The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
ocm44628627
System ID:
AA00014308:00099

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
pjewist Hoiriidliia in
.5 Number 1
Of Pinellas County
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, January 13,1964
QFrmlShoeh*
Price 35 Cents
Thousands To Be Call On 'Super Sunday'
you are Jewish and living in
as County you wiU Pa-
receiving a phone call thia
1 Jan. 15 which will be un-
fj other call, according to
harles.
. jhould know. He's Chair-
|of "Super Sunday 84 a
I as well aa local effort to
reach more people and raise more
money for Jewish survival on a
single day than ever before in
history. Hundreds of volunteers
will be calling their fellow Jews in
Pinellas County this Sunday to
ask them for their contributions
to the 1984 Federation Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign. Tens of
thousands of volunteers in other
communities across the country
will be making similar calls.
"We're out to reach almost
every Jew in Pinellas County,"
said Joe Charles. "Some indi-
viduals have already made their
'84 pledges while others are being
contacted through various divi-
sions of the campaign, but we'll
still be trying to reach over 90
percent of our Jewish families on
Super Sunday' itself. We'll be
asking them to support the life-
saving work of Federation and its
beneficiary agencies and services
here at home, in Israel and
around the world.
"I'd like to make a personal
appeal to every Jew in Pinellas
County," continued Joe Charles.
"Please when you are called
don't regard it aa a nuisance.
We're not trying to sell you
something; we re offering you the
opportunity to help ensure Jew-
ish sur ival to help ensure the
survival of your own children and
grandchildren. Please remember
that the person calling you is a
volunteer. He has already made
his pledge to the campaign and is
simply asking you to do the
same. Everyone can afford to
give something and any amount
you give will help other Jews."
The Jewish Community Cen-
ter, of which Joe Charles is Vice
President, is organizing this
year's "Super Sunday" as a
demonstration of its concern and
support for the welfare of the
overall Jewish community and
for the survival of the State of Is-
rael.
Sen. Howard Metzenbaum to
Keynote Blue and White Ball
Georgia Rebuff
I Angers U.S. Jews
(EWYORK-(JTA)-
lor American Jewish or-
ations have expressed
ck and outrage over the
Bion by the Georgia
te Board of Pardons and
Dies to deny posthu-
is pardon to Leo Frank,
ewish factory superin-
ient who was convicted
be murder of a 13-year-
jirl in Atlanta in 1913
I who was lynched two
[s later by a mob in one
ae nation's worst out-
sts of anti-Semitism.
State Board chairman,
ey Howell, said after the de-
was announced that
kh organizations that had
nt the exoneration of Frank
to show beyond doubt that
Jras innocent. In a written
krienl, Howell said:
Mter an exhaustive review
ny hours of deliberation,
[impossible to decide conclu-
the guilt or innocence of
[Frank. There are many in-
stencies in the accounts of
l happened."
BOARD of Pardons re-
the case after Alonzo
n, now 85 years old, who was
1-year-old office boy at the
Mary Phagan, an employe
k National Pencil Company,
killed, told reporters last
r that he had seen the fac
b janitor, Jim Conley, carry-
Tie limp, unconscious body of
[young girl to the factory
ent. The parole board
that Mann's statement
ot provide any new
nee. Jewiah organizations
I Io presented hundreds of
1 of documentation to nrove
rank was innocent.
jieodore Euenoff, chairman of
[American Jewiah Commfc-
Board of Governors, said
ole board's decision "is
miscarriage of justice in
J tragic case. If there is any
Pus doubt about Frank's guilt
pd the statement last year of
[1V"W witness Alonzo Mann
1 vy least creates a serious
doubt Frank should have been
exonerated."
The AJCommittee, EUenoff
Continued on Page 8
U.S. Senator Howard M.
Metzenbaum (D-Ohio) will be the
keynote speaker at the 4th an-
nual Blue and White Ball, ac-
cording to Ball Chairpersons
Stanley and Maureen Rosewster.
The Ball, a central event in the
life of the Pinellas County Jewish
community, will be held Sunday
evening, Feb. 5 at the new PACT
Center in Clearwater. It will be
open to all contributors of $1,000
or more (and their spouses) to the
1984 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign.
Howard Metzenbaum is one of
Israel's strongest supporters in
the U.S. Senate, as well as a
forceful advocate of consumer
protection and of the needs of the
less fortunate members of our so-
ciety. He is a past Chairman of
the Community Relations Com-
mittee (CRC) of the Cleveland
Jewish Federation.
Metzenbaum began his politic-
al career in 1942, when, as a
recent graduate of Ohio State
University College of Law, be
was elected to the Ohio House of
Representatives. He served in the
House for four years and subse-
quently was elected to the Ohio
Senate for another four years.
After serving his district and
Pacesetter Luncheon Jan. 30
'New Chai Division Established
Elisa Greenberg, Women's
Division Chairperson, has an-
nounced the formation of the
newest division of the Women's
campaign, the "Chai Division."
Margie Green is the first
Chairperson of this new group,
which is open to women who con-
tribute $1,800 or more to toe an-
nual Women's Division Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign.
The founding members of the
"Chai Division" will be recog-
nized at the Pacesetters Lunch-
eon and will receive a com-
memorative plaque signifying
their membership in that Divi-
Yale Univ. Given
$1.6 Million to Spur
Judaic Studies Program
ii.iuvpvi itta i the appointment ot a di
NEW HAVEN (JTA)
Yale University has
received an "extra-
ordinary" gift of $1.6 mil-
lion to establish two new
endowed professorships in
its Judaic studies program,
according to the current
issue of the Newsletter for
that program.
The Newsletter, in reporting on
the gift, said such endowed
scholarships "enable Yale to
attract and encourage the finest
faculty members, at work on the
frontiers of knowledge and
dedicated to the university's
intellectual life."
The Newsletter reported that
the gift would be used to create a
senior professorship in Hebrew
language and literature, and a
visiting professor in the humani-
ties. The Newsletter reported
that the donors indicated they
wanted not to be named publicly.
THE NEWSLETTER
declared that "the university's
tradition to excellence in the
study of language and literature,
a vital part of undergraduate
education, will be enhanced by
appointment ot a distin-
guished senior teacher and
scholar in Hebrew language and
Literature"
The Newsletter added that the
appointment also "will do much
to strengthen the Judaic studies
program, for the comprehensive
understanding of the subtleties
and nuances of Jewish culture
depends fundamentally on
adequate knowedge of its
language and literature."
The visiting professorship,
whose incumbent will be ap-
pointed each year from various
areas in the humanities, in-
cluding philosophy, art and
music, "will complement and
enrich the teaching and scholarly
activity of the university's
permanent senior faculty in
Judaic Studies," the Newsletter
reported. _____
THE NEWSLETTER also
reported a "generous gift," the
size of which was not indicated,
in memory of Jacob Perlow, an
immigrant who settled in New
York City and prospered in real
estate, to create the Jacob Perlow
Fellow in Judaic Studies and the
Humanities. Perlow's niece, Toni
Greenberg, a co-executor of the
Perlow estate, was instrumental
in the gift.
Margie Green
mm.
The Pacesetter Luncheon will
be held on Monday, Jan. 30 at the
Belleair Beach home of Sam and
Judy Winer. Dora Roth, Holo-
caust survivor and Israeli citizen
will be guest speaker. Pacesetters
is open to women who contribute
$1,000 or more to the annual
Women's campaign.
Jackie Jacobs and Edie Selig-
man are co-chairwomen of the
Pacesetter* Division. Mrs.
Jacobs, founder of the Pacesetter
Division, commented, "It has
been gratifying to me to see our
Women's Division reach new
levels of involvement and giving
each year, and I'm sure this year
will see new successes" Mrs
SeUgman continued, "The wom-
en in Pinellas have proven their
willingness to assume their s hare
of responsibility in building and
mtihitainfag our local commu-
nity, as well as assisting Jews in
need wherever they are. We look
forward to joining together at
this year's Pacesetter event."
For more information, call the
Federation office, 446-1033.
state with distinction, Metzen-
baum returned to his native
Cleveland where he concentrated
on his growing family and busi-
ness.
As an attorney, Metzenbaum
founded one of the most prest-
igious law firms in Ohio. He was
also the co-founder of the Airport
Parking Company of America
(APCOA). Later, when APCOA
merged with ITT, Metzenbaum
waa elected Chairman of the
Board of ITT Consumer Services
Corporation. He was also Found-
er and Chairman of the Board of
Communications Corporation, a
chain of suburban newspapers.
Metzenbaum first ran for the
Senate in 1970 and was narrowly
defeated. In 1973, be waa ap-
pointed to the Senate to fill an
unexpired term. He subsequently
lost a close primary race in 1974.
In 1976 Metzenbaum defeated
Senator Robert Taft, Jr. and led
the Ohio Democratic ticket. Sen-
ator Metzenbaum won reelection
to a second six-year term in Nov-
ember, 1982, with 57 percent of
the electoral vote.
The Combined Jewish Appeal
is the annual fundraiaing cam-
paign of the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County on behalf of Jew-
ish needs here, in Israel and
around the world. The campaign
supports the United Jewish Ap-
peal as well as local agencies and
services, including the Jewish
Community Center, the Jewish
Day School and Gulf Coast Jew-
ish Family Service.
Charles Rutenberg is President
of the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County and Stanley
Newmark is Chairman of the
Combined Jewiah Appeal
campaign.


i/UC* Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, January 13 ij
/eicts/t Day School Kindergarten ExceUs
Filled with puppets, chess sets,
a computer and a loft. the kinder-
garten classroom at the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School pro-
vides a warm, inviting learning
environment. Mat hematic ma-
nipulative materials, such as Cui-
senaire rods and math balances,
help the children to develop
mathematical concepts. The
computer provides students with
an opportunity to explore prob-
lem solving skills and to discover
geometric patterns.
'Every child in the class is al-
ready reading." according to Mr.
Karl Trammel, kindergarten
teacher. There are several reading
groups in the class, to encourage
each child to progress at their
own pace. In addition, the entire
class has progressed rapidly in
the Hebrew reading readiness
program.
"The dass is looking forward
to mlring our own animated film
this year." said Mr. Trammel.
The class will also be exploring
improvizat ional theater.
"The excellent staff, well
equipped classrooms, and sup-
portive families all contribute to
making our kindergarten class
exceptional." according to Mr.
Kindergarten class listens attentively to Mr.
Tremmel.
Mark Silk. Principal. Applica-
tions are currently being accept-
ed for kindergarten 1984-85. For
further information, please con-
tact the school office at 301 59th
St. North. St. Petersburg. Fla.
33710. Telephone 381-8111.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School is a beneficiary
agency of the Combined Jewish
Appeal of the Pinellas County
Jewish Federation.
James Roosevelt (center), oldest son of the
late President and Mrs. Franklin Delano
Roosevelt, helps launch the year-long, na-
tionwide Israel Bond tribute to Eleanor
Roosevelt in 1964 commemorating the 100th
anniversary of her birth by purchasing the
first Bond of the centennial observance at
ceremonies held in New York in December.
Shown with Mr. Roosevelt, who is national
Benefits Seen
honorary chairman of the Eleanor Roosevelt
Honorary Centennial Committee, are (from
left) Susan Weikers, associate national
chairman, and Alice K. Peerce, national
chairman of the Centennial Celebration;
Brig. Gen. (Res.) Yehudah Halevy, president
and chief executive officer of Israel Bonds,
and Rosalie K. Gerson, national chairman of
the Women s Division.
By Generals, Admirals Back from Tour
NEW YORK A lead-
ing American military
authority expects expanded
strategic military coopera-
tion between the United
States and Israel to benefit
both countries.
Returning from a mission of 13
retired American generals and
admirals to Israel held Dec 4-11,
Lt. General (Ret.I Harry Kin-
nard, former commander of the
U.S. Army Development Com-
mand, said that the Jewish State
would contribute combat expert-
ise and experience and the U.S.
its global view
He pointed out that although
"the Israelis are very, very good
at some things we've had
worldwide experience, and I
think we can still teach the Is-
raelis a great deal."
Li General (Ret.) William Nel-
son, former commander of the
12th Air Force, said that he wel-
comed the joint training of
American and Israeli combat
pilots.
IN SIMILAR vein, retired Ad-
miral Maurice "Mickey" Weis-
ner, former U.S. Navy command-
er in chief. U.S. Pacific Fleet, said
that "there's been a substantial
exchange of information on
tactics and procedures, how we
go about the various parts of
warfare
Admiral Weisner contrasted
the different naval missions of
the fleets of each nation, observ-
ing "Israel has hundreds of kilo-
meters of coastline to protect and
must protect its commerce as
well, while the U.S. Navy has a
world role and different goals."
He added, however, taht "they
can cooperate and exchange
information."
EMPHASIZING that the
extent and "w of increased
strategic cooperation remain to
be worked out, the American of-
ficers anticipated that a great
deal of progress in this area will
be made at a joint U.S.-Israeli
military political meeting sched-
uled to assemble in Washington
in January.
In a press conference in Tel
Aviv following a visit to the
Rambam Hospital in Haifa, Is-
rael's noted burn and trauma
center for combat wounds, the
American military men said they
were convinced that the hospital
was capable of caring for burn
casualties resulting from the
October bombing of the Marine
headquarters in Beirut and did
not know why the victims were
not flown there for treatment.
The retired U.S. military lead-
ers who toured Israeli defense in-
stallations and visited troops at
forward positions in Lebanon's
Bekaa Valley were briefed by
senior officers in Israel's Defense
Forces. The Israelis included Lt.
Gen. Moshe Levy. Chief of Staff;
Maj. Gen. (Res.) Menachem
Meron. director general of the
Defense Ministry, and Maj. Gen.
Ehud Barak, chief of Military-
Intelligence The Americans also
met with Rear Admiral Zeev
Almog at Israel Naval Head-
quarters, Haifa.
PARTICIPANTS in the mili-
tary mission, which was spon-
sored by the Anti-Defamation
League of B'nai B'rith. were Maj.
Gen. Gerald J. Carey. USAF,
Atlanta; Lt. Gen. Richard E.
Carey. USMC. Columbus; Maj.
General Robert Cocklin. AUS.
Arlington. Va; Admiral Donald
Davis. USN. LaJolla. Calif.; Gen
Hamilton H. Howze. AUS. Fort
Worth. Tex.; Lt. Gen. Harry
Kinnard, AUS, Arlington, Va;
Maj. Gen. Doyle Larson, USAF
Burnsville. Minn.; Lt. Gen
Thomas H. Miller. USMC. Arl-
ington. Va.; Lt. Gen. William R
Nelson. USAF, Sequim. Wash.;
Lt Gen. Adolph G. Schwenk
USMC. Pinehurst, N.C.: Viet
Admiral William St George.
USN, San Diego. Cahf.; Gen
Volney F. Warner. AUS. Mac
Lean. Va.; and Admiral Maurice
F. Weisner. USN. Pensacola. Fla
- all retired.
What Is The Combined Jewish
Appeal And Why
Should You Give To It?
1 What is the Combined Jewish Appeal?
The Combined Jewish Appeal is the annual fundraigjnj
campaign of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County on behalf
of Jewish needs here and overseas.
2. What is the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County?
The Jewish Federation of Pinellas County is the cental
address of the Pinellas County Jewish community. It represents
and serves the entire Jewish community and seeks to addresj
the needs of the community through its services, committed
and beneficiary agencies.
3. Who runs Federation?
Federation is governed by a Board of Directors comprised of
representatives of every synagogue, organization and 1
beneficiary agency as well as representatives of the community
at large.
4. What happens to the money raised in the Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign?
A little over half of the allocable funds raised goes to help
Jews in Israel and around the world through the UNITED
JEWISH APPEAL; the balance goes to help Jews here at home
through the GULF COAST JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE, th.
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER, the PINELLAS COUNTY
JEWISH DAY SCHOOL and other Federation committees and
services such as the Community Relations Committee, the
Human Relations Committee and Senior Citizens programs.
Small amounts are also allocated to various national!
organizations.
5. Why should you give to Federation'! Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign?
Because you are a Jew; because you are part of the Pinellas
County Jewish community; because you care about your fellow
Jews wherever they are.
War Crimes Witnesses Sought
NEW YORK In con-
nection with an ongoing
prosecution of Nazi war
crimes, the US. Department
of Justice has asked HI AS
for its cooperation in locating
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Rau-
berfeld or anyone who can
provide information on their
whereabouts. The Rauber-
felds are possible witnesses
to crimes which form the
basis of the government's
case. According to the State
Department, as of August.
1942. Mr. and Mrs. Rauber-
feld were living in Lvov
(Lemberg), in the Ukraine.
Individuals who have in-
formation of any kind in this
regard should write to:
HIAS, Near Sher, Director,
Office of Special Investiga-
tions. 1377 K Street. N.W..
Suite 195. Washington, D.C.
20005.
C^l "From A Bit* To A Banquet"
^Q^M&fom Soacaafclina mi Koatwr mlNonKMW Catarina
^Mit&z&im full line ol frtth AppetitMf
full line ol Itotnt made Jewith cHKtcm
C, *WU*>. 4U 1*. CALL COLLICT
14688 118th Avanue 396-35*0 Lar90. Florid. 33540 ,n Tamoa Call 237-2859
aooae uAio*ve -po so?i -tamba 'iomoaxmoi -px*6z< w
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Hit?,
Noveabar 23, 1983
Bod Apattlt
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Duntdln, PL 33928
At to: Pa tar V. Kreuslager
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.January 13,1964
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 3
m The Rabbis Desk
Rabbis, Synagogues, and
The Jewish Community
Major Gifts Dinner A Huge Success
By RABBI
ARTHUR I. BASEMAN
We have for some time now
een concerned regarding the
edition of American Jews and
Judaism. All indications suggest
eeneral dissipation of Jewish
Jakes in the life-style of Amer-
Jews. As a matter ot tact, I
cently read of an independent
oil that revealed that the per-
nt of Americans who identified
jemselves as Jews went from
Ive percent to two percent a
artling drop in the total U.S.
opulation which cannot be ex-
ained merely by a declining
lewish birth rate.
Who or what is responsible for
his? There are some who would
Le to place this at the door of
vnagogues and Rabbis. "Syn-
ogues and Rabbis make few
lemands on our constituents
eyond the financial" so goes
he condemnation.
It is a serious indictment, but
othing could be further from the
uth. The synagogue and its
tabbLs make demands; it is the
Bnk and file who fail to comply.
the demand is not the test of
lewish authenticity; compliance
t And many a Rabbi has learned
om bitter experience that when
I or she takes the congregation
task on the one or two occa-
hons when it is assembled in
Lumbers, not only is this exercise
kieffective, it is bitterly resented.
lews want their Judaism when
Bey want it, how they want it,
nd on their terms. Minimalist
Judaism is not the invention of
|he Rabbi or the synagogue it
the invention of the Jewish
lecular establishment.
Rabbi Arthur I. Baseman
If there are few demands
beyond the financial, it is because
institutions other than the syn-
agogue have set the style for such
a development.
The fact that synagogues oc-
cupy a lower rung in the Jew's
consciousness is not due to its
lack of making demands. Perhaps
the reverse is true. Precisely be-
cause it applies a test beyond the
financial one, the synagogue has
become a tiresome bore. If truth
be told, in comparison with the
financial demands made by
others, the synagogue is a piker.
As I see it. the synagogue sets
the standard for optimum Jewish
values. And its function is not so
much to demand them as it is to
personify them.
Widows, Widowers Support Group
The Jewish Community
Center, along with Gulf Coast
[Jewish Family Service, Inc. is
onsoring a "Widows and
Widowers Support Group" to
et at the Jewish Community
Center for eight sessions begin-
ng Friday, Feb. 3 at 10 a.m.
The cost for these meetings will
s$2.
The group will be led by Iris
clinical social worker from
julf Coast Jewish Family Serv-
ice, Inc.
The sessions will cover topics
Cafe Fire
Raises Queries
By EDWIN EYTAN
PARIS (JTA) Jewish or-
ganizations in France are differ-
ing over who might have been re-
sponsible for a fire which caused
extensive damage to a Jewish-
owned cafe in a Paris suburb and
|the motives behind the arson.
One group, the Union of Sub-
urban Jewish Communities, is
Jaiming that the arson was the
*ork of anti-Semitic elements.
put another organization, Jewish
|Keviyal, is cautioning against
awing conclusions before police
end their investigation.
Police investigators said the
:hre was started by criminal de-
ems but refused to ascribe a
ssible motive. The cafe owner,
Joseph Attia, is the vice presi-
dent of the Pavilion-Sous Bois
Jewish community. The area is
Irife with criminal elements and
police say that racketeers are
fknown to be active in moat Paris
uburbs.
The fire broke out when the
ie was closed and the Attia
family, which resides in the same
building, was not at home. Police
nvestigators said they found
empty gasoline cans on the site
d nearby a daubing of a
swastika and an anti-Semitic
of concern to widows and widow-
ers, such as living alone, financial
planning, the mourning process
and coping with loneliness.
If you are a recent or long-time
widow or widower, this group is
for you. Sharing experiences with
others who are trying to live with
the same pain you are living with,
helps to ease the pressure. Share
the burden join this group at
the Jewish Community Center,
8167 Elbow Lane North, St.
Petersburg. For further informa-
tion about the group or for
reservations call either Susan
Shapiro at 344-5795 or Iris Lee at
446-1005.
Almost 1700,000 was raised at
the Major Gifts Dinner held
recently on behalf of the Com-
bined Jewish Appeal campaign of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County. More than 70 persons
attended the Dinner, which was
held at The Wine Cellar Restaur-
ant. Senator Lowell Weicker was
the keynote speaker.
"We're well on our way toward
achieving our goal of
$1,250,000," said Stan Newmark,
Campaign Chairman. Charles
Rutenberg, Federation President,
expressed his appreciation to
Sharyn and Richard Jacobson for
graciously hosting the Dinner.
Mr. Rutenberg and Mr. Jacobson
shared the calling of the Roll of
Honor.
Attending the Dinner were:
Dr. and Mrs. Phil Benjamin, Mr.
and Mrs. Gerald Benstock, Mr.
and Mrs. Bruce Bokor, Mr. Todd
Cobey, Mr. Orin Cohen, Mrs.
Bertha Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. Stan
Freifeld, Mr. and Mrs. Maury
joldblatt. Dr. and Mrs. Lester
jreenberg, Mr. Harold Haftel,
vlr. and Mrs. Rouben Halprin,
Mr and Mrs. Richard Jacobson,
Mr. Martin Jacobson, Mr. and
Mrs. John Joseph, Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Kent, Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Lane, and Dr. and Mrs.
Morris LeVine.
Also, Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Lieberman, Mr. and Mrs. Stan
Michels, Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Mil-
ler, Mr. and Mrs. Elli M.A. Mills,
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Newmark,
Mr. William Nudelman, Ms. Lil-
lian Ayrons, Mr. and Mrs.
Sylvan Orloff, Mr. and Mrs.
Marc Perkins, Dr. and Mrs.
Stanley Rosewater, Mr .and Mrs.
Maury Rothman, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Rutenberg, Mr. Marc
Rutenberg, Ms. Laura Heinz,
Mrs. Mary Rutenberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Saul Schechter, Mr. and
Mrs. Herb Schwartz, Mr. and
Mrs. Leonard Seligman, Mr. and
Mrs. Samuel Silberman, Mr. and
Mrs. Don Silverberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Sigmund Strachlitz, Mr.
and Mrs. Ted Wittner, Mr. Jeff
Abrams, Mr. Yigal Bander, and
Mr. Gerald Rubin.
JNF Plans Park
InMaaleEdumim
JERUSALEM -(JTA)- The
Jewish National Fund is plan-
ning a park in the West Bank
town of Maale Edumim, a rapidly
expanding dormitory suburb east
of Jerusalem, just off the Jerusa-
lem-Jericho roarl
Enjoying conversation before dinner are: Federation President
Charles Rutenberg, Martin Jacobson, Richard Jacobson, and guest
speaker Sen. Lowell Weicker.
SIM/
Famous
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Campaign Chairman Stan Newmark presents token of appreciation to
dinner hosts Sharyn and Richard Jacobson.
i Royal
" "Restaurant & Delicatessen
14100 Walsingham, Largo
595-2300
|New York Jewish Style Deli "Best Corned Beef in Town'
m Carry Outs Party Trays
| Business Meetings Parties Delivery & Setup
I
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Wine/Beer Under New Management^^^^^-
Warehouse Open to Public HoursMon. Fri. 9-4 p.m.
CAMP
BARNEY
MEDINTZ
of the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
located in the North Georgia mountains
invites you, your family
and friends to a
e
Get together Open House
Camp Barney Medlnti Is
an overnight camp for children
in grades 2-IO.
Meet our Associate Camp
Director, Linda Lincoln
See slides of camp.
Enjoy refreshments.
Date: Tuesday, January 17
Time 7:30 p.m.
JCC of Pinellas County
6167 Elbow Lane North
Accredited by the AC A
Fore descriptive brochure, write:
5342 THy MM Road, DunvworJy, Ga 30338
(404)3963250


A lUt JKUlLt.M
Page 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPin*Uas County
Friday, January i3l9(HFnd8>''
Agreement With U.S. Is Mirror Image of Egypt 'Peace'
It is highly likely that the strategic
cooperation agreement between Israel and
the United States will fall into the same
category of conditions as the peace treaty
between Israel and Egypt. That is to say,
there will be agreement between Jerusalem
and Washington only so long as Israel does
what pleases the Reagan Administration.
When Prime Minister Yitzhak Shamir
objected vigorously last week to the
President's pronouncement that he was
pleased with the meeting in Cairo between
Egypt's President Hosni Mubarak and the
now twice defeated Yasir Arafat, whom
even the Arabs no longer regard as of any
consequence, Mr. Reagan and all his men
promptly gave Shamir a lecture on what, as
they saw it. is good for Israel.
That's what counted. How Mr. Reagan
saw things, not Mr. Shamir. At least, in
this case, the Israelis didn't have to give
back the Sinai Peninsula to be treated to
one more fountain of wisdom that gushes
whether they want it to or not.
Still. the gushing fountain in
Washington spills nothing but more Israeli
concessions the same formula that
makes up the Egyptian brew for peace and
friendship the Israelis can be treated to in
Cairo.
Shame on Georgia
The State of Georgia must be made to feel the
shame of its perverseness. The State Board of
Pardons and Paroles, by its decision to deny
posthumously a pardon to Leo Frank, shows
precisely the kind of bigotry in its genes that
motivated a lynch mob to drag Prank out of his
prison cell and lynch him back in 1915 on trumped-
up charges that he raped Mary Phagan. a 13-year-
^J77\o
old girl, on Apr. 23.1913. Frank was tried by jury
and judged guilty of the crime the following Aug. 13.
The anti-Semitism of that outrageous event has
been amply documented by Akmzo Mann now 85
vears old. who last year told reporters that he tad
'seen with his own eyes another man. one Jim Conley
dragging the limp body of the girl to a factory
ba^ment. Mann fearful of testifymg then, said he
wanted to go to his grave in peace.
No less an interested party than the Governor of
Georgia John Slaton commuted Frank s sentence
some two years later on the ground that he sniffed
out the anti-Semitism in the case. It was thisithat
led to the lynching on Aug. 16. 1915
and to the
subsequent wrecking of Slaton s <
Little, it appeara, has changed in Georgia since
then In 1917, the raciflt politician, Tom Watson,
writing in his weekly Jeffereonian Magazine,
demanded execution for Frank, whom he called "the
filthy, perverted Jew of New York."
On Dec. 22,1983, only two weeks ago, Georgia's
State Board of Pardons and Paroles declared that it
is impossible to decide conclusively the guilt or
innocence of Leo Frank," and so denied Frank s
exoneration. Its fancier talk, maybe. But it might
just as well have been published in the Jeffereonian
Magazine.
"(Jewish Floridian
OF PIN ELLAS COUNTY :rm*S-c*m
Editorial Office 302 Jupiter Ave., South. Cltarwater. Fie. 33615
Telephone 446-1033
Publtcjtion 4 Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fh. 33132
Telephone 13051373-4605
FREDKSHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor. Pinedas County Executive Editor
Jewish FiaridMi Dm NM Gsssssstse the Kassnta of Merchsadbt MeansM
>*ja >ssusta --"-- -- ,.lllin n
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami. FU 33101
suascmrTiON rates hc* tmm 11- um irw
9 SHE VAT 5744
Number 1
High Hopes for the New Year
Friday. January 13. 1964
Volume 5
I AM generally not interested
in making a lot of New Year's
resolutions which can just as well
be made, and then broken, at any
other time. But for me the New-
Year is a winter's rite of passage,
and to salute it. I prefer
something akin to a resolution.
yet not exactly like it.
What I have in mind is just as
likely to be far-fetched in terms of
realistic possibility. Still, it has
the socially redeeming value that
its purpose is far less egotistical
and selfish than the resolution,
and that its implementation
would be a boon for the nation
if not. indeed, for all mankind.
Herewith, then a list of my
fondest wishes for the New Year:
MAY PRESIDENT Reagan
finally come to know, in full,
what he is talking about and
what the implications are of his
groundless. sweeping state-
ments, assumptions and
decisions well before he makes
them. Consider, for example, his
taking the blame for the poor
security that led to the terrorist
bombing of Marine headquarters
in Beirut on Oct. 23.
In effect, the President pulled
the rug out from under the
Pentagon inquiry into the
bombing that spurred Secretary
of Defense Weinberger's order of
reviews that might have resulted
in reprimands for some of the
career officers responsible for the
security of the Marine contingent
in Beirut.
In this instance. Mr. Reagan
erased all military accountability
for the tragic consequences of the
Oct. 23 bombing by grandiosely
taking upon himself political
accountability for it. This was. of
course, a meaningless and at the
same time dangerous gesture
that has the potential for even
more tragic consequences than
the bombing itself: It suggests
that military' failures as a result
of negligence should not be
subject to punishment.
ALSO IN the Middle East. I
am reminded of the President's
televised press conference with
the media before he left for his
vacation in California. In
response to a question from
reporters. Mr. Reagan reasserted
his support of his Sept. 1. 1962
"peace initiative," which Yasir
Arafat, the perennial Lazarus of
Islam, once again rejected only
last weekend.
But during the course of his
statement. the President
reviewed the history of Lebanon
since 1976. He needs, as his
statement showed in embarras-
sing proportion, some serious
lessons in the tacts, and until be
get* them, someone ought to tell
him to hold his peace.
In this same area of the world.
I profoundly wish that the Kev.
Jesse Jackson, one of a flock of
Democratic candidates for the
presidency this year, will come to
act like an American and not a
member at-large, say, of the
United Nations General Assem-
bly, where "Get the Stan and
Stripes" is a game played by the
so-called Third World aa a
favorite past-time
We may be delighted that
Jackson whs instrumental
Iw
s Leo
Mimllin
getting the release on Monday of
Lt. Robert Goodman, the naval
officer downed by the Syrians
over Lebanon. Still, Jackson's
handiwork reminds me of "The
Man Wh Came to Dinner," in
which an egomaniac sets up his
own domestic arrangement
within the confines of another
man's domicile.
Isn't it agonizingly interesting
that in the TV interviews from
Damascus following the an-
nouncement of Goodman's
release, only Rev. Jackson did
the talking? Goodman, when he
was given the opportunity, acted
in the best tradition of a disin-
terested officer. U.S. Ambas-
sador Robert Paganelli, of course,
was not even invited to say a
word. Jackson's egomania in
Damascus experienced its finest
hour.
OTHER OF my high hopes for
the New Year include the follow-
ing:
A just-announced shrinkage
of 2,000 persons in Dade County.
Fla. between April, 1982 and
April, 1983 is attributed to
"negative publicity" about crime
and civic problems. In other
words, people simply ran away.
Perhaps the powers in the county
will, in 1984, come to accept the
fact that the shrinkage is due to
the crimes and the problems
themselves not the negative
publicity. For what other kind of
publicity can possibly attend
these things?
Charles Potter, for 12 years a
fugitive from a Florida chain
gang, is now back in prison in
Florida after losing his battle
against extradition from
Maryland where, for more than a
decade, he lived quietly aa a
furniture restorer.
Undoubtedly, his return to the
chain gang will make him a better
citizen, wont it? On the other
hand, take President Ford, who
pardoned the criminal activities
of President Nixon. Or President
Reagan, who pardoned the
convicted FBI officials, Mark
Fek and Edward Miller, who had
authorized illegal break-ins
during the course of their FBI
activities.
These crimes are. of course, far
more acceptable to society than
Potter's armed robbery that put
him into the Florida chain gang
as the first place back in the
1960V Or are they?
Lastly, there is a New Year
1984 hope I have that already is
frustrated. Still. I pray that what
is involved won't work for long
our
EDWIN M. YODER, Jr
columnist whose work I haw
long admired, bases his
support for the U.S. decision (
the fact that the Vatican
once, in European affairs,
powerful political entity evq|
though it is no longer one todi
In this, Yoder is correct.
Vatican once was a powerful!
political entity, and he characl
terizes this erstwhile status by 1
viewing the papacy in those salad]
days as "the greatest of Europei]
landholders."
But it is just here that Yoder i |
personal persuasion takes
astray. The Vatican was more [
than just Europe's greatest land-
holder. The Vatican was also the
inspiration of the Crusades. The I
Vatican was the masked skull I
and crossbones behind the bloody
Inquisition. The Vatican, unable
to crush the indomitable will of
the Jews against its conversion
mania in the name of its own
God. ghettoized the Jews and |
created and broadcast libels
against them that still exist to
this day in the form of a virulent
and intractable anti-Semitism.
Even so Catholic a nation m
France in 1906 stripped the I
Church of its land holdings (if tail
is the litmus test for sending i
U.S. envoy to the Vatican), which I
then, a mere 80 years ago,
constituted fully one-fifth of the!
French land mass, a threat to Hi ]
autonomy that France could no
longer tolerate.
IT IS deliberately obfuscatorjr
to argue that criticism of U.S.
diplomatic ties with the Vatican,
as Yoder does, is equal to thee*
who once opposed a Catholic u
President of the United States -
as in the 1928 failed campaign o
Al Smith and in the successful
1960 campaign of John 1
Kennedy, a man whose sterling
credentials in the field of church
state separation overwhelms in
their rigorous defense of thai
sacred American principle the
worst intentions of President
Reagan at their very best.
Besides, a Catholic President it
an internal American matte
having to do with domestic
American policy and domestic
American decision so far as the
ideals of the nation are con-
cerned. But our recognition of the
Vatican as political entity
confuses politics with religion ui
the tame way that Medieval
Europe did, and history teachei
ua how tragic a confusion that
according full
US.
Indeed, if pundit* like Yoder
wiahed to score point* with toe
for this cause they should do just
the opposite they should
demonstrate to me, not that the
Vatican (alas, as they sec it) once
was a political entity, and hence
still is, but that it no ionger *
and never intends to be again.
Of course, this would be at
impossible task. And so. I hope
that in 1984. or thereafter, our
unfortunate decision i*


|ftidy.^""y13,1964
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 5
Halper To Visit NCJWSutlCOast Jan. 19 UJA Winter President's Mission
The National Council of Jewish
ii-nmen Suncoast Section, u
mid to host Marice L. Helper,
resident of the international
ivnincil of Jewish Women at their
G, 19 meeting to be held at the
MM of Renee Raimi. The Inter-
zonal CouncU of Jewish Wo-
is a volunteer service organ-
wtion of one million members
nth affiliate groups in 33 coun-
ties on six continents. The Na-
tional Council of Jewish Women
Uthe United States (NCJW) is
Jthe largest affiliate group with
llOO 000 members. The Suncoast
Section, with members through-
Ljt Pinellas County, is one of
lour NCJW sections in the
iGreater Tampa Bay Area.
Mrs. Halper has served in a
wide variety of leadership posi-
Itions since 1960 when she served
la three-year term as president of
the St. Paul, Minn., section of
NCJW. She has been a member
of the National Board of NCJW
since 1967, a member of its exe-
[cutive committee since 1971 and
Iserved as national vice-president
Ifrom 1973-1975. She serves on the
Iboard of NCJW's Research In-
Istitute for Innovation in Educa-
tion at the Hebrew University in
I Jerusalem and is a frequent visit-
|orto Israel.
. Since her installation as pre-
sident of International Council of
Marice Halper
Jewish Women in May, 1981,
Mrs. Halper has travelled exten-
sively, having recently returned
from Southeast Asia. Her visits
have included Ethiopia, Morocco,
South Africa, South America and
Europe. She is a popular lecturer
on current events, world affairs
and group dynamics.
In her home state of Min-
nesota, Mrs. Halper has served
on the Governor's Commission
on the Status of Women, the
Governor's Advisory Council on
Children and Youth, and the
Governor's Advisory Council on
Women's Affairs.
In the local St. Paul commun-
ity she has held leadership posi-
tions in the United Jewish Fund
and Council, the Jewish Family
Service, Community Planning
Organization and has been a
member of United Way's Prior-
ities Committee.
In addition to her present res-
ponsibilities for the International
Council of Jewish Women, Mrs.
Halper serves as a director of the
American National Bank of St.
Paul. She attended MacAlester
College, the University of Min-
nesota and Vanderbilt University
Graduate School of Management
for a special program designed
for NCJW leaders.
On her Jan. 19 visit to the Sun-
coast, Mrs. Halper will share the
unique experiences she has had
comparing the lives of Jewish
women from remote villages in
Third World countries to those in
cosmopolitan Europe. Her
presentation will be the highlight
of Suncoast Section's annual
Ship-a-box Program, donations
from members being matched by
the section and sent to NCJW's
successful Ship-a-box Program in
Israel to help disadvantaged Is-
raeli children.
NEW YORK Leaders from
Jewish communities throughout
the United States will get a per-
sonal in-depth look at the human
support programs and services
funded by United Jewish Appeal-
Community campaigns during
the third annual UJA Winter
President's Mission, Jan. 22-27,
UJA National Vice Chairman
Victor Gelb, Chairman of the
Mission, announced today.
The mission will be highlighted
by a "people-to-people" itinerary
that includes a reception in honor
of the mission's host, Israeli Pre-
sident Chaim Herzog, Gelb said.
To add to the personalized
experience, the American leaders
will be dinner guests in the homes
of Israelis prominent in politics,
education, business and the arts,
and will also host a dinner for
new Russian immigrants, the
mission chairman added.
Gelb said the mission itinerary
includes briefings by Leon
Dulzin, Chairman of the Jewish
Agency for Israel, and Akiva
Lewinsky, Agency Treasurer, on
the current and potential effect of
Israel's ongoing economic pro-
blems concerning the Agency's
programs and services for new
immigrants, families on rural
settlements, the young, the aged
and the handicapped. There will
also be tours of American Jewish
Joint Distribution Committee
facilities.
Some 125 American Jewish
community leaders are expected
to participate in the mission
which will also include briefings
by Bernard Waldman, UJA Na-
tional Project Renewal chairman,
and Gideon Watkin, the
Agency's Director General of
Project Renewal. Pinellas Co.
will be represented on the mission
by Dr. Lester Greenberg.
Names in News
AJComm. Names Gordis Executive Veep
Dr. David M. Gordis has been
[appointed executive vice presi-
dent of the American Jewish
Committee, it is announced by
I Howard I. Friedman, AJC's na-
l tional president.
Dr. Gordis, who currently
I serves as vice president of the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America and of the University of
Judaism in Los Angeles, which is
affiliated with the Seminary, will
I assume the AJC position next
July. William Troaten, who has
I been serving as AJC's acting ex-
lenitive director, will continue in
I that position until July.
In his new role, Dr. Gordis will
[head the AJC's 300-member
staff, located in its New York
headquarters as well as in 33 local
offices around the United States
and in Jerusalem, Paris and
| Mexico City.
Ann H. Jackowttx has been
I named recipient of the second
annual Matthew B. Roeenhaus
Fellowship for the training and
development of human relations
professionals, the Anti-Defama-
tion League of B'nai B'rith as an-
nounced. She will serve as an as-
sistant in the Television, Radio
nd Film Department of ADL's
| lntergroup Relations Division.
The Fellowship was set up with
I an endowment by Gila Roaen-
uas as a memorial to her hus-
band, who died in I960. Mr. Roe-
enhaus was president and chair-
man of the board of the J.B. Wil-
f*ms Co.. inc.; an official of
Nabisco, Inc., and Columbia Pic-
tures Industries, Inc., and an
honorary vice chairman of the
I League.
Stul Rubenstsm, senior vice
I president for merchandising of a
I ^ and hobby shops chain, will
|J*ive Brandeis University o
[Uistinguished Community
I service Award on Feb. 18 at the
I urand Hyatt in New York City.
k e Rrandeia award is present-
led to persons who have combined
lauccessful careers with a commit-
Jment of service to others. Pro-
Iceeds from the event will eatab-
|luh a scholarship fund at Bran-
Ideis University in Rubenstein's
name.
inaugurates this year's 11-week
celebration of Jewish music
sponsored by JWB's Jewish
Music Council. Jewish Music
Season lasts from Jan. 14 to May
7. These are the dates from Shab-
bat Shirah (Sabbath of Song) to
Yom Ha'Atzmaut (Israel Inde-
pendence Day).
According to Leonard Kaplan,
chairman of the JWB Jewish
Musk Council, "We are holding
Jewish Music Season as a way of
highlighting the richness and
diversity of Jewish musk and the
important role it plays in Jewish
life from the haunting melodies of
cantorial musk to the spirited
tunes of Israeli folk music."
The 16-by-20-inch Jewish
Musk Season poster, which is in
full color, was created by Morde-
chai Rosenatein who is one of
America's foremost Hebraic
artists.
Jewish emigratkn from the
Soviet Union fell to the lowest
point in nearly 20 years during
1983, a year marked by increased
harassment of Jews and an
"onslaught" of anti-Semitk pro-
paganda using Tsarist and neo-
Nazi themes, it was reported last
week by the National Conference
on Sovkt Jewry.
Morris Abram, chairman of the
Conference, said in releasing a
year-end report that the past 12
months which coincided with
the first year in power of Soviet
President Yuri Andropov were
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs Banquets
Weddings Dinners
Receptions *|> Parties
adam's mank.
caalbbc*ot> gulf wesont
ctoaacAKitea beocb
430 South Gulfview Blvd.
Clearwatar Beach, Florida 33615
(813)443-5714
Rabbi Plaut to
Conduct Seminar
marked by the denial of exit visas
to all but a handful of Jews and
strong efforts to discourage and
inhibit Jews from applying to
emigrate; harsh measures
against Jews seeking to express
their cultural and religious
heritage; an alarming hate cam-
paign against Jews using Zion
ism as the ostensible target and
portraying Jews as potential
traitors to the Sovkt mother-
land; and intensified efforts to
reduce and eliminate contacts be-
tween Soviet Jews and Jews
living abroad.
Through Dec. 22, Jewiah emi-
gration from the USSR totaled
only 1.284, the Conference re-
ported. This number less than
half the 1982 total was the
lowest annual figure since records
have been kept of the Soviet
Jewry emigration movement,
which dates from 1965, according
to a year-by-year tabulation con-
tained in the reoort.
The Executive of the Jewish
Agency has concluded two days
of meetings in New York. Chair-
man, Leon Dulzin, announced
that the Executive voted for a
budget framework of S360 million
for the Agency's fiscal 1984^
year, and a budget of $48 milhon
for Project Renewal.
This recommended budget
frame will be presented to the
meeting of the Jewish Agency s
Board of Governors in Jerusalem
in February.
MBBBMMa^MMaWpM|
On Jan. 27, 28, and 29, Rabbi
W. Gunther Plaut, distinguished
scholar, lecturer, and writer will
conduct a three-day seminar at
Temple B'nai Israel in Clear-
water. The renowned rabbi from
Holy Blossom Temple in Tor-
onto, Canada, will be the guest
speaker at Sabbath Services on
Friday evening, Jan. 27 at the
Temple. His topic will be "The
Disappointments of God." An
Oneg Shabbat furnished by the
Sisterhood will follow.
On Saturday morning at 10
a.m. the Rabbi will discuss his
current book, The Torak: A
Commentary. A Kiddush pre-
pared by Chad will follow the
discussion.
On Sunday .rooming. Jan 29 at
10 a.m. Rabbi Plaut will speak on
"The Biblical Puzzle" at the
Brotherhood Breakfast. The pub-
lic is invited to all of these lec-
tures but to attend the Brother-
hood Breakfast, reservations are
Rabbi Gunther Plaut
necessary. If you wish to attend
call Lou Goldstein at 442-3462.
January 24-29Six Days Only
NEIL SIHON'S
Mew Comedy
BRIGHTON
BEACH
MEMOIRS
GENE SAKS
' THE BEST
PLAY Or THE
SEASON!
IMS Iff MAM CRITICS
CIRCLE ASJARD
19*3 OUTER CRITKS
C1BC1X AWARD
ox owica QPiwt ttfcoo a.m. pajur
PHONE FOR TICKETS:
822-5000 223-3408 055-0211
St. I
*, *-. t*-. a p*~ wi so. so. is so
iWTE*. a mm M"f. jo. jojo
a. *-, smr. i M"-> ttojo, to jo, it
taTriMt. t mm twja. 17J0. iajo
mew


aiuluku/um rutnnvtm ~
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelhs County
Friday, January 13
Congregations/Organizations Ecents
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH EDUCATORS
COUNCIL
The (TBJEC) Tampa Bay
Jewish Educators Council met on
Dec. 14, 1963 at Congregation
Schaarai Zedek in Tampa. Plans
are being made for the Second
Annual Mini CAJE Conference
to be held on Sunday. Aug. 26.
1984 at Congregation Schaarai
Zedek. The Council will once
again plan an educational day
highlighting new trends and pro-
gramming in Jewish education.
The first Mini CAJE in August
of 1983 was an overwhelming ed-
ucational success in bringing
Jewish education to the Tampa
Bay area community. The
TBJEC encourages all'Rabbis,
educators, teachers and lay peo-
ple involved and interested in
Jewish education to mark their
calendars now. The Council is
also planning their annual Teach-
er's Recognition Dinner for May
20, 1964 to recognize in apprecia-
tion the teachers of the Tampa
Bay area.
For information on the Mini
CAJE you may call Zena Sul-
kes 531-5829 or Rabbi Bromberg
531-1418.
REGIONAL ISRAEL BOND
Office Moves to SaraaoU
The regional State of Israel
Bond Office, which covers
Central and West Florida,
located for the past 10 years at
4601 W. Kennedy Blvd. in
Tampa, has moved to 3400 S.
Tamiami Trail in Sarasota. it was
announced this week by Yehudah
Halevy. President of State of Is-
rael Bonds.
Mr Halevy cited the growing
population of the southwest Flor-
ida communities as one of the
prime reasons for this move.
I
Mrs. Erica Jesselson receives Yeshiva University's
Distinguished Service Award from Dr. Norman Lamm
president of the University, at the University's 59th annual
Chanukah Dinner. Mrs. Jesselson is the first woman to receive
the prestigious award from the University. Together with her
husband, Ludwig, the Jesselsons are Benefactors of the
University and take special interest in the activities of the
University Museum and libraries.
Reagan Vows U.S. Will Stay
In Lebanon to Press for Peace
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) President Reagan
has stressed again that the
U.S. will remain in Leba-
non "while there's hope for
peace. '
But the President, responding
to questions at a brief news
conference before he left for a
vacation in California, added that
the U.S. is "stepping up our
diplomatic efforts" to bring
about "not a military but a
political solution" in Lebanon.
There is reason to believe
that that the presence of the
multinational force has made
scm<> progress." Reagan said.
"We have now an agreement be-
tween Lebanon and Israel which
has Israels agreement to with-
draw. I don't believe that it's
impossible to have a similar kind
of agreement with Syria, which
Women Study
For Rabbinate
NEW YORK (JTA) -
There are currently 17 women
rabbinical students in the final
year of their Reform studies and
two women candidates in their
final year at the Reconstructn
ist Rabbinical College (RRCl
whose expected ordination next
summer will bring to 94 the total
number of American women or-
dained as rabbis since such ordi-
nation began 11 years ago, ac-
cording to an annual Jewish Tel-
egraphic Agency survey.
would recognize some of Syria's
interests."
HE ADDED that the various
factions in Lebanon which met in
Geneva recently achieved a kind
of tacit recognition" that the
governments of President Amin
Gemayel "was the government of
Lebanon."
The President called the brief
news conference to issue a state-
ment in which he said the local
Marine commanders in Beirut
should not be blamed for the
terrorist bombing that killed
some 240 American servicemen
at the Marine headouarters in
Beirut "If there istobeblame.it
probably rests here, in this office
and with this President." he said.
"And I accept responsibility for
the bad as well as the good."
In announcing the move, it waa
stated that the Israel Bond cam-
paigns in this area produced $16
million in purchases in 1983. This
is a 32 percent increase over the
previous > car.
William Jackson is the Direc-
tor of the Central and West Flor-
ida office. The office will con-
tinue to serve all of the communi-
ties in the Central and West Flor-
ida area.
The Israel Bond Organization
is a major source of development
capital for Israel, having provid-
ed over $6.2 billion since its in-
ception to help build every aspect
of the nation's economy. Israel
Bond proceeds, channelled
through Israels Development
Budget, help to finance industrial
and agricultural projects, the
construction of highways and
harbors, the expansion of com-
munications and transport, the
building of new towns and the
development of new sources of
energy.
OUTREACH
PROGRAMMING SEMINAR
Lydia Kukoff. National Di-
rector of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations Com-
mission on Outreach, will be con-
ducting a seminar on Outreach
programming for all of the
Reform Congregations in the
Tampa Bay. Sarasota. and Or-
lando areas at Temple B'nai
Israel. Clearwater. Fla. on Sun-
day. Jan. 15. from 12 to 4 p.m.
Lydia Kukoff is the author of
two books published by the
Union of American Hebrew Con-
gregations: Choosing Judaism
and Introduction to Judaism, a
Course Outline. She is the
producer of the UAHC videotape
"Choosing Judaism: Some Per-
sonal Perspectives." and is
actively involved in the general
education work of Reform Juda-
ism.
The seminar will begin with a
luncheon. For reservations or
further information contact Kay
Klein at 785-6586 or 784-6460.
ORT
Weatwind Chapter
That Chapter will present for
all ORT members and friends an
absorbing film depicting ORT
services for the Jewish commu-
nity in Latin America
"Nothing But The Best" on
Monday. Jan. 23 at 1 p.m. at Bay
Green Clubhouse. 50 Coe Road
(in Belleair off of Druid). For res-
ervations call Rose Foreman
1442-62901 or Mary Feigenbaum
1447-32651.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Panl Surenky Poat 409
On Jan. 22 the Post and Auxil-
iary will have regular visitation
to Bay Pines Hospital to service
veterans with games, refresh-
ments, etc. Please contact Com-
mander Paul Hochberg at 796-
0950.
Abe Ader Poat 246
On Dec. 30 at Congregation
Beth Shalom, Commander Harry
Weiss of Poat 246, presented a
honorary membership to Rabbi
Chaplain Brigadier General U.S.
Medical -
Personnel
FooL
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877-9444
HOME
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NURSING PERSONNEL:
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7 DAYS A WEEK 5364480
5 Offices Serving Tampa Bay Area Since 1969
Air Force Reserve, Simeon Kob
rinetx. National Chaplain of the
Jewish War Veterana in Wash-
ington, D.C.
Jan. 15. Sunday G**? Jj
Bay Pinea VA Hoapital 2:30
p.m.; Monte Carlo 7 p.m.
Jan. 22, Sunday **;
be a slide show and talk by Col.
Robert Bolish U.S. Marines.re-
tired. The public is invited. Call
344-5795 the JCC for time.
Jan. 29, Sunday Breakfast
meeting 9:30 a.m. Special guest
speaker The Honorable Mayor of
St. Petersburg Corinne Freeman.
All meetings are held at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane. St. Petersburg, Fla.
WEST PASCO JCC
Sponsors Opera
The Jewish Community Center
of West Pasco is sponsoring, in
its entirety, the opera "Barber of
Seville." sung in English by the
Florida Lyric Opera Company, on
Saturday. Feb. 4 at 8 p.m.
Donation is $6 per person.
Tickets may be obtained at the
Center's office or by mailing a
stamped, self-addressed envelope
to 1718 Kennedy Drive, Port
Richey.FL 33568.
For information call 847-3814
or 868-7696.
GOLDA MEIR
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
Monday Jan. 23 we will have
our annual dinner for members in
good standing. Dinner will be
served at 5 p.m. and a movie will
follow. Reservations must be
made by Jan. 16. Dues must be
paid up to be eligible. For reser-
vations call Florence at 796-1372
or Harry at 531-0570.
Monday, Jan. 30 we will
have a social with cards or games
of your choice.
Monday. Feb. 6 we will have
a business meeting at which a
nominating committee will be ap-
pointed to choose a slate of offi-
cers for the ensuing year to be
held in March.
Monday, Feb. 13 we are
planning a valentine party.
Please try to attend.
Monday, Feb. 20 we will
have a social with cards or games
of your choice.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
St. Pete
The St. Petersburg Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women will celebrate its 44th
Annual Donor Luncheon at Mr.
Tibb's Family Inn, 5158 66th St.
North, St. Peterabura
Wednesday. Jan. 26 at 12 5*T
Please send check, n, ,1,1
amount of $15 to Mrs v^l
Woolf at 260 68th St. North %
Petersburg, FL 33710, indkaiil
your choice of fish or roast bJI
will be closed bjl
Reservations
Jan. 18.
We will be entertained at tail
luncheon by the Florida SunoSI
International Folk dancers under I
the direction of Dave Leone an.
Helene Windschauer. '
Locally, the Section is conce* j
ed with helping needy studenJ
with scholarships, complin, I
books for the blind, suppfyS
large print typewriters and
working closely with the PineU*
Braille Society. The St. Peters-1
burg Free Clinic and the Gulf I
Coast Lung Association, are theI
recipients of the Sections volun-1
teers and support.
B'NAI B'RITH WOMEN
Clearwater
The next meeting of the Clew-1
water Chapter of B'nai Brith
Women will be Tuesday. Jan. 24
at the Golda Meir Center, 302 S I
Jupiter. Clearwater. at 8 p.m.
The guest speaker will be forme I
State Representative and Con-
gressional Candidate George
Sheldon. He will talk about "En-
vironment 84: How to Insure 11
Safe. Clean Future for our Chil-
dren and Grandchildren. Forj
more information call 784-5504.
B'nai B'rith Women's Man
Jongg tournament has just ended
and our top winners were first
place: Ida Ellegant. second place,
Marilyn Satinoff: third place.
Maddi Okun. All the women
enjoyed the tournament and we'd
like to start a new and larger one.
Non-members are welcome. If in-1
terested call Reggie Levine 398-1
2934 or Jenne Feld 785-4625.
TEMPLE
AHAVAT SHALOM
Jan. 22. Sunday. 11 a.m. Reli-
gious School Tu Bishvat Seder
headed by Elaine Wolstein. Par-
ents welcome.
Jan. 26, Thursday. 11:30 a.m.
Sisterhood meeting. Rabbi Jan
Bresky will lead a discussion on
"The Changing Role of Women in
Reform Judaism." Bring your 1
own lunch and coffee and dessert
will be served.
Feb. 16, Thursday, 6:30 pjn. I
Sisterhood Hearts and Flowen
Fashion Show and dinner at the
Safety Harbor Spa. Male and fe-
male models will present fashions
from Loehman's and Surrey's.
Tickets 815. Call Nancy Man at
785-3631.
Religious Directory
Rabbi Dovid
m., Saturday
TtHPli BHH tl-tokrm
400 S Pasadena Ave., St. Petersburg 33707
Sussk.nd Friday Even.ng Sabbath Services 8 p.
Morning Sobbath Service 11 am Tel. 347-6136.
Congrtg-tioa Bf TH SH0l0*CM*trfm
ohlnih?" S" S,cPe,ersb"r9 33707 Rabb. Sidney Rackoff
Sabbath Services Fr.da
Tel. 321 -3380
y evening at 8 p.m., Saturday. 9 am.
Congregation BNAIISRAU Conttrvat.v,
301 59 St. N.St. Petersburg 33710* Rabbi Jacob Luki Cantor
jrving Zummer Sabbath Serv.ce: Fr.day even.ng 8 p.m.
Saturday 9 a.m.. Sunday 9 a.m.; Monday-Friday 8 a.m.; and
evening M.nyon Tel. 381-4900, 381-4901.
Ct^fftfrtie* Bf TH CHMCmfntn*
tSm5*5'' N S*mmol 33542 Robb. Sherman P. Kirshnef
5uiW-S V venma$ 8 P m Soturday. 9:30a.m.
CMfrtf^M Bf TH SMAIOM-Cstvti-
rwLl t*cCutr Rd Carwai#r 33516 Rabbi Kenneth
Bromberg Sabbath Service,: Friday ev.mng 8 p.m.; Saturday?
a.m. Sunday morning M.nyon 9a.m. 531-1418.
""""""H .!
Satba.hBiCh'r "dc S,eorwo,r ***"> Rabbi Arthur Baseman'
soDbath Services: Fridov
Tel. 531-5829
xening at 8 p.m.; Saturday 10:30 o.m-
TtMHt AHAVAT SHALOM Mm
33563B."bI.!16' .Dunodm 335M ,57S Cur'" M- Plm Ho*0'
pSr- T.I7MM1, y *Sabbo,h *Kn: Frido* *n,ngl


The Jewish Floridian ofPmeUasCounty
-
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
8167 ELBOW LANE NORTH ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 33710 PH. 813/344-5795
MaxNeuman
JCC SENIOR
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
The JCC Senior Friendship
Club ended 1983 on a busy note
and welcomed 1984 with a bang.
On December 29th, the club
held their monthly birthdav and
anniversary party. Max Nau-
man. Entertainment Chairman,
arranged a wonderful program.
The entertainment included a
pianist, a violinist, and vocalists.
Ben and Mollie Foreman, who
celebrated their 60th anniver-
sary, provided the delicious re-
freshments.
The Senior Friendship Club
toasted the New Year together at
their annual New Years Day Par-
ty. Members enjoyed the del-
icious dinner and danced the
night away to the music by the
talented band. The club wishes to
thank the ticket sales Chairman,
Irving Silverman, the decoration
designer, Florence Ganz, and all
the members who helped to
decorate the hall.
TODDERCISE AT THE JCC
TODDERCISE is a new pro-
gram in the Bay Area designed to
help in your child's development.
It is a play movement program
designed for children six months
through four years of age. Moms,
Dads or Grandparents particip-
ate in planned activities sing-
ing songs, massaging, exercises,
blowing bubbles in an en-
vironment that's fun and enjoya-
ble for both adult and child.
For a child to reach his maxim-
um intelligence it depends to a
great extent on how much
sensory and intellectual stimula-
tion he-she receives in the first
five years of life. TODDERCISE
helps provide the kinds of posi-
tive stimulation that are needed
while making learning fun! The
equipment is especially in-
triguing to the children and is
designed to help with their mus-
cle development and coordina-
tion.
Some of the goals parents work
towards while participating in
class are:
' to devote 46 minutes of
QUALITY time to my child
Derry Glen registering the first camper, Corey Resnick for 1984 Camp
Kadima.
to make class a happy expe-
rience for me and my child
to promote physical close-
ness with my child by touching,
hugging, etc.
to share in the excitement
when my child masters a new
task
to establish trust and con-
fidence
to help my child develop
basic physical skills such as
coordination, body control, flex-
ibility, special relations
to provide a positive en-
vironment for my child to help in
building his-her self esteem
to help provide an opportun-
ity for positive social interaction
The classes are as follows;
PRE-TODS babies six months-
12 months
TODDERCISE I toddlers one
year to two and a half years
TODDERCISE II toddlers
two and a half through four years
Classes are held on Wednesday
at the Jewish Community Center.
Please call 344-5795 for informa-
tion.
CAMP KADIMA
Camp Kadima held at the Jew-
ish Community Center in St.
Petersburg is a summer day
camp for children aged two and a
half to 15.
Camp Kadima offers your child
an opportunity to develop inter-
ests through activities with spe-
cialists having rich backgrounds
in various areas. Emphasis is on
social growth, development and
skill learning, athletics, arts and
crafts, aquatics, music, dance,
cultural, pioneer-nature and
fun!! Through relationships with
other group members and under-
standing counselors, campers
learn new skills, engage in new
experiences, and meet new chal-
lenges in an atmosphere of fun.
Optimal camper-counselor ratio
will ensure individual attention.
Campers will profit from the rela-
tionship with sensitive, mature
and experienced staff. In addition
to the above. Camp Kadima has
Israel Water Experts Counsel U.S.
Fred Margolis
Executive Director
three mottos Safety, Safety
and Safety!!!!
Please call the JCC at 344-5795
for further information.
FLEA MARKET
AT THE JCC
The Jewish Community Center
will be holding a FLEA
MARKET on Sunday, Feb. 5,
from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. We need all
members and participants of the
Center to help us by donating
articles for sale. Do your spring
cleaning early this year and put
aside any unused articles for our
sale (good condition only please)-
Articles such as WHITE
ELEPHANTS, BOOKS
(PAPERBACKS) KITCHEN
GOODS, TOYS, FURNITURE,
BABY GOODS, ETC ... will be
greatly appreciated. (No Clothes
please).
The Center will pick up articles
if you can't deliver.
The Jewish Community Center
will also need volunteers on the
day of the sale.
Please call the Center at 344-
5795 if you wish to donate art-
icles or volunteer your time
Mark Green
BarMitzvah
MARK GREEN
Mark Steven Green, son of Mr.
Bert Green and Mrs. Don Consl-
er, will be called to the Torah as a
Bar Mitzvah on Jan. 14 at
Temple B'nai Israel of Clear-
water.
The celebrant is a student in
the Temple B'nai Israel religious
school. He attends Palm Harbor
Middle School where he is in the
8th grade. Mark's hobbies in-
clude baseball card collecting,
soccer and participation in most
sports.
Mr. Green and Mrs. Consler
will host a reception on Jan. 14 at
Temple B'nai Israel. Special
guests will include his great-
grandmother Dorothy Goldman
from Miami.
WASHINGTON, D.C. A
team of Israeli water experts
from the Samuel Neaman Insti-
tute for Advanced Studies in
Science and Technology, part of
the Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology, presented the re-
sults of a three-year study on
water policy for Israel to a group
of U.S. senators and congress-
men at the Capitol in late No-
vember. Hosts of the hearing
were Senators Mark Hatfield (R-
Ore.) and Dennis DeConcini (D-
Ariz.).
Professors Gad Hetsroni, Di-
rector of the Neaman Institute,
uid Professor Uri Shamir and Dr.
lacob Bear represented the
Seaman Institute team which
has devised a model that helps
decision-makers to consider the
impact their policies have on all
aspects of the present society and
on the next generation.
After their visit with the U.S.
lawmakers, the Neaman Institute
team got together with U.S.
scientists and experts from the
World Bank, the Interamerican
Bank and other international in-
stitutions at a workshop at the
National Academy of Sciences in
Washington, D.C.
The workshop was co-spon-
sored by Resources for the Fu-
ture, a Washington non-profit
organization for research and
education in the development,
conservation and use of natural
resources and on the quality of
the environment.
The Samuel Neaman Institute,
which operates within the
framework of the Technion in
Haifa, was established in 1978 for
the purpose of seeking solutions
to national issues in the fields of
economic, scientific, and social
development for the state of Is-
rael. Scientists, industrialists,
scholars and experts from a wide
range of disciplines undertake
projects which assist decision-
makers and legislators to eval-
uate present policies and prepare
for the future.
Jewish Xjx
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Arnold & Gnmdwog
Inc.
LOCAL & OUT-OF-STATE
ARRANGEMENTS
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GARY H UNOLD "
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exclusively...
MENORAH GARDENS
T
Florida's West Coast
Only True
Jewish Cemetery
T
Call- 531-0475
Bronze Memorials by
Gorham Master Cmftsmtn
when a jewish family needs a
jewish funeral director
They call
DAVID C. GROSS
LOCAL ANO OUT Of STATE ARRANGEMENTS
. CHEVRA KAOtSHA
DIRECTORS AVAILABLE 24 HOURS
ME NEED CONSULTATION ANO RRE-FAJO.
INFLATION-PROOF FUNERAL TRUSTS
SPACIOUS COMF1 ETE FACILITIES
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OUR PRICES MEET EVERY NEED
SOCIAL SECURITY ANO V A.
BENEFITS COUNSELING
REFORM CONSERVATIVE ORTHOOOX
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
WEST CHAPEL
381-4911 |
EAST CHAPEL
822-2024
I CENTRAL AVENUE
(4 LKS EAST OF PASADENA AVE.)
1045 tth AVENUE NO.
(1 NLOCK FNOM ST. AMTMOMTS MOMTTAL)


1 ILK HII'lU". f
Golba/iieii
302 SOUTH JUPIW
OUBWATiQ, FWatDA 33515
U3-4t*-0Z22
Center
Save the Date
St. Petersburg Jr. Collage
CTaas schedule at toe Goeda Meir
Canter is m follows:
OS Pamtmg Instructor
Sharon Evans So 6 Sas-
9hm: Intermediate 9:20-
Soon. Moodav. Jan. 16-Feb. 20.
Max. 5-Apr 9.
Bejnnainc Jan 19-Feb. 23
Thursday. 9:20 to noon. Mmz
8- April 12.
Intermediate Yiddish Ins-
tructor Miriam Weatbord
$6. 8 Stanas. vNednaaday. Jan.
IS-MarchT
Art and Musk Appreoation
Instructor Gwen Cobenour 8
Stmkm *o Jan. 18- March 7.
Wednesday.
Great Dal i iraw Instroctof
- Marguerite Slack 85 8
Sessions Thurscav 10
Noon.
Preyerbook Hebrew ins-
tructor Rom Shapiro Tuee
day 1 p jn.
Convenational Hebrew
Instructor Hanna Aridor
Monday !0 ma-Noon
Make f apphV ation early
these classes fiU op vary rapairy.
BOOK ENDS
The Golds Ma* Center Library
has added three books of interest
to readers who are espaoauy
interested in IsraeL
1. JERUSALEM WALKS by
Nitis Roaovsky inckidaa six
wtimat* walking toon of Jeru-
salem's most historic and en-
-* iTitm^ MMa*aa*Mas with
asps, photos, and a selected Hat
of shops.
2 IN THE LAND OF ISRA
EL bv Amos Oi was translated
from Hebrew by Manrie Gold
berg-Bartura Amos Ox. a novel-
ist, has tamed to non-fiction to
writes journalist's account of his
troubled country
3. BEN-GURION PROPHET
OF FIRE by Dan Kurzman
captures the passionate quality
of Israel's founding father.
Books are available all that
are needed are readers. Come to
the Golds Men- Library and see
for vourseif
Leo Frank Case
Georgia's New Rebuff
Angers U.S. Jews
mmL is now caJhh, this is justice. g on ta* to rectaS
JACQUELINE chairperson of the Jewish Commumrv LE\TNE. National Reaiuons
Advisory Council said the
board's decriion "is more than a
comanentary on this specific case.
By its action, the Pardons anc
Paroles Board dad not remove the
hngering dark cloud that has
i laKimml to cast its shadow, ior
the past II year* over an opee
and phirafrsuc- American soo
ety "
Nathan Pertmutter. nauonai
director of the Aati-Defamatios
Leaame of B'nai B nth. declared:
"If a corpse TO years
can cry. Leo Frank's _
today Not ior himself
nssnstanie bat for justice.
freshly lynched, and not bv
Klansmen but by
Dale Schwartx. the
torney for those seeking the
pardon, said: I can t understand
why. when every historian who
has studied the case, and the
mam players rti*H the trial
judge and the governor who com-
muted his i Frank st
tactory hasemect.
sThen then Gov John Slston
commuted Frank's death sen-
tence after conducting a separate
investigation of the crime, a mob
kidnapped Frank from prison.
took him to a tree near the
Pbagan home and hanged him
Armed mobs roamed the streets.
forcing Jewish business firms to
dose their doors. About 1.500 of
the 3.000 Jews a Georgm fled.
and others were targets of a boy-
cott.
Charles Waxenstem. Southern
counsel for the ADL. said of the
parole and pardon board "The
state of Georgia was badly com-
promised by the convKtion and
the rynching- They had a chance
to do urchin about that and
they failed, and the whole coun-
try "wiB know they failed
If you are new to this area or if
time hangs heavy on your
hands'' volunteers are needed
in the nbrary. Call the Golds
Meir Center 461-0222
DO YOUR SPRING CLEAN
ING EARLY I Donate your
unwanted books to the First An-
nual Used Book Sale sponsored
by the Suncoast Chapter
BrandeB University National
Woman's Committee Fiction,
reference. paperbacks, cook-
books, children's. back-
issued magaxines are needed.
The only dropoff point is a
specially-marked box in the
Gclda Meir Center Library. 302
S Jupiter Avenue Clearwater.
Watch this paper for information
about other collection points If
you have any questions call Clara
at 797-7029
Modern Hebrew and Yiddish
Literature in Translation Jan.
127 nun to 10 pjn
This course is the study of the
bterature. m Engush. together
with its 19th and 20th century
background From the folk back-
ground of the ghetto, to the
Haskalah Enlightenment Move-
meat, to the development of
contemporary Israebc bterature
he was innocent, how the t_
and paroles board can call this in-
I
IN A SWORN affidavit, "ana
toaf two iniaajgiive reporters
far the naasuspei. Nashville
Tennaasean. that he had been too
fngateued m 1913 to testify that
he had seen Conafy hold the it=p
body of rtiagin Mann said that
Cnasty, who was convicted of
and grven a year in prison, had
warned ha*, that he would kal
has af he ever mantiaasd i
had seen. Mann toaf a
In ill "I know daap
my heart and what I
Frank chd not do tha
af murder on the
ho was the
pcoaeeutmo snaaana rat
* sad rhapnwd of Phagan s
far Frank, takaar it to the
lav
Passover 1984
utwvbkal kosher tours inc
Loulialhf invites you to CtuoxaU
A TRADmOMAL AND KOSHER
PASSOVER HOUDAY
at the ^Diplomat Sioul
StoUywood, Jtia.
APRIL 16 -APRIL 24, 1964
S7MioSlOwlper
, SUefta.
212->4-04I* AOO-221 27*1
km MPIOC4AT MOTH.
Conn. Asked to Reject 'Get'
Requirement for Divorce
NEW YORK The
American Jewish Congress
has asked the Connecticut
state legislature to reject
proposed legislation that
would require a Jewish
spouse to grant a religious
divorce or "get"
before a civil divoi. 8 can be
obtained.
Testifying before th judiciary
committee of the state's House
and Senate on Dec 9, Marc
Stern, assistant director of
AJCongress' Commission on
Law and Social Action, said that
while his organization is sym-
pathetic to the problem of
agunot" women who cannot
remarry because they have not
received a Jewish divorce it
believes the legislstion under
consideration violates the consti-
tutional requirement of
separation of church and state.
STCRN SAID his organization
views the "agunot'' issue not as a
civil matter but as an internal
problem of the Jewish religion.
He offered assistance to Con-
necticut legislators in devising
statutes legalizing pre-nuptisl
agreements that would contain
provisions designed to minimize
get problems without violating
constitutional principles.
The proposed legislation would
amend Connecticut s exists I
procedures for conciliation m
divorce cases. Currently, ei
party to a divorce actioncanS
for appointment of a medhto
who aftampta to reconcile th,'
parties without divorce or rte^v,
potential conflicts that may in,
after a divorce *
In his testimony, Stern noted
that under tha existing cone!*.
tory process, the mediator ctn
informally work to remove
barriers to intermarriage such u
the denial of a "got."
"WE SEE no constitutional
difficulty if the mediator raaet
problems coticerning the giving
of the "get' along with any other
problems which might affect
poet-divorce relations between
the parties." he said. But under
the proposed amendment. Stem
added, the mediator would be
required to inquire into the reli
gious beliefs and practices of the
parties since the state could not
grant a civil divorce unless i
"get" were granted as well.
"The bill would condition i
civil remedy a divorce on
compliance with a religious act,"
Stern declared. Consequently,
AJCongress believes the legis-
lstion to be in violation of the
constitutional principle of
church-state separation, he said.
BLUE RIDGE h
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS 4 GIRLS 6-16 U \l
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
High in the Blue Ridge Mis.
MOUNTAIN CITY &
a Ait Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
a White Water Canoeing a Mt Trail Hikes a Tennis
a Ans & Crafts a Sailing a Scuba a Gymnastics and
Dance a Go Carts a Computers a Roller Skating
a Rock Climbing a Basketball a Soccer Softball
a Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed a Snabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
0
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
w^^fflsajaWf"
Miami Beach Phone 1535-3434 or Write
P.O. Bo* 2888. Miami Beech. Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
TRADITION
My Grandfather served
your Grandmother
(rfyou come from New YorfcCity.)
Papa Julius served the best Kosher food in
New York City. He gave the best portions
and he was dedicated to satisfying his
customers.
As a tribute to Papa Julius we at Bounty
catering Pledge to you. the best food and
service anyone could give, and aN our em-
Ptoyees grve their most to matte your af-
fair Batam.
Good Food and Service at
Bounty Is Tradition
Call Ron today
Bounty catering
1890 B Drew Street Ow
144*4474


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