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*Jewish Floiridli'3i m
Off Pinellas County
Volume 5- Number 21
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, October 19,1984
Price 35 Cents
Elisa Greenberg To Lead 1985 CJA Campaign
I Elisa Greenberg has been sp-
linted chair of the 1985 Jewish
d Campaign, announced
sident. "Elisa is recognized in
community as a doer and a
prker. Her record in a variety of
lies is one of achievement, and I
\e\ certain that Elisa will lead
Cr campaign to new levels of
fcccess.' said Saul.
[Elisa served as 1984 Women's
Jvision Campaign Chan-, and
rough her leadership that
vision raised more funds than
before, surpassing the
157,000 mark. Prior to that,
was chair of the Federa-
tion's Community Relations
Committee, and was instru-
mental in expanding that com-
mittee to serve the needs of a
In assuming the chair of the
campaign, Elisa commented, "I
am honored and privileged by
this appointment. Our CJA cam-
paign serves a very important
purpose. Not only does it try to
alleviate the financial burden of
Jews throughout the world, but it
also helps strengthen our per-
sonal bond with world Jewry.
When a Jew says: 'Yes, I will
work, yes, I will give,' he is in
fact saying: 'Yes, I am an inte-
gral part of this Jewish family
and I recognize my responsibil-
ities as such.' "
Elisa continued, "Finally, but
not less importantly, campaign
has a unifying effect on the local
community. When a community
of people come together for the
purpose of helping other less for-
tunate people, immediately that
cause becomes a unifying factor
for that community. We may
argue, naturally (because Jews
argue as a matter of principle,
practically), but we argue as
members of a family would argue
about family matters: the argu-
ment is always about the means,
such as how or who can best
achieve our goals. But it is never
about the goal itself, whether or
not we should help other Jews.
"In an effort to reach our goal,
all personal feelings, ideologies,
all divisive factors are cast aside
and we became one."
Elisa concluded, "To this effort
I pledge whatever physical or
intellectual resources I may have,
so that we may be successful in
helping fellow Jews in unity and
Elisa was born in Cuba and
educated in the United States.
Her family moved to South Flor-
ida in 1960, where she lived until
1975. Elisa and her husband
Lester live in Clearwater with
their children Melissa and Benja-
To Be Presented Nov. 7
Elisa Greenberg 1985 General
Governor Reubin Askew to Receive Golda Meir Senior Humanitarian Award
I Reubin O'D. Askew, the 37th
|>vernor of the State of Florida,
ill receive the Golda Meir
ward to be presented Nov. 7.
dinner will be held in the
at Room of Ruth Eckerd Hall.
I Marshall and Reva Kent,
nen of the Dinner Com-
e, consisting of 60 couples,
delighted that Governor
tkew will receive the award.
pey described Mr. Askew "as a
an who has earned a national
putation as a practical and
ogressive leader, who brought
orida into the forefront as a
ktional example offering
kmane care for its elderly cit-
Briefly, Governor Askew has
done much to benefit senior cit-
izens. He created the Division of
Aging, passed the Community
Care for the Elderly Act, brought
Florida into the Medicaid
System, while seeking additional
tax relief and protections for
Mr. Askew is a practicing at-
torney with the Miami law firm of
Greenberg, Traurig, Askew,
Hoffman, Lipoff, Rosen, Quentel,
P.A. In addition to his tenure as
governor of Florida, Governor
Askew served as Chief Interna-
tional Trade Negotiator for the
Charles and Isadora Ruten-
berg, who established the Golda
Reubin O'D. Askew
Meir Center in 1980 through the
Charles and Isadora Rutenberg
Family Foundation, Inc., con-
firmed the selection of the
Honorable Reubin Askew as the
second recipient of the Golda
Meir Center Senior Human-
Mr. Rutenberg noted Askew's
commitment to Israel in his role
as Interntional Trade Negotiator.
"Following the Camp David
Accords, Mr. Askew developed
economic aspects of the trade
agreement between Israel and the
United States, advocating a
strong trade agreement for
nations involved, often to the
benefit of Israeli trade.
"Governor Askew's value of
Israel and his record of promot-
ing good government for senior
citizens are concerns synonomous
with those of the Golda Meir
The $126 per plate dinner will
permit interested members of the
Pinellas County Jewish Com-
munity the opportunity to parti-
cipate in helping to sponsor addi-
tional activities offered by the
Golda Meir Center for senior ci-
tizens residing in northern
For reservations, call Marshall
and Reva Kent, or Marcia
Pretekin Linder, Executive
Director of the Golda Meir
rabs Leave Assembly
Shamir Repeats Readiness to Exit Lebanon
JNITED NATIONS -
JA) Deputy Premier
Foreign Minister Yit-
ak Shamir has reiterated
lad's readiness to with-
}w all its forces in Leb-
t>n, but he said the with-
l will take place only
ecurity measures are es-
rlished to protect Israel's
them border from ter-
Addressing the General As-
sembly, Shamir stated, "Let me
repeat, any people or state that is
interested in the evacuation of
the Israeli army from Lebanon
must see to it that the terrorist
organizations expelled from Leb-
anon by Israel do not return to
our borders to renew their at-
tacks. This is an essential condi-
tion for peace. Israel is ready to
cooperate in any serious effort
toward a fair solution to this
Kissinger Sees No Chance
For Middle East Peace Now
By YITZHAK RABI
SW YORK (JTA) For-
. Secretary of State Henry
uiger said that he does not
ve that there is presently an
(jrtunity for a dramatic
"through toward a solution
Middle East Arab-Israeli
this is a period in which only
ted objectives can be
fW" in the Mideast, Klssin-
more than 600 people
ling the annual dinner of
American Friends of Haifa
at the Pierre Hotel
NOTED that Israel is in
"dst of an economic crisis
being governed by a
tion government, and that
elements in the Arab
are divided and warring.
that in this uncertain
situation in the Mideast, no com-
prehensive solution is likely to be
But Kissinger, who received an
Honorary Doctorate of Philo-
sophy from Haifa University, at
the event said that limited agree-
ments are important. As an
example, he cited the agreement
reached between Israel and Syria
on the Golan Heights after the
Yom Kippur War on troops
disengagement between the two
countries, an agreement that
Kissinger masterminded. He said
that agreement has been working
satisfactorily for the last 10
Kissinger also called for "pro-
longed and profound dialogue"
between Israel and the U.S. to
help reach a solution in the Mid-
east. He said that he believed
that a strong America is essential
for the free world and for Israel.
SHAMIR ASSAILED Syria's
occupation of Lebanon as the
major obstacle toward a solution
in that country. He said that
Syria "destroyed" the agreement
reached between Lebanon and
Israel in May, 1983, "by the ap-
plication of sheer, brutal force."
He said the agreement was
designed to restore Lebanon's
"Today, some 40,000 Syrian
troops occupy 65 percent of Leb-
anon and show no sign of any
intention to leave," Shamir said.
"The Lebanese government is
dominated by Syria and is not
capable of conducting free nego-
tiations" that would resolve its
problems with Israel.
"Obviously, Israel will ensure
its legitimate security needs and
make the necessary arrange-
ments in southern Lebanon to
protect the people of northern
Israel against any repetition of
the terrorist attacks of recent
AS FOR the overall solution of
the Middle East conflict, Shamir
noted that recently the idea of
convening an international con-
ference on the Mideast was "re-
surrected." He pointed out that
the idea is promoted by the
Soviet Union which "has no
diplomatic relations with Israel
and that recommends the partic-
ipation of a terrorist organiza-
tion," the PLO, in the conference.
Israel, Shamir declared, is
against such a conference be-
cause it "would strike a blow at
the principle of direct negotia-
tions which has proved to be the
only means of producing agree-
ments between Israel and its
neighbors, from the time of the
general armistice agreement in
1949 through the Camp David
accords in 1978."
Shamir called on "member-
countries that have the interest
of peace at heart to bring their in-
fluence to bear on our Arab
neighbors" to seek peace with
Israel through direct nego-
MOST OF the Arab delegates,
except Egypt, walked out of the
Amsembly Hall as Shamir
started his speech. The Soviet
delegation, as well as some
African and Communist coun-
tries, were also absent from the
hall during the Israeli diplomat's
Shamir blasted international
terrorism and called on the inter-
national community to make the
war against terrorism one of its
major targets. "This is a war of
self-defense in its true sense, a
campaign that the free world
should undertake on behalf of its
peoples and the entire human
race," Shamir declared.
He said that Israel has been
waging an unrelenting war on
Arab terrorism. "The so-called
PLO, which had established its
own mini-terrorist state in Leb-
anon, from which it carried out
and assisted terrorist acts in five
continents, was expelled from
that country. But Israel cannot
be expected to shoulder alone the
burden of international terrorism.
Since we are all potential victims
of terror, we must fight it
together. If we do not, terrorism
will endanger our basic freedoms
and all the standards of civilized
behavior for which this organiza-
tion (the UN) stands."
SHAMIR SAID that Israel
has been calling repeatedly on
Jordan to join us in negotia-
tions for peace." He said that
Israel is interested in deepening
and strengthening its peace with
Egypt. But the Israeli diplomat
noted that reaching peace bet-
ween Israel and the Arabs must
be viewed in the context of the
realities in our region."
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County / Friday, October 19,1984
Governor Commends Menorah Manor Founders
Governor Bob Graham
commended the Jewish Com-
munities of Central West Florida
for understanding "that the
measure of our civiliation is not
how big a building we can
build or in how much we can ac-
cumulate, but rather, the
measure of our civilization will be
how we cared for those
needed care the most."
M T W T F S
1 2 3
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
12 13 14 15 16 17
119 20 21 22 23 24
26 27 28 29 30
302 South Jupiter, Clearwater, Florida 33515 813-461-0222
acquisition of "The Chronicle of charge for the first class.
the Lodz Ghetto," edited by
Lucjan Dobroszyski. This book
has been widely reviewed and
Come to the Golda Meir
Center, visit our Library, and
become a card-carrying member.
Remember, there is no charge for
a card and-or book reservations.
The Library is open Monday to
Friday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A
librarian will be glad to assist you
in finding books of your choice.
All ages are welcome
grandchildren to grandparent.
Call 461-0222 for any
Graham addressed the
members of the Founders
Association of Menorah Manor at
their First Annual Dinner held
Sept. 25, at the Menorah Center
Ted Wittner, Chairman of the
Founders Association, welcomed
almost 100 guests to the first
dinner recognizing the Founders
of Menorah Manor and their
guests. The Founders comprise
those individuals who have made
a minimum pledge to the Capital
Building Fund Cmapaign of
$50,000. Wittner announced that
the words of the Governor and
those of Fred D. Hirt, Executive
SAVE THE DATE: First of
the CIRFF Series for 1984-85.
Sunday, Nov. 18, 2:30 p.m. Odel
Salpeter will present an
Afternoon of Jewish Music,
Past and Present."
A SPECIAL MESSAGE: On
Sunday, Oct. 21 at 1:30 p.m., the
Glezele Tey and Workman's
Circle Branch 1053 will present a
concert by Robert Marinoff.
There will be an admission charge
of S2. payable at the door.
BOOK ENDS: New additions
to the Library: "The Lives of
Rachel," by Joel Gross;
"Widower," by Elin Schoen;
"The Retreat," by Aharon
Appelfeld: "The Outsider," by
Howard Fast: "Grandparents
Grandchildren The Vital
Connection," by Kornhaber and
The Library is especially
pleased to announce its
Do you have a yen for Yiddish?
According to an article in the
October issue of Hadassah
Magazine, Kazuo Ueda is
Japan's only Yiddishist. But you
are lucky if you are interested in
"mama loshen." You have two
choices at the Golda Meir Center
You can join Miriam Weisbord's
intermediate students who are
meeting on Wednesdays from 10
a.m. to noon to read and write
... Or you can join the
Conversational Yiddish Group
which will meet on Tuesdays
commencing Nov. 6 from 10 a.m.
to noon under the able Bernie
Panush. An aural-oral approach
to Yiddish will be the focus in
this class. For more information
on either or both classes, please
Hora? Hula? Dos sa Dos?
Whatever your interest is in folk
dancing, come to the Golda Meir
Center for Mazel and Al
Linowitz's Folk Dancing Group
beginning Thursday, Oct. 25 at
The first class of Israeli dances
will be taught by Linda Flesch.
There will be a $1 per person
By LESLYE WINKELMAN
West Florida Regional Director
League of B'nal B'rith
The ADL received several
complaints when the Tampa
Chamber of Commerce an-
nounced their annual meeting
with special guest, Gov. Bob
Graham, that was scheduled for
Sept. 28, the second day of Rosh
Hashanah. Bob Becker,
Chairman of ADL's Regional
Board, sent a letter to the
Chamber expressing concern at
the choice of date. We received an
immediate response from
Chamber officials who apologized
for any inconvenience and ex-
pressed complete willingness to
work together in the future.
"EQUAL ACCESS" WAR-
The recent passage of legisla-
tion entitling all student groups,
including religious and political
ones, to have "equal access" to
school property during school
hours will have a tremendous
impact on both studnets and
parents. Students will be bom-
barded with a proliferation of
organizations seeking their
membership and parents will be
required to be especially diligent
in helping their children to keep
track of these groups. Two
groups which have recently been
brought to the ADL's attention
as being active in this area are
Young Life and Campus Life.
They are both Christian proselyt-
izing organizations that seek to
recruit, and then convert, Jewish
students. Please warn your
students about the dangers of
this type of organization and
report any encounters your
children have with representa-
tives of these groups to the ADL.
In addition, should you have any
questions about these or any
other organizations, please call
the ADL at 875-0750.
Director of the Miami J,
Home and Hospital for the,
who acted as Master of
monies, inspired three | -]
members into the FounfcJ
Association. Wittner thaaS
Sonya Miller and Betty SembW!
co-chairwomen of the 1 nUi
Committee, for the ev
In addition to Govt
Graham and Fred Hirt, n
following were representative!
the Jewish communities
Sarasota Manatee Com
Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Benja
Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bensu*,
Mrs. Toby Bresler, Rabbi i^J
Mrs. Kenneth Rromberg, nj
and Mrs. Louis Buchman, Mrs I
Rivy Chapman, Mr. and Mrs!
Allan Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Albenl
Esrick, Mr. and Mrs. Jeml
Esrick, Mr. and Mrs. Lbll
Elozory, Mr. and Mrs. Lowell
Fyvolent, Ms. Debbie GilbenJ
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Goldblatt,!
Mr. Ben Greenbaum, Mr. ta
Mrs. Victor Greenberg, Mnl
Irving Halprin, Mr. and Mn.1
Rouben Halprin, Dr. and Mnl
Nat Hameroff, Mr. Bill Jackstc'J
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Jacob]
Mr. and Mrs. John Joseph, V:|
Edward Kalin, Mr. and
George Karpay, Mr. and
Marshall Kent, Mr. and 1
Walter Kessler, Dr. Hi
Kulman, Mr. and Mrs. Bn
LeVine, Mrs. Harriett Lie
man, Mr. and Mrs. Eu
Linsky, Mr. and Mrs. Marsh
Linsky, Mrs. Walter Loebenb
Ms. Adele Lurie, Mr. and
Bruce Marger, Mr. and Mrs.!
Michels, Mr. and Mrs. In
Miller, Mrs. Jerry Orns, Mm
Mrs. Marc Perkins, Mr. Sid
Richman, Mr. and Mrs. Mau
Rothman, Mr. and Mrs.
Rutenberg, Mr. and Mrs. Cl
Rutenberg, Col. and Mrs."
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs.
Seligman, Mr. and Mrs.
Sembler, Mr. and Mrs.
Silverberg, Mrs. Helen Sih"
berg, Mrs. Shirley Solomon, I
Edward W. Vinocur, Mr. i
Mrs. David Waksman, Mm
Mrs. Gregory Waksman, Mm
Mrs. Ted Wittner, and Mr. i
Mrs. Harold Wolf.
Miles of white sand beaches, heated
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trips available for sightseeng, fish
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Writ* or Call for
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Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas Comity Page 3
Mrs. Jake Shainberg to Receive
Eleanor Roosevelt Medal On Nov. 4
Mrs. Jake Shainberg of St.
Petersburg will be honored at an
Eleanor Roosevelt Centennial
I Dinner on Sunday evening, Nov.
14, at Temple Beth-El.
This dinner is one of 18 being
J held throughout the country this
lyear to commemorate the 100th
anniversary of Mrs. Roosevelt's
birth. Rose Shainberg will receive
the Eleanor Roosevelt Centennial
iMedal presented by Susan
Viekers of Baltimore, National
Co-Chairman of the Eleanor
Roosevelt Centenary Celebra-
This event is being sponsored
by Temple Beth-El in cooperation
with Israel Bonds and Lee
Samler is chairman of the Israel
Bond Committee for this event.
Rose Shainberg has spent a
lifetime serving organizations,
institutions, and individuals.
When she recognized a human
Jewish Day School Principal
Planning International Conference
Rosh Hashanah at Golda Meir Center
problem, she took steps to solve
Mrs. Roosevelt considered Is-
rael Bonds vital because it ex-
pressed her conviction that those
who enjoy material benefits have
an obligation to help improve the
economic position of others who
are less fortunate. She viewed
economic stability and growth as
essential to the development of
democracy, and acted in accord
with this outlook in relation to
the State of Israel.
Barry Farber, a widely known
radio broadcaster, newspaper
writer and commentator, will be
the guest speaker.
Reservations can be made by
calling the Temple Beth-El office
kA&mT ofRosh muhamk **"*Gilbert,
HA Hashanah Blessings. Pictured: Elsie Danziger, Harry Schwartz,
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Many Additional Kosher Products Available
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^"ouse Open to Public HoursMon.Fri. 9-4 p.m.
Mark Silk, principal of the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School, has been invited to serve
on the planning committee for
the Jewish Educators Assembly
(JEA) annual convention. The
convention will take place from
March 17-20, 1985, at the
Concord Hotel, in Kiamesha
Lake, N.Y. The Jewish
Educators Assembly is the
professional association of
Conservative Jewish educators in
North America and Israel.
According to Dr. Miriam
Shapiro, convention co-
chairperson, "We are asking a
few key JEA members to work
with us both on the planning and
operation of the convention. We
plan to involve the convention
commettee actively in decision
Each JEA convention has fea-
tured a keynote speaker, prac-
tical and theoretical workshops,
and displays of the latest
materials in Jewish education.
The Jewish Educators Assembly
convention also provides
numerous opportunities for
hundreds of educators to share
successes and challenges.
Volunteer wanted to do public relations for the Jewish
Federation. Please call Mr. Levine at 446-1033.
Mrs. Jake Shainberg
House OK's Free
Trade for Israel
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The House has approved the
establishment of a free trade area
with Israel by a 416-6 vote. The
Senate earlier adopted a similar
bill by a 96-0 vote. Differences
between the two bills will have to
be ironed out by a conference
committee, but the final legisla-
tion was expected to be adopted
by Congress before it adjourned.
The only concern about the
Free Trade Act, which was
sought by the Reagan Admin-
istration, came from some of the
areas whose products could be
hurt by Israeli competition.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/ Friday, October 19,1984
OF PINELLAS COUNTY I -fno snochtt
Editorial Office. 302 Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla. 33515
Publication & Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St., Miami. Fla. 33132
Telephone (3051 373-4605
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNESHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor. Pinellas County Executive Editor
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee the Kashru th of Merchandise Advertised
Second Class PoMaa* Paid. USPS 549-470 at Miami. Fla. Publiahed Bi-Wnkly
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araa Annual S4.00) 2 Vaar Minimum Subteripllon*7.S0 Of b)
annual mambafahlp piaoga lo Jowlsh Fodotallon ol Plnallaa County lor which tha aum ol $2.25 k
paid. Out ot Town Upon Roquaat
In My Opinion
territory of the West Bank, the
Gaza Strip, or the Golan
the news to delete SfaKS
that is inconsistent
portrayal of "moderates
Intransigence on ^pasrt of g^^i SES^StS
so-called Arab "moderates" has -Jgg^"ff fitfStog Z^^^^Tl
progress toward a
As he has done repeatedly in
the past, Jordan's King Hussein,
the darling of Wilbur Landrey
and the St. Petersburg Times,
has rejected an invitation to join
in the peace negotiations ex-
tended by Israeli Prime Minister
Shimon Peres. -.
More ominously, Hussein
reiterated the traditional Arab
rejectionist hard line: ". we
will not give up one iota of
Jewish Authors-Friends or Foe?
The authors who have vilified
Jews in fiction are numerous.
Philip Roth may well head this
list. He is best known for Good-
bye, Columbus, his first work
(i959). which won the National
Book Award, and Portnoy's
Complaint 11969). He has been
called anti-Semitic in his writing,
and dangerous, because of the
impact of his works. Rabbi
Emanuel Rackman in an address
to the Rabbinical Council of
America, condemned him for
creating a "distorted image of the
basic values of Orthodox
It is further maintained that in
so doing Roth adds fuel to the
fires created by anti-Semites,
thereby lending them support.
Jewish audiences hearing him
speak, challenge him, and beg
him to let the Jews alone. He
admits to these accusations, but
sees no reason to be ashamed or
even defensive of his writing. In
self-justification, he answers that
he is only presenting the truth, a
real slice of life. Perhaps he does
not object to this notoriety; it
may sell copy!
Portnoy's Complaint, like
Goodbye, Columbus is another
negative account of Jewish
family life; vulgar, invidiously
revealing, sex-oriented at a time
when sex was not the rage it is
today in books and theater. Roth
was avant garde in this instance.
Despite all these facts, and in the
face of deadly public opinion,
Portnoy's Complaint survived a
storm of venomous criticism and
protest and sold!!
In conclusion re: Philip Roth.
His short story "Defender of the
Faith" appeared in the April
issue of the New Yorker
magazine in 1959. It concerns
two Jews in a training camp in
Missouri. First Sergeant Nathan
Marx and a recruit, Sheldon
Grossbart. Indignant readers
wrote to the editor stating that
Roth was doing the Jews irre-
parable harm. Once again the
Gentile's conceptions of the Jews
as liars, cheats, villains, and
connivers were compounded. The
Anti-Defamation League re-
ceived a letter asking, "What is
being done to silence this man??"
Philip Roth a fellow Jew, is he
an ally or an enemy?
We also have Mordecai Rich-
ler, a Canadian author, who does
not help our cause. He is a
perceptive writer despite his
brash style. His Canadian Jewish
readers have been aghast at some
of his fictional characters. In The
Apprenticeship of Duddy Km-
vitz, Duddy's father Max ap-
pears despicable. Another indiv-
idual in this same work, Jerry
Dingleman, a drug dispenser, is
depicted like a character in The
Godfather, a member of the
Jewish Mafia. In St. Horsemen
two individuals tear down Jewish
traditions and practices
ruthlessly. A recent novel
Joshua, Then and Now is Joshua
Shapiro's story from child, to
adult, to parent. It revolves
around his family's background
of poverty, and his marriage to
Pauline who shows him the other
side of life; a contrast, that of the
Gentiles. This book has every-
thing: love, sex deviations, fi-
nancial involvements and hur-
dles. It is of the moment, vulgar,
absurd, entertaining, dimen-
sional! Notwithstanding, an un-
desirable view of Jewish lifestyle
is again in the public eye. Is Mor-
decai Richler an accurate spokes-
man for the Jews for Canadian
and other reader? May not some
Gentiles take these views as
Gospel, and thereby reinforce
their ingrained misconceptions?
Temple by Robert Greenfield is
not just another expose of Jewish
life with its insights into Jewish
stereotypes. It is a very sharp,
revealing exposure of some Jews
at their very worst, heightened
by Greenfield's keen appreciation
of his subject matter. His eyes
and ears are really tuned in, and
his pitch in story-telling is ac-
curate and enlightening. At least
Greenfield also allows his charac-
ters to have virtues at times.
How about the oldie What
Makes Sammy Run? by Budd
Schulberg? Part of the scenario
takes place in the Lower East
Side, and this author presents a
character who in the beginning, is
a son from a poverty-level family.
He worked selling papers for a
year before he entered school, a
puny, pitiful appearing
youngster. The world had put a
chip on his shoulder, and then
would knock it off, as he grew.
Sammy was ready to accept the
challenge all by himself, and this
was a fight to the finish. The
author of Sammy is presenting
the premise that economics is the
basis for the vulturous actions,
yet he offsets the evils in
Sammy's makeup by creating his
brother Israel, who suffered these
same ills, yet he remained in the
slums and became a social
Jerome Weidman in / Can Get
It For You Wholesale written in
1937; (another novel nearing a
50th birthday) gave us Harry
Bogen. a business cheat who
gloats over his successful capers.
American-born Bogen entices a
top designer away from a compe-
titive firm, by offering him a
partnership. There is nothing re-
deeming about Harry Bogen s
character. Note the date 1937
the heyday of Nazism. Weid-
man was cautioned to slacken his
sharpness, after he produced a
sequel: What's In It For Me? He
agreed, realizing his stories could
be misunderstood and misused.
Years later Wholesale became a
highly successful musical
In conclusion: Jews and all
people have their faults, and their
virtues. If Roth's, Richler's,
Schulberg's and Weidman s (and
many other authors') characters
were a composite of these human
traits, a mix, there would be no
ground for challenge. It is their
stressing of the vices, the vul-
garity, the pretentiousness, the
constant striving to be "first,"
that we resent.
Ergo: Are authors of such high
caliber and capability helping or
hurting our cause? What do you
For Your Child
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the land Judenrein,
effectively precluding peace
talks. No Israeli government of
any composition will agree to
these terms, as they violate the
letter and spirit of United
Nations resolutions 242 and AJ,
which I srael has endorsed.
Why did the King reject Isra-
el's peace feeler out of hand?
Optimists theorized that Hussein
needed to draw a hard line to
mollify rejectionists angry over
his decision to re-establish
diplomatic relations with Egypt.
According to this scenario,
Hussein figures that because
negotiations are unlikely prior to
the U.S. presidential election, he
could afford to take a stand now
without jeopardizing the
possibility of progress later,
when the United States renews
its initiative. Sudden policy
reversals are not uncommon in
the Arab world, particularly as
Arab rulers often say one thing to
foreign journalists and
something contradictory for local
One hopes the foregoing
scenario is not fantasy. But it is
no less probable that Hussein
finds himself in the same position
he has been in for some time:
trapped and paralyzed by Arab
radicals who threaten to topple
him should he move toward
establishing peace with Israel.
Time will tell.
One thing that is certain about
this episode is that readers of the
St. Petersburg Times did not
receive the full story honestly
reported. The Times' account o-
mitted any reference to Hussein's
reaffirmation of his commitment
to the Arab rejectionists' hard
contrast, every item that hints at
Israeli excesses is
Moreover, Times articles m
infrequently contain hM
errors detrimental to Israel. Jew.
ish leaders invariably call these
to the editors' attention; but they
are rarely, if ever corrected. Ted
Tench, the informed and dynamic
chairman of the Federation's I
Community Relations Council,
submitted a letter on the Hussein
statement. As of this writing it
has not been published.
All of us are consistent!
angered by Wilbur Landrej-'s I
columns. Rightly so, for they
often border on overt anti-l
Semitism. But we should not lose
sight of the fact that Landrey
does not exist in a vacuum. 0 '
the contrary, he would not be j
able to write about Israel as oftea j
as he does, and with the samel
vitriol, were his views mil
supported, or even encouraged,I
by his superiors at The Times.
Landrey doesn't put himself J
the front pa^e: Eugene Pattersml
does. And, as Chairman anel
Chief Executive Officer. Pail
terson bears responsibility fortal
accuracy of his newspapers!
reporting, and for its refusal t:|
correct factual errors.
The Times is justifiably proud]
of its designation as being f
America's ten best newspapen|
The Jewish community can j
with all people of good will s|
applauding The Times for
courageous positions on oth
Its Middle East coverage u|
however, a scandal which refl
more than the personal biasescfl
a foreign editor. Its readaij
Telephone (813) 866-8855
Specialists in Jewish Cooking
Facilities for 20-1200 People
Bar/Bat Mitzvahs Weddings
Our Restaurant Is Open 7 Days A Week
For Breakfast Lunch Dinner.
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The Jewish Community Center
8167 Elbow Ln. St. Petersbu.g
1890 B Draw Strait, CLW
Art Auction Donation
patron buffet dinner
Join us for a delicious buffet dinner
and private art preview of the
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PATRON PREVIEW 6:30. DONATION: $15.
I FURTHER INFORMATION CALL THE JCC
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
Gala Evening For Golda Meir Dinner Committee
Hosted By Marshall and Reva Kent
lOwen Under joins Susan and Syd Entel to discuss Golda Meir Dinner
\Sue Wolf son and Rosa Harris exchange greetings.
Marshall and Reva Kent
hosted a cocktail party to honor
those 60 people who have agreed
to serve on the Dinner Committee
for the 1984 Golda Meir Senior
Humanitarian Award Dinner.
The event was held Sept. 16 at
the Belleview Biltmore Country
Depicted below are scenes from
Those in attendance were: Dr.
and Mrs. John Barrett, Jr.,
Rabbi and Mrs. Arthur Baseman,
Steve Benjamin and Susan Entel,
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Bokor, Dr.
and Mrs. Irwin Entel, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley Freifeld, Mr. and
Mrs. Emanuel Harris, Mr. and
Mrs. Stanley I gel, Mr. and Mrs.
Marshall Kent, Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Levine. Dr. and Mrs. Fred
Lieberman, Dr. and Mrs. Owen
Under, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mavis Schwartz and Isadora Rutenberg sample
Morris, Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Pictured in the background is Herbert Schwartz.
Newmark, Mr. and Mrs. Scott
Nicoletti, Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Pawlan. Dr. and Mrs. John
Rinde. Dr. and Mrs. Stan
Rosewater, Dr. and Mrs. Alfred
Schick, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Schwartz. Dr. and Mrs. Joseph
Schwartz, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
Seligman, Mr. and Mrs. James
Shapiro, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Strumpf, Mr. and Mrs. Ted
Tench, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney
Werner, Mr. and Mrs. William
Wolfson, and Rabbi and Mrs. Ira
Committee chairmen include
Sherry Schwartz, reservations;
Isadora Rutenberg, menu;
Ronnie Igel, invitations; Toni
Rinde and Marilyn Smith,
tenorah Manor to Set Volunteer Policies
Marshall and Reva Kent, Chairmen of the Second Annual Golda Meir
Senior Humanitarian Award Dinner, glimpse photographs from the
1983 Golda Meir Dinner.
The Menorah Manor Volunteer
Association is forming a small
peering Committee to establish
olicies and procedures for the
uture, announced Edie Seligman
nd Marilyn Benjamin, pro-tern
They further went on to say
[hat the responsibility of this
committee will be to establish
3y-Law8, regulations, establish
raining schedules and create
range plans for the Vol-
nteer Association. Only with
Appropriate guidelines, and inter-
actions with other facets of
lenorah Manor, can the needs of
New Trauma Center
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Irauma Research Center,
elieved to be the largest of its
W to the world, has been
stabhshed at the Hebrew
pchool. The staff of 100
searchers will study various
spects of trauma caused by
Pjunes in military and civilian
the residents be properly met,
and still maintain a meaningful
experience for the volunteers.
Menorah Manor, scheduled to
open early in 1985, is the only
Jewish philanthropic Home in
West Central Florida that will
follow the dietary laws of
Kashruth, and give proper
emphasis to Jewish religious and
cultural observances. The con-
tinuity of this "Home for Jewish
Living" can only be accom-
plished with a Menorah Manor
family encompassing residents,
staff and the volunteers along
with the full cooperation and
support of the Jewish commu-
Benjamin and Seligman urge
those with expertise and knowl-
edge in these specific areas to
contact Adele Lurie, Volunteer
Director of the Home, at (813)
345-2775 for complete details.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County / Friday, October 19,1984
aWd Tea on Thursday, Oct. 25 at Jupiter. St. Refreshments will h.
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM
Sisterhood will be sponsoring a
home tour and luncheon on Oct.
25 with the program "Jewish
Traditions Around the World."
The tour is open to Sisterhood
members and their guests. Chair-
persons are Michelle Miller 784-
9517 and Marsha Polin 784-8277.
An Israeli cafe is being planned
for Nov. 17. There will be dan-
cing, Israeli food and entertain-
ment. Call Elbe Geier 934-5928 or
the temple office.
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM
Pacesetters will hold the first
social meeting on Saturday, Nov.
3, 7:30 p.m. at the temple, 1575
Curlew Rd., Palm Harbor. Bon-
nie Caryl will provide entertain-
ment. Refreshments will be
served. For reservations, call
Barney Rose, 785-7219.
Congregation Beth Sholom,
1844 54th St. South, Gulfport,
will hold its annual Israel Bond
Luncheon at the synagogue on
Sunday, Oct. 28, at noon. This
year, Louis Smith is to be
honored for his many years of de-
voted service to the synagogue,
the community, and the State of
Israel. The entertainer and
speaker will be Judith Steel, an
star. While a limited number of
tickets will be available at the
door, it is recommended that to
assure reservations, payment of
S3 per person and the names of
those who are to attend be sent to
Judy Steel is an internation-
ally-known singing artist. Born
in Berlin, she embarked with her
parents aboard the ill-fated "St.
Louis," the ship which was re-
fused asylum in Cuba and forced
to return to Europe. Her parents
eventually perished in the Holo-
Ms. Steel was raised in
America and became an interna-
tionally recognized performer.
Her interest in Hebrew songs was
kindled by a visit to Israel in
1974, on the occasion of her son's
Ms. Steel has performed at
concert halls and resorts
throughout the eastern United
States. Her vocal ability and
audience rapport have been much
admired by critics and listeners
The Annual Beth Chai Sister-
hood Paid-Up Membership
Luncheon, held on Sept. 9,
proved to be fantastic!
The next step is to fulfill our
goals and objectives for the
coming year. Our pledge to the
Synagogue is to underwrite the
Oneg Shabbat Celebrations and
to raise SI .500 for support of con-
gregation needs and programs.
The Officers, Board and Mem-
bers are busily organizing the
Sisterhood schedule of fund-
raising activities to meet our
obligations. We encourage par-
Meetings are held the first
Wednesday of each month at 8
p.m.. at the Synagogue, 8400
125th St. North, Seminole. Join
with us! Get involved! Call Iris
vShalit. Membership Vice Presi-
dent, evenings at 595-8307 or
Betty Elias, President, at 581-
8212, for further details.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL
In keeping with the observance
of Sukkot, the family oriented
chavurah built its own sukkah at
the home of Vicky and Mitch Le-
vine. 2875 Glen Hollow Dr..
Clearwater. The frame was built
by the men. On Sunday, Oct. 14
at 2 p.m. all parents and children
gathered to decorate and partake
in and around the sukkah of a
picnic lunch. Partickpating were
the Kings, the Caines, the Mer-
riams, the Greengolds, the Le-
vines, and Barbara Seiler.
Calendar of Event*
Sisterhood. Oct. 23 is the date
of the Paid-up Membership
Luncheon in the Fellowship Hall
at 12 noon. The program will in-
clude a skit written by members
of Sisterhood, "Rules of Keeping
Kosher." Oct. 25 will feature our
monthly book review, at 9:30
a.m. at the home of Mrs. Charla
Fogel. Mrs. Jayne Weissman will
review The Haj, by Leon Uris.
The date of our Really Big Flea
Market is Sunday, Oct. 28, in the
Fellowship Hall of Congregation
B'nai Israel, 301-59th St. North,
St. Petersburg, from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. All kinds of treasures.
Lunch or snacks can be pur-
chased. And last but not least,
Mrs. Helen Applefield and Mrs.
Ellen Bernstein will be installed
on the National Board of
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism at the National
Convention to be held at the Con-
cord Hotel, Kiamesha Lake,
N.Y., Nov. 11-16. Other Sister-
hood representatives to attend
are Mrs. Anita Helfand, Mrs.
Joan Redisch, Mrs. Thebna Gil-
bert and Mrs. Bunnie Katz.
Youth. The USY-Hebrew High
School Sukkot dinner at the
home of Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob
Luski was a huyge success.
Hebrew High will begin on
Wednesday, Oct. 24, and you still
may register the first evening of
class. Call the synagogue office
for further details, 381-4900. All
high school-age students are in-
vited to attend the program.
The Maccabees are getting to-
gether again on Sunday, Oct. 21!
So, attention all fifth and sixth
graders join in on the fun of ice
skating at Countryside Mall.
We're meeting at Congregation
B'nai Israel at 12:30 and pick up
time is 4:30 p.m. See you then!
New Member Shabbat. Friday,
Oct. 26 will be another very
special Shabbat at Congregation
B'nai Israel. Over 40 new families
have joined our congregational
family and will be formally wel-
comed. Five 50-year members
now honorary B'nai Israel mem-
bers will also be acknowledged
during services. The are Mrs. Lil-
lian Teichberg, Mrs. Goldie
Schuster, Mrs. Jean Miller and
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Miller.
Mazel tov to you all!
Pauline Rivkind Talmud
Torah. The children of the
Pauline Rivkind Talmud Torah,
grades Kindergarten through
seven all got together for a
Sukkot breakfast on Sunday,
Oct. 14. Many of the decorations
the Syngogue's Sukka were
made by the students, and the
festive breakfast consisted of
good food, music and Ruach and
was enjoyed by all who attended.
Parents of the PRTT students
will have an opportunity to see
the school program in action on
Sunday, Nov. 11, when they meet
for their second Open Meeting,
followed by an Open House and
Seudah Shliahit program to
begin again. The Seudah Shlishit
program begins once again on
Saturday afternoon, Oct. 27 at
6:15 p.m. at Congregation B'nai
Israel. Between Minha and
Maariv, we join for an hour of
singing, study and the third
Please call the Synagogue of-
fice at 381-4900 for further in-
Dr. Robert Sternberg, chair-
man of the Adult Studies Com-
mission, has announced that the
opening program of the B'nai
Israel Studies Commission will
take place at the Synagogue on
Wednesday, Oct. 24. Dr. Ailon
Shiloh, Professor of Anthro-
pology at the University of South
Florida will speak on the topic
"After the Holocaust and into
the Millenium." His lecture is
scheduled to begin at 8 p.m.
Dr. Shiloh is a well-known and
highly-respected scholar who has
engaged in anthropological field
work in Africa, the Middle East,
the Far East and in America. He
has worked in Israel since 1950
and has lectured in America and
England on Judaism, Israel and
the Middle East. Dr. Shiloh
wrote the section on "The Middle
East" for the Encyclopaedia
Britannica and is the author of
six books. The professor has pub-
lished more than 50 research
articles, which makes him
uniquely qualified to lecture on
the topic which he has chosen for
the "kick off" session.
Dr. Shiloh's presentation is
open to the public and is offered
without charge at the auditorium
of Congregation B'nai Israel, 301
- 59th St. North, St. Petersburg.
Registration for an exciting
program sponsored by the Adult
Studies Commission will take
place from 7:30 to 8 p.m. on Oct.
24. An interesting variety of
courses will be offered. These are
open to members and non-mem-
bers; tuition is charged.
AND USY ON WHEELS
Summer Program Reports
On Friday, Oct. 26, during
Shabbat evening services, David
Piper, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julian
Piper, and Howard and Ira
Slomka, sons of Dr. and Mrs. Mi-
chael Slomka, will speak on their
summer experiences. David Piper
participated in Israel Pilgrimage
1984, Ira Slomka was a partici-
pant in the Ram ah Israel
program, and Howard Slomka
was in the USY on Wheels
program. Mazel tov to these fine
young people, for sharing of their
experiences and of themselves
with their congregational family.
Golda Meir Group
The Golda Meir Group of Had-
assah is sponsoring a Study
Group beginning Monday, Oct.
22, 11 a.m. to 12 noon under the
guidance of Louise Ressler.
Books with a message, current
events will be discussed in the
membership room of Florida
Power Building on St. Pete
The Shalom Group of the St.
Petersburg Chapter of Hadassah
invites prospective members to a
"Getting to Know Us" Member-
p m. at the home of Henrietta
Garbowit, 6025 Shore Blvd. S.,
Apt. 103, Gulfport.
Hadassah women demonstrate
their support for Israel are
concerned about democracy,
peace and the continuation of
Jewish life. In its 72 years, Had-
assah has built and maintains
two medical centers, started a
Youth Aliyah program, Israel
Education Services, Jewish
National Fund and in the USA,
supports youth activities, Ameri-
can affairs, Jewish education and
We invite you to join us and for
further information, please call
Lillian Rosen, Membership VP,
546-5121 or Jeanette Hirsch, Life
The Shalom Group will have a
Paid-Up Membership lunch on
Wednesday, Oct. 31 at 1 p.m. at
Congregation B'nai Israel, 301 -
59th St. North.
Members may bring a guest for
$4. If she becomes a member the
cost will be deducted from her
An entertaining program will
Please mail your $15 dues
check to Lillian Corday, 5090 Bay
St. NE, Apt. 328, St. Petersbrug,
Oct. 13 was the 140th anniver-
sary of B'nai B'rith. On that date
12 men sat in Sinsheimer's Cafe
in New York City to organize a
group to welcome and help the
new Jewish immigrants. That
humble beginning is now the
world's largest Jewish service
The Clearwater lodge will be
celebrating this anniversary and
most especially the 50th year of
continuous membership of
Brother Sam Toovey. Sam is
from Charleston, West Virginia,
and is a retired pawnbroker now
residing at Imperial Cove. In
1947 he was president of the
Charleston Lodge which boasted
350 members, and then served for
a mere 25 years as treasurer.
Brother Toovey at 80 years
young enjoys golf, tennis, swim-
ming and walking. He also
volunteers for the Clearwater
Please join us this Oct. 25 at
7:30 when we honor Sam Toovey
for his unselfish devotion to B'nai
B'rith and his fellow man. The
same evening we will also be
hearing from Rabbi Dr. Steven J.
Kaplan, director of Tampa Hillel,
regarding their wonderful success
with Hillel's new campuses and
new building. We will meet at
The Golda Meir Center, 302 So.
JAY MERMELSTEIN, M.D.
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE ESTA BLI SH M ENT Of HIS OFF
TO BE IN ASSOCIATION WITH
RAYMOND E. P. ZIMMERMAN. M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
FALM HARBOR. FLOR
served. Guests are welcome.
OF JEWISH WOMEN
The St. Petersburg Section A
the National Council of Jewj,|,
Women will hold their regulu
meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 24
12 noon, at the Jewish Comnm!
nity Center, 8167 Elbow uJ
North, St. Petersburg.
Mrs. Louise Ressler will enter. I
tain us with anecdotes from "A
It is suggested that memboi
bring a Brown Bag lunch. h
addition to our regular refresh-
ments, a "Sundae on Wednej. I
day" dessert will be served m
this paid-up membership party
There will also be our annual c&h
National Council of Jewish I
Women Suncoast Section wi
host an Area 17 Mini-convention
and Seminar on Thursday, Oct.
25 from 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.itI
the Feather Sound Country Club. |
Representatives of nine of the I
Sections in Area 17, which in-1
eludes Tallahassee. Jacksonville,!
Orlando, Daytona, Naple>,|
Tampa, St. Petersburg, Sarasotil
and Suncoast, are expected to I
attend. The morning session wfllI
be devoted to a review of the I
national resolutions of t he orga- [
nization. Any recommendations|
for change to the resolutions wi
be forwarded to the nations. (
offices of NCJW and considered j
at the national convention to be I
held in March in Kansas City.f
Mo. Assisting in the review of the j
resolutions will be SuzanBil
Gunzburger. Ms. Gunzburger b|
NCJW's State Public Affainl
Chairwoman and also a lnembel
of the City Council in Hollywood,!
The afternoon program will be j
a seminar on "The 1984 Electkn|
and the Conservative Swing."
Suzanne Gunzburger will discus; J
how the conservative social
October 5 6:55 p.m.
October 12 6:47 p.m.
October 19 6:40 p.m.
October 26 6:34 p.m.
Mitzvahs forms for the Jewish Floridian are
in every synagogue office. Parents may pick them
up at their convenience.
TEMPLE BETH EL Reform
400 8. Pasadena Ave,, 8t Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Dvld Sunklnd "J*jJ
Ir S. Youdovln Friday Evening Sabbath Services S p.m
Morning Sabbath Service 10 a.m. Bar Bat Mltivah Service 11 '"
CongregaUon BETH SHOLOM Conservative
18*4 54 St.. S.. St. Petersburg SS707 Rabbi Emeritus Morris KobrtneU
Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday. Bam
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL Conservative
S01 SB St.. N., St. Petersburg 3S710 Rabbi Jacob Luskl *BU,r '"*
Zummer Sabbath Service: Priday evening p.m. Saturday.
Sunday B a.m.; Monday Friday 8 a.m.; and evening Mlnyan
Congregation BETH CHAI -Conservative
MOO US St. N., Seminole SSMI Rabbi Sherman P. Klrshner
Services: Friday evenings R p.m.; Saturday, B: SO a.m. e Tel. BBS'S"
Congregation BETH SHALOM Conservative
IStS 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater MSI* Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg
bath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday B a.m.
Mlnyan V a.m. Tel Ml HIS.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform I
IBM 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater SSS18 Rabbi Arthur Baseman
Services: Friday evening at S p.m.; Saturday IB: SO a.m. Tel. BS1
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM Reform ^
P.O. Bo. ins, Doaedla SBStS 1878Curlew Rd.. Palm Hartor S8M **
JanBresky Sabbath Services: Friday evening* p.m. s Tel. 7
CaagragatlenBET EMET Humaalsuc
*m Nursery Rd., Clearwater s Service. 1st Friday of every
gnis affect women. In addi-
Rabbi Ira Youdovin of
n'ple Beth El in St. Petersburg
talk about how this con-
ative swing affects Jews. The
day promises to be inter-
and informative. Plan to
d. The cost is 111, which in-
lunch. Reservations may
made by calling Audrey
enberg at 596-6243 or Judy
, at 397-6686.
|westwind Chapter is having a
d-up luncheon for members
1 prospective members on Oct.
at Sweet waters Restaurant,
J Gulf-to Bay, 11 a.m. Lunch-
i will be served at 12, followed
a book review by Donna
,Jey of the Clearwater Public
brary. She will review "Bess
1 Harry," by Jhan Robbins.
. in reservations to Del-
jie Eichel, 1426 Hwy. 19 S.,
t. 27 East, Clearwater 33646.
is $2.50, luncheon $6 for
pests. Dues are S15.
ii' Golds Meir Friendship
Lib is now in full swing. With
help of activities director
anne Bokor the Golda Meir
oter, our officers, and commit-
s, we are planning programs
the coming months. We have
for a theater party at the
i Id en Apple Dinner Theater on
12. There are still a few
kets available for our mem
i reminder to our members: If
nr dues are yet unpaid, please
up and remain eligible to
ticipate in all of our programs.
are not sure you are in
nd standing, contact Florence
velenco at 796-1372 or see her
i club or center.
Monday, Oct. 22 Charles
sser will show a video movie at
donday, Oct. 29 we will
ve a Halloween party. There
be no charge to members.
imembers may contribute$1.
eshments will be served.
ne in costume.
londay, Nov. 5 we will
a business meeting and an
eresting book review by
salie Moshenberg, our li-
krian. Everyone is welcome.
londay, Nov. 12 at 1 p.m.
vill have a social with cards
I games of your choice.
londay. Nov. 19 we will
^e a Thanksgiving party with
ertainment. Plan on coming.
Bring your S and H green
nps to the library. They will
toward the purchase of
bther van. Do you know of
jfone who would like to volun-
|r to drive the van? Contact
Ircie at 461-0222.
I TEMPLE BNAI ISRAEL
)n Nov. 15 we will have a talk
Fergenbaum. His topic is
ammon sense way to prepare
an emergency before the
nedics come." This plans to
la very information lecture and
i hope all members will attend.
! welcome guests at all times.
Nov. 17 we will see "The
>nt Prince," a musical play
I Golden Apple Theatre, St.
ersburg. Bill Wolfson is
handling all details so call him for
information at 797-0019.
December will feature our
Chanukah Partywith entertain-
ment by the Tutti-Tuttis.
Program Chairperson Sylvia
Schnur has planned a delightful
afternoon for this on Dec. 8.
As always we meet every
Thursday for fun and games and
hope all members and guests
come and join us.
Branch No. 1053 of the Work-
men's Circle started their new
season of cultural events with a
very successful Sunday brunch
on Sept. 23. After breakfast the
Branch was entertained with solo
performances from four members
of a local music academy.
At our next meeting, Sunday,
Oct. 21, we will have as guests
officials from the Workmen's
Circle South East Region Head-
quarters who will help plan our
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Abe Ader Post 246
Calendar of Events
Oct. 21, Sunday The
Veteran's Liaison Council will be
presenting a plaque to be
mounted at Bay Pines Veterans
Cemetery 3:30 p.m.
Nov. 9, Friday Veterans
Day Services at Beth Shalom,
Gulfport 8 p.m. St. Petersburg.
Nov. 12, Sunday Veterans
Day Parade and Services at Wil-
liam Park, downtown St. Peters-
Nov. 14, Wednesday 8 p.m.
Regular Meeting Post and Auxil-
Paul Surenky Post 409
We hope you all had an enjoy-
able summer and we wish you all
a Healthy, Happy New Year. We
thank our sisters, Ruth Eiseman,
Irma Goldfarb and our president
Fran Ehrenpreis for their efforts
in helping six needy families with
baskets for Rosh Hashana. Con-
gratulations to Bill Cohen on be-
coming Commander of our Post.
Oct. 26, 27, 28 State Depar-
ment will hold its first West
Coast quarterly meeting at the
Caribbean Gulf Resort at Clear-
water Beach. On Oct. 28 Ruth
Eiseman will be installed as
president of Gulf Coast County
Council and our past president
Roslyn Hochberg as Senior Vice
Oct. 28 Post and Auxiliary
regular monthly visit to the Bay
Pines Hospital. Please contact
either Commander Bill Cohen or
Betty at 799-2259 if you can
Oct. 29 Membership Tea at
Gladys Fishman's home, 1957
Souvenir Drive, Clearwater, at 1
p.m. to welcome all new mem-
bers. Members who sponsor pro-
spective members are also in-
Nov. 4 Sonnys Band will en-
tertain the veterans at the
nursing home at Bay Pines Hos-
pital from 2-4 p.m., thanks to the
efforts of NEC, Joe Stern. Re-
freshments will be hosted by our
Auxiliary. AU who can, please
attend this enjoyable event.
Nov. 5 Auxiliary Breakfast
Friday, October 19,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
Board meeting at Old Country
Inn, Gulf to Bay, at 9:30 a.m.
Nov. 9 Post and Auxiliary
will sponsor an Oneg Shabbat at
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Belcher Rd. at 8 p.m.
Mayor Kelley has issued a pro-
clamation declaring the week of
Nov. 5 to 11 as Jewish War
At this time, we wish to urge
mothers, wives, sisters of
BOOK MONTH ACTIVITIES
PLANNED AT JCC
November is National Jewish
Book Month and the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County is geared up and ready to
Our kick-off wil be a program
on Sunday, Nov. 4 at 2:30 p.m.
which will feature author David
Kaufelt, who resides in Key
West, Fla. Mr. Kaufelt is
rpesently doing extensive
research in the state in conjunc-
tion with his newest book which
is a history of the State of
Florida. Mr. Kaufelt will present
an interesting, informative and
entertaining lecture and we will
have his latest books available
for his personal autograph.
We will also have over 150
books (new) available for your
preview and purchase. These
books make excellent gifts for
friends and relatives and ore
priced beginning at 95 cents.
Don't you deserve a book today,
too! Plan now to help us kick off
this important month by at-
tending this program.
MINI CAMP SCHEDULED
FOR OCTOBER 29
Calling all parents of Jewish
Day School students, the JCC
will be providing a full-day mini
camp for Jewish Day School stu-
dents on Monday, Oct. 29, which
is an in-service day at school.
Children can be dropped off as
early as 7:30 and picked up as
late as 6 p.m. Among the activ-
ities they will participate in are
field trip, Kosher lunch, arts and
crafts, swimming, sports and
music. For reservations or
further information, please
contact the Children's Program
Director at 344-5795.
As you read this, 22 senior
friendship club members will be
enjoying a four day Caribbean
Cruise aboard the SS Dolphin.
This is one of the many travel
programs sponsored during the
year by the Friendship Club.
Club activities for the coming
Monday, Oct. 22 Get
Thursday, Oct. 25 Members
Monday, Oct. 29 Get
For further club information or
please contact the gerontologists
Florida's West Coast
Bronze Memorials by
Gorham Master Craftsmen
Charle" %. Ehrlich,
Nineteen Safari-Caravan mem-
bers (ages 8-13) enjoyed an
outing to Adventure Island on
Sunday, Oct. 7. It was great
seeing each other after being
apart since Camp.
Upcoming November activity
scheduled is a trip to a Tampa
Bay Buccaneers Game in Tampa.
For further information, dates
and ticket prices please contact
Sherry at the JCC. Plans are now
being made for a two-day trip the
last week of December. Watch
this space for more details.
The Jewish Community Center
is currently looking for persons
who hove played or currently
play a musical instrument. We
ore in the process of trying to ar-
range a chamber music ensemble
or small band to practice
together, socialize and have fun.
If you, or someone you know,
falls into this category and would
be interested in meeting others
with similar interest, please con-
tact the Program Director today
shine up those trombones, wax
those drumsticks, polish off those
piano keys, wax those violin
strings and call today!
Amok. & Gnmdwog
local & out-of-state
MUM J. WMDWA6
IXBfiH) RJNBAl WSKTOtt
im i* it. n. it. m. r. nut
...The only firm dedicated
to serving Jewish families
Vietnam War veterans and
Korean War veterans to attend
our meeting, which we believe
will be to our mutual benefit.
Internationally known Israeli
violinist Sergiu Schwartz to
make Florida debut with the
Tampa Bay Community Sym-
The Tampa Bay Community
Symphony is celebrating its 10th
Anniversary Season with a gala
concert at Clearwater's Ruth
Eckerd Hall on Nov. 17, featur-
ing internationally known guest
violinist, Sergiu Schwartz.
Mr. Schwartz reaffirms the
traditions of virtuosity and
extraordinary talent which are
the hallmark of Israeli artists and
which the music world has come
to expect. His performances in
Europe, Israel, Canada, and the
United States ore always fol-
lowed by enthusiastic apprecia-
tion from his audience and the
highest praise from critics.
"Exceptional tonal quality,"
comments The Strad. London's
Daily Telegraph said Mr. Sch-
wartz displays "masterful
technique, evocative interpre-
tation and vibrant tone." Israel's
Iedoit Aharonot said, "A true
soul of an artist."
Mr. Schwartz will be making
his Florida debut with the Tampa
Bay Community Symphony on
Nov. 17, at 8 p.m. at Ruth Eckerd
Hall in Clearwater. Admission is
For further information, con-
tact the Symphony'8 executive
director Kathy Del Grande, at
Mercedes 380 SEL, 1983. Loaded including
leather seats, airbag, sunroof, alarm, ABS.
8,000 miles. $41,000.
Mercedes 500SL, 1983. Silver blue metallic with
blue leather seats, ABS. $41,000.
Mercedes 500SEL, 1984. White with blue leather
interior. 3,000 miles. Loaded, ABS, orthopedic
St. Pete 576-0368,577-6169 or 898-6851.
One of the essential benefits of arranging a funeral
service prior to need is that all of the pertinent deci-
sions may be made logically and intelligently, when
you want and how you want. In this way, individual
preferences, from the selection of the casket and the
burial vault and otherjdetails, may be assured.
We believe it is our professional responsibility to
offer families complete information on pre-arranged
funerals and pre-paid plans. We do so without cost or
obligation to you. To arrange a visit, call or write us at
DAVID C. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
CENTRAL AVENUE CHAPEL
63M CENTRAL AVENUE
8T. PETERSBURG. FL 33707
NINTH AVENUE CHAPEL
1045 NINTH AVENUE NORTH
ST. PETERSBURG. FL 33705
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County/ Friday, October 19,1984
TO KVELL OVER
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