Oak Grove Junior
High School. She is on the Honor
Roll, and is a member of the Ad-
vanced Band Pinellas Orchestra.
Richelle attends the Religious
School at Temple B'nai Israel.
Mr. and Mrs. Birenbaum will
host the Kiddush following serv-
ices in honor of the occasion. A
luncheon will be held st Siples
Garden Seat. Special guests will
include Richelles grandparents
Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Lapidus,
and her great aunt and uncle Mr.
and Mrs. Abe Lapidus.
Stephen Seder, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Harold Seder. wOl be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
September 12 at Congregation
B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg.
Stephen attends the B'nai Is-
rael Religious School and is in the
eighth grade at Shorecrest
Preparatory School where he is
on the Soccer team.
Dr. and Mrs. Seder will host
the kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion, and a
reception will be held in the eve
ning at the Wine Cellar restau-
Sharing the special occasion
with Stephen will be his grand-
parents Jean and Martin Seder of
St. Petersburg, and Pearl and
Jack Abrams of Rhode Island.
Also, aunts and uncles Joan and
Richard Abrams of Rhode Island,
Marian and Joseph Seder of
Ohio, Robert Stone, Connecticut,
Bea and Louis Stone, Massa-
chusetts. Isadore Lichter.
Arizona, and cousins Laurie and
Michelle Seder, of Ohio.
xoi onv siaova xon onv siaova xoi onv sroova xon
Bernards -vim
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September 11.1W1
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
One Sparks the Other
German Anti-American Feeling Spills Over onto Israel
leased wave of anti-
jnerican feelings in West
Liany is seen by diplo-
i here as a phenomenon
5lv to exacerbate the
| to trigger a further de-
oration in the relation-
betweenBonn and J>
U the same time, how-
r there is hope among
n'ds of the United States
I of Israel that German
i will take decisive
action to help change that
How Israel is linked here to
any anti-American feelings was
illustrated by a television report
following the dogfight between
U.S. and Libyan aircraft off the
coast of Libya last week. A
reporter for the German-operated
TV Channel One described the
dogfight as an American
calculated demonstration of
force, implying that the clash was
provoked by the U.S.
later that the American action
was in line with Washington's
support for Israel, which he de-
scribed as its "Middle East
client." The whole issue was pre-
sented in the media as part of
President Reagan's "aggressive"
policies, and wide coverage was
given to Arab reactions Unking
Israel and "world Zionism" to
the Reagan Administration's new
security policy.
The dogfight supplied more
ammunition to a wide coalition of
anti-American groups here which
criticize the U.S. for being too
tough toward the Russians and
for allegedly developing a
strategy of avoiding a full-scale
nuclear catastrophe by preparing
for a possible "limited' nuclear
war on European soil.
The opposition to having
American-made neutron bombs
to red in Europe is part of a
widespread campaign against
having any U.S. offensive weap-
ons in Europe. Originally this
campaign was aimed solely
against the U.S., but of late has
drawn Israel into the firing line.
IN RECENT days, the Chris-
tian Democratic Union (CDU)
opposition has warned against
what it views as anti-
Americanism in some quarters of
the ruling Social Democratic
Party (SPD). The same warning,
though in a weaker form, was
issued by former President
Walter Scheel and by Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Gen-
scher. Chancellor Helmut Sch-
midt himself said he has detected
the anti- American trend in public
opinion and in his own party ann'
has urged that the U.S. should be
careful not to be identified with a
policy that appears to make it
unwilling to reduce world ten-
An Israeli diplomat here said
the anti-American trend is bad
news for Jerusalem because it
tends to identify Israel with what
is perceived to be a bellicos:
American military stance and
thereby places Israel in a
negative light. Reversing tfal
anti-American trend would give
Israel a more positive image, and
the diplomat expressed hope tb? t
German political leaders couk"
stem the tide of anti-American

In Argentina
Report Anti-Semitism Not a Problem
pti-Semitism is not a
ajor problem" in Argen-
today, and that
atry's 300,000 Jews are
^ling more secure now
in recent years, ac-
iing to Gerard Daniel,
sident of the World
lion for Progressive
iaism, who has just re-
led from a two-week
to Argentina, Brazil
I Chile.
rs in Argentina are not
around scared," Daniel
i press conference held at the
House here. He said that
Argentina and the two coun-
i he visited he met with Jew-
L leaders, government officials
1 various members of the Jew-
|e said that the Jewish leaders
Argentina contended that the
kation in that country is "con-
pously improving for the
p." The Jewish leadership in
entina, Daniel said, is
Batly encouraged" by prog-
ress made in the field of human
rights over the last two years.
DANIEL SAID, however, that
"anti-Semitism is a latent prob-
lem in Argentina." He said that
the Jewish leadership "is still
somewhat concerned over the
ability and the willingness of the
Argentinian authorities to carry
out their avowed policy of re-
nouncing anti-Semitism."
He also said that members of
the Jewish community are con-
cerned over the future of Argen-
tina's economy. "They believe
that a further deterioration of the
country's already weak economy
might lead to a revival of anti-
Asked about charges made by
Jacobo Timerman, the Argen-
tinian Jewish journalist who was
imprisoned, tortured and held in
jail for several years without any
charges brought against him,
that anti-Semitism is widespread
in Argentina, Daniel replied:
"THE JEWISH leadership in
Argentina on various levels is
very clearly questioning the reli-
ability of Timerman's report.
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They are also disturbed by the
timing and the sensation that
Timerman's book caused in the
United States and said that it has
not been helpful for the Jewish
community in Argentina at a
time when there is a great im-
provement for the Jews there."
''Largest Volume Dealer In Southeast"
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Jack Hormin welcomes you to drlvo tho No. 1 tolling car In /arae/.
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Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision B
For Kashruth Certificate write:
Board of Rabbis. P.O. Box 214. Jersey City. N| 07303
JMOaliaaan] (r tan

The Jewiak WUm**i ~-
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday. S^tnbr]
1 1
1 '
1 1; *
!TI 4
Left to right Sen. Bob Pockwood (R., Ore.), Jerusalem Mayor Teddy Kollek, national
Hadassah president, Frieda S. Lewis, of Great Neck, N.Y., and New York City
Mayor Edward I. Koch They agreed at Hadassah's 67th national convention meet-
ing at the New York Hilton that Jerusalem, the capital of Israel, must remain a
united city. ____ __________
ZOA to Meet in Jerusalem
From Sept. 2 through 13, the Zionist Orga-
nization of America will hold ita leadership
conference in Jerusalem to dramatize that this
historic city must remain undivided as the
capital of the Jewish State.
"A broad Zionist agenda will await those at-
tending the conference in Israel,'' declared
Ivan J. Novick, president of the ZOA, in
making the announcement that the group
would be addressed by Yitzhak Navon, presi-
dent of Israel, and Foreign Minister Yitzhak
Prime Minister Menachem Begin is also
expected to meet with the ZOA leaders to in-
terpret foreign and domestic issues facing the
Jewish State.
New Defense Minister of Israel, Gen. Ariel
Sharon, will address the gathering, as will
Teddy Kollek. Mayor of Jerusalem. U.S. Am-
bassador Samuel Lewis, Leon Dulzin, chair-
man of the World Zionist Organization, and
Menachem Savidor. Speaker of the Knesset.
A chair in cognitive social psychology and
education has been established by Barbara and
Morton L. Mandel of Cleveland. Oh., at the
N'C'JVY Research Institute for Innovation in
Education in the School of Education of the
Hebrew University of Jerusalem. Dr. Michael
Inbar, a professor at the Hebrew University,
has been named first incumbent-
Announcement of the Chair was made by
Shirley I. Leviton, national president of the
National Council of Jewish Women; Avraham
Herman, president of Hebrew University; and
Harvey M. Krueger, president of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University.
A national vice president of NCJ W. Barbara
Mandel also serves as a **' vice chair-
woman. Women's Division, United Jewish
Appeal, and is a member of the board of the
American Joint Distribution Committee. She
has been a board member of the NCJW Re-
search Institute since 1977.
Morton Mandel is chairman of the Board of
Premier Industrial Corp. **MHrt of the
Council of Jewish Federations, he was recently
elected honorary president of the World Con-
federation of Jewish Community Centers.
Mandel is a past president of the National
Jewish Welfare Board of the United States.
Mark Dindas. of the Michael-Ann Russell
Jewish Community Center in Miami is one of
the 18 Jewish communal professionals in the
U.S. and Canada who took part in a five-step,
1961-83, executive development training pro-
gram being sponsored by the Jewish Welfare
Arthur Rotman, JWB executive vice
president, announced the first phase of the
training for Dindas who was at a 10-day Au-
gust seminar on "Thinking as an Executive"
a Grossinger's, N.Y.
Rotman underscored the phased JWB pilot
irogram as "a deliberate effort on our part as
he central service agency for 375 JCCs, YM
and YWHAs and Camps in the U.S. and
Canada to assure ourselves of s ready supply
of skilled executives with the necessary
training to direct our centers."
Ira Silverman, director of special programs
at the American Jewish committee, has been
named president of the Reconstructionist
Rabbinical College in Philadelphia, according
to an announcement by Rabbi Levy Becker
and Peter Kessner, co-chairman of the Recon-
structionist Rabbinical College Board of Gov-
He will succeed Rabbi Ira Eisenstein, who
has held the position since the founding of the
College in 1968. Rabbi Eisenstein will continue
as editor of the Reconstructionist Magazine, a
monthly publication reflecting the views and
philosophy of the Jewish Reconstructionist
At the American Jewish Committee since
February, 1977, Silverman has been responsi-
ble for coordinating the organization's national
program activities. Before joining the Com-
mittee, he was director of the Institute for
Jewish Policy Planning and Research of the
Synagogue Council of America.
B'nai B'rith International will give a boost
to Israeli Prime Minister Begin s and Egyp-
tian President Sadat's goal of "normalization
of relations" between Israel and Egypt this fall
when its Lecture Bureau sends out across
America a leading newsman from each of those
two countries to discuss issues of vital concern
to the Middle East and Jews everywhere.
The newsmen are Gideon Samet, Washing-
ton correspondent of the Israeli daily, Ha'ar-
tu, and Ahmed Abuahadi, Samet'a counter-
part for ngypt's Akkbar BIYom. Their
dialogue will include such topics e the Pales-
tinian problem, aspects of the peace process.
and U.S. relations with Egypt, Israel and
other countries in the Middle East.
Samet and Abuahadi are two of some 56
writers, teachers, musicians, dancers, actors
and acholara the Lecture Bureau has lined up
for its 20th season.
The Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith
has welcomed the re lease of 59 Argentine
political prisoners. But the League called for
prompt decisive action for the aaaTaaaaaati of
others who have been imprisoned or have dis-
ADL'a Argentine Prisoner Project, begun in
1977, has compiled a list of some 1.200 per-
sons, most of them Jews, in whose behalf the
agency works.
Rabbi Morton M. Rosenthal, director of
ADL's Latin American Affairs Department,
said eight of those announced by the Argen-
tine Embassy here as having been released be-
tween March and July are from the Prisoner
Project, and two of the eight were allowed to
emigrate to Israel.
Egypt Agrees Israel to Remove
All Equipment from Airfields
TEL AVIV Egypt has
agreed that Israel will remove all
equipment from airfields it is to
evacuate in the Sinai by next
April but leave the infrastructure
intact, according to Defense Min-
ister Ariel Sharon who has re-
turned from Cairo.
Sharon stayed on in Egypt for
an additional day. after Premier
Menachem Begin and his party
had left, for additional talks on
the Israel's withdrawal from
Sinai. He said he and Egyptian
ministers and officials had
worked out general policy lines
on extending of normal relations
between the two countires.
Committees are to be nag
and meet alternately in Israel
Egypt to discuss details cone
ing border problems, indud
civil aviation, police and custi
cooperation, and ccmrnun
tions. Sharon'saides said
Egyptians had indicated
they might be interested
buying fixtures in the Ya
sector villages to be handed L
to Egypt, but did not insist"
them being left, saying they "i
ready had plans for the area."
JTA report by Hugh Orgel
Kosher Kitchen
Many of us will be serving Gefilte fish on our dinner tables
this Rosh Hashanah. For fish that tastes like mama used to
make, but isn't, try this easy recipe.
To each jar of gefilte fish, not drained, add:
1 onion, sliced
1 carrot, sliced
1 stalk celery, sliced
1 piece root parsley
salt and pepper to taste
Simmer on low heat for 1 1 '/i hours. Refrigerate when
cool. Serve chilled.
Religious Directory:
400 S. Pasadena Ave.. St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi David
Susekind Rabbi Robert Klrzner Sabbath Services: Friday evening
at 8 p.m. Tsl. 347-6136.
Congregation BETH SHALOM Conservative
1844 54 St. S.. St. Pstersburg 33707 Rabbi Sidney Lubln Sabbat"
Services: Friday evening et 8 p.m.; Saturday, MO am. Tel. W
Congregation B'NAI ISR AEL-Conaervative
301 59 Sf N St. Petersburg 33710 Rabbi Jacob Luskl Sabbat"
Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 am.: Sunday 9 a.m..
Monday-Friday 8 am.: and evening Mlnyan Tel. 381-4900,381-4901.
8400 125 St. N., Seminole 33642 Rabbi Herman Klrshner *""
Services: Friday evenings 8 p.m.: Saturday. 9:30 am. Tel. 393-
1325 S Belcher Rd.. Cieerwater 33616 Rabbi Peter Mehler >*
bath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.. Saturday 9 em.. Sunday morn-
ing Minyan 9 a.m. Tel. 531-1416. --
1685 S Belcher Rd Clearwater 33516 Rabb. Artnw
Baseman Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m.. Saturday
10 30 am Tel.531-5829
P.O. Bok 1096. Dunedin 33528 Rabbi Jan Breeky Sabbatn S*
vices Friday evening. 8 p.m Tel. 734-9428

September 11,1981
The Jewish Fbridian of Pi/ieUas County
Page 9
LPriwner Without A Name,
Oil Without A Number
his Buenos Aires newa-
er La Opinion, Jacobo
-man attacked the Argen-
. government (the mUitary
fjces Secret police, and
orist gangs), for their ex-
nist lawless practices. In
rtl "77, he was taken prisoner
130 months by an extremist
Lch of the Army, put into
Jlitarv" in clandestine prisons,
lerrogated and tortured
ularlv with electric shocks,
then transferred to official
ns under the innocuous
Cgeof "house arrest."
fimerman was enraged by the
Lion of his human rights and
[injustices perpetrated by the
ientinian government. Terror -
fgangs seized entire families,
lerwi their bodies with cement,
H cast them to the bottom of
trs. In some instances, the ce-
E| disintegrated, and bodies
[faced. About 15,000 people
kidnapped or disappeared,
mhandled by the guerillas.
jeir inhumane acts were almost
Itional and further com-
Inded by strong anti-Semitic
Etudes and total worship of
It was truly a reign of
fimerman had come to Ar-
Btina from Russia as a child, so
he was not a native, his
Jty was seriously questioned
his participation in Zionist
inizations led to his seizure
the Army. There were no
Dal charges against him to
ktinue his status of prisoner.
Book Notes
but (and) despite both local and
national pressure the government
refused to release him for 30
months. Ultimately, in 1979, with
international intervention, Ar-
gentina decided to relent thereby
revoking his citizenship and ex-
pelling him from the country. He
then went to Israel, and at the
present time, lives in Tel Aviv
with his wife and one of their
three children. He concludes his
book by saying:
"Have any of you ever
looked into the eyes of another
person, on the floor of a cell, who
knows that he's about to die
though no one has told him so?
He knows that he's about to die
but clings to his biological desire
to live, as a single hope, since no
one has told him that he's to be
"I have many such gazes im-
printed upon me."
In a sense the book is blood
curdling; it is brief, only 164
pages, but the anonymity ac-
corded Timerman in his im-
prisonment experience is chilling.
Timerman, himself, was almost
moved to thoughts of suicide by
the suffering, the humiliation,
and the degradation forced upon
him by his captors in their con-
spiratorial abuses.
At times the story is disjointed
because Timerman is recounting
his experiences from an emotion-
al reaction as well as from an ac-
tual account of events as they
occurred. It is not, therefore, a
chronological record, rather, it is
a story of human, terrifying
treatment of an individual at the
hands of a paranoic branch of the
Argentinian government. Arthur
Miller said of it "a lyrical outcry,
[nti-Semitism Rears Head
In New York Balloting
pe Gordon, chair of the New
rk Regional Board of the Anti-
kf am at ion League of B'nai
pith, has sharply condemned
injection of anti-Semitism
the New York municipal
|Gordon cited a news bulletin
Aug. 7 distributed by
(roes Lawson, a writer and
sident of the Harlem Council
Economic Development, in
pkh he assailed alleged "Jewish
Imination" of New York City
Quoting such Lawson state-
?nts as ... Jewish Mayor
Jjward Koch Jews dominate
Board of Estimate .
ftant strangle hold (sic) of un
' Jewish domination of this
'... if this city fails, Jews will
rightly blamed Gordon
ted them a "new low in
Wtical invective."
[THE LAWSON bulletin also
acked Manhattan Borough
sident Andrew Stein, Comp-
troller Harrison Goldin, Queens
Borough President Donald
Manes and Brooklyn Borough
President Howard Golden. Gor-
don called the Lawson remarks
"scurrilous" and said they "have
the potential for inflaming inter-
group tensions."
"It is regrettable" she continu-
ed, "that any individual or group
should choose to engage in anti-
Semitic statements in connection
with this fall's New York elec-
tions. ADL is appalled by the
Lawson statements and feels
there is absolutely no place in the
legitimate political process for
this kind of prejudice-peddling."
The Lawson bulletin appealed
to the community to vote for
David Dinkins, Ismael Beten-
court, John Esposito and Frank
Barbara. Gordon said that the
candidates, contacted by ADL,
disassociated themselves from
Lawson, assured the ADL that
they repudiate this kind of
bigotry and that they do not wel-
come support that smacks of
riveting to read, and chilling to
contemplate." This statement
sums it up well, and Timerman
"And it is with this sensa-
tion-of being distant from the
Nazi paranoia that suddenly
overcame the most advanced na-
tion of Latin America, as it once
overcame the most advanced na-
tion of Europethat I come to
the end of my story.
"I know there ought to be a
message or a conclusion. But that
would be a way of putting a con-
cluding period on a typical story
of this century, my story, and I
have no concluding period. I have
lost none of my anxieties, none of
my ideology, none of my love or
my hate.
"I know too that the Argentine
nation will not cease to weep for
its dead, ^because
throughout its often brutal his-
tory, it has remained loyal to its
tragedies. I know that it will
succeed in overcoming the para-
noids of every extreme, the
cowards of every sector. And it
will learn how to be happy.
it Saved Many Lives
Bar Mitzvah Changed Crowd Patterns
VIENNA Had there not
been a Bar Mitzvah celebration
last Saturday morning, the two
Arab terrorists could have shot
and killed many more persons.
During police interrogation,
one of the two men, Mohammed
Hasham Radjih, said that he had
carefully observed the habits of
Jewish community members on
Saturdays. Usually, they leave
the synagogue at 11 a.m., and
stand in front of the building
talking to each other. Last Satur-
day, the larger part of the 200
atte ding was still in the building
when the two gunmen were
already waiting for them. A
passer-by addressed one of the
Palestinians who then started to
shoot and throw hand grenades
at the two guarding policemen.
IN THIS shoot-out, and
during the following chase, two
persons were killed and 20 in-
jured, some of them gravely.
Then, police moved to arrest the
two men, after one of them had
been hit by the driver and
bodyguard of a businessman
attending the Bar Mitzvah cele-
Radjih said during interroga-
tion that he wanted to shoot
Jews, but that he later con-
sciously aimed at passers-by, "in
order to reach the greatest
possible effect." State police
called the two men "cold-blooded
According to police, Radjih is a
student of physics and mathema-
tics in Vienna, holding an Iraqi
passport. The second terrorist,
using the cover name Ali Jussuf,
had been living in Vienna for two
months. He said that he had had
an Egyptian passport but had
destroyed it.
The two said that they had not
known each clher before the
attack. They had had instruc-
tions to meet at a certain location
and start their operation. In
order to recognize each other, one
wore a green hat and the other
one carried a red rose.
terrorist attack, police searched
the apartments where the two
men had been living. They
arrested 36-year-old Moseh Al-
Azhour, presumably from Syria,
at Radjih's apartment. They
suspect him of being involved in
the planning of the attack.
[BONN A Protestant clerk
wunced the vandals who de-
oyed a stone marker which
ntified the site of the former
gogue of Roedelheim near
kfurt which was destroyed
the Nazis. Parson Heinrich
Ppel, who addressed a meeting
the scene of the vandalism
,ich bad been called to protest
act, termed the destruction of
"marker "barbaric."
I Me declared that such acts of
blence are reminders of neo-
P*i activity in West Germany
pch deserves to be sharply con-
fined and which should alarm
ry citizen. He also warned
t the neo-Nazis will not rest
intent with destroying
animate objects, such as the
tier, but wiB eventually
sh violence against people.
Chatter Box
New York is not the only city to have a "Village Voice"
newswer. We have our own "Village y*Qtj*J>**+&
ErbSr. Editor Ranee Sees, originally from Brooklyn. has.So
lire experience in writing and advertising. Her former credits
include a food column for Today magazine.
Welcome to new Suncoaat arrival Irv Konikow. Irvmoet
recenUy Uved in a small town in Texas on the Mexican border,
Xre he leaned to speak Spanish-* most of the towns res^
dmU were Mexican, rfe has traveled aU over the world, before
settling here.
CUire and Ron Yogmaa are beaming with pride. Son Jena
came in first for his age in the St. Petersburg city-wide cham-
ptonship swim meet. Jann also qualified aa an Inter-pool
Aquatic All Star. "
Put on your dancing shoes guys and gals and listen to tWs
ntae romantk story, Setms Goldstein long ago stopped
l^nS dances. Then, by chance he decided to go to a dance.
Thtre hornet his lady love. Eunice Krietzerand after a whirl-
wind courtship they were wed. Mazel Too to them.
At the other man's apartment,
they arrested six Arab newspaper
vendors who were released after
interrogation, the search at
Radjih's home produced an
amount of PLO-material in-
cluding bulletins written by the
former PLO representative in
Vienna, Ghazi Hussein.
On Jussuf, police found the key
for a luggage locker at Vienna's
South Station. In the locker, they
found a suitcase containing
clothing and toilet articles. Police
suspect that the men, or at least
Jussuf, wanted to leave Vennna
in the direction of Itary or Yugo-
THE ARMS the two terrorists
used are Polish submachine guns
PN-63, with the registration
numbers removed. The ammuni-
tion is 9mm Makarov-type. The
same kind was used for the kill-
ing of Vienna Councilman Heinz
Nittel last May. Police said that
there are many different kinds of
guns that this ammunition fits,
but that they nevertheless con-
ducted ballistic testing to deter-
mine whether any of the two
weapons had been used for the
assassination of the politician as
The exact political background
of the attack is still in the dark.
During the actual shooting, the
gunman shouted "PLO." Jussuf
has not spoken so far. Radjih
calls himself a membsr of the
radical Palestinian group, Al
Asifa, also known under the
name of its leader, Abu Nidal.
Israel's Ambassador in
Vienna, Yitzhak Ben-Yaacov,
told JTA. that "We do not dif-
ferentiate between these groups.
The PLO is responsible for Arab
terror. The denial by the PLO in
Beirut must be seen in the light
of the PLO's policy, which aims
at the destruction of Israel."
IN ANOTHER newspaper in-
terview recorded at his holiday
resort in Germany, Chancellor
Bruno Kreisky repeated once
more that he did not think that
the PLO was involved in the
attack. He rather made groups
responsible who try to block PLO
participation in Middle East
The Austrian conservative
opposition criticised Kreisky's
involvement in Middle East
politics saying that he was re-
sponsible for Middle Eastern
terror being brought to Austria.
Ambassador Ben-Yaacov was
called into the Foreign Ministry
Sunday in order to explain press
agency reports quoting high
Israeli politicians as saying
Austria offers asylum to PLO
terrorists. Ben-Yaacov said that
there had not been an official
Israeli statement saying so.
The Mayor of Vienna received
a tetter from Jerusalem's Mayor
Teddy Kollek, who thanked him
for the brave action taken by
Vienna police.
According to hospital reports,
none of the 20 persons injured
during the attack on Saturday is
still in danger of life. Most of
them have to stay in the hospital
for a few more days, though.
JTA Report by Monika
Brenner and Reinhard Engel
Arrested at Rally
BONN (JTA) Police in
Hannover arrested some 40 neo-
Nazis and sympathizers during
an unauthorized rally by the
Nazis in that city. Among those
arrested were six British soldiers
stationed in the "Rhein army" in
West Germany and one French
civilian who participated in the
rally. It was the first time the
British soldiers serving in Ger-
many since the end of World War
II were arrested aa neo-Nazi
IN HOSPITAL!________
Medicare does not do the job alone.
It pays only part of doctors bills, office visits,
diagnostic tests, surgeon's feme,
Ttw B'nai B'rtth Plan FWa The Gap!
Acceptance guaranteed*
High hletime maximum benefit*
Pre-existing conditions not
covered for the first year
For Members Only!
We Enroll New Members!
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UnMnwmn try MONY
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| Hasans somr c. mock. cj_u.


Page 10
The.lmuiimU pi---------------
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelku County
Frid>v. September 11
8 p.m. B'nai
ORT, Afternoon
Community Calendar
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting, 1 p
ft Clearwater Evening Chapter, Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m
| TUESDAY, SimMUl 15
: Brotherhood, B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Meeting,
ft Israel, St. Petersburg, Board Meeting, 8 p.m. L
X Chapter, Meeting, 12 Noon ORT Evening Chapter, Regular
Suncoast Social Club, B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Meeting, 1 p.m.
Men's Club, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, Meeting 7:30 p.m.
Sisterhood, Beth Chai, Meeting, 8 p.m. Temple Beth El, St.
Petersburg, Board Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Hadassoh, Clearwater-
Safety Harbor Chapter, 30th Anniversary Party, 12 Noon
Hadassoh, Shoshana Group, Regular Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
JCC Senior Friendship Club, Regular Meeting, 1 to 4 p.m.
Sisterhood, B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg, Paid Up Member Lunch
Good Shabbos
USY, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, 7 p.m. Mens Club, Beth
Shalom, Clearwater, Paid Up Membership Breakfast, 9:30a.m.
JCC Senior Friendship Club, Board Meeting, 12:30 p.m., Regular
Meeting. 1 to 4 p.m. Sisterhood, Beth El, St. Petersburg, Board
Meeting, 10 a.m. ORT, West Wind Chapter, Luncheon-Fashion
Show, Chief Charleys ORT Clearwoter Evening Chapter,
Meeting, 7:30 p.m.
B'nai B'rith Women, Clearwater, Meeting, 8p.m. 'Sisterhood,
B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg, Board Meeting, 8 p.m. Temple
Ahavat Shalom, Israel Bond Meeting, 8 p.m.
Beth Shalom, Clearwater, Regular Meeting, 8 p.m. Suncoast
Social Club, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, 1 p.m. Hadassah,
Aliyah, St. Petersburg, Board Meeting, 10 a.m. NCJW
Afternoon Chapter, Regular Meeting, 12 Noon.
JCC Senior Friendship Club Birthday and Anniversary Party,
Regular Meeting, 1 to 4 p.m. NCJW, Suncoast Chapter, Paid
Up Membership, 7:30 p.m.
USY, Beth Shalom, Clearwoter, 7 p.m. ORT, Clearwoter
Evening Chapter. Bagel Box Ladies Auxiliary JWV, St.
Petersburg, Breakfast/,Meeting. &
Congregations, Organizations Events
October 4
The Greater New York Conference on Soviet Jewry, 40th Anni-
versary Commemoration of Babi Yar. New York City
October 4 5
National Jewish Community Relations Advisory Council:
Commissions and Executive Committee. New York City
October 4 5
American Jewish Congress: Governing Council Meeting,
Executive Committee Meeting. New York City
October 16 18
Jewish Welfare Board: Board Meeting. New York City
October 17
American Committee for the Weizmann Institute of Science:
Board of Directors. National Weizmann Dinner. New York City
October 18
The Jewish Braille Institute of America: 50th Anniversary
Celebration. New York City
October 22 25
Trie American Jewish Committee: National Executive Council.
October 22 25
\ Dei nation League of B'nai B'rith: National Executive
I nmittae. Sun Francisco. CA.
October 21 29
Women's American Ort: 26th National Biennial Convention.
New York City
October 27 29
National Council of Jewish Women: Executive Committee
Meeting. New York City
October 30 November 1
National Federation of Jewish Men's Clubs, Inc.: Officer and
Executive Board Meeting. Boston, MA.
Friendehip Club
The Gold Meir Friendship Club
will hold an Open House for the
first get-together of the season on
Monday, Sept. 14, 1:30 p.m. at
the Golda Meir Center, 302 S.
Jupiter St., Clearwater. Singles
and marrieds over 55 are invited
to attend, and meet new friends.
A very busy social season is
planned for this year.
Hadeeeah Group
The Golda Meir Group of Had-
assah, St. Petersburg Chapter,
held its first meeting of the new
season on Sept. 9. Rose Halprin,
President, gave a report on the
National Convention held
recently in New York.
Chai Club
The Chai Club, Temple B'nai
Israel's auxiliary of "young peo-
ple" (under 40 ... or a little
older) will be holding a paid up
membership party Saturday
Sept. 19 at the Temple social hall.
The evening will include square
dancing, games and a buffet din-
ner. Chai is a very popular social
group providing an opportunity
for people to meet monthly, make
acquaintances and build friend-
ships. For additional information
call: Patti Hatmaker 442-0679,
Helene Debowsky 393-5800, Mel
Fergenbaum 393-4562.
Grades 3-7, Teen Room. 11
a.m.-12:45 p.m.; Grades K, 1-2,
USY Room. 11:30 a.m.-12:45
p.m.; Nursery School, Ages 2-5,
Nursery Rooms, 10 a.m.-1:30
A Kiddush will be served for
young people up to the age of 12
in Room No. 1 of the School
Building following services.
Parents are requested to pick up
their children in this area at the
conclusion of the Adult Services.
A light lunch will be served to
those children too young to fast
(under 12) following the Youth
Services, in Room No. 1 in the
School Building. Supervised
activities will be provided until 3
We recommend that all chil-
dren, ages 2-7, wear a name tag
with their parents seat number,
so that we may be able to locate
parents if needed.
Memorial Services
Conducted by: Rabbi Jacob
Luski. Sunday, Sept. 20, Meno-
rah Gardens at 10:30 a.m., Royal
Palm at 11:30 a.m.
Officiating: Rabbi Jacob
Luski, Cantor Simha Ben Gali.
Evening Services for Rosh
Hashanah will begin on Monday
evening, Sept. 28, promptly at
7:30 p.m. We urge everyone at-
tending to come at 7 p.m. to allow
sufficient time for parking.
Rosh Hashanah morning serv-
ices will begin at 830 a.m.. Tues-
day and Wednesday.
Tashlih Service. Tuesday Sept.
29 at 5:45 p.m. at Goldblatt
Minha Services on Rosh Has-
hanah will be held at 7 p.m. on
Tuesday and Wednesday.
Koi Nidre Services will start
promptly at 6:25 p.m. on
Wednesday evening, Oct. 7.
Members are strongly urged to
be sure to have their tickets with
them with them, and to be seated
by 6:10 p.m
Yom Kippur Services will be-
gin at 8:30 a.m. on Thursday.
Oct. 8. The Sermon and Yizkor
will commence at 1:15 p.m. fol-
lowing Musaf.
.Minna-Neil* Services will
ceinmence at 4:30 b.nj All wor-
shipers are requested to remain in
their seats until the conclusion of
the Maariv Services and the final
sound of the Shofax.
Cantor Ben Gali
Engages Cantor
Cantor Simha Ben Gali has
been engaged as Cantor of Con-
gregation B'nai Israel for the
High Holy Days, 5742. Cantor
Ben Gali is semi-retired, and
presently resides in Sarasota.
He is a certified cantor by the
American Conference of Cantors
and the United Synagogue of
America. He has widely appeared
in concert, opera and radio
gaining international reputation
and much acclaim for his rich and
fine tenor voice. For the past 25
years he has served concurrently
or separately as spiritual leader,
cantor, educator and choir direc-
tor in various congregations in
Canada and the U.S.
Cantor Ben Gali was also a
laureate of the Warsaw Conser-
vatory of Music at the age of 14,
and pursued his singing career in
Paris. He gave concerts in the
principal capitals of Europe, and
was acclaimed for his fine tenor
He will participate in the
Selihot Service on Saturday eve-
ning, Sept. 19, and will join us for
the High Holy Days. Rosh Has-
hanah, Sept. 28. 29 and 30, Shah-
bat Shuvah. Oct. 2 and 3. Kol
Nidre, Oct. 7, Yom Kippur, Oct.
8. Cantor Ben Gali will also be
joining the Sukkot Services, Oct.
12-14. Hoshana Rabba. Oct. 19.
Shmini Atzeret, Oct. 20 md i
hatTorah.Oct.2L 'Bd
R*Ufiou. School
The Pauline Rivkind TthJ
Tor^ gregation B'nai Israel Zl
announces the FU TerT^
school wul begin on Wednesdiii
Sept. 2 for the Gimel, Daled7J
Heh Classes, (5th-7th Grid.
and on Thursday, Sept. 3 fort
AW and Bet Classes (3rd tad
grades). This year's enrolhn,
for these classes consists of ul
students. Weekday classes um\
from 4 to 6 p.m. J
The Religious School rn
also consists of a Shaot
Morning Program for the abovtl
noted classes, which meets froJ
10 a.m. to 12 noon on Shabbal
There is also a Ktonton ShibbJ
School Program IK'tontoi
meaning "little ones") for chjl
dren in grades Kindergarten -I
2nd grade, which meets eeekl
Shabbat morning from 11 ajn.te|
12 noon.
As part of their continuinged
ucation. Congregation B'nJ
Israel also has a Preconfirmatiodj
Class, for children in 8th Grail
which meets on Monday v[
nings, 7:30-9 p.m.
For the Children in the 9th I
Grade, we have a Confirmation
Class Program, which meets 2
Wednesday evening, and is es-
compassed into our Hebrew Higk
School Program, which is held ob
Wednesday evenings from 7 to H
p.m. The Hebrew High School]
Program is open to Jewish Ten-j
agers who are in grades 9- 12th in
the Public School High Schook
There are two periods of clasw,
each one hour long, and the chil-
dren have a choice of six course
to choose from. This year the ]
courses offered are as follows:
Conversational Hebrew,]
taught by Mr. Meyer Bernsuia
Early Prophets, taught by Mr. j
Bob Setle; Mishna. taught bj,
Mr. Ed Frankel: Holocaust'
taught by Mrs. Joanne Goldrich;
Zionism taught by Mr. Beaji-1
min Rosen; Complete Course
Jewish Observance, taught by |
Rabbi Jacob Luski.
As part of the Confirmation I
Class Program, the children inj
required to choose Rabbi Luski'i
Class for thier first period, a
Rabbi Luski works with thee
children towards the completion
satisfaction JOIN HADASSAH
i' ftbi

lf. September 11,1981
The Jewish FloridianofPinellas County
Confirmation, and their
fiction from Hebrew School
14 Average enrollment in
"Hebrew High School has
approximately 40 teenagers.
Israeli Pilgrims Return
of our teenagers have re-
Led to St. Petersburg after
Edpating in a United Syna-
^Je Youth Israeli Pilgrimage
i past summer. They spent six
orgeUble weeks in Israel, and
share their experiences with
|t a special USY Shabbat Pro-
which will be held at Con-
ration B'nai Israel on Friday
ning, Sept. 25 beginning at 8
e six Pilgrims are: Andy
er, Carrie Heller, Randi
Icnian. Brad Berkman, Laura
elman, Gordon Cohen.
Mens Club
he Men's Club of Congrega-
B'nai Israel will hold a
nch in the Synagogue's
owship Hall on Sunday, Sept.
|t 10 a.m.
e Guest Speaker for this
tit will be Gabe Cazares, for-
Mayor of the City of Clear-
er and presently County
imissioner of Pinellas
inn Mr. Cazares will speak
|Cults and its threat to our
West Coast Council
West Coast Council of
i Is nth Lodges, which is
prised of B'nai B'rith Lodges
[Units from Lakeland-Tampa-
irwater-St. Petersburg-
fcsota and Cape Coral, will
its Annual Installation of
leers Breakfast on Sunday,
13, at 10 a.m. at the
Dad a inn Motel on 1-4 and US
hway 98 in Lakeland.
he guest speaker will be Hank
fer, President of the Florida
Association of B'nai B'rith
B'nai B'rith members and
kts are welcome to attend.
will be a nominal charge
|e for breakfast.
Dr further information please
ct: Phil Kutler, President,
Coast Council of B'nai
In Lodges. 3520 Cleveland
Khts Blvd., Apt. 101, Lake-
land, Fla. 33803; or Charles S.
Gellis, Regional Director, B'nai
B'rith District Five, 3655 Hen-
derson Blvd., Suite 2-C, Tampa,
Fla. 33009, telephone: (813) 876-
LODGE 2603
The Clearwater Lodge B'nai
B'rith 2603, will hold its first
meeting on the season on Tues-
day, Sept. 15, at 6:30 p.m. at the
Golda Meir Center, 302 S. Jupiter
Ave., Clearwater. It will be a din-
ner meeting and will feature the
induction of new members. There
is a nominal 92.50 charge per
person. Members and guests are
invited. Guest speaker will be
Martin Gluchow, member of the
International Board of Gover-
nors. Please respond to: Ben
Lefitz 585-5853, Howard Fein-
gold 726-3930, or Henry Stevens
POST 409
The following are the accom-
plishments of the Paul Surenky
Post 409 Jewish War Veterans,
They provided Bay Pines Hos-
pital with: three tricycles plus
one stand; 90-cup electric coffee
pot; furnished a music room with
electronic equipment; three pop
corn machines.
Hospital visitations are made
every week by various Post
members, who distribute coupons
that can be exchanged for mer-
chandise gum, candy, tobacco,
Brought entertainment on
three different evenings: a 36
piece concert band; a two hour
vaudeville show; and a 14 piece
dance band. Refreshments at all
events were served by the Post
and Auxiliary members.
Donated money to various
Jewish Organizations. Now
officiated with HUD to find loca-
tions for a senior citizen nursing
home and senior citizen low cost
Afternoon Chapter
The St. Petersburg Afternoon
Chapter of ORT will hold their
next meeting on Tuesday, Sept.
15, at 12:30 p.m. at the Don Vista
Community Center, 3300 Pass-A-
Grille Way, St. Pete's Beach,
with newly installed president
:> />r\
You and Your hamily
are cordially invited
to the
nw v
T<f |
Midnight Selihot Service
Saturday evening,
at 12:00 O'clock, Midnight
Come with your family ami friends
to this unique and sensitive midnight service
and to the
Installation of officer* of Congregation
B'nai hwael and Reception -10:00 p.m.
lUceptioo provided by our Sisterhood
Ration B'nai Israel of St. Petersburg, Florida
Mae Malin residing. Highlight of
the afternoon wifi be speaker,
Susan Brimmer, who will give a
glowing account, with pictures
and slides, of her encounter at the
Centennial Congress of World
ORT Union, which she had the
opportunity to be a part of this
past summer in Jerusalem. This
will be an especially interesting
Just a reminder to all our
members and friends that the
new season starts on Sept. 17 at
the Temple at 1 p.m. There will
be fun and games.
Y'all come and hear what terri-
fic programs we have line up for
you for the coming season. Dues
for new members (everybody
welcome) are only $3.50 per year.
Abe Adar Post 246
Mr. Bruce Tyndall, Chairman
of the Board of County Commis-
sioners, will be the special guest
speaker at the Sunday Morning
Breakfast Social of the Abe Adar
Post 246 JWV on Sept. 27. The
meeting will be held at 9:30 a.m.
at the Jewish Community Center,
8167 Elbow La., N., St. Peters-
burg. The public is invited and all
proceeds go to the Veterans
Building Fund. The donation is
$2. Mr. Tyndall has lived in Flor-
ida for 31 years, and graduated
from the University of Florida,
with a degree in Electrical
Engineering. He was formerly
employed by Honeywell IBM and
has extensive busines back-
ground in management and com-
puterized data processing. He
presently owns a Real Estate
firm in Clearwater. Bruce served
for three years as Largo City
Commissioner prior to his elec-
tion to the Board of County Com-
The St- Petersburg section of
National Council of Jewish
Women held its opening board
meeting on Sept. 9. The first
monthly business meeting will be
on Wednesday, Sept. 23, at 12
noon at the JCC, 8167 Elbow La.,
N., St. Petersburg. The guest
speaker will be Rabbi Robert
Kirzner of Temple Beth El, who
will discuss "Aspects of the High
Holidays." Meeting is open to
members and guests. Refresh-
ments will be served.
The St. Petersburg Evening
Chapter of ORT will sponsor its
First Annual Golf Classic on Oct.
10 at Bardmoor Country Club. It
is to be a two man-best ball tour-
nament with a $500 First Prize.
The entry fee is $100 and includes
dinner for two. All proceeds from
the event will go to the ORT pro-
gram for vocational and
educational education. For more
information, call 392-8701 or 393-
The Tampa Bay Jewish Sin-
gles will hold a discussion group
meeting on Sept. 17at 8 p.m. at
the Tampa JCC, 2800 Horatio
St., Tampa. The discussion topic
is "Anti-Semitism and the
Jewish Single." The meeting is
open to all Jewish singles be-
tween 25-40 years. Refreshments
will be served. For information,
call Eileen 541-4791, Mort 321-
1576 or Steve 823-4711.
On Sunday, Sept. 27, the
Clearwater Chapter of Women's
American ORT will hold its
second annual Bagel Box. A
fabulous Sunday brunch will be
personally delivered to each cus-
tomer's home by volunteer ORT
members. This fantastic meal will
include 6 delicious bagels, nova,
cream cheese, mini-Danish, a
whole tomato, a whole onion,
Sanka, tea bags, Sunday news-
paper, and extras. The cost of
this tempting brunch is a mere
$10. Since ORT is a charitable
organization, payment in ad-
vance will be required. ProSte
from this fund raising event will
go towards ORT's School of En-
'^^^^^^* 'fri l itfjjfl^
<& Israel U ready when yon are.
gineering on the campus of the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
The ORT School of Engineer-
ing built in 1976, is destined to
become the center of technology
in Jerusalem and is a showcase
for ORT Israel. The school has
over 260 students from grades 10-
14, as well as over 250 adult en-
rollees for whom both day and
night classes are held. Applica-
tions come from every area of
Israel, but only qualified individ-
uals are accepted. The two main
accents of education are on tech-
nological courses, and industrial
and computer electronics.
Courses include, in addition, data
processing, automation, televi-
sion, and telecommunications,
medical electronics, industrial
chemistry, and bio-chemistry.
The school aims for an enrollment
of 2,500. The graduates will be
the specialists of the future.
For orders or additional
call 535-6542 or
Sisterhood of Beth Shalom
present a musical comedy '"
Yiddish Are Coming," at tl
opening meeting on Sept. 15
7:30 p.m. in the synagogue So<
Hall. Barbi Mehler wrote and
rected the program. Participat
will be Regina Newman, San
Kaplan, Phyllis Abrams, B<
Resnick, Anne Panush. A
Gurewitz, Ellie Hirsty, B;
Baker, Karin Borastein, R
Oremland, and Nancy Schulm
Members and friends are invit
to atttend. For information r
Phyllis Abrams at 796-7840.
mitt] Horida's West 11ttt 11
\$7 Coast's Only True \^/
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 for mixed marriages and
those who prefer cremation."
Bronx* Momoriob by Gorhom Atotror Crafttm+n
In A
Good Career?
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Customer Service
Word Processing
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or, stop
in for an interview. Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
SeminolB, Florida 33542
Phone (813) 397 9611

Page 6
The Jewish ri^-jju --
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUas County
Friday, Sepurobm)
Hfe think it's
high time to end
the confusion over
who's the lowest.
We make Now cigarettes.
And we say that they're
the lowest tar brand available.
We're aware, however, that
we're not alone.
There are, in/act, quite a
few cigarettes claiming to be
the lowest. We can imagine
how confusing and annoying
this must be for the tar con-
scious smoker.
So we've done something
to clear up the confusion. We've
put all the tar numbers of all
brands claiming to be lowest
together in the chart below.
And the chart makes plain
several interesting facts.
For instance. Now Soft
Pack 100s contain less than
half as much tar as Carlton
Soft Pack 100s.
Now Box 100s is by far the
lowest in tar of all 100mm
And no cigarette is lower in
tar than Now.
So if you want the Ultra
Lowest Taf brand, there's no
It's here. And it's Now.
80s bo* 85s?k\l00's* 100s$\
jf\ tjr Less than \ Less than iVCJVV O.Olmg] lmg O.Olmg 2mg
CARLTON Less than O.Olmg 1 lmg' lmg 5mg
I CAMBRIDGE O.lmg lmg 4mg
BARCLAY lmg lmg 3mg
All tar numbers are av per cigarette by FTC method, except the one asterisked fl
which is av per cigarette by FTC Report May '81
Box 100s
The lowest in tar of all brands.
Warning: The Su/geon General Has Determined
Tfwt Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
BOX. BOX WO'J: Less than 0.01 mg. "tar". 0.001 mg. mcotme. SOFT PACK 85'$ FILTER. MENTHOL 1 mg. "tar". 0.1 rug. nw**
SOFT PACK 100's FILTER. MENTHOL 2 mg. "nr". 0.2 mg. neow*. par ctgartro by FTC mtthod.

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