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:
AA00014308:00130

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Of Piiic 1 Ins County
,6-Numbers
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, March 22,1986
yeftwaiwM
Price 35 Cents
Congressman Bilirakis To Speak
At Federation Seminar March 24
Jhe Government Affairs
Immittee of the Jewish
Iteration of Pinellas County
be holding its annual
ional Government Affairs
imittee Legislative Seminar
[Sunday, March 24, 11 a.m.-l
., at the Golda Meir Center,
is. Juniter. Clearwater.
Special guests for this event
will be U.S. Rep. Michael
Bilirakis of the 9th Congressional
District and Edith Hoppe,
District V administrator for the
Department of HRS for the State
of Florida. The seminar is a
forum for information.
techniques, and resources which
affect the future of our agencies
as well as the relationship bet-
ween voluntary agencies and
government offices.
Moderating the seminar will be
Elaine Bloom, government af-
fairs director for the Florida
Super Sunday
Follow-Up In March
npaign.
toper Sunday '85. the annual
nathon held" on behalf of the
mbined Jewish Appeal
was the most suc-
J one e\ er held in Pinellas
oty. Due to the cooperation
j Jewish Federation and the
Irish Community Center, and
J hundreds of volunteers who
le their time and talents, over
P.000 was raised that day to
j Jews in need, here at home,
j around the world.
and Julie Malkin were
people of Super Sunday, and
announced that a follow-up
WCELLOR HELMUT KOHL
Kohl Vows to Inquire About
lengele When Stroessner Visits
' DAVID KANTOR
3NN (JTA) -
ncellor Helmut Kohl
that he will inquire
the whereabouts of
P Mengele, the Ausch-
death camp doctor,
ng the upcoming visit
f President Alfredo
*8sner of Paraguay.
J said he would ask what has
"one to locate and arrest the
" criminal who is widely
P to 'iving in Paraguay.
FHL. leader of the ruling
Fn Democratic Union
id his spokesman, Peter
**!' defended the invitation
Ressner whose rightwing
"as been accused of
haven to Mengele and
F| him. Kohl told the
that his government
"ndly relations with all
states, and he rejected political
pressure to cancel the Stroessner
visit.
Nazi-hunter Beate Klarsfeld
last month criticized Bonn for
inviting Stroessner who, she said,
was responsible for sheltering
Mengele. The West German
author, Guenther Grass, said in
Berlin that the invitation
demonstrated a lack of political
instinct on the part of Kohl.
But according to Boenisch, the
Chancellor feels his critics
manifest a moral double standard
by appeasing leftwing regimes
while calling for the boycott of
rightwing totalitarians.
ACCORDING to Boenisch,
Simon Wiesenthal, who has
devoted his life to tracking down
Nazi war criminals, said
Stroessner's visit was an op-
portunity to put pressure on
Paraguay to locate and arrest
Mengele.
Association of Jewish
Federations. Panelists for the
seminar are Michael Bernstein,
executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Services, Saul
Schechter, president of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, and Rabbi Ira Youdovin,
Temple Beth El.
N
Michael Bilirakis
will be conducted the month of
March.
Mrs. Malkin commented,
"Although Super Sunday was an
unqualified success in terms of
both monies raised and volun-
teers donating time, Julie and I
were disappointed by the number
of people who were not at home
on that day. Our success has
given us new energy, and we
decided to conduct a follow up
phonathon the month of March.
Telephone calls have been made
the first two weeks in March and
Menorah Manor Tours
To Be Held During April
Jean and Julie Malkin
will continue March 26, 27 and 28
to those of our neighbors who
were not yet reached by our
volunteers. We hope to have a
positive response to our requests
for donations to the 1985
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign."
Phone calls will be made from
the offices of Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co. Inc., 10099 Seminole
Blvd., Seminole. Calls will be
made from 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m. on
Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday evenings.
Volunteers are still being
requested to help make calls. If
you can donate a few hours,
please call the Federation office
at 446-1033.
Shultz Declares
Irwin Miller, president of
Menorah Manor. "Our Home for
Jewish Living," responded to the
request from all facets of the
West Coast of Florida Jewish
Communities, by announcing a
series of Open Houses set for the
month of April, prior to opening
for Residents the following
month, in lieu of the cornerstone
ceremony announced for March
31.
Sylvan Orloff. coordinating the
series of programs with his
Committee which consists of
Helen Hameroff, Mary Anne
Marger, Dr. Philip Benjamin, Lee
Kessler, Shirley Solomon, Gerri
Linsky, and Alyce and Ed Kalin,
will have scheduled tours of the
Manor at the following times:
Sunday, April 14 and 21, 1
p.m. until 5 p.m.
Orloff expressed confidence
that by making these ex-
planatory tours available, all
interested and concerned in-
dividuals would be able to
participate. He urged everyone to
Irwin Miller
plan to attend at least one
session, and requested those
desiring additional information
regarding residency, or to pledge
to the Building Fund, to contact
the Menorah Manor office at
(8131345-2775.
Israel Must Bite Bullet Harder
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON -
(JTA) After meeting
with Israeli Finance
Minister Yitzhak Modai,
Secretary of State George
Shultz has reiterated the
Reagan Administration's
position against recom-
mending economic aid to
Israel until it adopts
further substantive
economic reforms.
Modai reportedly told Shultz
at their meeting that Israel faced
political constraints and had
done all it could to reform its
economy by introducing budget
cuts and instituting other
austerity measures. But Shultz
has requested another meeting
with the finance minister. An
Israel Embassy official said he
expected this meeting would be
an important one.
MEANWHILE, the secretary
of state, in his testimony before
the Senate Appropriations
Committee's Subcommittee on
Foreign Operations, said the
Administration intends to hold
back on recommending a specific
level of economic aid "pending
further discussion with Israel and
further evolution of its
stabilization program."
The Administration, Shultz
said, had indicated its
"willingness to provide ex-
traordinary assistance in support
of a comprehensive Israeli
economic program that deals
effectively with the fundamental
imbalances in the Israeli
economy."
Without such a program,
"additional U.S. assistance
would not resolve Israel's
economic problems but merely
help perpetuate them," he said.
THE ADMINISTRATION
has recommended that Congress
approve $1.8 billion in military
aid for Israel, an increase of $400
million over the amounts
requested and received from
Congress last year. But the
Administration has held back on
submitting a figure for economic
aid for the fiscal year 1986
budget. Israel has requested
$4.05 billion in aid altogether, as
well as an additional $800 million
in emergency financing to be
tacked on the budget for fiscal
year 1985.
All in all, it has requested
emergency aid of $1.5 billion that
would extend over a period of two
years. All of the Israeli aid is a
grant.
Modai was to meet with
members of the House Foreign
Affairs Committee's Sub-
committee on Europe and the
Middle East. The committee is
expected to begin consideration
of the annual foreign bill in two
weeks, and the Administration
has said it hopes to submit
precise figures for requested
economic aid to Israel before
then.


111
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/ Friday, March 22, 1985
Report From
Community Relations Committee
CRC. under the chairmanship
of Ted Tench, had its first
meeting of 1985 on Tuesday, Jan.
22. The importance of refocusing
goals for CRC and the com-
mittees that are viable in this
community were discussed.
Currently, there are six CRC
Sub-Committees: Government
Affairs, Jews in Oppressive
Lands, Media, National
Government Affairs, Israeli Task
Force, and Education, Church-
State and Interfaith Relations.
Government Affairs, chaired
by the newly appointed Elihu
Berman, continues to act as a
liaison with the city and state
legislators about the needs and
concerns in the Jewish com-
Jewish Day School Principal
Leads Regional Workshop
Integrating formal and in-
formal Jewish education was the
theme of the principals'
workshop conducted by Mark
Silk, principal of the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School this
month in Orlando. This educators
conference was sponsored by the
Southeast Region of the United
Synagogue of America.
Silk served on the planning
committee for the Jewish
Educators Assembly convention
held March 17-20 at the Concord
Hotel in Kiamesha Lake, New
York.
"The Jewish Family and the
Jewish Educator" was the theme
of the Jewish Educators
Assembly convention.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School is a beneficiary
agency of the Combined Appeal
of the Pinellas County Jewish
Federation.
Mark Silk
munity. On February 5,
Government Affairs sent
representatives to Tallahassee.
On Feb. 19, the Annual
Legislative Breakfast was held at
Las Fontanas. At this meeting,
CRC members were given the
opportunity to meet with our
local legislators to get to know
them better and to let them know
of our concerns. On March 24 at
the Golda Meir Center,
Government Affairs will be
sponsoring a panel discussion on
concerns for Jewish problems in
the community. Sitting on this
panel will be David Pringly. Mike
Bernstein, Representative Peter
Wallace. Rabbi Ira Youdovin,
and Saul Schechter. Chairing this
panel discussion will be Elaine
Bloom.
The Jews in Oppressive Lands
Sub-Committee is being chaired
by Igor Tsiperfal. CRC strives to
make people aware of the internal
persecution of Soviet Jews and is
involved in helping to obtain the
release of Jews in Oppressive
Countries. Some of the tasks
which this committee will try to
undertake are a Soviet Jewry
Rally in the fall, a twinning
program and an adopt-a-family
program.
The Media Sub-Committee is
being chaired by Joy Katzen-
Gut^fe- uRC he,Ps the
media obtain accurate"
formation on Jewish issu,
concerns. The Media
Committee is helping to Drei,
the Federation brochure a?
as preparing publicity and
releases for the Federation.
The National Govern
Affairs Sub-Committee is i
chaired by Dr. Bruce En,
CRC is a liaison to n^
government leaders and
responsible for the Tel.
Bank.
The Israeli Task Force isi
chaired by Elihu Berman (
prepared to mobilize our nm
to respond to Israel's social
welfare needs and to
accurate information on Isr*,
Education, Church-State,
Interfaith Relations does
have a chair at this time. I
deals with government I
public schools and with a
nment aid to religious sea
CRC works cooperatively .
the National Conference"
Christians and Jews and st*
abreast of church-state issues
CRC is an acting Commi
presently filling committeeji
engaging in projects. For m
information, call Ted Tench]
461-7537.
Moving Affects Parents and Children
The upsetting emotional ef-
fects of settling in a new com-
munity often bring newcomers to
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service for counseling.
Separation from frier ds, family
and familiar surroundings can all
take their toll. The effects can be
as distressing for children as for
their parents. They miss their
friends, their school, but of even
more concern is the fact that
unfamiliar surroundings may
make them insecure and fearful.
Mrs. G. came to Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, upset
that her child was having dif-
ficulty going to sleep at night and
that this uncharacteristic
A "Simcha" Should Be A Time of Joy
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A Dinner Cruise around the Sea of Galilee Safed
home of Jewish Mysticism, Artists Quarter Banias
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^V^T*\V For information contact:
flZSr SULTANA-RIVKA
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Jr (813)545-1445
or Margaret Masson <813) 349-9500
THE TRIP OF YOUR LIFE!
behavior had started when the
move to Florida had first been
discussed. In two counseling
sessions it became clear that the
child was doing well in all other
behaviors at home and at school.
It was also clear that the mother,
herself, was having problems
relating to their move. After
some discussion, the mother
realized that her own anxiety was
making her deal with the sleeping
problem in ways that were
reinforcing the child's fear.
Several suggestions were made
as to alternative ways in which
she could deal with the situation.
She was able to act upon these
recommendations and at last
contact, the sleeping problem had
subsided and both mother and
child were becoming more relaxed
and happier in their new home.
There Is Still Room
At The 'Manor'
"Applications for admission to
Menorah Manor, 'Our Home for
Jewish Living,' are coming in
steadily." reported Edward W.
Vinocur. Executive Director. He
further advised that they were
presently being reviewed by
Barbara Friedman, Director of
Social Services, and who is
presently doing individual home
visitations. This preliminary
work is being done for presen-
tation to the Admissions
Committee which will be meeting
shortly. The first Residents will
begin moving in during May.
Vinocur discussed the sub-
stantial need for a Jewish
Philanthropic Nursing Home on
the West Central part of Fl
that will stress Jewish relig
and cultural observanci
following the dietary laws |
Kashruth and meeting the i
of the aged infirm Jei
population. This need has i
been met before.
Additional applications
still being accepted and he i
that those interested get inti
without any further delay. I
additional information or
secure a residency appli
please contact the Me
Manor office at 255 59th:
NorthJSt. Petersburg, FL3
orcaUirW)345-2775.
ia...


local Jewish Agencies
Sponsor Legislative Workshop
Friday, March 22,1985 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Hosted by Gulf Coast Jewish
ilv Service and the Jewish
Immunity Center. several
Vi.pd guests from our com-
tS gathered at the Jewish
Immunity Center to participate
I! forum chaired by members of
1 Senate Select Committee on
ine The committee is com-
3" of Senator Jeanne
Cchon. D.. of St. Petersburg
Lor Mary Grizzle, R., of
[Lir Bluffs, and Senator
trie Meek. D., of Miami, with
terage from the St. Petersburg
nes and Clearwater Sun.
Topics spanned the many
U which affect the Jewish
{ general community aged.
Ls discussed included the
d of the community to serve
ktIv before they reach a point
[absolute poverty. This point
s underscored by Dr. Joel
irager representmg the Jewish
Iteration. The need to respect
the potential of each senior and
develop programming with an
attitude on the ability of older
adults was stressed by many
including Sister Marguerite
Freeman of the Free Clinic.
The Mental Health
Association focused on the fact
that older adults are three times
more prone to suffer mental
illness and have a higher than
usual incidence of suicide.
The complicated issues of
guardianship and adult living
arrangements for our senior
citizens were also discussed.
Following the public forum and
luncheon, the legislators serving
on the committee spent several
hours participating in a first-
hand tour of programming of-
fered by Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service. Mr. Green,
president of GCJFS, expressed
his pride in having an op-
portunity to help sponsor the
workshop with the Jewish
Community Center and had these
esteemed legislators tour GC-
JFS.
Recognized as a leader in the
state's efforts to provide model
mental health community ser-
vices to the aged, legislators
received feedback from the
agency regarding the need to
support innovative residential
alternatives for those aged who
wish to avoid traditional nursing
home placement. Also, the need
to offer psychiatric counseling to
seniors in institutions such as
community nursing homes was
discussed.
The dedication, warmth and
concern of these members of the
Senate Select Committee on
Aging served as an inspiration to
all.
\
Crowd of several hundred participates.
jdget, Planning and Allocations Committee To Meet
Michaels. Chairman of
Budget, Planning and
jations Committee of the
fch Federation, has an-
ted that the committee will
[on April 4 to begin the
Irations on allocations for
[198586 fiscal year. The
Vet. Planning and
Allocations Committee is
responsible for reviewing
requests for funds from
Federation for all local, national
and overseas agencies and then
presenting the allocations to the
board of directors for approval.
The total amount of funds
allocated is based on the amount
raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign. United
Jewish Appeal is a major
recipient of funds, along with the
Jewish Community Center,
Jewish Day School, Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, and the
Kent Jewish Center.
Participants board bus to begin tour of GCJFS.
100 Rabbis Arrested Outside of Soviet Mission
By YITZHAK RABI
|K\\ YORK IJTA) More
'J(K) demonstrators, in-
pinj: some 100 rabbis, were
sted in front of the Soviet
ision to the United Nations on
phaltan's F.ast Side.
He arrests were made by
K after the demonstrators
to approach the front-
lance of the Mission following
Ine-and-a-half-hour rally on
elf of Soviet Jews.
he demonstration was co-
Insored bv the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry and
the Kong Island Committee for
Soviet Jewry in cooperation with
the (ireater New York Conference
on Soviet Jewry.
CARRYING placards on
behalf of Soviet Jews, the rabbis,
who arrived from the entire
metropolitan area. New Jersey
and Connecticut, and the other
demonstrators chanted slogans
calling for the release of Jewish
prisoners in the Soviet Union and
an end to the persecution of Jews
in that country.
The rabbis were dressed in
prayer shawls. During the
demonstration the Shofar was
blown. According to the
organizers of the rally, the mass
arrest of rabbis is unprecedented
in the :i(X> years of American
Jewish history. According to a
spokesman for the SSSJ. the
rabbis were charged with
disorderly conduct and released
after they were booked by the
police.
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-r- .
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, March 22,1985
....
Bitter Partisan Battle
Mubarak Peace Initiative Divides Likud and Labor
, -..
By DAVID LANDAU
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Egyptian President
Hosni Mubarak's peace
initiative has triggered a
bitter partisan battle
between the Labor and
Likud components of the
unity coalition government.
Likud has been on the of-
fensive since Premier Shimon
Peres and several fellow
ministers met in Jerusalem with
Ossama El-Baz, a personal
emissary of Mubarak. According
to Likud, Peres and his
associates were naively taken in
by the Egyptian President whose
recent proposals were intended
solely to impress U.S. public
opinion in advance of his meeting
with President Reagan in
Washington last Tuesday.
On Sunday, Peres shot back,
accusing Likud of being afraid to
talk peace. The Premier spoke at
a meeting of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee. While visiting Eilat,
he insisted there was merit to the
Egyptian plan, though he made it
clear that Israel would not buy all
of it. Deputy Premier David
Levy, considered by many the
future leader of Likud's Herat
faction, claimed that Likud saved
Israel trom the perils inherent in
Cairo's diplomatic demarche.
According to Levy, that danger
was an American dialogue with
the Palestine Liberation
Organization in the guise of a
Jordanian-Palestinian delegation
to Washington.
THIS WAS the real aim of the
Mubarak initiative, Levy con-
tended, and because the Labor
Party, principally Peres, was so
anxious for negotiations, it was
"blinded" to realities. For-
tunately, said Levy, the Likud
partners in the national unity
government acted to foil
Mubarak's scheme.
Peres's counter-attack was
directed largely at former
Defense Minister Moshe Arens, a
Herat hardliner who is presently
a Minister-Without-Portfolio.
Arens "sat in" on the meeting
with El-Baz in the absence of
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, the
Herat leader, who was visiting
Europe.
It was Arens who initially
heaped scorn on the meeting,
telling his Likud colleagues
afterwards that there had been no
advance preparation and that
two other participants, Defense
Minister Yitzhak Rabin and Ezer
Weizman, a Minister-Without-
Portfolio attached to the Prime
Minister's Office as liaison with
Israel's Arab community, had
"drifted" away from the
guidelines which delineate the
unity coalition government s
policies.
ARENS SAID he had to in-
tervene several times to correct
the "drift." He accused Rabin, a
Laborite, and Weizman, head of
the new Yahad faction, of having
intimated to the Egyptian
emissary that the Camp David
accords would be Israel s
"opening position" in any
negotiations but need not be
binding as the talks progressed.
Arens said he had to remonstrate
that the coalition pact specified
unequivocally that the Camp
David framework is basic to the
government's policy.
Peres referred to "a certain
minister" obviously Arens
who he said "remained con-
sistent" in his opposition to
Israel's peace with Egypt.
"This minister had opposed
the original peace negotiations
and the Camp Dav he is opposed to the resuscitation
of the peace process now," Peres
declared.
Arens, who was at the time
chairman of the Knesset's
Foreign Affairs and Security
Committee, voted against the
Camp David agreements in 1978
and against the Israel-Egyptian
peace treaty in 1979.
PERES SAID he wondered
why "a shudder seems to go up
the spines of some Likud
members" at the prospect of
some progress in the peace
process. "Whom are we afraid
of?" the Premier asked.
He said that in a private
conversation he had w,th El-Baz
prior to their meeting with the
other ministers, the Egyptian
said his country is aware that
many Israelis suspected
Mubarak's initiative was a public
relations stunt. Peres said El-
Baz, who is chief of staff of the
Presidential Office in Cairo and
one of Mubarak's closest ad-
visers, sought to convince him
that this is not so; that Egypt
genuinely desires progress
toward a comprehensive peace
settlement.
The Egyptians want to "start
quickly, but then to advance with
all due caution," Peres said. He
confirmed that he had proposed
an across-the-board approach to
all the outstanding disputes
between the two countries in
their bilateral relations. He also
denied Arens' charge that the
meeting with El-Baz had been ill-
prepared and that Likud was not
informed in advance. Peres said
he had consulted with Shamir
'Bloody Sunday' Recalled
Tear Gas, Bullwhips and the March in Selma
By VIDA OOLDGAR
Twenty years ago, it was
"Bloody Sunday" in Selma,
Ala. Those who are too
young to remember the
tragic events in March of
1965 watched 20-year-old
televised film clips showing
Sheriff Jim Clark and his
brown-shirted posse tear
into civil rights marchers
with billy clubs, tear gas
and bullwhips.
By contrast, last Sunday's
commemorative march might be
called "Sunny Sunday." Under
summery skies, Selma city police,
including several Black woman
officers, impassively lined the
streets of Selma as nearly 3,000
people reenacted the 1965 march
across the Edmund Pettus
Bridge. Alabama State Patrol
cars lined the highway, and
official protective helicopters
circled endlessly overhead, alert
for any possible disruption. There
was none.
AT THE crest of the bridge,
leaders of the march, including
Atlanta City Councilman John
Lewis, who had his skull frac-
tured in the 1965 march, and the
Rev. Jesse Jackson knelt for a
brief moment of prayer.
Then, singing "We Shall
Overcome," the marchers con-
tinued up the Selma
Montgomery Road.
As it had begun in 1965, this
week's march started with a rally
at the Brown's Chapel AME
Church. Now, the street on which
the church stands has been
renamed for Martin Luther King
Jr. What the street was called in
1965 is lost to all but long-time
Selma residents.
During church services
preceding the rally, repentant
Selma Mayor Joe Smitherman,
who was mayor in 1965 as well,
sat next to Jesse Jackson. The
Rev. Joseph Lowery, head of the
Southern Christian Leadership
Conference, spotted Rabbi Alvin
Sugar-man of Atlanta's The
Temple standing in the rear of
the church and invited him to the
dais.
LATER, Rabbi Sugarman
addressed the rally in front of the
church. Many of those who spoke
to the assembly had been part of
the march in 1965. The rabbi had
been in Selma, too. But his ex-
perience was different. As he told
the crowd, Selma was part of his
territory when he was a travelling
salesman in the early 1960s. "I
was told," he said, "When you
get over there, don't you talk
religion, don't you talk politics,
and don't talk about segregation.
You gotta keep your business
connections happy."
He then related an incident
that happened only blocks from
the Brown Chapel. "One mor-
ning, I came in and a buyer
phoned in and said he was late.
T ^Jewish Floridliajm
OF PINELLAS COUNTY t fnoch
Editorial Office, 301 S. Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla. 33515
Telephone 446-1033
Publication & Business Office, 120 N.E. 6 St., Miami, Fla. 33132
Telephone (305) 373-4605
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNESCHECHTER SUZANNESHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor, Pinellas County Executive Edito:
Jewish Floridian Does Not Guarantee the Kaehruth of Merchandise Advertised
Second Class Postage Paid. USPS S4IM70 al Miami. Fla Published Bi Weekly
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Araa Annual i* 00) 2-Yaar Minimum Subscription 7 50 or by
annual membership pledge lo Jewish Federation ol Pinellas County lot which the turn ol $2 25 Is
paid. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday, March 22, 1985 29 ADAR 5745
Volume 6 Number 6
He came in with mud all over his
boots and said, 'I'm sorry son, I
was late; I was out in the field
beatin' up a bunch of niggers.'
And he said that," Rabbi
Sugarman added, "as matter of
factly as if he'd had a flat tire. I
never walked into that man's
store again, and two years later I
left the business world and en-
tered rabbinic school."
Rabbi Sugarman grew up in
The Temple under the spiritual
leadership of Rabbi Jacob
Rothschild, whose outspoken
support of the civil rights
movement affected not only his
successor and his congregation,
but the city as a whole.
THE RABBI came to Selma
last week with a busload of
Atlantans representing the
Black-Jewish Coalition,
established by the American
Jewish Committee's Atlanta
Chapter in 1982 to provide a
forum for dialogue on issues of
concern to Blacks and Jews in
Atlanta.
Cecil Alexander, co-chairman
of the coalition with John Lewis,
rode the bus, along with his son
and daughter. Alexander and his
late wife, Hermi, were among the
early supporters of the civil
rights movement, providing a
meeting place in their home
where Black and white leaders
could meet, away from the public
eye- He said:
"The Selma to Montgomery
march was a watershed in history
that led to legislative action that
changed the face of America. The
Jews at that time were concerned
and involved with eliminating the
blot of racism and discrimination
in America, and supported and
participated in many facets of the
civil rights movement.
"Our concern is no less today
that our country should live up to
the promises of the Declaration
(of Independence) and the
Constitution, and we join hands
with Black citizens of America
commemorating this historic
event."
THE BUS left Atlanta soon
after 9:30 a.m. after breakfast at
The Temple. Though it wasn't
planned that way, the travellers
were almost evenly divided
among Blacks and Jews, with a
handful of white Christians as
well. No one could overlook the
fact that several state and city
officials might not hold their
elected positions were it not for
what happened at Selma and the
ensuing enactment of the Voting
Rights Act. These included
Georgia State Representatives
Tyrone Brooks, Douglas Dean
and Billy McKinney and City
Councilman Bill Campell.
Also on board was City
Councilman John Lewis's wife
Lillian (celebrating her birthday)
and their young son, John Miles.
Other passengers on the
Coalition bus included
representatives of Clergy and
Laity Concerned (CALC), the
Coalition of Conscience, the
Martin Luther King Center for
Non-Violent Change, American
Jewish Committee, Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith, the Atlanta Board of
Education and others who
wanted to walk in the footsteps
traveled by Blacks and Jews 20
years ago.
who never betrayed confin
or leaked the contents oh
conversations. Those i
of behavior should have L
to Arena who was standLi,.
the absent Shamir, PereaMjJl
PERES SAID in Eilat tj
Egyptians do not make
renewal of good relations i
Israel conditional upon
specific act by Israel. Wbm]
hope for is a general
provement in the atmosphe
Israel toward peace efforts.
"The Egyptians told us: L
start the process quickly. It,
take a while, but even the |
step is an achievement,"
said. He said he would \
meeting with the Jordan^
Palestinians, as suggested]
Mubarak.
"We welcome
between an Israeli delegatiot"]
a Jordanian or J0
Palestinian delegation
PLO representatives ..
given an emphatic 'yes'to I
suggestion," Peres said. 1
added, "We don't accept)
second (Mubarak) pram,]
a Jordanian-Palestiij
delegation go to the U.S.
negotiate with the An
and afterwards negotiate i
Israel."
PERES STRESSED he i
trying to break the deadlocki
Cairo. "People are coming I
at all hours of the day andi
and we have gone there, i
all times of the day and i
We've started talking. I vi
very fact of dialogue
welcome thing," Peres said.
He was referring to
meeting with El-Baz which i
held at night and ran
early hours of the next ma
and to the fact that cointid
with that meeting,
Avraham Tamir, director i
Prime Minister's Office, i
Cairo for talks with Eg
officials.
A caucus of the Likud I
faction has seized on
derisive report of the
meeting to attack Labor. N
Dekel, said to be Shamir'sd
for the vacant post of
Defense Minister, accused 1
of "misleading the natkei
preparing to spring electi>|
us" next fall.
PESSACH GRUPEB,
Likud's Liberal Party i
said the meeting with E1B
been so ludicrous that "I'
laugh if this werent
government and my country I
Haim Kaufman, chainraij
the Likud Knesset facto, f
tacked Peres for failure to'
the disputed Taba region'
close to Eilat. Hedaimedii
deliberate omission
which'
weaken Israel's claim tot
strip of beach that Egypt'
is part of Sinai.
TWZ M PU*

>vJTA<>


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
'Silent no more'
iviet Jewry update
Hospitalized at the L'vov
Mitral Prison since January 24,
Sip BERENSHTEIN un-
dent surgery on his right eye,
vere|y damaged after he was
ten >n a detention cell.
vdical officials at the prison,
fbo still maintain Iosif's injuries
self-inflicted, notified his wife,
lAlNA, that he arrived at the
on with inflamed and infected
^es, and that his left eye may
require surgery. Although
|j[jna and her daugher were to
t with Iosif, officials can-
Ey the visit, claiming Iosif's
Ks must be shielded from light.
ffter appealing on her husband's
fchalf. Faina was told by an
jiterior Department official that
gif will be released on medical
winds "only if he loses his
sight completely."
|MARK and TAMARA
EITMAN. together with their
kughter. MARIA, and son,
EON ID. have left the Soviet
Inion. The family received exit
isas after a five-year struggle to
nigrate. Mark, a mathemacian,
; dismissed from his position
professor at the Moscow
Istitute for Civil Engineers
[mediately after submitting his
application.
IAfter receiving a letter from
\: son ANATOLY SH-
IARANSKY, IDA
lILGROM reported that he was
pcharged from the hospital and
[now in the Perm labor camp.
Tthough he has not been
Isigned to physical labor, in-
bating that his health is still
larded, his mother said his
|ter reflects "an improvement
in his spirits." YAKUV
LEVIN arrived at the Donetsk
labor camp on Feb. 7, and was
assigned to serve in the sewing
workshop. IOSIF BEGUN
was diagnosed as suffering from
arteriosclerosis, a condition his
doctor concedes he did not have
before entering the prison. His
wife, INN A, has received no
letter since November. After
a short visit with her husband
SIMON, LEAH SHNIRMAN
learned he was assigned to
physically demanding labor
which has aggravated his health
problems. Authorities have
refused to transfer him to a less
rigorous assignment. .
ALEKSANDR
KHOLM IAN SKY's attorney
was unable to represent him at
the administrative appeal set for
March 4, as he was called to
reserve duty in the army. It is
believed the reserve order was
devised to prevent the lawyer
from being there. Although a
postponement of YULI
EDELSHTEIN's appeal date
was sought, it was expected the
court would retain the original
date of March 4, despite the
absence of Yuli's attorney, who
was on vacation.
Although he supports himself
as a private math tutor and pays
the required income tax,
EVGENY LEIN of Leningrad is
still uanble to obtain official
employment, and has been
threatened with charges of
alleged "parasitism." Four
KGB officials visited the Vilnius
home of VLADIMIR RAIZ,
demanding to know the names of
recent visitors. After his wife,
KARMELA, insisted her
husband was asleep, the men
finally left. Since then the Raizes
have been under close sur-
veillance. ... On behalf of her
"brave struggle as a Prisoner of
Conscience," IDA NUDEL was
named recipient of Israel's Golda
Meir Award. Her sister, ELAN A
FRIDMAN, received the award
on her behalf in Jerusalem. .
The Hebrew University in
Jerusalem announced it will
award an honorary degree to
Professor ALEKSANDR
LERNER of Moscow in June.
His daughter, SONIA LERNER
LEVIN, will receive the degree
for her father.
Over 800 students gathered on
Feb. 28 for the Ninth Annual
Washington Lobby for Soviet
Jewry. The event, co-chaired by
Sen. Paul Simon (D-Ill.), Sen.
John Danforth (R-Missouri),
Rep. Steve Bartlett (R-Tex.) and
Rep. Robert Garcia (D-N.Y.), is
organized by the Student
Coalition for Soviet Jewry,
comprised of national student
leadership, including
representatives of B'nai B'rith
Hillel. The students promoted
Congressional awareness and
lobbied for an increased U.S. role
in improving the situation for
Soviet Jews. Speakers included
Billi Keyserling, NCSJ
Washington Director, and Mark
Levin, NCSJ Associate Director.
The Coalition in conjunction with
the NCSJ prepared a sourcebook
outlining critical issues, which
was distributed at the lobby.
The Uruguayan Jewish
Federation and the Uruguayan
Committee on Behalf of the
Rights of Soviet Jewry recently
published a 40-page booklet
entitled El Drama de Los Judios
en La URSS (The Drama of the
Jews in the USSR), prepared in a
question-and-answer format.
EMPIRE KOSHER
CHICKEN &TURKEY
e^br more than 50 years
Empire Kosher Chickens and Turkeys
have graced the Seder tables of Jewish
families. This year continue the Tra-
dition Select Empire Kosher poultry
products for your
F9H ^^^ Passover meals!
N
deserve the very
best
Empire Kosher! ------------------------
DISTRIBUTED BY:
Miami
Mendelson, Inc. (305)672-5800
Hialeah
Tropic Ice Company (305) 624-5750
St. Petersburg
G & A Food Service (813) 323-1205
EMPIRE KOSHER FOODS. INC., MIFFLINTOWN, PA 17059
Time,
Effort,
Worry
For a limited time, Amtrak has reduced the fare by 25%.
Time: You save 900 miles and 18 hours of hard driving when you take
the Auto Train. It transports you and your car from Sanford, Florida, near Orlando,
to Lorton, Virginia, near Washington.
Effort: It's hardly any effort at all. You can sightsee in the dome car,
socialize with friends around the piano in the lounge car, or watch a movie. You'll
enjoy a complimentary full course buffet dinner in the evening and a continental
breakfast in the morning.
Worry: You won't have a care in the world. You don't have to
search for a decent restaurant or a comfortable motel. Or worry about
your car and belongings.
For more information, call your travel agent or call Amtrak at
1-800-USA-RAIL.
-


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, March 22,1985

'Blue and White Ball'


Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
N
BLUE RIDGE ft
CAMP and RESORT FOR BOYS & GIRLS 6-16 U V
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes & Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY o
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes
White Water Canoeing Mt. Trail Hikes Tennis
Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing Gymnastics and
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
Rock Climbing Basketball Soccer Softball
Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association
c I9*twucdluad> DJ"tf Ogoyi'ouiPnjOuCTCatpwfcor'
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
STAN & BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
_s>
Head for
Hollywood for
Passover.
******:
rORRiD FLORIDA or COOL CATSKILLS? I
>PEND A VACATION, NOT A FORTUNE!
SPRING LAKE INN
PARKSVILLE, N.Y.
pen from June 24 to Sept. 3 *
*
N. friendly, Informal hotel, nestled In beautiful country
nm and Ni0nl activities. Dencercize, Dance classes.
Hl* 0 nearby. Outdoor putting green. LARGE POOL.
SHOWTIME Friday & Saturday Nights
2 Delicious Meals Daily
Accommodations for Singles
Season & Half-Season Discount Rates
77on ^P'RECT0RS: JOAN & BERNIE KIRSNER
''90 CYPRESS CRESCENT BOCA RATON, FL 33433
(305) 392-6781
*****************
*
*
*
*
*
If you're wondering where to
head for the holiday, here are
two suggestions. Hollywood
100% Pure Peanut Oil. And
Hollywood 100% Pure
SafflowerOil.
They both have no choles-
terol or preservatives. And
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
lowest in saturated fats of all the
national brands. And highest
in the polyunsaturates that can
help reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood it'll turn out so
light and fluffy, it'll be the talk
ofyoursedar table.
Both our Peanut Oil and
our Safflower Oil are kosher
for Passover. So if you want
a truly delicious Pesach,
head for Hollywood.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA.


Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, March 22,1985
Jewish Community Center
NEW PLAYGROUND
ATTHEJCC
Jacqueline Kanner, chair-
person of the Early Childhood
Committee, is proud to announce
that a new playground for early
childhood children has been built
on the east side of the JCC.
This playground, which was
built by a professional company
which specializes in early
childhood playgrounds, includes
swings, gliders, a free standing
slide, a tire swing, a chain bridge,
a cargo net and other items that
make early childhood such a joy.
It is through the special
generosity of Harriett and Erwin
Lieberman as well as Bernard
and Jacqueline Kanner that this
project came to fruition. The
Early Childhood Committee
themselves agreed to match the
gift of the Lieberman and Kanner
families which allowed the
project to be implemented im-
mediately.
Donations to make this project
possible were made by Dr. and
Mrs. Fredric Radoff, Mr. and
Kent Jewish Community Center
WORK BEGINS AT SITE
Work has begun at the per-
manent site of the Kent Jewish
Community Center, according to
Stan New mark, president of the
center.
Bulldozing work is underway
at the area being cleared for the
first phase of the Kent Center.
This phase consists of a 5000 sq.
ft. building which will be used for
programs, classes, meetings and
office space. The first phase is
expected to be completed by
sometime in May.
The K JCC site is located at the
intersection of Hercules Avenue
and Virginia Street. It is a
beneficiary agency of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
For more information on KJCC
contact David Seidenberg,
director, at 446-4923.
KJCC SEEKS STAFF
The KJCC has begun to accept
applications for various part-time
and summer program positions.
Openings will exist for
counselors, group leaders, and
teachers in the areas of aquatics,
arts and crafts, sports, music,
drama, Jewish culture, dance,
;f itness, etc.
Applicants should have ex-
perience working with children
and or adults. Applications are
available by calling David
Seidenberg at 446-4923.
JEWISH SCOUTING
FOR GIRLS
A meeting for girls in grades
Kindergarten through 6th grades
and their parents who are in-
terested in the formation of
Jewish Scounting Troops has
been scheduled for March 26, 7
p.m. at the Golda Meir Center
302 S. Jupiter Avenue, Clear-
water. Representatives of the
Girl Scout Council will be present
to discuss the program and
answer questions.
Please call David Seidenberg
at 446-4923 for information.
UB SCOUT PACK
The KJCC has announced
plans for the formation of a cub
scout pack.
A meeting has been planned
for April 16, at 7 p.m. for parents
and potential scouts. The
meeting will be held at the Golda
Meir Center. Representatives of
the Scouts of America will be on
hand.
The pack will be open to boys
who will be eight years old or
completing the second grade by
June.
For more information on the
scouting programs or any other
Kent JCC program, please
contact David Seidenberg,
director, at 446-4923.
SPRING
VACATION PROGRAMS
FOR CHILDREN
A full week of programming for
elementary school age children
has been planned for the week of
April 1 through April 5, Pinellas
County's Spring Break.
Programs have been planned
for each day from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
(2 p.m. Friday April 5). The days
will consist of trips to Bowling,
Miniature Golf, The Science and
Industry Museum in Tampa,
Rollerskating and to a baseball
game featuring the St. Louis
Cardinals and the World
Champion Detroit Tigers. Part of
the day will be spent with Arts
and Crafts, Games, Drama and
Sports.
Extended care will be offered
from 8 to 9 a.m. and from 4 to 6
p.m.
Pick-up and drop-off will be at
the Center's temporary facility at
1729 Rainbow Avenue. Advanced
registration is required.
For further information and for
registration, please contact
David Seidenberg, director, at
446-4923.
SAT PREPARATION COURSE
A SAT Preparation Course has
been planned.
The class will be offered on
Tuesday evenings, beginning
April 9, from 7-10 p.m. and will
be held at the Golda Meir Center.
The course will offer an
overview of test problems,
questions and test taking
strategy and will prepare
students for the May 4
examination.
Fee for the course is $20 which
includes 12 hours class work.
To register for the SAT course
or for information on any
programs, please call David at
446-4923. >
Mrs. Jack Goldfarb, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Dee Goldberg, Mr. and
Mrs. Jon E. Rosenbluth, Mr.
Edward L. Rosenbluth, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Benstock, Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Barth, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Siegel, Mr. and Mrs.
William Strong, Dr. and Mrs.
Jay McMahon, Mr. and Mrs. J.J.
Bierens, Mr. and Mrs. David
Schultz, Richard Bischoff.
Bonnie Milchan, Mr. and Mrs.
Craig Sher and Mr. and Mrs.
Greenberg.
JCC PURIM CARNIVAL
ENJOYED BY ALL
The Purim Carnival held on
March 3 was a huge success.
Game booths were manned by
many area organizations and
senior volunteers who did a
wonderful and professional job.
The footh booth, manned by
the Jewish War Veterans Post
244, did a terrific business in hot
dogs, knishes, drinks and
popcorn. The Jewish Day
School's Hamentashen booth had
a line almost all afternoon.
Our very special thanks to all
volunteers and organizations who
helped make this such an en-
joyable afternoon for us all.
EVERYTHING YOU ALWAYS
WANTED TO KNOW
ABOUT CAMP. BUT ..
The JCC will be sponsoring a
public meeting on Thursday,
March 28, from 7:30 until 8:30
entitled Everything You Always
Wanted To Know About Camp
Kadima. But Didn't know Who
To Ask!
Camp Director Fred Margolis
will present a slide presentation
and follow this with Questions
and Answers. Most of the camp
staff will also be present to
provide individual answers to
your questions about various
units. To arrange for an in-
dividual appointment with camp
staff, or to receive further in-
formation,, .please contact the
Camp Kadima office at 344-5796.
JCC TO SPONSOR TWO
MINI CAMPS IN APRIL
The JCC invites all parents to
enroll their children in the up-
coming Mini Camps to be held at
the JCC.
WEEK OF APRIL 1-5 -
Public School Spring Break
We will be offering a five day
mini camp for children IM thru
15. Special activities, field trips,
hot kosher lunches and expert
supervision will be available
Monday through Friday. Our
SafariCaravan participants will
enjoy a trip to Adventure Island
on Friday, April 5 as a special
treat, and children of this age (9-
13) may sign up just for this
event.
WEEK OF APRIL 8-11 -
Jewish Day School Passover
Holiday We will be offering a
four-day mini camp for children
who attend the Jewish Day
School. The JCC will be closed on
Friday, April 12 in observance of
Passover so no camp will be held
that day.
Regular camp hours will be
from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., with
extended hours of 7 to 6 p.m.
available. Transportation is also
available from St. Petersburg
and Clearwater as an option. For
further information please
contact Debbie Vinocur at 344-
5795.
SENIOR FRIENDSHIP
CLUB NEWS
It was standing room only as
over 150 seniors enjoyed a
luncheon at the Happy Dolphin
Inn on Thursday, March 7 in
honor of the club's 27th an-
niversary. Guest speaker was
County Commissioner Barbara
Sheen Todd. Congratulations.
Senior Friendship Club, our best
wishes for many more years.
Israeli Folk
And Chassidic Music
Accordion, Organ or Piano
Call David
933-4242
All interested *, |
invited to attend the J
senior functions at the JCM
MONDAY, MARCH
Cards and Games-ipn,
JSP80^' MARCH,
Birthday and Anniversan
-1 p.m. >'
MONDAY, APRIL
Installation of New Qffi
p.m.
THURSDAY. APRIL
Cards and Games -1 p.m
MONDAY, APRIL 8 J
and Games -1 p.m.
ISRAELI TRIP DRAU
WINNERS ANN0UNC
Israeli Trip Benefit Chi
Morty Poll, is pleased m
nounce the winners of our
benefit. Drawing was done*
JCC's Community Punn, |
nival.
First prize Winners of t
two to Israel were Dr.,
David Gross.
Second prize Winner of 1
television was Mel Gross.
Third prize Winner of ij
day vacation at Lake
Vista was Mrs. Lillian I
Fourth prize Winner odd
day vacation at Lake
Vista was Mrs. FlorenceG
Congratulations to all |
winners and a warm thankjL
all the community membenl
participated in this event.
Wanted: Camp Staff
The Jewish Community Center is now hiring qualified!
staff members for Summer Employment at:
Camp Kadima
AGES: 16 Jr. Counselors 18 and up Sr. Counselors
We also are interviewing for Unit Heads, Specialists ill
Arts and Crafts, Music, Drama, Sports, Tennis, Gj|
nasties. Dance.
Contact the JCC at 344-5795
CAMP
KADIMAI
JCC Camp Kadima is held June 17th-August 9th at
8167 Elbow Ln. N., St. Petersburg. Camp Kadimaisa
day camp for children ages 2Vi-15.
Activities include: Sports, Swimming, Art, Music,
Drama, Dance, and Jewish programs.
Special activities include: Overnights, Extended^I?,t),i
Horseback Riding, Computers. Kosher snacks and 1udcd|
provided daily.
Transportation and Extended Care Programs Are
Available.
Register Your Children Today, Call 344-5795.
Ifs been an honor
and a pleasure for generations.
km am mien)
Kosher for Passover
Manischewitz
QUALITY JEWISH FOODS SINCE 5649
*
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision 5)
For Kashruth Certificate write
Board ot Rabbis PO Box 214 Jersey City Nj 07303
noD^iira


.<

Peres Has 'Modest' Meet With Falwell
Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 9
By GIL SEDAN
IERUSALEM (JTA)
Premier Shimon Peres
eived Rev. Jerry FalweU
r of the Moral
riority, at his office here
week. The meeting,
ibed as "modest," was
and Peres aides
(otographers to be
tent.
kres clearly was less than
[busiastic to meet the
lerican evangelical, a leader of
J Christian fundamentalist
Itwing in the U.S. who is an
(spoken supporter of Israel
1 once received a medal from
mier Menachem Begin.
AGREED apparently
^ of Falwell "s friendship
Israel and because he is
hired by President Reagan
is considered to wield con-
sole influence in American
(tics.
falwell told the Israeli Premier
Their meeting that he thought
L| is the most important
locracy in the area and
JROWARD
1APER &
1ACKAGING
preserves American influence in
face of Soviet threats. "We are
for Israel and not for the (Labor)
Alignment or thj Likud," the
conservative cleric said.
At a press conference later,
Falwell claimed Peres was his
friend. He said he assumed the
Premier's advisers were reluctant
to schedule their meeting because
of pressure from certain
American Jewish groups.
MANY MAINSTREAM
American Jewish organizations
and prominent individuals find
the ultra-conservative positions
of Falwell and his Moral Majority
on social issues abhorrent. But
other American Jews advocate
friendship with the Christian
right because of its consistent
support for Israel.
PERES NEVERTHELESS
declined an invitation to attend
the conference of "The Frien-
dship Journey to Israel 85 "
headed by Falwell, which opened
here Saturday night and ended
Tuesday. The 850 delegates were
addressed by Likud Minister-
Without-Portfolio Moshe Arens,
a former Defense Minister.
Falwell was received by
Deputy Premier and Foreign
Minister Yitzhak Shamir, leader
of Likud, and by former Defense
Minister Ariel Sharon, now the
Minister of Commerce and
Industry. He also telephoned
former Premier Menachem Begin
at his home and spoke to him for
about 15 minutes. Begin has
seldom left his home since his
retirement in August, 1983.
&
V&rmth And Excitement Are Just
. Part OeThe Pac ;kage
.-\ ^S ITiis siimmi-i ;it the Fallsview. the earlvbird
^^^^m catches the* deal.
^^K MVfe're offering special 2-8 week Earlvbird Packages
V that are truly down to earth and facilities that will keep
; j^ yon flying high
t \\ Al the Fallsview. you'll find indoor and outdoor
^ tennis and swimming. U Robert Trent Jones golf
, course, racquctball. boating, fishing and so much more.
But you'll also find a staff who will make you feel like one of a
kind, instead of one of the crowd.
So if you're coming north for the summer, come to the resort
that lives up to all your expectations. The Fallsview.
\
Arabs Employed
TEL AVIV (JTA) More average in 1983. They
than a third of the Arab work represented 37 percent of the
force in the West Bank and Gaza to**.- work force of 248,000 in the
Strip were employed in Israel territories,
during 1984, mainly in con-
struction and agriculture, the
Central Bureau of Statistics
reports.
, THK 1AI.ISVIKW. Kit KNVIU K. N.V. ,
HM: TOIJ CAIJ.S:
800-431-0152
REE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 800 432 3708
JROWARD
JAPER &
JACKAGING
According to the report, an
average of 90,000 workers a week
from the territories commuted to
jobs in Israel last year, an in-
crease over the 88,000 per week
Security Measures
BRUSSELS (JTA) -
Stringent security measures are
being taken at embassies of five
countries including the em-
bassy of Israel after the
Belgian government received
information of a possible terrorist
attack by the pro-Iranian group.
Islamic Jihad. The decision to
place police forces on massive
alert followed the discovery, in
Beirut, of 30 pages of documents
detailing some 20 targets to be
hit in Brussels.
CORRECTION:
THE B. MANISCHEWITZ COMPANY
PASSOVER MENU PLANNER
Due to an error in the printing of the
Manischewitz 1985 Menu Planner, Herring and
Cream Cheese Spread was included in what was
intended to be a convenient pareve menu for the
second Seder which this year falls on Saturday
night.
VOTE
MARK SHAMES
St. Petersburg City Council District 2
* COMMITMENT
As your City Councilman, Mark Shamas will aggressively seek ways to Identify your
concerns so that he may respond to them promptly and consistently.
v COMMUNICATION
As your Councilman, Mark Shames promises to be readily accessible, responsive to
the needs of citizens and to bring the Council Into more direct contact with citizens.
*> CREATIVITY
4s your Councilman, Mark Shames will Insist upon responsible funding for our city's
streets and roads, park and recreation facilities, libraries, police and tire protection
and other essential city services.
ENDORSED BY SALLY WALLACE, CURRENT COUNCIL PERSON DISTRICT 2
Paid Political Advertisement for Mark Shames for City Council Donald M. Jones, Jr., Treasurer
TRADITIONS
Have A Ball
On Vanderbilt Beach
Mb -w

' he NEW Vanderbilt Inn on the Gulf is for family fun .
cnuaren 18 and under stay free with their parents. Step out your
,or for a swim in the beautiful Gulf of Mexico or take a dip in
tie heated pool. Experience dining in the Garden Room and the
"ve entertainment in the Gangplank Lounge.
.. re s shPPing. tennis and golf nearby, so Have a Ball
n vanderbilt BeacfTby calling Vanderbilt Inn on the Gulf for
Nervations toll-free-
' 800 282 3S88 (in Florida) 1 800 643 8654 (outside Florida)
f
'(worn
f/frmMe/ftfi
Vanderbilt Beach i irjOO Gulf Shore Drive. North Naples. Florida 33963
Families presenting this ad upon check in will receive a complimentary beachball.
The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNishtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Aficomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
b/\anischeibitz^
"rudured and bullied under strirl Rabhinii al supervision
h\ Kahbi Or Joseph I Sinner Rabbi Solomon II Shapiro
Mains, h.wilz Wine I'o New York, N.V 1123!
kj.~r.nnh CertiflcaiC available upon request


W "w 4Wi

Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, March 22, 1985
Congregations, Organizations Events

Emil Cohen
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM
CLEARWATER
ISRAEL BOND LUNCHEON
Irv Kety will be honored at an
Israel Bond Luncheon at Beth
Shalom on March 31, at. noon.
Emil Cohen, noted entertainer,
will perform. Mr. Kety will
receive the City of Peace Award
from Israel Bonds.
Mr. Kety has been a member of
the board, financial secretary,
and vice president of the
synagogue, and is currently the
president. He and his wife Rea
have two children. Chama and
Jenesa.
Reservations are $4. Erwin
Abrams is chairman.
The Israel Bond Organization
is a major source of development
capital for Israel, having
provided over $6.7 billion since
its inception to help build every
aspect of the nations economy.
Israel Bond proceeds, channeled
through Israels Development
Budget, help to finance industrial
and agricultural projects, the
construction of highways and
harbors, the expansion of
communications and transport,
the building of new towns and the
development of new sources of
energy.
MAX FEDER
JUDAICA GIFT SHOP
The Gift Shop is stocked with
beautiful items for Passover.
Come browse and fill your
holiday needs here.
CONGREGATION
BET EMET
GULF COAST SOCIETY
FOR
HUMANISTIC JUDAISM
There will be a Pesach Seder on
April 6 at 6 p.m. Seating is
limited so reserve by March 25.
Non-members reserve from
March 26-April 3. Adult, $10.50,
Children 6-12 $5.95, Children
under 6 and additional non-
member adults $2.
For details, call 797-3224.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
ST. PETERSBURG
On Wednesday and Thursday,
March 20-21, Congregation B'nai
Israel hosted the Israel High
School Delegation. As in years
past, two high school students
from Israel met with their
counterparts, establishing a
dialogue and fostering a better
understanding between two
societies whose basic tenets are
democratic action and social
justice for all citizens.
Our two young delegates were
Dana Venderov and Ron Roguin,
who spent two very full days
here, sharing of themselves with
Al^
lt^if
iSi.-*Tampa
o
Camp for Girls & Boys!
Age* 5 thru If years. 2-6-2 Week Sessions
Resident Camping at its very best!
For Brochure Ph: 8x3 986-3094
their United States peer groups
at Boca Ciega High School and
Gibbs High School in St.
Petersburg. They also met with
the Pauline Rivkind Talmud
Torah during their afternoon
religious school, and were hosted
by Congregation B'nai Israel's
high school youth for a barbeque
at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Steven Grau.
Dana, age 17, was born in
Haifa. She is a student of Middle
East sciences and excels in social
science courses. She also studies
Arabic. Outside of school, she has
been active in the scouts
movement, enjoys tutoring
children, and has also done
extensive traveling with her
parents.
Ron, also 17 years of age, was
born in La Plata, Argentina but
moved to Haifa, Israel when he
was only 3. He is a student of
Scientific-Mathematics, enjoys
volleyball, basketball, chess, and
is active in several youth groups,
including scouts. Ron speaks,
reads, and writes Hebrew,
English, Spanish and Arabic.
This program is sponsored by
the Israeli Ministry of Foreign
Affairs and the Ministry of
Education. The delegates are
chosen on the basis of academic
achievement, participation in
high school papers, leadership
activities, and a desire to learn
more about their peer groups in
the United States.
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM
GULFPORT
A Passover Seder will be held
Friday.April 5 at 6:30 p.m. at the
svnagogue. Services will be held
at 6:00.
Rabbi Kobrinetz will conduct
the Seder. Donation is SI 5
members. $17 guests, and $13
children.
For reservations. mail
payment to Congregation Beth
Shalom, Attention Harry
Rothstein or Herman Robitshek.
NATIONAL COUNCIL
OF JEWISH WOMEN
SUNCOAST SECTION
Kansas City. Mo., will be the
Bar Mitzvah
CONCERNED CARE, Inc. |
Complete Total Home Care Program
24 Hour Sorvlco Phono
Personal Care Division
Home Manager; Laundry.
Ironing, Housekeeping
Home Attendant/
Companion
Nurses's Aide
Personal Care
Jarvtoral Services
RN'S LPN, Live-ins
Physician
381-208* 7 day* wook
In Home Beautician
Transportation to Doctor's
Office/Shopping
Miscellaneous Services
Bookeeping Secretary
Property Management .
Automobile Repairs
Lawn/Gardening Care
Home "Handy Man'l-
Home Calls
Lisl Schick, of Clearwater, President of the
Florida Central Region of Hadassah, meets a
newly arrived Ethiopian immigrant in the
Emergency Department of the Hadassah-Hebrew
University Medical Center in Jerusalem. Dr.
Haim Granot, the head of the Department
(center), explained that the young man had been
brought in suffering from malaria, but was on the
road to recovery.
scene for exploring new solutions
to family violence, needs of
children and problems of the
elderly when nearly 1.000
delegates from around the
country attend the National
Council of Jewish Women's 36th
National Convention March 21-
24 at the Hyatt Regency Hotel.
Delegates attending from the
Suncoast Section include Sheila
Miller, a past president of
Suncoast Section, who will serve
as a trainer for the Human
Resources Development Com-
mittee. In addition, Audrey
Greenberg. another past
president and the current Area 17
Chairwoman, will be attending;
along with Marilyn Smith.
President of Suncoast Section.
Judy Elkin. Vice-President of
Public Affairs. and 'Emily
Gurtman. Vice-President of
Membership.
The Convention theme for 1985
is "We Have Promises to Keep."
Established in 1893, the
National Council of Jewish
Women is the oldest Jewish
women's volunteer organization
in America.
ST. PETE
A meeting will be held March
27 at the Jewish Community
Center at 12:00. Guest speaker
will be Rick Rutan of the Evening
Independent. A theater party will
be held at the Golden Apple
Theater on March 30 at 12 noon,
to see "Finian's Rainbow."
Tickets are SI3.75 and include
lunch. Send check to Yetta
Woolf. 250 58th St. N.. St. Pete.
JAY MERMELSTELN. 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
8O.O TARPON WOODS BOULEVARD
'(' SUITE A-2
>ALM HARBOR. FLORIDA 33B63
OFFICE HOURS
I BV APPOINTMENT
,-
TELEPHONE
(SIS) 789-0779
There will be a Capt. An,
boat ride on April 17, at
Reservations are $10.
B'NAI BRITH WOMEN I
CLEARWATER
A meeting will be held I
26, 7:30 p.m.. at the &
Center. A how-to demonsu,
by Man Trap of Clearwater 1
be featured. For information,!
784-5504. Guests invited.
WORKMAN'S CIRCLE
William Kirbas of Invests,
Diversified Service will speaks
bagel brunch. March 24 at I
at the Golda Meir Center.
BRANDKIS WOMEN
Pottery Class will begin
March 26. There is a fee oil
and limited enrollment.
Esther at 796-4848. Hd
Saskin will lead a chocolatep
on April 1. There is limiteds
so call Judy. 397-ri556.
.There Ls an open
Meeting on April 8. CallS
0019 if you are planning to j
tend.
The final meeting of Art J
Wheels will be April 23. at 111
CANDLELIGHTIN'G
MARCH
March 8 6:18
March 14 6:22
March 22 6:25
March 29 6:29
MICHAEL BUCHOLTZ
Michael Scott Bucholtz, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Fredric Bucholtz,
was called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on March 2 at
Congregation B'nai Israel, St.
Petersburg.
Michael is a student in the
Pauline Rivkind Talmud Torah
and is the recording secretary of
Kadima. He attends Shorecrest
Preparatory School where he is in
the eighth grade.
Michael is an Honor Roll
student and president of the
Middle School Student Council.
He is on the Shorecrest swim
team and soccer team, and is a
member of the Builders Club and
the Computer Club.
Mr. and Mrs. Bucholtz hosted
a reception in Michael's honor at
the Wine Cellar Restaurant.
Special guests included gran-
dparents Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Rubin, grandmother Miriam
Bucholtz, and relatives from
California, Connecticut, Penn-
sylvania, and New York.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL-Reform
400 8. PHtde> Ave., St. Petersburg SSTf lUbbl itevld SinrtW '
In 8. Youdovln Friday Evening Sabbath Services 8 p.m., *
Morning Sabbath Service 10 a.m. Bar Bat MlUvah Service 11 am'
S471S8.
Congregation BETH SH01.0M Conservative
1844 M St.. S.. St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Emeritus ***t**2M
Sabbath Service*: Friday evening at 8p.m.; Saturday. Bam srei.n-i
343-3404.
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL-Conaervative
301 39 St., N., M, Petersburg SJ710 Rabbi Jacob Lu*kl ***' J
Zummer Sabbath Service: Friday evening 8 p.m. 8b,H'sbj
Sunday 9 a.m.: Monday Friday 8 a.m.; and evening Mlnyan H*
381-4M1.
Congregation BETH CHAI Conservative
8400 Its St. N., Semlnole S3541 Rabbi Sherman P. """"Jf'Ju
Service*: Friday evening* 8 p.m.; Saturday. 0:30 a.m. Tel. **"
Congregation BETH SHALOM Conservative
13tS 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 33818 Rabbi Kenneth Bron,l*r,n,
bath Service*: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday n.m.: Suaav
Mlnyan a.m. Tel. SSI 1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform i
1088 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater .13018 Rabbi Arthur """ffj.'-g.
Service*: Friday evening at 8 p.m.: Saturday 10:30 a.m. Tel.w
TEMPLE AHA VAT SH ALO M Reform ,|
P.O. Box 1170, Dunedln 33838 187S Curlew Rd., Palm "'^'SSll.
Jan Breaky Sabbath Service*: Friday evening 8 p.m. ""
<'-gregatk.ii BET EMET Hmaslitk |t>[
47 Nur*eryRd., Clearwas*r Service: 1st Friday of every"**'
Tel.S4W-473lor7trj.atM.


I at the Fine Arts Museum.
ljation Luncheon will be
11:30 a.m., at the Wine
B'NAIBRITH
BLOOD BANK
blood drive will be held
iav March 31, at
Ration B'nai Israel, 301
fst N., St. Pete. The hours
8:30 a.m.-12 noon.
. the drive, two sets of
-i will be drawn from the
r list for tickets to a dinner
r of their choice. If the date
t convenient, you may
* blood at the Community
1 Bank either a week prior to
m the drive. Donate in the
iof B'nai B'rith and you will
tgible for the drawing.
Ilist of donors and their blood
J will be kept, so that in an
leency blood will be available
| the B'nai B'rith group. This
fcffer members the security of
ting the source of the blood.
[program will be called the
jj B'rith Security Group.
r information, call Al Levy,
105.
MDASSAH-ST. PETE
dinner benefiting the
ssah Medical Center in
will be held at the
on Marsh Art Galleries on
123 at 7:30 p.m. Cocktails
I kosher gourmet dinner will
erved. Estelle Marsh is
oman of the event.
est speaker will be Sophie
ler, a member of
sah's National Board.
Donation for the evening is
$100, to be used for the life
saving work at the Medical
Center, including the services
provided to the new immigrants
from Ethiopia.
For information, call 381-6151.
B'NAI BRITH
LODGE 2603
Clearwater B'nai B'rith will
feature a special welcome to
winter visitors at a bagel break-
fast on Sunday, March 10 at the
Golda Meir Center, 302 So.
Jupiter Ave., Clearwater.
The 10 a.m. get-together will
be highlighted by a talk by
Edouard Azar on "Jewish Life in
Contemporary Egypt."
Induction of new Lodge
members will be conducted. The
general public is invited. For
information, call 726-3930.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
ABE ADER POST 246
Sunday, March 24, 3 p.m.
Annual talent show and full
course kosher dinner at the
Jewish Community Center, 8167
Elbow Lane, St. Petersburg,
donation $8. Entertainment by
the Pearls of Samoa, and Tina
and Her Far Eastern Dancers.
Sunday, March 31, 9:30 a.m.
Post and Auxiliary breakfast
meeting. Special guest speaker
State Attorney James T. Russell.
The members of Post 246 and
Auxiliary take this opportunity
to wish everyone a Very Happy
and Sweet Passover.
(Wll Fighters To Be Reburied
AVIV (JTA) The
i of 10 Jewish Palestinian
Iteers who fought in the
\v Army in Europe during
I War 11 will be brought to
for reburial from Poland
presumably they were
I after being taken prisoner
Ihe Germans. The Polish
Jrities gave permission.
ording to the Israeli news
Iiim, only one of the
Is has been positively
ified that of Israel Abba
br, whose sister Hannah
leman has spent the last 40
trying to learn the
leabouts of his remains.
sler was captured by the
Germans while serving in a
British Army communications
unit near Athens, Greece in
April, 1941. He was taken to a
prison camp in Upper Silesia
where he was forced to work as a
miner. It has been established
that in 1943 he was fatally shot
by a German guard and buried in
the camp grounds.
The graves of Zassler and the
as yet unidentified other Jewish
volunteers were discovered by a
Belgian national who searched
for them at Houseman's reauest.
Permission was obtained from
the Polish authorities to exhume
the remains and return them to
Israel.
There's so little
time now.
I wish
we had
taken
the time
then.]
ror many people, the first moment they think about a
Ituncral and its related costs is when they have to. But by
['hen. they may be neither emotionally nor financially
equipped to deal with the situation.
To eliminate this problem, more and more families
re coming to us today for information on pre-arranged
funerals and pre paid plans. One such monetary plan is
"lied a funeral trust agreement, by which the money
"'located in trust, which is deposited in an insured
financial institution, still belongs to you and may be
^'indrawn at any time.
reel free to ask us for the facts on funeral planning
l>nor to need, available now without cost or obligation.
DAVID C. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
NINTH AVENUE CHAPEL
1045 NINTH AVENUE NORTH
ST. PETERSBURG, Ft 33706
(813)822 2024
pNTRAL AVENUE CHAPEL
| ,?386 CENTRAL AVENUE
" PETERSBURG. FL 33707
013) 381-4811
_________________Friday, March 22,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 11
French Jews Working With Arabs
To Combat Racism From Right
NEW YORK (JTA) -
The organized French
Jewish community has
joined with Arabs from
North Africa and other
newly-arrived immigrants
to France to fight the
growing anti-foreigner
campaign by right-wing
groups, Theo Klein,
president of the
Representative Council of
French Jewry (CRIF) told
an audience of Jewish
leaders here.
Klein spoke at a meeting of the
Conference of Presidents of
Major American Jewish
Organizations. "Racism is
racism, whether it is directed
against Jews or Arabs or any
minority group." he said. "Fof
that reason, we feel a sense of
solidarity with the immigrant
population, many of whom are
Arabs. And we long ago learned
that we cannot ask the non-
Jewish world to join our struggle
against anti-Semitism if we
ourselves are blind to racist
attacks against other groups."
KLEIN SINGLED out Jean-
Marie Le Pen, leader of the
rightwing National Front, as the
most prominent figure in the
anti-foreigner campaign in
France. Le Pen has been accused
of anti-Semitism, and some of his
associates are known anti-
Semites. He "says he is not anti-
Semtic," Klein observed. "At the
same time, however, he makes
clear he has no use for Jewish
artists or for Jewish culture or for
Mme. Simone Veil." the former
president of the Parliament of
Europe and a former member of
the French Cabinet who is an
Auschwitz survivor.
Klein noted that with a
population of 700.000, the French
Jewish community is the largest
Jewish community in Europe
outside the Soviet Union and the
most politically active. He said
Jews are identified with both
major political parties and are
considered an influential voting
bloc. The only party in France
with no Jewish support is Le
Pen's National Front, he said.
According to Klein, who
practices law in Paris, President
Francois Mitterrand is the "best
president French Jewry has ever
had or is likely to have." He
described the community's
relations with the government as
"excellent" and said Mitterrand
"knows Israel, understands the
Jewish community and has warm
relations with both even if he
does not necessarily agree with
Israel on the Palestinian
question."
The Only ALL Jewish Chapel on Florida's West Coast
JEWISH FUNERAL OIRECTORS
0
Orthodox
Reform
Conservative
BETH DAVID
A Security Plan Chapel
JONATHAN FUSS
Funeral Director
521-2444
.-v*

Our Jewish Funeral services are in accordance with
Biblical laws & the traditions we have inherited, tf
4100 16th Street North St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
Formerly Arnold and Grundwag
AREHOUSE I
BEST BUY
TEAK
WALL SYSTEM, *495
regularly S800, our special pric, V >/v.
No matter how hard you look, you'll never tind a better wall system at a better price'
This Quality teak system has it all extra-deep cabinets in the base, a shell big
ftnouah to hold your TV, stereo and video equipment, special cubicles for records
and tapes plenty ot shelves, room tor a bar, a display cabinet with sliding smoked-
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We welcome you to open a Revolving Charge Account.
Does not include T V Support Shown
WAREHOUSE
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Fine contemporary furniture
Tampa Shoppes ot Cafrollwood
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Hours. J.3U5^Q Man Snt ,0 .TfUg^ Thuryxmd. Fb ^
Other Stores "Naples, Philadelphia and New Jersey
N


Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, March 22,1986
SEE ISRAEL
AND GEl PARIS
OR MONTE CARLO FREE
WITH "ISRAEL EXTRAORDINAIRE;
OUR NEW 15-DAY DELUXE TOUR.
OUR DELUXE ISRAEL TOUR:
For $1452 to $1577 from New York you can have the best of Israel,
and 3 free nights in Paris or Monte Carlo.
The price* includes round trip air fare on Air France, and this deluxe Israel land package:
Services of a full-time Tour Manager/Guide.
Jerusalem-5 nights at the deluxe Renaissance Hotel.
. Kibbutz visit for 1 night, including dinner.
Haifa-1 night at the deluxe Hotel Nof.
Tel Aviv3 nights at the deluxe Ramada Hotel.
Daily buffet breakfast.
Sightseeing by deluxe air-conditioned coach, plus walking tours.
All entrance fees, airport transfers, taxes and service charges.
DELUXE PARIS FREE:
3 nights at the deluxe Paris Meridien,
daily continental breakfast,
transfers and sightseeing tours
of historic and modern Paris-
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DELUXE MONTE CARLO FREE:
3 nights at the deluxe Loews Monte Carlo,
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Consult your Travel Specialist or an
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per person double occuponcy, subject to availability. Tour available on specific departure dates March 24 through October 27,1
Hotel p'i
985


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