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:
AA00014308:00123

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Happy Chanukah
'Jewish Floridmn
>e
\
Of Pinellas County
I Number 26
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, December 14,1984
yvAwfUMMM
Price 35 Cents
Lion of Judah Moves Ahead;
Loretta Freifeld to Chair
} Women's Division oi
Kned Jewish Appeal
just underway, W.D.
chair Suzanne
has announced three
fers for the 1985 Lions
(vision. New members
a Freifeld, Sony a
Edie Seligman. In
Irs. Freifeld has been
fchairwoman for the
judah division, with
(co-chair.
Judah are women who
la minimum pledge of
Ihe annual campaign,
Ipouses at least main-
feir previous level of
rirst-time members
olid gold pin in the
Lion of
Freifeld.
Judah chair Loretta
shape of a lion, with a seven-
branched menorah. Each year a
woman renews her commitment,
a diamond is added to the pin.
The lion is associated with the
tribe of Judah, and the lion of
Judah is one of the most popular
Jewish symbols. The lion is a
favorite embellishment of the
synagogue ark, the mantle cover-
ing the scroll of the Torah, and is
employed in a laudatory sense.
Mrs. Freifeld is a long time
resident of Pinellas County, and
is a prominent volunteer leader in
the Jewish community. Plans are
dah function in early February, in
conjunction with the Tampa
Federation, according to Mrs.
Freifeld.
Richard Jacobson To Head Major Gifts
Jewish Appeal
jGreenberg, has an-
appointment of
bson as chair of the
)i vision.
lifts dinner, open to
contributors of
re to the 1985 Corn-
Appeal Campaign.
Ian. 13 at the Wine
aurant, Redington
nberg said, "Dick is
kis leadership role in
bn at a crucial time,
pie increasing needs
gencies and the state
Dmy in Israel, it is
us to raise more
|we have in the past.
unate to have Dick
ading this important Richard and Sharyn Jacobson
irision."
Jacobson is actively involved
in the Jewish community. He is a
vice president of Menorah
Manor, our home for Jewish
living, and Congregation B'nai
Israel in St. Petersburg. As a
member of the Federation family,
Dick has served as chairman of
Major Gifts for the past two
years, and is co-chairman of the
West Coast regional dinner. He is
a past member of the Budget,
Planning and Allocation Com-
mittee, and is a member of the
executive board.
Dick and his wife. Sharyn, live
in Tampa and St. Petersburg
Beach. Sharyn is a member of
Lions of Judah and is active in
that division as well as Major
Gifts. The Jacobsons have three
children, Mark, Carrie and Todd.
Super Sunday volunteers hold planning meeting at theJCC.
Super Sunday
Jan. 27,'85
The Super Bowl will be over,
but the super day that means the
most to the Jewish community
will take place on Jan. 27. That
day is Super Sunday, and it is ex-
pected to play a decisive role in
determining whether the Pinellas
community reaches its goal of
raising more money than ever for
the 1985 Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign.
Volunteers are being sought to
help call homes throughout
Pinellas County on behalf of the
1985 Campaign. Super Sunday
chairpersons Jean and Julie
Malkin have met with the Jewish
Community Center committee in
planning the day. "We are count-
ing on our friends and neighbors
Budget, Planning and Allocations
Committee Continues to Meet
to join us in this noble event,"
said Mrs. Malkin.
The phone-a-thon is scheduled
to run all day long and will be
held in two locations, the Jewish
Community Center in St. Peters-
burg and the offices of Superior
Surgical Mfg. Co. in Seminole.
"Super Sunday is for everyone,"
commented Mr. Malkin. "You
don't have to be a big giver, just
a giver. You don't have to devote
hours and hours of your time. All
we're asking is for two hours to
make a few phone calls."
Food and beverages will be
served all day to Super Sunday
volunteers. Anyone interested in
Continued on Page 3
t, Planning and Al-
nmittee of the Jew-
pn of Pinellas County
ng the agonizing
eating funds raised
Combined Jewish
Bpaign. Stan Michels,
ng and AUo-
nan, explained,
ting procedure is very
ause even though our
has raised more
i ever before, requests
greater than ever.
our community is
expanding its
nd our local agencies
a fantastic job of
i community. Our al-
ust. to the best of our
sufficient to help
the agencies which
needs of the com-
munity. In addition, we must
fulfill our responsibility as
"Partners for Life" to support
the social, educational, and
humanitarian needs of our
brethren in Israel. We also have
an obligation to help Jews in
distress in the Soviet Union and
throughout the D'8P?;ao
Unfortunately, the aUocable
funds raised in campaign fall
short of the needs. The decision
as to how and where to cut a
very painful one"
Mr. Michels continued, "The
Jewish Community Centerjor
example, serves over WO""*
citizens daily, through its hot
kosher lunches and programs
designed for seniors. This gives
SuTseniors the benefit not only of
a nutritional meal, but also the
FEDERATION HAS MOVED
rish Federation of Pinellas County "fiS-
spondence for the Federation and the Jewian
I to:
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter Ave.
Clearwater, Ft 33615
Telephone 446-1033
socialization they need with their
contemporaries. Day care is
provided for our children, along
with nursery school, pre- and
after-school care, transportation
and food. In addition, there are
programs all day long providing
a variety of instruction for
anyone who wishes to parti-
cipate. Camp Kadima is a model
Jewish day camp and the first to
initiate an integrated program for
handicapped children in Pinellas
County. All in all, over 300 people
a day avail themselves of the JCC
faculties.
"Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service, through its homemaker
service, counseling services, and
emergency care, serves the needs
of our Jews in distress here in our
own community. Over 314,103
hours of care were given this past
year to 732 clients, 70 percent of
whom are Jewish. Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service is con-
tinually evaluating and ex-
panding its services to service the
needs of our growing community.
We must continue to sufficiently
fund this agency, whose cases are
generally crisis-Uke in nature. In
addition, the Reva and Marshall
Kent Jewish Center, a new bene-
fkiary agency of Federation, has
requested funds.
"The Jewish Day School is
another agency of which we can
all be proud. There are 79
students from all parts of the
county enrolled in the school, and
the projection for next year is
even greater. The Day School is
outgrowing its facilities, and a
move to larger quarters is being
contemplated. The quality of
education is excellent with the
children in all grade levels
achieving the highest possible
test scores on standardized tests.
The Day School provides its
students with the finest secular
and Jewish education, and in
order to continue this tradition,
must have the necessary funding
to do so."
Mr. Michels concluded, "The
budgeting process is quite
agonizing when you recognize the
immensity of valid worthwhile
needs locally and internationally
in light of the shortfall in funds to
meet these obligations. Even
with over $1 million at our
disposal for fiscal year 1984-86,
we need the judgment of Solomon


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County / Friday, December 14,1984
'The Sign Is Up and
The Site Is Cleared'
The Marshall and Reva Kent
Jewish Center is beginning to
take shape as our sign announces
the site of our future home. Stan
Newmark. president of the
center, announced that the site
preparation is being completed
and the buildings donated by
Charles Rutenberg are being pre-
pared for the move to Virginia
Avenue in the next 30-45 days.
Marv Feldman's committee
has been talking to the com-
munity in an effort to raise the
$40,000 necessary for the
preparation of the site, and are
pleased to state that it is nearing
the half-way mark as $17,500 has
been pledged. The response of the
Jewish community has been
enthusiastic but Marv stresses
the need to get more people in-
volved in the effort.
Under the direction of Stan
Newmark, various committees
have been meeting and devel-
oping plans for the center. The
Needs of Programming chaired
by Bob Freeman; Administra-
tive. Bruce Bokor; Long Range
Budgeting and Planning, Stan
Newmark: and Facilities, Hal
Pawl, are in formation.
All of us in Pinellas County are
being given the opportunity to
participate as we become in-
volved in the planning and
preparation of a north county
center which will meet the needs
of our Jewish community from
young to old. As you drive by the
land on Virginia Avenue in Clear-
water, it's easy to envision the
day when these 11.8 acres will be
filled with people sharing, laugh-
ing and growing in a new Jewish
family environment.
Hebrew Union College
Re-Elects Charles Rutenberg
Charlie Rutenberg has been re-
elected treasurer of the Board of
Governors of Hebrew Union
College-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion for 1985. He has been a
member of the Board of Gov-
ernors since 1977. Mr. Ruten-
berg, one of Pinellas County "s
most philanthropic residents, has
been actively involved in Jewish,
community and civic affairs for
many years.
Former chairman of the U.S.
Home Corporation in Clearwater,
Mr. Rutenberg is a private in-
vestor and developer. He has
served on the Executive Com-
mittee of the United Jewish
Appeal, and the Board of
Trustees of the American Friends
of Haifa University. He is a
member of the Development
Committee and Council of
Charles Rutenberg
Morton F. Plant Hospital, and is
the immediate Past President of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County. Mr. Rutenberg and his
wife Isadora established the
Charles and Isadora Rutenberg
Family Foundation in Clear-
water, which houses the Golda
Meir Cenier.
A graduate of the University of
Chicago, where he earned a
Bachelor of Arts degree in econ-
omics, Mr. Rutenberg is married
to the former Isadora Kesselman.
They have four children.
Hebrew Union College-Jewish
Institute of Religion trains
rabbis, cantors, scholars, reli-
gious school educators, and com-
munal workers at its four cam-
puses in Cincinnati, New York,
Los Angeles, and Jerusalem.
Adopt-A-Grandchild
The Adopt-A-Grandchild
Project of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service is recruiting
Jewish seniors couples and
individuals and Jewish fami-
lies with children ages infancy to
16 for this very special inter-
renerational program. Children
ind seniors are individually
matched so as to provide a
inique substitute extended
family locally.
Adopt-A-Grandchild if avail-
able to Jewish residents of
Pinellas County and it is
designed as a "prevention
program" to help children
many from broken homes or
ihysically distanced from rela-
ives feel successful, appre-
ciated and loved.
Jewish Day
School Celebrates
Chanukah
The Pinellas County Jewish
)ay School will celebrate
'hanukah with a festive family
inner on Thursday, Dec. 20. The
inner will begin at 6:30 p.m. at
be school. 301 59 Street North.
It Petersburg. The third grade
lass will be featured in a
ramatic presentation entitled,
The Little Candle That
'ouldn 't." under the direction of
lird grade teacher Mrs. Mona
oldfield.
The dinner will be prepared
id sponsored by the school's
arent Boosters Association
'BAl Mrs. Roni I gel is the
arent Booster Association
lairperson for this function.
The Pinellas CVounty Jewish
ay School is a beneficiary
:ency of the Combined Jewish
ppeal of the Jewish Federation
Pinellas County.
We presently have children
ages seven months to 14 years on
a waiting list, some of whom are
from St. Petersburg and some
from the Clearwater-Palm
Harbor areas. They wish to spend
two to four hours a week with
"grandparents" who have some
precious time while walking toge-
ther on the beach or perhaps in a
nearby park, as movie com-
panions, or simply while relaxing
in the comfortof home.
Manv beautiful relationships
have been established in our
community so far and remain
solid and enduring often
speaking of one another as
"family "now.
Families and seniors please
join us by contacting Ms. Carol
Ungerleider. Project Director, at
381-2373.
The Adopt-A-Grandchild
Project is funded jointly by the
Juvenile Welfare Board of
Pinellas County and the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
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Friday, December 14,1984/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Mini Mission Accepting Reservations
[Reservations are already being
Ide for the 1985 Mini-Mission,
Usored by the Womens Divi-
L of the Jewish Federation,
fording to Jean Malkin, mini-
fcsion chair. The trip will be
Ed Jan. 14, and will last from
K) a.m. to 3 p.m. Ann Sobel is
chair of the event.
The mini-mission, open to men
women, will include visits
oard chartered buses to
-deration-supported agencies
E as the Jewish Community
Center, Jewish Day School, and
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service. Menorah Manor, our
new home for Jewish living, is
close to completion, and will also
be included. The buses will stop
at several points to pick up parti-
cipants.
The cost of the mini-mission is
$5, including lunch. There will be
no solicitation of funds.
Mrs. Malkin commented, "The
mini-mission gives everyone the
opportunity to see our local agen-
cies in action. Since these agen-
cies receive funds from the
monies raised in our annual Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Campaign,
it gives us all the opportunity to
see our dollars providing ser-
vices. We hope to have record
attendance this year."
For more information, or res-
ervations, please call the Federa-
tion office, 446-1033.
Darousha's 'Shuttle' Signals
New Political Activism
By DAVID LANDAU
And GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Israel's political es-
ilishment was badly
ken last week by the de-
lined though aborted
Drt by an Arab Labor
ty Knesset member to
ess the Palestine Na-
Council (PNC) meet-
in Amman, Jordan, the
lied Palestinian parka-
at-in-exile, convened by
estine Liberation Or-
ation chief Yasir Ar-
But the instant political storm
by the attempts of Abdel
hah Darousha, the only Arab
| the Labor Party election list
July, to reach Amman via
prus. was of secondary im-
ace. Most significant in the
term, political pundits
e, is the political transfor-
jtion of Israel's 700,000 Arab
kens that Darousha's move
\i\y implies.
IMPLICATION is that
[majority of Israeli Arabs will
onger settle for the status of
6ive bystanders in the Arab
eli conflict. Their leaders will
[longer limit themselves to
issues such as electricity
water supplies or sewage
osal in Israel's Arab towns
villages. Instead, they are
krmined to play an active role
in the overall political debate that
occupies Israeli society.
Until now, such a role was
confined to the largely
discredited Communist Party in
its expanded form known as
Hadash, which in past elections
attracted the majority of Arab
Israeli votes, those of radicals
and nationalists alike. The
"moderate" Arabs aligned
themselves with the Zionist
parties, among which Labor and
its erstwhile partner Mapam were
easily the strongest in the Arab
sector.
But the results of the last
elections showed something
amiss. Many Arabs were
unhappy with the Communists
who blindly followed the party
line from Moscow. But instead of
switching to Labor, many gave
their votes to the Progressive
List For Peace, a new faction
composed of Arab nationalists
and dove-ish Jews, left of center
but not communist.
THE PROGRESSIVE List
polled well over 38,000 votes,
winning two Knesset seats, as
many as the old established
Agudat Israel Party and former
Defense Minister Ezer Weiz-
man's new Yahad Party.
It was a remarkable showing
for a new faction that describes
the PLO as the legitimate repre-
sentative of the Palestinian
people. Darousha has made no
such claim.
An official of the Education
VOLUNTEER NEEDED FOR PUBLIC RELATIONS
The Jewish Federation of Pinellas County is looking for a part-
time volunteer in public relations to write articles for
Floridian and local newspapers. Call Jill Bailin, 446-1033.
the
imm
MMHb
Liberty Florist
11403 Seminole Blvd. Largo, Florida
See Us For Your Chanukah Flowers!
iqnsby Lucienne All Major
Credit Cards Accepted
Happy Chanukah
CLEAR-WATER
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Our Second Location:
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CASCADE SHOPPING '?&^?.X?r**se
CENTER ^Cr^c^.Lwtc-.j^'^'
(Across from Mission Bel.) Mrt-S3iV^
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446-7691
J871 Gurf-to-Bay Blvd., Clearwater <
WE'RE GLAD YOU PLEDGED
It shows you understand the challenges we face throughout
the Jewish world and the urgency of the needs we must meet.
But pledges made in 1984 won't create solutions.
CASH WILL
CASH IS NEEDED NOW!: 1
Please send your check today to:
The Combined Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign
301 S. Jupiter Street, Clearwater, FL 33515.
Ethiopian Distribution Of
JDC Donated Supplies Begins
Ministry in Iksal village near
Nazareth, he was an obscured
figure until nominated to the
Labor Party list. But unlike past
Arab Labor candidates who
scrupulously followed orders
from Party headquarters,
Darousha asserted his indepen-
dence from the start of the
election campaign. He spoke
openly of the need to establish a
Palestinian state alongside Israel
which is in direct conflict with the
Labor Party platform.
He threatened not to join the
Labor-Likud unity coalition
unless certain demands were met.
Then, on Tuesday of last week,
without prior consultation with
the Labor Party chiefs and,
according to them, without even
a hint of his intentions, he left for
Amman by way of Cyprus.
HIS PURPOSE, he said in an
interview with the magazine
Koteret Rashit, published after
his departure, was to address the
PNC in his capacity as a Knesset
member of the governing
coalition, to try to convince the
PLO to abandon terrorism in
favor of dialogue with Israel and
to work toward mutual
recognition.
His ambition was probably
unrealistic and grandiose he
may have had in mind the late
Egyptian President Anwar
Sadat's grand gesture of going to
Jerusalem in November, 1977, to
start the process that resulted in
the Israeli-Egyptian peace
treaty, signed two years later.
But Darousha is no Sadat.
He never reached Amman. In a
brief telephone interview from
Nicosia with Israel television, he
said his plans were stymied by
the Jordanian government's
failure to give its official consent
to his visit, despite pressure on
his behalf by the PLO. Israel TV
had reported that both King
Hussein and the PLO agreed to
allow Darousha to land at
Amman and sent a special plane
to carry him from Cyprus.
IT APPEARS most likely that
Darousha was finally persuaded
to abandon his mission under
intense pressure from Labor
Party colleagues.
Budget
Continued from Page 1
to fulfill our mandate judiciously.
The Budget, Planning and Al-
locations Committee recognizes
its enormous responsibility and
pledges to continue its effort
throughout the year to properly
analyze the Community Value,
Quality and Effectiveness, Cost-
Benefit considerations of all the
recipient agencies of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County, so
that this community can be
proud of how equitably its funds
are spent. We fervently hope that
the generosity of Pinellas Jews
will increase to the degree of Chai
(18 percent) in the current cam-
paign year, so that the job of
Budget, Planning and Al-
locations, though always dif-
ficult, will be a bit easier in
subsequent years."
NEW YORK Ethiopian
government authorities have ad-
vised the American Jewish Joint
Distribution Committee that the
"greater portion" of a 70-ton,
$500,000 shipment of new cloth-
ing, cloth and hospital supplies
has been distributed. According
to the officials of the Ethiopian
Relief and Rescue Commission,
78 bales of cloth and 42 bags of
clothing were distributed to the
needy in the Wello and Bale
regions of Ethiopia, both severely
affected by drought.
The report adds that the rem-
aining 2,298 cartons of hospital
supplies and 54 bales of cloth
"will be distributed in the short-
est possible time." According to
the RRC report, the medical sup-
plies are to be made available in
Gondar.
In recent weeks the JDC re-
ceived permission to operate
feeding stations in the Gondar
region and is negotiating with
AID for the provision of food in
coming months. An estimated
half a million people face starva-
tion in the Gondar region one
of the areas in Ethiopia hard hit
by drought.
JDC opened its mailbox to
donations for Ethiopian famine
relief on Oct. 31, and has received
more than $300,000 in cash and
pledges to date, a third of which
was committed by the Central
British Fund World Jewish
Relief in London. JDC is a bene-
ficiary agency of the United
Jewish Appeal.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The bulk
of the Jewish community in
Ethiopia resides in the Gondar
region.
German Courts Warned to Quit
Going Easy on Sentenced Nazis
BONN (JTA) Federal Court in Karlsruhe, from
which there is no appeal, has served notice on lower courts
throughout West Germany to end the fairly common
practice of suspending prison sentences imposed on neo-
Nazis. The court deplored probation for neo-Nazis which
can be viewed by the public as unjustified softness toward
right wing extremism.
THE RULING, which set an important precedent in
meting out justice to neo-Nazi offenders, was handed
down in the case of a man found guilty of disseminating
anti-Semitic propaganda over a long period. A court in
Stuttgart sentenced him to two years' imprisonment but
then suspended the sentence. The suspension was ap-
pealed by the State Prosecutor.
Super Sunday
Continued from Page 1
volunteering is asked to return
the coupon to the Federation
office. For more information, call
the Federation office at 446-1033.
Be A Volunteer
SUPER SUNDAY
JANUARY 27,1985
Be part of the nationwide effort of volunteer
telephone solicitors to secure contributions from
thousands of Jewish households in Pinellas County.
PLEASE JOIN THE EFFORT
Mail this coupon to the Jewish Federation
301 S. Jupiter Ave., Clearwater 33515
446-1033
orcal
PLEASE INCLUDE ME AS A VOLUNTEER IN THE
1985 SUPER SUNDAY
Name _____________________________________
Address
Home phone
I need transportation


1
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, December 14,1984
And What of the Jewish Poor?
Be o Partner for Life-Answer the Call
JANUARY 27,19 85
Names in the News:
New Hadassah Chapter in Lausanne
Jewish cemeteries desecrated
during World War II.
Exhaustive surveys of existing
Jewish cemeteries have revealed
some 400 potential sites. Of
these, some 140 can be
adequately identified and reha-
bilitated, according to Stefan
Grajek, head of the organization.
Kalman Sultanik, president of
the Federation of Polish Jews in
the United States, says that an
appeal is being made to take part
in the restoration task.
Hadassah, the Women's
Zionist Organization of America,
has established a new chapter of
the Hadassah Medical Relief
Association in Lausanne,
Switzerland, Bernice S. Tan-
nenbaum, Hadassah national
HMRA chairman, announces.
The Lausanne unit is the first
in Europe and the second outside
the United States established
since Hadassah made the deci-
sion in August, 1983, to expand
worldwide its educational and
fundraising activities on behalf of
medical research and health care
projects in Israel, Mrs. Tan-
nenbaum said.
The first international chapter
was set up in Israel in October,
1983. She added that many addi-
tional groups in Switzerland and
France are in the active process
of being organized.
Dr. Seymour P. I dean and professor of education
of the City University of New
York, is the first American acad-
emic to be elected to membership
in the Council of Everyman's
University of Israel, the supreme
authority of Israel's Open
University headed by Mrs.
James A. deRothschfld.
Dr. Lachman returned this
week from Israel where he at-
tended the council's annual
meeting, commencement exer-
cises for the university's third
graduation class and a dinner
under the patronage of Mayor
Teddy Kollek of Jerusalem, to
inaugurate "Jerusalem Through-
out the Ages," the university's
latest multimedia academic
project.
At the graduation ceremony,
Meir Shamgar, president of the
Israeli Supreme Court, delivered
an address on "Crime and
Morality," and Jacob Rothschild
of London also spoke.
An agreement has been
reached by the World Federation
of Polish Jews and the Polish
government for the restoration of
Information is available at 136
East 39 St., New York.
Calling Samaria the "Silicon
Valley of Israel," former Israeli
Minister of Science and Develop-
ment Yuval Ne'eman said that
Jewish settlements in Judea and
Samaria are becoming the back-
bone of "Israel's economy of the
future."
Appearing on International
Dateline, produced by Americans
for a Safe Israel for National
Jewish Television, Ne'eman dis-
missed as "complete nonsense"
the charge that Jewish settle-
ment in Judea and Samaria has
been a burden on the Israeli
economy.
He said that under the Likud
government allocations for
settlement totalled only one-half
of one percent of Israel's budget,
and that the settlements have
"attracted young people with
good education" in high techno-
logy fields.
One of Israel's leading nuclear
physicists, Ne'eman, a former
president of Tel Aviv University,
currently heads the opposition
Tehiya Party which has five seats
in the Knesset.
Rabbbi David M. Winter,
former executive director of the
New York Council of the Reli-
gious Zionists of America, has
joined the staff of the National
Council of Young Israel. His
appointment is announced bv
President Harold M. Jacob*.
-Jewidb Floridiarn
-.-^ Of PINELLAS COUNTY f^sz-ocn.,
Editorial Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave., South, Clearwater. Fla. 33616
Telephone 446-1033
Publication & Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
Telephone 1305) 373-4605
FREDK.SHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNESHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor. Pinellas County Executive Editor
Jewiri, Floridian Does Not Guarantee the KaahMfc of Merchandise Advertised
Second Class Postage Paid, USPS 549-470 M Mumi. Fla Published Bl-Weekly
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Loc.l A,.. Annual MOO) 2. Minimum Subacrlpllon.,7 SO b,
annual memberanip pledge lo Jemtn Federation ol Pinellai County lor which the .urn ol 12 ?;,.
paid. Out ol Town Upon Request
By RABBI
JAN BRESKY
Our community is growing. No
one knows the exact Jewish
population of Pinellas County
but one can assume it surpasses
ten thousand Jewish souls. In
many ways we have grown so
fast that we have not had the
time or the luxury of planning the
priorities of our Jewish com-
munity. It would seem that our
first obligation is to begin to set
those goals.
Allow me to speak of our most
important obligation: the duty to
help the Jewish poor.
Throughout our religious
tradition we have taught and
practiced charity to the poor and
unfortunate. Our prophets have
told us to plead the case of the
widow and orphan. The Mishneh
tells us of our obligation to leave
a "peah" corner of the field for
the poor and indigent. The
Talmud reminds us of our sacred
trust to give tzedekah.
Maimonides, our greatest philo-
sopher, analyzed eight separate
degrees of charity, the highest
form being helping a fellow
human being find the means to
support himself. During OUT
years of ghetto incarceration in
Europe those Jews who were
lucky enough to leave during the
day to work supported all those
who could not. The single "alms
cup" became the central distribu-
tion center for Jewish charity.
Those who were more well-to-do
contributed what they could, the
destitute took out only that
which they needed. It is said
when Jews came to this country
they lifted themselves up by their
bootstraps. In truth, we pulled
each other up!
So what has happened to us?
Why have we forgotten this basic
and essential Jewish value of
helping the poor?
Surely we cannot feed every
starving human being in
Ethiopia or India. Surely we
cannot be responsible for the
well-being of every American.
But why, why do we ignore the
poverty, hunger and desolation of
Jews within our own community?
How can we erect synagogues
for prayer and centers for play
while even a single Jew in our
own community goes hungry or
without shelter? Yes, local insti-
tutions are needed. While Israel
is a vital link in our lives, is there
a greater priority or a higher need
than to feed a hungry Jewish
child living here in Pinellas
County?
We think these unfortunate do
not exist. We never see them or
hear from them. We claim we do
not even know about them. I will
tell you, my fellow Jews, as a
rabbi in our community, that
they do exist, they do hurt, they
do need.
Our local agencies have done a
Herculean job in trying to help.
But alas, their funding is limited.
Why is this so?
Surrounded bv the prosperity
so many of us enjoy I ,-J
haven't we taken care^l
needs of the Jewish pn!l
hungry among us first? J
If we are to be a JewukJ
mumty of merit, we mST
now through our synurl
agencies and Federaffl
uphold our chief nfaSP
obligation as Jews. Weraii
up to the very covenant wj
sacred. We must do somaLJ
show that we care about tSj
right here in our own co _
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_______________Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
i TABLE Left to right: Marshall andReva Kent, Chairmen;
Charles and Isadora Rutenberg, Founders of The Golda Meir Center-
governor Reubin Askew; Renie and Rabbi A rthur Baseman.
Bruce Bokor presents Governor
Askew the Golda Meir Senior
Humanitarian Award.
Sadie Mills receives Founder's
plaque for her children Elli and
Donna Mills.
Golda Meir Senior Humanitarian Award
Dinner Smashing Success
\
I The Second Annual Golda
|eir Center Senior Humanitar-
Award Dinner proved to be
upbeat evening for the three
ndred people who attended the
nd raising event that night.
I Governor Reubin Askew, the
cipient of the Second Annual
|olda Meir Award, spoke of an
ppreciation that he has for
By RABBI
IRAS.YOUDOVIN
Temple Beth-El
St. Petersburg
The Catholic bishops' pastoral
ter on the United States
nomy is undoubtedly one of
most significant statements
recent American religious
tory.
titled, "Pastoral
Catholic Social
and the U.S.
the 120-page
proposes sweeping
(Formally
ltter on
baching
lonomy,"
jment
njjes to help the poor. "We
(ieve the time has come," the
jps wrote, "for the creation
order that guarantees the
aimum conditions of human
iity in the economic sphere
very person."
The letter is particularly
bortant as it comes at a time
pn the relationship between
and religion is a subject of
bitter debate. The bishops
ress poverty as what it is, a
al issue: "We believe that the
pi of inequality in income and
Jth in our society and even
the inequality on the world
today must be judged
ethnic values, and as it relates to
the special Jewish atmosphere
prevalent within The Golda Meir
Center. He spoke in admiration,
not of his own accomplishments
in public office on behalf of senior
citizens, but of the admiration he
has for the founders of The Golda
Meir Center, especially for
Charles and Isadora Rutenberg,
In My Opinion
morally unacceptable."
To be sure, the bishops make
specific policy recommendations
for implementation in the
political sphere. But these are set
forth for bi-partisan con-
sideration, not as endorsements
of specific candidates made
during the heat of an election
campaign. The letter, therefore,
demonstrates the proper role of
religion in the political process.
The letter is even more
remarkable because it maintains
a politically neutral stance while
recommending measures, such as
a larger role for government in
solving economic problems,
which are contrary to the Reagan
administration's effort to reduce
governmental involvement.
Indeed, some conservatives
have accused the Church of
selling out to the Democratic
Party. But the document is
written on so high a moral plane
that this criticism has been
muted, and largely ineffectual.
The letter, and in particular the
universality of its message, may
have surprised some non-
Catholics who had mistakenly
believed that the Church's social
whose writing he quoted "We
celebrate with our elders the joy
of aging in an atmosphere of
happiness, comradeship and the
heritage of Jewish togetherness
at The Golda Meir Center."
Brochures, designed with the
help of Creative Directors Adver-
tising Company and Salu Dev-
involvement was limited to issues
such as abortion and funding for
Catholic schools. It shouldn't
have.
From the very beginning of its
history, the Roman Catholic
Church has closely identified
itself with the plight of the poor.
There isn't a Catholic church
anywhere on earth that doesn't
do whatever it can to help the
poor in its parish.
The bishops' letter is a logical
extension of that concern and
commitment. Its authors deserve
the thanks of Americans of all
faiths. We pray that when the
final draft is introduced for
approval by America's 280
bishops sometime next year it
will receive overwhelming ap-
proval with only minimal
changes.
And when Church leaders
move to translate their ideas into
practical programs to make
America's economic system more
moral, let us hope that many
Jews and Jewish organizations,
who share these beliefs, will be on
hand to establish Coalitions of
Decency in the service of God and
humankind.
K
Harm
mDelta
AirLines.
We want to wish you a joyous holiday. And we hope we can help bring
families together for the Festival of Lights. Delta gives you a choice of
flights to over 100 cities every day of the Hanukkah season.
Happy Hanukkah!
nani were distributed to each
person who attended the dinner.
The dinner was catered by Bent-
ley's in the Great Room of Ruth
Eckerd Hall. Rabbi Arthur Base-
man led the invocation, and
Bruce Bokor introduced
Governor Askew.
Reva Kent, the chairman of the
Charles Rutenberg presents Marc
and Laura Rutenberg with
Founder's plaque of Golda Meir
by Roger Bansemer.
event, was very pleased with the
support of the community and is
very grateful to those who con-
tributed over $40,000 to The
Golda Meir Center.


.. _.
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County / Friday, December 14,1984
you^void new rules that go j
TOP Tax Tip No. 2Getting the
Most Out of Being Closely Held
effect Jan. 1. These rules S
3f appreciated pr^J
By JOEL M. BREITSTEIN
Charitable Tax Planning-
Endowment Development
Consultant
TOP Jewish Foundation
I used to think "being closely
held" meant kissy-face body-hug
and whatever else might follow.
Over the years I teamed a new
and less troublesome definition.
It is the means by which many
successful businesses are owned.
More often than not it refers to a
family business or one where
there are less than 30 share-
holders. If your business is in-
corporated and the stock
qualifies as "closely held" stock,
then you are in a position to take
advantage of a sound income tax
and charitable gift planning
technique that will also help to
build a permanent family endow-
ment fund with the TOP Jewish
Foundation. Here's what do to.
The value of your business
must be independently dter-
mined. Based upon that
evaluation you transfer part of
your closely held stock to TOP to
establish a philanthropic fund in
your name or in the name of
someone you wish to honor. At
that point you have generated a
personal charitable income tax
deduction based on the appraised
value of the stock you have
contributed. At a future date one
of three things can happen: 1)
Your corporation may redeem the
stock from TOP, which possibly
may solve a corporate retained
earnings problem; 2) Your
corporation might be acquired by
a third party and TOP would sell
its stock to the acquiring cor-
poration ; or 3) You might choose
to liquidate the corporation and
TOP would liquidate its holdings.
In any event the fund you
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established with TOP will
eventually turn into cash. After
your fund becomes liquid, you
and your family may make
recommendations for the further
charitable disbursement of funds
for the benefit of philanthropic
projects, programs, and other
charitable organizations in which
you have an interest.
What makes this such a special
tax Dlanning opportunity is that
through this whole transaction a requirement that J,.
you ptrt with no personal cash ^"^PP^al be made^
yet you generate a personal 8X"' the same be*
charitable income tax deduction. J*^,^ the taxpayer's i^
If you are used to giving through *"*"">* new regulati
your business, why not get the do not negate the attractive^
Personal deduction by giving <>' this charitable r >..
closely held stock to TOP; using
cash to redeem the
and a
corporate
stock from TOP; and making
recommendations to TOP to use
income or principal from your
fund to reflect your varied
charitable interests?
If you make a gift of closely
held stock before the end of 1984,
charitable tax
technique, but like manT*!!!!
lite rules, it makes it a bitSj
burdensome.
For more information abonl
this and other year-end taxaikil
charitable planning contact yZ I
tax advisor today or you mayaj
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Friday, December 14,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
eirCem
cr

302 South Jupiter, Clearwater, Florida 33515 813-4610222
IFF LECTURE SERIES
THANK YOU
Charles and Isadora
kberg Family Foundation
i Mr. and Mrs. Joe Melton,
Morris, Ida Lee and Bob
for coordinating The
noon of Klezmer Music with
Salpeter of WMNF FM
A special thanks to Oded
contribution to a great
on.
)LDA MEIR LIBRARY
Golda Meir Library is
g for an originally
ted book plate. These book
would be used to acknowl-
onations and-or contribu-
to the library. Anyone
ed in making an original
plate should submit the
to Man ic Pretekin Linder
Golda Meir Center.
6666666
ft
:o:
chanukah
:elebration
ay, Dec. 17 at the Golda
iter, 1 p.m. Sponsored by
rles and Isadora Ruten-
amily Foundation, Inc.
Golda Meir Friendship
ainment by Robert
Games and latkas are
Admission is SI or
tamps.
CIRFF
' YEAR'S PARTY!!!
CIRFF New Years
| Why not join all of us at
ia Meir Center to cele-
khe New Year? Stan
will be entertaining us
nee Music with a Yiddish
>AVE THE DATE
DECEMBER
the date Wednesday,
'at 1:30 p.m. for the
ey's Chanukah program
Renata Teitlebaum
iddish Songs. Renata
the United States from
S.S.R. with her parents
95-year-old grandparents
" of 1984. The family
Clearwater to be near
her-grandson Dr. Leo
lum who had preceded
five years. Renata is a
tented person. She
from medical school in
is currently preparing
ial examination which
her to practice
the United States.
ed English in secondary
Russia, and also at-
music school. She is
relate that she learned
from her grandparents
y spoke to her in
ium this December
' gift of song.
BOOKE
NDS
B is for Bound pages
O is for Other places visited
O is for Out-of-this world en-
joyment
K is for Key to a different
world
S is for Scads of pleasurable
hours of reading.
All together B-O-O-K-S spell a
literary menu, an intellectual
treasure-trove. In celebration of
Jewish Book Month (Nov. 18-
Dec. 18) the Golda Meir Library
has purchased many books of
Jewish interest. One of the new
books is We Lived There Too by
Kenneth Libo and Irving Howe.
This book offers an extraordinary
view of men and women in action
a Yiddish-speaking cowboy
Isaac Raboy on the North
Dakota plains, and Anna
Solomon's recollections of what it
was like for a Polish-Jewish wife
and mother to live on the Arizona
frontier.
Another new book is Jewish
Experience In The Art Of The
Twentieth Century by Avram
Kampf. This book includes the
works of 50 artists from all over
the world, reflecting themes from
modern Jewish experience. Many
other books of Jewish interest are
included in our book collection.
For more information call 461-
0222.
join us!
What?: The Aging Process -
Challenge and Opportunity
Workshop.
When?: Sunday, Jan. 13, 11
a.m.-l :30 p.m.
Where?: Golda Meir Center
Sponsor: CIRFF Second
program in its current series.
Further information will be
forthcoming in the next issue of
the Floridian.
Thank you to Oded Salpeter of
WMNF FM and Joe Melton,
CIRFF Library Program, for an
exciting afternoon of Jewish
music at The Golda Meir Center.
Jewish
Television
Programming
Sunday, Dec. 16 WXFL
Channel 8 will air "The Odyssey
of Torah Scrolls," a story about
1,564 Torah scrolls taken by the
Nazis, rescued by the British
armed forces, and entrusted to
the Westminster Synagogue. It
will be aired 11:30 a.m.-12 noon.
Thursday, Dec. 20 WFTS
Channel 28 will air "Lights," an
animated holiday special about
Chanukah. It wul be on from 3-
3:30 p.m.
Please write or call the stations
to let them know how much we
appreciate their support of
Jewish programming.
Women Need
For Mah Jong
Women needed for Mah Jong
for Monday afternoons between 1
and 4 p.m. at the Golda Men-
Center. For further information
contact Lucy Levine at 398-4814
or Tammy Greenberg at 531-
5691.
\
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. All
our wines and champagnes are ^C12D i"
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy. They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
MM0SCHEWITZ MM <*> ***" ********



rages ine Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/ Friday, December 14,1984_____________^
Bishop Tutu
Praises Israel With Carrot, Stick
By KEVIN FREEMAN
NEW YORK (JTA) -
Nobel Prize winner Bishop
Desmond Tutu of South
Africa praised the Jewish
people as "a light unto the
nations," while at the same
time issuing a sharply-
worded critique of Israel in
a speech here.
"Whenever the Jews have
wanted to be like other nations,
they have, I think, lost direction
and been untrue to their calling,"
Tutu, the 1984 Nobel Peace Prize
winner, declared in a speech to
300 students and guests at the
Jewish Theological Seminary of
America.
The 53-year-old Anglican
bishop was also critical ot the
Arab nations in the Middle East
for"being totally unrealistic in
not recognizing" the Jewish state
that he said should "be given
every bit of security, and she
should have her territorial inte-
grity guaranteed."
"THE ARABS should recog-
nize Israel, but a lot must change
also," Tutu declared. "I am
myself sad that Israel, with the
kind of history and traditions her
people have experienced, should
make refugees of others. It is
totally inconsistent with who she
is as a people."
Tutu, whose speech was the
result of an invitation extended
by a member of the JTS, accused
Israel of having "connived" in
the massacres of Palestinian
women and childen at the Sabra
and Shatila refugee camps in
Beirut in 1982.
But, he added, "I was thrilled
to bits" when some 500,000 Is-
raelis demonstrated in Tel Aviv.
This was in reference to a rally
under the auspices of the Peace
Now movement demanding that
the government of then Premier
Menachem Begin conduct an in-
vestigation into the massacres.
The government hesitated but
soon acceded to domestic pres-
sure and formed the Kahan Com-
mission.
TUTU ALSO SAID he was
"saddened" at the "remarkable
sensitivity of Jewish people who
are quick to shout anti-Semitism
at the drop of a hat. I can under-
stand why this is so with your
horrible experience, but some-
times the things at which you
take umbrage are strange.'
He described in his address to
the JTS an earlier speech he had
made to a group in Connecticut,
preaching what he described as
the "historical separation bet-
ween the Jews and Gentiles as
represented by the wall of sepa-
ration in the Jerusalem Temple
as a kind of model which reflects
the racial separation" in South
Africa.
"I was immediately accused of
being anti-Semitic," Tutu told
the JTS gathering. "I am sad
because I think that it is a sensi-
tivity in this instance that comes
from an arrogance the ar-
rogance of power because Jews
are a powerful lobby in this land
and all kinds of people woo their
support."
CONTINUING, Tutu added,
"I am sad because I could not
possibly be anti-Semfc [
have a single anti-Semi J
my body. ^'
South Africa's apartheid
ment, also said he^S
by Israel s "collaborati?
South Africa, which??'
out policies that are J
cent of Hitler's Aryan Ji
The bishop, Wh0 ^
since 1978 as secretary"
the South African Coli
Churches, touched brieflJ
strains in relations be.J
black and Jewish comm^j
the United States. WithoT]
into detail, he sug1
both communities should,
align your
closely."
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,,"."'
Friday, December 14, 1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 9
Scott Popick
Daniel Baruch
Bar Mitzvah
SCOTT POPICK
I Scott Lawrence Popick, son of
|s. Arlyne Popick, celebrated
Bar Mitzvah on Dec. 1 at
bngregation B'nai Israel, St.
itersburg. Scott is a student in
Pauline Rivkind Talmud
bran, and is Executive Vice
esidentof Kadima.
| Scott attends Canterbury
hool where he is in the eighth
ade. He is on the honor roll and
been eleced President of the
udent Council. Scott plays
ccer in the Azalea Youth Soccer
ague.
[Arlyne Popick hosted a recep-
in her son's honor on Dec. 1.
ilebrating with Scott were rela-
from Miami, West Palm
ach, Orlando, New York, New
ey, Kentucky, and Illinois.
DANIEL BARUCH
|Daniel Joseph Baruch, son of
Tobias Baruch, will be called
| the To rah as a Bar Mitzvah on
15 at Congregation B'nai
^ael, St. Petersburg.
)aniel is a student in the
Juline Rivkind Talmud Torah,
1 is a member of Kadima. He is
DAVID KRUTCHICK
Javid Allen Krutchick, son of
f and Mrs. Bill Krutchick, was
led to the Torah as a Bar
(tzvah on Dec. 8 at Temple
Dai Israel, Clearwater. David
ends the temple religious
tool, and is active in the Junior
luth Group. He is in the eighth
>de at JFK Middle School.
David's hobbies include swim-
ming, reading, bike riding, and
nature study.
Mr. and Mrs. Krutchick hosted
a reception in David's honor.
Grandmother Pauline Krutchich
was a special guest,
an eighth grade student in the
16th St. Middle School. Daniel's
hobbies include motorcross and
biking.
Mr. Baruch will host a recep-
tion in Daniel's honor at the
Treasure Island Tennis and
Yacht Club. Special guests cele-
brating with Daniel will include
his grandparents from New York,
and relatives and friends from
Florida and Alabama.
0ROWARD
QAPER &
PACKAGING
loAiitUiAii ^teetvnaA
*jtfn*t&, and
^OuJifriaSt
Visit our newest store at Oak Park Plaza in Brandon.
Tampa Belleair Clearwater Brandon
\
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
0ROWARD
QAPER &
PACKAGING
CAMP
BARNEY
MEDINTZ
of the Atlanta Jewish Community Center
located in the North Georgia mountains
invites you, your family
and friends to a
j Get together Open House
Camp Barney Medintz is
an overnight camp for children
In grades X 10.
Meet our Camp Director,
Larry Melnick
See slides of camp.
Enjoy refreshments.
Date: Wednesday, December 19
Time 7:30 p.m.
Place: JCC of Pinellas County
8167 Elbow Lane North
Accredited by the ACA
For a descriptive brochure, write:
CAMP BARNEY MEDINTZ
Atlanta Jewish Community Center
5342 Tilly Mill Road, Dunwoody, Ga. Mix
orceH
(4O4)39&3250
Happy
^nukkan
WJour whole family t
from the people at Publix
May the spirit of the season bless
you with peace, joy and love.
Publix


rage e Tfte Jewish Floridian of Pinellas Cnuntv / FririMr t\~~i **<
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, December 14,1984__________
Congregations/Organizations Events
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
1985 is booming with activities
and projects for Temple Beth El
Sisterhood.
Plans are in progress for the
"Cradle Roll" program in which
our children are introduced to
Judaism. Innovative programs
are going forward in our Reli-
gious School under the leadership
of Susan Youdovin, principal.
Our support for the Pinellas
County Braille Association has
been outstanding for the past 27
years and the installation of
Temple Beth El member Alfred
Lewis as president promises con-
tinued achievement in this
community service.
Our general membership
luncheon meeting is 12:30 p.m. in
the Rothman Social Hall, on Jan.
2.
TEMPLE
AHAVAT SHALOM
SISTERHOOD
Coming Jan. 10, there will be a
"lunch and learn" meeting with
Rabbi Bresky. He will lead a dis-
cussion on "The Jewish View of
Abortion." For details, contact
Deena Silver 785-8943.
On Sunday, Dec. 16, the
Weaner Religious School will be
treated to a latke party. The
brotherhood members will be
cooking.
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM
Clearwater
Men's Club
The Men's Club of Congrega-
tion Beth Shalom, 1325 South
Belcher Road, Clearwater, will
hold a Chanukah Party on Sun-
day, Dec. 16. Festivities begin at
5:30 p.m. There will be food in-
cluding latkes. There will be fun
for the children plus songfests,
games and door prizes.
For reservations, call Con-
gregation Beth Shalom, 531-
1418. Donation is $3.60 adults,
$2.60 children. The public is in-
vited.
CONGREGATION
BETH SHOLOM
GULFPORT
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Beth Sholom is having their
Chanukah party consisting of
latke supper on Sunday, Dec. 23,
at 5 p.m. Cost will be $3.50 per
person. Games to follow.
Admission will be by reserva-
tion only reserved by Dec. 16
payable to Sisterhood, Congrega-
JAY MERMELSTEIN, M.D.
PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THE ESTABLISHMENT OF HIS OFFICE
TO BE IN ASSOCIATION WITH
RAYMOND E. P. ZIMMERMAN, M.D.
FOR THE PRACTICE OF
FAMILY MEDICINE
AT
800 TARPON WOODS BOULEVARD
SUITE A-2
PALM HARBOR. FLORIDA 33963
OFFICE HOURS
[ BY APPOINTMENT
TELEPHONE
(813) 789-6770
Happy Chanuka
Larry P. Donis
Specialist in Medicare Supplements
Countryside Area
(813)726-4835
home care amer^ba
A HEALTHY NEW SIGN
FOR THE COMMUNITY
New to the Tampa area but well known in N.Y., N.J..
Georgia and Washington, D.C. Home Care America
now offers you quality home health care services.
Our carefully screened and experienced personnel
include:
RNs/LPNs
HOME HEALTH AIDES
NEW BABY CARE
LIVE-INS
HOMEMAKERS
HOME MANAGERS
Supervised, Dependable and Professional
CALL: 873-1972
For a FREE consultation by our Director of Nursing
Owionli} S&wu* i* Qvdng
tion Beth Sholom, 1844 54th St.
South, Gulfport 33707.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
ST. PETE
Great Ideas Weekend
Dr. Saul P. Wachs, Professor
of Gratz College in Philadelphia.
Pa. and a national consultant for
the United Synagogue Commis-
sion on Jewish Education, will be
guest lecturer when B'nai Israel
observes its "Great Ideas Week-
end." The event is scheduled for
Jan. 11-13.
Friday evening Dr. Wachs will
lecture on "The Dignity of
Words" problems of mean-
ingful prayer within the frame-
work of Jewish tradition. On
Saturday morning Dr. Wachs'
theme will be "Discovering the
Shema" how a familiar
prayer can take on new life when
words are treated with dignity.
On Sunday morning the topic will
be "Our prayers and ourselves'
... a session which will involve a
combination of experiential
learning and lecture-discussion.
The Friday night and Saturday
morning portions of the weekend
will be a part of the religious
services. The public is invited.
There is no charge. The Sunday
morning session will be a "break-
fast meeting," which is also open
to the public. There is a $4 charge
for breakfast.
WORKMAN'S CIRCLE 1053
Branch No. 1053 of the Work-
man's Circle will hold their
monthly meeting on Sunday,
Dec. 16 at 1 p.m. at the Golda
Meir Center. The featured
speaker will discuss Florida wills.
Reservations are being taken
for the Branch's charter brunch
on Sunday, Jan. 6.
ORT
ST. PETERSBURG
AFTERNOON
A monthly meeting will be held
Dec. 18 at Temple Beth El, 400 S.
Pasadena Ave. at 12:30 p.m.
Rabbi Ira Youdovin will kindle
the Chanukah candles after the
program, and there will be an ex-
change of gifts and entertain-
ment.
Program chairperson is Gladys
Wien, president is Sylvia Zim-
bler. The annual Mother to
Another Luncheon will be held
Tuesday, Jan. 15 at Spotos Res-
taurant at 12:00. Donation for
members and guests is $20.
Luncheon will be served, followed
by a fashion show presented by
The Showroom Fashion Boutique
for Women. Members of the
chapter will serve as models.
Proceeds from the luncheon
will help support the Social As-
sistance and Maintenance Fund
of ORT.
Guests are invited. For res-
ervations, call Lillian Mattia.
544-1979. Mimi Klein 544-3429,
or Bea Savitsky 541-5332 bv Jan.
8.
NCJW
ST. PETE
The St. Petersburg section
NCJW will celebrate Chanukah
at their meeting on Wednesday.
Dec. 26, 12:00, at the Jewish
Community Center, 8167 Elbow
Lane, North, St. Petersburg.
Guest speaker will be Susan
Youdovin, whose topic will be
"The Chanukah Holiday." There
will be a candle lighting cere-
mony and an exchange of gifts.
Members are requested to bring
items, not to exceed $1.50 in cost.
Members and friends are in-
vited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
HADASSAH
CLEARWATER
The Clearwater Chapter of
Hadassah will hold an open board
meeting Dec. 19 at Freedom
Federal Bank, Keene Plaza at
East Bay Drive at 12:00. There
will be a business meeting fol-
lowed by a program.
B'NAI B'RITH
LODGE 2603
B'nai B'rith will have a plan-
ning session Jan. 8 at the Golda
Meir Center at 7:30 p.m. Topics
include ADL, blood bank, pro-
gramming. Super Sunday, etc.
Due to the holiday, meeting is
second Tuesday of month. Jan-
uary's big events are Super
Sunday and a new member
walkathon. Contact B'nai B'rith
at the Golda Meir Center, 461-
0222.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
The Gulf Coast District
Council JWV will have a day at
McDill Air Force Base on Jan.
13. There will be meetings from
10-12:00 followed by cocktails
and lunch. In the afternoon, an
Air Force bus will take partic-
ipants to the Ready Room and for
a Flight Line tour.
Donation is $8 per person. For
information, call chairman Ben
Wisotzky, 867-0740 or Paul
Hochberg, 796-0950.
Ladies Auxiliary
Paul Snrenky Poat 409
Coming events:
Dec. 23 Regular monthly
visit by the Post and Auxiliary to
Bay Pines Hospital. Our Chanu-
kah Supper Party at the Golda
Meir Center, 302 S. Jupiter,
Clearwater at 6 p.m. $6.50 per
member, $7.50 for guests. Call
Gladys Fishman 443-3825 for in-
formation.
Jan. 7 Auxiliary regular
board meeting at Old Country
Inn, Gulf to Bay at 9:30 a.m.
Meirr
? 8 Post and A
meeting at the Golda
at 7:30 p.m.
Jan. 17 Auxiliary
membership dinner at tl
Meir Center at 4:30 Pm
by a fashion show. Dea
payment of dues is j^,
payment will be accepted
door RSVP. Call c
Gordon 786-2481 for
formation.
ma]
The Post and Auxiliary I
f even needy farnii^ enjoy|
tional Chanukah fare for tli
days.
Congratulations to
Strauss incoming Pre,,
Florida Chapter 94th 1
Division part of Patt
Army.
Thanks to Bay Pines Von
Dance Band who r^onSI
us at the Golda Meir Cent*
Abe Ader Pott 246
Sunday, Dec. 16, Game,,
Monte Carlo at Bay Pines.
Tuesday, Dec. 18, \%
Christmas Party and Gift (
at Bay Pines.
Tuesday, Dec. 25,
JWVA members relieve i
at Bay Pines.
Sunday, Dec. 30, 9:30
Breakfast meeting
Auxiliary at Jewish I
Center.
A Very Happy and Ha
New Year 1985.
Israel Voices No Objections
To Renewed U.S. Ties With Ira
JERUSALEM (JTA) Is-
rael has no objections to the
renewal of diplomatic relations
between the United States and
Iraq. Foreign Ministry
spokesman Avi Pazner told
reporters here that Israel con-
sidered it the norm for the U.S. to
maintain relations with all
countries as long as this was not
at Israel's expense.
A senior official here said Isra-
el accepted the Reagan ad-
ministration's assurances that
the resumption of relations with
Baghdad will not be harmful to
Israel's interests and that the
U.S. has no intention of selling
arms to Iraq.
Pazner, however, challenged
the administration's contention
that Iraq no longer regards itself
as a "front line state" in the
Arab-Israeli conflict. He said Is-
rael does not consider Iraq a
moderate Arab state and
suggested that Baghdad has not
engaged in anti-Israel activities
in recent years only because all of
its resources are commitl
war with Iran which begat
1980.
Iraq broke relations witi
U.S. following the 1967 Sh-lj
War on grounds that the
victory was achieved
American help. The restora
relations was announced
senior administration >
the White House fol
meeting of Iraqi Foreign
Tarik Aziz with
Reagan. Israeli sources said
el has known for some time
this move was underway.
CANDLELIGHTING
TIMES
December
December 7
December 14
December 21
December 28
5:11
5:111
5fi
m
Bar-Bat Mitzvahs forms for the Jewish Floridian |
available in every synagogue office. Parents may pick
up at their convenience. _______.,
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BKTH El. Reform
400 S. Pasadena Ave.. St. Petersburg 33101 Rbbl Dav lu J"**** '
Ira S. Youdovin Friday Evening Sabbath Service* I p.m-. .
Morning Sabbath Service 10 a.m. Bar Bat Mlttvah Service 11 *
347 8138.
Congregation BETH SHOLOM ConservaUve
1844 54 St.. S., St. Petersburg 38707 Rabbi Emeritus Ma^L%s,
Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m.: Saturday. Ba m ""
343-3404
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL Conservative |fl
301 59 St., N., St. Petersburg 88710 Rabbi Jacob lsw*J|ff*f|
Zummer Sabbath Service: Friday evening 8 p.m. mmi -> i|
Sunday 9 a.m.; Monday Friday 8 a.m.; aid evening Mlnyan
III mil.
Congregation BETH CH Al -ConaervaUve
8400 118 8t. N., Semlnole SIMt Rabbi Sherman P- JjHJsJI
Services: Friday evenings 8 p.m.: Saturday. 9:S0*.m .Tei-
Congregation BETH 8H ALOM Conservative # 1
ISM 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater MM ttahbl Kenneth BronU* ^|
bath Service*: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday n.m.. >"
Mlnyan9a.m. Tel. 581 1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL term I ^I
1*88 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 3M18 Rabbi Arthur "JJg-JJg,
Service.: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday 18:80 "> *
TEMPLE AHAVAT SH AI-OM Reform
P.O. Box UN, I___
Jan Bresky Sabba
CongregaUonBET EMET Homaalattc -^|f
Nureery Bd., Clearwater Service: tat WW of every
Tel. SM.41S1 or 797 188*.
SHAIX)M Reform ^ ,
dU 888X8 1575 Curlew Rd. PtUm *f^M*
thServices: rrtday .vs-mg8 8>m. m*


JCC News
Fred Margolis,
Executive Director
Charles W. Ehrlich,
President
Friday, December 14,1984/The Jewish Floridianof Pinellaa County Page 11
WALK-A-THON
STEP" AWAY
ui time, we hope that you
wnsors and donors for the
[Walk-A-Thon to be held
on Sunday, Dec. 16
) to 2:30 p.m.
^ve over 11 different prize
es and we know that you
btoone.
raised from this activ-
go towards providing
trip funds for the JCC's
I's program.
. cannot participate, but
ke to sponsor a walker or
I donation, please contact
Vrmstrong at the JCC as
participants who need
pport. Plan on being at
' this event, either as a
ot or a cheerleader.
IriOR FRIENDSHIP
CLUB NEWS
plans now to join the
Friendship Club at the
|Tuesday, Jan. 1 at their
Year's Day Party.
ckets have already been
Ithis annual event which
I a catered Kosher dinner
. with live music for your
and listening pleasure
at 7 p.m. Tickets for
are $12 and guests will
["ickets can be purchased
X or by contacting Ir-
llverman at 821-6483.
only a limited number
still available, so call
ling Senor Friendship
ptings and Activities will
ay, Dec. 17 Games-
ther, 1 p.m.
ay, Dec. 20 Games-
ther, 1 p.m. Chanukah
By, Dec. 24 Games-
Ether, 1 p.m.
day, Dec. 27 Games-
r, 1 p.m.
2RSCHOOLNEWS
fterschool participants
Uinly been busy the past
[weeks.
hours were spent by
lild making beautiful
i placemats and
ns which were given to
krticipants of our
Ite Dining Program on
V. Nov. 21 when they
their "Thanksgiving
[Many ooh's and aah's
""d coming from the
om and the placemats
added to the day's fes-
lof our afterschool chil-
licipated in a program
|at the Fountain Inn
IHome on Thursday,
[he theme of our show
anukah and What it
nd the residents were
appreciative for not
?onderful entertainment
F>y the children but for
Wional aspect of their
> Special thanks to
pgenbaum, one of our
W counselors, for
pd directing this show
lagreatjob, Mark, and
I may be getting in
^ you soon.
scheduled for the
reek include making
[decorations and being
T>ut the coming holi-
hool vacation!
-SPONSORS
2E SENIORS
LING PARTY
invites all senior
lattead a free bowling
Ijaway. Dec. 11 t the
Jy Bowling Alley,
Lye North in St. Pe-
w event begins at 1
m untfl 4 pjn. In-
bowling shoes and
*Jn, movie on score
P? refreshments, all
ar-
You
Transportation can be
ranged in many instances,
are invited to leave from the JCC
in our vans or you may choose to
meet us at the alley.
Get in shape and have a fun
afternoon with friends.
WINTER PROGRAM
ACTIVITIES
FILLING UP FAST
Many of our winter activities
for children, scheduled from
Monday, Dec. 24 through Friday,
Jan. 4 are filling up fast. Among
the many activities we will be
offering are:
Monday, Dec. 24-Friday, Jan.
4 All day mini camp including
arts and crafts, daily field trips,
hot lunch, sports, music and
special activities. Extended
hours and transportation can be
included, also.
Thursday, Dec. 27 -Friday,
Dec. 28 Safari-Caravan Teen
Trip to Sea World and Circus
World in Orlando. (See related
article). Hurry deadline for
registration is Dec. 19.
Monday, Dec. 31-Tuesday,
Jan. 1 New Year's Eve Over-
night Party for children. See
related article.
Thursday, Jan. 3 Trip to see
the Ringling Brothers Circus at
the Bayfront Center. Only a
limited number of participants
can be included in this trip which
includes transportation, super-
vision, dinner and circus ticket.
These events are open to chil-
dren ages two and a half to 13,
except for New Year's Eve Over-
night where the age limit begins
at five. Please call the children's
Program Director today for more
information.
COMMUNITY INVITED
TO ANNUAL
CHANUKAH PARTY
Make plans now to join the
JCC on Sunday, Dec. 16 for our
Annual Chanukah Party, which
begins at 1 p.m. and runs until 3
p.m.
Among the many activities
scheduled for this day are the
Walk-A-Thon, games, prizes, re-
freshments, a talk by Rabbi
Kobernitz and all the latkes you
can eat!
ISRAELI TRIP
BENEFIT UPDATE
Israeli Trip Benefit Chairman,
Morty Poll, is pleased to an-
nounce that tickets for this Bene-
fit are selling quickly. Time is
running out to get your lucky
ticket as the drawing date is
quickly approaching.
Tickets are available from any
JCC Board Member or at the
JCC office any weekday. Prices
are: $10 each: three for $25 or a
book of 12 for $100.
Second prize in this Benefit
will be a new color television set
and third and fourth prizes will
be the use of a beautiful two bed-
Jewish u
FUNERAL DIRECTORS
Arnold t Gnmdwog
LOCAL & OUT-Of-STATE
AMAJNXMBiTS
CONnVA1M40OMMINOOOK
GARY M. AMOID ~
SMHfOMJ fltUMDWAC
IKMORMMLMKTOH
521-2444
4im ME*, n. $r. m. n. m
...The only firm dedicated
to serving Jewish families
exclusively...
room condominium near Disney
World for three to four days.
Call the JCC today for more in-
formation.
CALLING ALL KIDS
QWHO LIKE TO TRAVEL
The JCC will be sponsoring a
fun two-day trip for all persons
between the ages of eight and 13
on Thursday, Dec. 27 and Friday
Dec. 28.
We will be visiting both Sea
World and Circus World in Or-
lando, and spending Thursday
night in a hotel near Sea World.
We can accept only a limited
number of participants. Call
Sherry Armstrong today for
more information.
CHILDREN'S
NEW YEAR'S EVE
OVERNIGHT PARTY
PLANNED
Interested persons are advised
to contact the JCC to make res-
ervations for your child (ages five
to 15) to attend the New Year's
Eve Overnight-Party at the JCC
on Monday, Dec. 31 through
Tuesday afternoon, Jan. 1.
Among the many activities
scheduled for this event will be
dinner and video games at Chuck
E. Cheese, movies, party games
and favors. Breakfast and a full
morning of games, arts and crafts
and sports.
Only a limited number of chil-
dren can be included in this
program. Here's the perfect, safe
place for New Year's Eve over-
night care.
BOOK FAIR CONTINUES
THROUGH DECEMBER 16
Due to the many requests, we
have arranged to continue our
Jewish Book Fair through Sun-
day, Dec. 16.
For those of you who have
visited the large selection of
books on display, there is another
chance to browse. For those of
you who have not yet had the
chance to stop by, make sure you
take advantage of this continua-
tion. Remember these are the
perfect holiday hostess gifts or
gifts for families or friends and
one that won't have to be re-
turned because it's the wrong
size, color, etc. Give those you
love something they will enjoy
for years to come books.
NEW PLAYGROUND II
PROGRAM ANNOUNCED
Calling all parents of children
who will be two years old as of
Dec., Jan. or Feb., 1985. We will
be beginning a new Playgroup
class on Jan. 7 for younger chil-
dren. This class will follow the
same schedule as our current
class but will have their own
teacher.
Playgroup is a program
designed for two to three year
olds. Among the program's goals
are the development of socializa-
tion and communication skills,
gross and fine motor coordination
through the use of arts and
crafts, playdough fun, painting,
music, dancing, drama and
physical education.
Playgroup meets Monday
through Friday from 9 a.m. until
12 noon, with extended "Lunch
Bunch" hours available daily til 2
p.m. For registration information
and fees, contact the Children's
Program Director at the JCC
office 344-5795.
^
Scenes from Walk-A-Thon 1983.
Members of Senior Friendship Club enjoy a get-togetke
After school children participate in Friday Shabbat ceremony.
WHEN A JEWISH FAMILY NEEDS A
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
THEY CALL
DAVID C. GROSS
LOCAL ANO OUT OF STATE ARRANGEMENTS
. CHEVRA KAOISHA
DIRECTORS AVAILABLE 24 HOURS
PRE NEED CONSULTATION AND PREPAID.
INFLATION-PROOF FUNERAL TRUSTS
SPACIOUS COMPLETE FACILITIES
FOR FAMILY & FRIENDS
OUR PRICES MEET EVERY NEED
SOCIAL SECURITY AND V.A
BENEFITS COUNSELING
REFORM CONSERVATIVE ORTHODOX
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
WEST CHAPEL
EAST CHAPEL
381-4911
822-2024
MM CENTRAL AVENUE
(4 BIKS. EAST OF PASADENA AVE.)
1045 tth AVENUE NO.
(1 BLOCK FROM ST. ANTHONYS HOSPITAL


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, December 14,1984

NO OTHER
COUNTRYG1
NWKE
THIS OFFER.
JERUSALEM. FOR 6 D/IYS.
Or Tel Aviv. Choose one. Only Israel offers the timelessness of
Jerusalem. And the pulsating excitement of Tel Aviv But you must
flv now. An offer this good won't last forever.
Until Februarv 28,1985 El Al Israel Airlines gi\es you its
"Sunsation" vacation package to Israel. Package price includes
round trip airfare from Miami, six days five nights in a first class
hotel, including breakfast and a Hertz Rent-A-Car for five davs.
And El Al is the only airline that flies direct from Miami to Tel Aviv.
Choose from the Basel Group Hotels, or for an extra $100, the
deluxe Laromme Jerusalem Hotel, the Tel Aviv or Jerusalem Hilton.
\bu can alwavs add extra davs. (Package not available 1214-84 thru
IS 85.)
$W: aAL GIVES YOU EllAE
Just $111 and well give you round trip airfare from Tel Aviv
to the beautiful Red Sea resort of Eilat.
Plus three nights at the fabulous Laromme Hotel. We also
include two sumptuous buffet breakfasts and one delicious conti-
nental breakfast. Plus a complimentary drink on arrival. This spe-
cial package is available thru March 15,1985. (Not availablel224H|
thru 1 ? 85J The deluxe Sonesta Hotel is also available tor $144.
$249* ISRAEL AND CAIRO.
An El Al exclusive thru March 15,1985. Now theairlineof
Israel flies you round trip from Tel Aviv to Cairo to spend threebl
ulous davs in Egypt at the beautiful Ramses Hilton. All tor only
$249.
This package also includes being met at the airport by Enj
speaking representatives and transfer to and from the Ramses.
Now vou can have it all. Israel and Cairo in one magical trip.
Only Israel and El Al can make these offers, but only fora
limited rime. Don't miss out, call today
For more information call your travel agent or El Al toll treea
1-800-223-6700.
For a free, detailed color brochure on our packages, write El Al |
Israel Airlines, Tour Brochure, PQ Box 10777, Long Island Oh,
New York 11101.
Name__________________________________-
Address-
Cirv____
State.
i/M
L_
JJ9L
The airline of Israel.
Zip.
V-*
-,w r~- ~u..w'*' r~ <* Hi>mi..i.1i<^ rrOT.tw* ,... (rti.JWki,11,(w|lUMllrtaliB|ii(||iiM||1(


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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID E7PIACEQO_K4EX17 INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T00:41:40Z PACKAGE AA00014308_00123
AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
FILES