The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

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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:
AA00014308:00131

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
HAPPY PASSOVER
Jewish Florid fan
>e
Off Pim lias County
.6- Number7
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, April 5,1985
\Fn4Stioch<
\
Price 35 Cents
IA Campaign Passes $960,000 Mark
1985 Combined Jewish
pampaign has passed the
| mark, announced Elisa
ig, Campaign Chair-
2,260 gifts have been
! date. Campaign began
and exciting event,
I Coast Regional Dinner,
^ly for the communities
s, Tampa, Sarasota and
I The dinner for all
1 contributors of $10,000
ras held at the Don Ce
70 people attended and
cted that this will
become an annual event.
The Premier Division, chaired
by Larry Krug, includes the Blue
and White Ball, one of the most
important events in the Jewish
community. The Blue and White
Ball was held at the Holiday Inn,
Surfside, with over 225 people
attending and 33 new gifts of
$1180. Marion and John Joseph
were chairpeople of the ball.
Super Sunday, chaired by Jean
and Julie Malkin, produced
spectacular results. With the
enthusiastic cooperation of the
Jewish Communitv Center and
hundreds of volunteers, Super
Sunday raised over $63,900 for
the campaign, an increase of 59
percent from last year. Pledges
were received from 1,064 in-
dividuals.
Anotehr division of the
campaign is the Community
Division, chaired by Sidney
Werner. The Community
Division raised over $68,000, a 19
percent increase over 1984. A
dinner, held on behalf of the
Community Division, will be held
in April. Details to follow.
The Women's Division, chaired
by Sue Schechter, has raised over
$250,000 to date, an increase of
12 percent over last year.
In addition to the campaign
divisions, Synagogue Outreach
has achieved new success.
Chaired by Dr. Joel Shrager, with
the cooperation of the Pinellas
Board of Rabbis, Federation-
UJ A Shabbats were held in every
synagogue in the county. In
addition, Temple Ahavat Shalom
and Temple B'nai Israel held
fundraising breakfasts on behalf
of the Federation campaign.
Mrs. Greenberg stressed that
Continued on Page 5-
Tribute Brunch to Be Held April 16
oe of Sheila Miller will
beautiful setting for the
Division Tribute
be held on Tuesday,
he annual event is held
on the Federation-
Jewish Appeal
(atz is chairwoman of
lt<- Division. Guest
be Israel Amitai,
nalist, director, and
for the brunch are
kor, Marilyn Katz,
pT, Sheila Miller, and
The brunch is open
oen who make a
tft of $365 to the
npaign.
litai is a sabra. He
le War of Indepen-
Marilyn Katz
dence as a captain, and in World
War II with the British Army.
Mr. Amitai has vast knowledge
of Israel's immigration and
absorption problems and is an
expert on anti-Semitism. He has
traveled throughout the world as
a lecturer on Israel's social and
economic growth.
Mrs. Katz commented, "I hope
to see many new women at this
year's Tribute Brunch,
demonstrating their support for
Jewish survival. We all have a
responsibility to our community,
and to those individuals less
fortunate than we who depend on
us for assistance.
"We must all accept the
obligation, not just as women,
but as individuals, to help our
fellow Jews. We do this because
we are concerned about the
Jewish survival of our children
and grandchildren, as well as the
worldwide Jewish community."
locaust Remembrance Day April 18
aal day of remem-
"lashoah, Holocaust
Day, will be the
vo programs at
Pinellas County.
, which falls on
iizes the events of
cide and the deaths
Jews and other
|Nazi concentration
tt at 8 p.m., the
kty Board of Rabbis
sponsors its annual Yom
Hashoah program. Each year,
the board discusses a different
aspect of the Holocaust. This
year's program will honor the
liberators of the camps. World
War II veterans who were in-
volved with the camp liberations
have been asked to participate in
this discussion at Temple Beth
Shalom, 1325 South Belcher
Road, Clearwater. Rabbi Ken-
neth Bromberg of the
congregation will host the
program.
Also on April 21 at 9:30 p.m.,
Congregation Ahavat Shalom of
Dunedin will host a program
featuring a panel discussion with
Holocaust survivors. Rabbi Jan
Bresky of that congregation will
host the discussion. The panel
includes members of the
congreation who were Holocaust
survivors or whose family
members survived the Holocaust.
>viet Union Treatment of Jews
ipared to South Africa Apartheid
- (JTA) -
let Union's
W Jews was
South Africa's
)licies by the
I United States
the United
ian Rights
Ambassador
lifter, at a
the committee
[the Commission's
Jsion of "the
discrimination
of rights on
Btry practiced in
the U.S. envoy
declared that similar practices
can be identified in the Soviet
Union" where "discrimination
and persecution is based solely on
ancestry and has been on the
increase... In fact, 1984 has
been one of the worst years in
recent memory," he said.
SCHIFTER ADDED,
"Singled out for such
discrimination and persecution
are the Soviet Union's Jews and
it is because the Soviet media
reflects the government s point Ol
view that the increase in anti-
Semitic propaganda is of serious
concern. Soviet ant.-Semit.sm
has been offered to the public
under the label of anti-Zionism,"
he charged.
Schifter emphasized in his
remarks that discrimination in
the Soviet Union was applied to
persons not because of then-
attitudes or political beliefs, but
solely because of their ancestry.
"Many of the people who today
are victims of this kind of per-
secution and discrimination are
the descendants of persons who
helped create the Soviet Union or
enthusiastically supported it. It
is not surprising that the en-
thusiasm of the third generation
is greatly diminished," he said,
noting that the campaign of
threats, intimidation, beatings
and imprisonment increases the
bitterness and the number of
Jews eager to leave the USSR is
once again growing.
Elisa Greenberg
Community Dinner April 30
The Community Division will
have its annual dinner on behall
of the Federation-Combined
Jewish Appeal on April 30. The
dinner is open to all contributers
of $100 or more to the campaign.
Sid Werner is chairman of the
Community Division.
The guest speaker at the
dinner will be Jerome Gleekel.
Gleekel has been active in
Zionist affairs since his youth, his
active participation in the Jewish
settlement of Palestine predates
the formation of the State of
Israel. He is a businessman who
9peaks on behalf of Israel.
Gleekel has always been in-
terested in international politics,
foreign affairs and Middle-
Eastern activities. He holds a
degree in political science, and
travels frequently to Israel where
he is well known by the
leadership of the various political
parties and has access to leading
government officials.
Jerry Gleekel has addressed
well over 100 audiences in the
United States in the past year
with a view toward un-
derstanding and inter-relation
between Israel and the diaspora
communities.
Gleekel is closely associated
Barbara B. Friedman of New
York has been named
chairman of the Jewish Braille
Institute's project to publish
large-print Hebrew and
English editions of the Five
Books of Moses for free
distribution to severely
visually-impaired persons.
Some 2,000 copies of each
edition of the Torah will be
printed.
Jerome Gleekel
with the Israeli consulate in
Miami. The consulate keeps him
informed in regard to Israeli
issues and political developments
and calls on him to convey the
views of the government of Israel
to various audiences.
Invitations to the Community
Dinner will be mailed shortly. For
more information, call the
Federation office at 446-1033.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County / Friday, April 5,1986
TOP Holds Special Luncheon Seminar
The TOP Jewish Foundation
held a special luncheon meeting
on March 28, at Feather Sound to
discuss a topic of special interest
for those in the Jewish com-
munity who own their own
business. With taxes and
financial planning on the mind of
every businessman or woman, an
educational program on how to
save taxes and accomplish
financial planning through
creative philanthropic giving
techniques made the bill of fare at
the luncheon even more tasty.
The TOP Jewish Foundation is
the endowment and planned
giving arm of the Jewish
Federation. Individuals who
establish a fund with the
Foundation may do so for a
specific purpose, like endowing a
lecture series for their
synagoguetemple, or their fund
can support a variety of
philanthropic interests.
Joel Breit stein
"I believe that the philosophy
of giving should be, 'Give until it
feels good'; not, 'Give until it
hurts,' said Joel Breitstein,
Charitable Tax Planning and
Endowment Development
Consultant to the TOP Jewish
Foundation. "The purpose of this
educational luncheon meeting
Executive Director
Addresses
Tallahassee Legislators
At the request of the Florida
Council for Community Mental
Health, Michael A. Bernstein,
executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, offered
testimony to Rep. Betty Metcalf
and a number of legislators from
the State House of Represen-
tatives.
Focusing on the mental health
needs of the elderly, Bernstein's
agency is recognized as a leader
in the area with several model
projects. His presentation shed
light on the need for the State to
continue to implement services
which allow our elderly to lead
productive and successful lives in
their home communities and
avoid expensive and lonely long
term hospitalization where
possible. Too often, older adults
are not given the appropriate
respect they deserve in terms of
their ability to improve their
lifestyle with the proper support.
Those older adults who are
suffering are three times more
likely to have symptoms of
Michael Bernstein
depression and serious mental
illness versus the total
population.
The importance of noting the
mental health needs of the older
adult was a major theme of his
testimony to members of this
House Committee of
Appropriations.
Menorah Manor Readies
Sneak Preview
"The committee preparing for
the sneak previews of Menorah
Manor, 'Our Home for Jewish
Living,' is hard at work making
final arrangements to be certain
that all will be ready for viewing
during the completion stages of
the building," reported Sylvan
Orloff, coordinator. He further
commended the efforts of Dr.
Philip Benjamin, Helen
Hameroff. Alyce and Ed Kalin,
Lee Kessler, Gerry Linsky, Mary
Anne Merger and Shirley
Solomon for the diligence and
efforts to involve as many
aspects of the community as
possible to attend this event.
Irwin Miller, president, stated,
". This will be the first op-
portunity the community has had
to view model rooms and to fully
comprehend the scope of
Menorah Manor's meaning to
those requiring the services of a
long term quality care nursing
home."
Miller added that members of
the Menorah Manor Board of
Governors and their spouses
have offered to host the sneak
preview days, April 14 and 21.
This will enable them to share
their pride and excitement with
the community. These special
days are Sundays, 1 to 5 p.m.,
permitting the largest number of
visitors.
Executive Director Edward W.
Vinocur stressed the necessity for
every caring member of the West
Central Florida Jewish com-
munities to come forward and
invest in this needed and
meaningful service for our elderly
and infirm. He stated that this
would let future generations
know that the principles of
Judaism were upheld. Vinocur
noted that additional information
on contributions or applications
is available at (813) 345-2775.
was to demonstrate to this group
in our community that philan-
thropy can be more than just
writing out checks to various
charitable institutions; that in a
very real sense one can support
hisher philanthropic interests
and at the same time do some
very important tax and financial
planning for himself and his
family."
Joel, who is an attorney and a
specialist in charitable and
philanthropic tax planning, was
joined in presenting the program
by Marty Solomon, CPA and tax -----
partner in the accounting firm of Golden Circle antuvtrwni party honones, Jewish Community (
Arthur Anderson. Mr. Solomon Senior Friendship Club. March 14,1985.
has specialized in Federal and _
state tax matters with an em .% SGniOf FrienClShlD Club
phasis on real estate, estate and J^V/ 0VIHUI n lonuouip VMUU
financial planning. Marty is a
board member of the Estate
Planning Council of Tampa Bay
and the Philanthropic Action
Council. Mr. Solomon is well
known in Pinellas County for his
expertise in tax planning.
The luncheon meeting was
hosted by Mr. Charles Ruten-
berg. As a successful
businessman he appreciates the
value of tax planning, and as a
committed Jew he knows the
need for philanthropic in-
volvement. Charlie is also a
trustee from Pinellas County on
the TOP Foundation board.
On Thursday, March 14, 18
couples were honored by the
Senior Friendship Club at the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County. The couples are
members of the Golden Circle
Club and they have been married
from 50 years to 68 years.
Among the honorees were:
Morris and Bess Brown, Ben and
Mollie Forman, Leon and Zihnia
Chapiro, Arthur and Esther
Manaker, Stanley and Anne
Spitalnick, Ludwig and Mollie
Boraks, Oscar and Carrie Ascher,
Louis and Minnie Lackey,
William and Lillian Slanec.
Harry and Edith Evans, Semi
Rose Ullman, David and M
Kaplan, Em an u el and Said Wj
Alfred and Pauline Frost. V
and Rae Lackey, Milton andR,
Kora, Abe and Irene Sentht.i
David and Sylvia Mayovw.'
A beautiful program
provided by chairman
Neuman including singers, i
music and a dancer. Gi
enjoyed singing along,
and the beautiful and
refreshments.
Mazel tov to all the bon
and best wiShes for many i
years of married bliss.
GCJFS Congratulates Jewish Singles
In case you haven't noticed,
there's a new group in town. The
Jewish Singles have been
revitalized. Under the auspices of
all the Jewish agencies on both
sides of the Bay, the many
different singles groups have
pooled their mailing lists and
expertise. The first program
sponsored by the Jewish Singles
Council was the dance on March
10 at Ruth Eckerd Hall. It was a
smashing success.
Iris Lee, director of counseling
and outreach at Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, com-
ments, "The Singles Council is to
be congratulated for their hard
work and expert planning." Mrs.
Lee explained that there was a
need for more organized planning
and programming for Jewish
singles, and under the lead of the
Tampa Jewish Social Services, all
other agencies and synagogues
become sponsors of the Jewish
Singles. Each agency provides a
professional advisor to one of the
sub-committees and hosts a
monthly meeting. Mrs. Lee
observed, "This is a unique use of
professional time and allows a
wonderful spirit of cooperation
between the Jewish Family
Services and JCCs in Pinellas
and Tampa."
The Singles Council plans
several major events throughout
the year and acts as a
clearinghouse for all other social
events sponsored by other
council members. The dance at
Ruth Eckerd Hall was fun and
festive. Several comments:
"Great band, wonderful food, fun
people." "When is the next
dance?" The next major event
will be held at the Don Cesar. To
get on the mailing list contact
your JCC in either St. Petersburg
or Tampa. They will take your
name and put it on the mailing
list and someone will contact you
from the Welcoming Committee.
So come aboard and join the fun.
Call your JCC today.
w4
Iris Lee
CAMP
KADIMA
JCC Camp Kadima is held June 17th-August 9th at
8167 Elbow Ln. N., St. Petersburg. Camp Kadima is a
day camp for children ages 2 Vx-l5.
Activities include: Sports, Swimming, Art, Music,
Drama, Dance, and Jewish programs.
Special activities include: Overnights, Extended Trips,
Horseback Riding, Computers. Kosher snacks and lunch
provided daily.
Transportation and Extended Care Programs Are
Available.
Register Your Children Today, Call 344-6795.
For All
Special Occasions
Ballroom/banquet rooms available for
any size function
The ideal setting for Bar Mitzvahs
and Bat Mitzvahs
Also available
Strictest Rabbinical supervision
Completely Kosher kitchen
Supervised food preparation
and serving
i


Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
I The Pinellas Jewish Com-
LritY has raised $76,000 to date
help pay for the r880"6 and
element of Ethiopian Jews.
The announcement was made
Sylvan Orloff, Chairman of
|jgs County "Operation
loses," after two community
were held on behalf of the
saving operation.
The rallies were held on March
at Temple Beth El in St.
rsburg and Temple B'nai
in Clearwater. The entire
ish Community waa invited
participate in the events,
ich were sponsored by the
jh Federation of Pinellas
iunty in conjunction with the
of Rabbis.
Guest speakers at the rallies
Rallies for Operation Moses
were Elaine Ravich and David
Ravich of New Jersey. Mr. and
Mrs. Ravich were recent visitors
to Israel and Ethiopia and have
firsthand knowledge about
conditions in which the Ethiopian
Jews live in Africa and the ab-
sorption process they undergo
upon arriving in Israel. In
Ethiopia, Mr. and Mrs. Ravich
visited the villages where the
Jews live. They tried to get the
feel of what life is about, ate
meals with the Ethiopian Jews,
and conversed with them as
much as possible, given the
difficult communication
problems. They observed that
most of the Jews left in the
villages were either quite old or
very young, and unable to at-
tempt the dangerous journey to
Htk Day School Celebrates With Inter generational Seder Voices
Ichildren mingled with the voices of grandparents at the annual
jergenerational Model Seder sponsored by the Pinellas County
mult Day School on Wednesday, April 3. Students led various parts
line Seder held at Menorah Center for residents of the center and
fticipants in Kosher Congregant Dining.
SAVE THE DATE JUNE 2,1985
COMBINED ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION
JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
JEWISH DAY SCHOOL
GULF COAST JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE
KENT JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Susan and Ron Diner, Chairpersons
Israel.
When Mr. and Mrs. Ravich
were in Israel, they observed the
difficult process of teaching the
new immigrants Hebrew, new
skills, and how to adjust to
modern facilities.
All of this, in addition to
housing, clothing, and feeding
the newcomers, costs about
$6,000 per immigrant.
There are over 12,000
Ethiopian Jews in Israel now,
and the rescue mission continues,
albeit in secret.
When the tragedy in Africa
afforded the Jewish Community
the opportuniy to save a remnant
Jewish Community, Israel acted
quickly, without regard for the
cost, or difficulty of the mission.
Jewish lives could be saved and
that was the primary concern.
Now the Jewish world must help
to contribute to that great
humanitarian effort.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Federation has committed to
saving 20 lives at a cost of
$120,000. There is still $44,000 to
be raised. Contributions to
"Operation Moses" are separate
from, and in addition to, gifts to
the Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign, for we must continue
to fund those agencies and people
who depend on us for services.
Mr. Orloff has requested that
everyone do their share in this
unique situation and make a
donation to "Operation Moses."
Monies are sent to Israel as soon
as received and no money is
taken out for administrative or
other purposes.
If we were given this op-
portunity in 1938, how would we
have responded and how many
lives would we have saved?
Contributions may be sent to
"Operation Moses" 301 South
Jupiter Avenue Clearwater, FL
33515.
OPERATION MOSES
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter St.
Clearwater, Fl. 33515
446-1033
$
Check Enclosed.
Name ________
Address
Signature
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, April 5,1986
Rabbis Elevated to
Israel Bond Rabbinic Cabinet
Rabbi Ira Youdovin of Temple
Beth-El and Rabbi JacoD Luski
of Congregation B'nai Israel took
part in the largest meeting ever
held of the National Rabbinic
Cabinet of State of Israel Bonds
when 100 rabbis from across the
U.S. and Canada convened in
Miami Beach on Feb. 27-28. The
conference was held to discuss
expansion of Bond sales in behalf
of Israel's economic develop-
ment.
In a resolution adopted at the
conference, the Rabbinic Cabinet
urges stepped-up congregational
involvement in the Israel Bond
campaign by expanding High
Holy Day appeals and other
Bond activities. Congregational
efforts accounted in 1984 for $117
million in Israel Bond sales,
including participation by more
than 1,100 congregations in the
U.S. and Canada in High Holy
Day appeals yielding a record $45
Reaganites
million in purchases of bonds.
With a view to broadening the
effort for Israel's economic
progress, regional cabinets were
formed to reach out and involve
Rabbinic groups of all three
denominations in the Israel Bond
campaign.
Rabbi Ira Youdovin par-
ticipated in a phone campaign
from Miami Beach in which more
than $2 million in Bonds were
sold to congregational members
in home communities in advance
of the national tribute to Rabbi
Leon Kronish who was honored
at the international dinner at the
conclusion of the Cabinet
sessions. The dinner was at-
tended by 900 guests.
The National Rabbinic Cabinet
heard a campaign report from
Brig. General (Res.) Yehudah
Halevy, president and chief
executive officer of State of Israel
Bonds, and an address by
National Campaign Chairman
David B. Hermelin of Detroit
Conference sessions were led
by Cabinet co-chairmen Rabbis
Mayer Abramowitz of Miami;
Stanley M. Davids of Worcester,
Mass.; and Pesach Z. Levovitzof
Lakewood, New Jersey.
Israel's economic needs were
outlined by Dan Halperin, Israel
Minister for Economics Affairs at
the Israel Embassy in
Washington, while a Middle East
update was given by Wolf
Blitzer, Washington
correspondent of the Jerusalem
Post.
A symposium on the future of
North American Jewry took
place during the conference with
the participation of Rabbis
Gilbert Klaperman, Joseph P.
Stemstein and Haskell M.
Bernat.
V
I
Rabbi Ira Youdovin
Rabbi Jacob Luski
In another conference honored for his past servyJ
highlight. Rabbi David H. Panitz National Rabbinic Cabins!
of Paterson, New Jersey, was chairman.
M
n-Kj*.-'
Plan More Israel Aid Over Next 2 Years
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
The Reagan Administration
plans to recommend additional
aid to Israel over a two-year
period to help it carry out
economic reforms, but still has
not decided how much, a senior
State Department official said.
"Some transitional assistance
will be required," Richard
Murphy, Assistant Secretary of
State for Near Eastern and South
Asian Affairs, told the Senate
Relations Committee's
ommittee on the Near East
South Asia. "The amount,
rate by which it will be
dispersed, is the subject of our
itinuing discussion with the
eli government."
> MURPHY'S remarks came as
he was pressed by Sen. Paul
Sarbanea (D., Md.) on when the
Administration will make the
decision on the economic aid for
Israel for the 1986 fiscal year.
The Administration has
recommended that military aid to
Israel be increased from the $1.4
billion it is getting in 1985 to $1.8
billion. But it has made no
decision on Israel's request that
economic aid be raised from $1.2
billion to $1.8 billion in 1986 and
that Israel get an $800 million
Readers
Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridion:
I won the Super Sunday Poster
Contest that you sponsored. I
want to send my money to help
the poor Ethiopian children in
Israel.
JODY PHILLIPS
Ed. Note: The above letter was
sent to Paul Levine, executive
director of the Jewish Federation.
Jody is a student in the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School Jody
sent the prize, money she won
along with her letter.
supplementary appropriation
this year.
At the outset of the hearing,
Murphy stressed that Israel will
receive at least the same $1.2
billion it is getting this year. But
be repeated the Administration's
contention that the
Administration believes that
Israel has not made enough
economic reforms to justify
additional aid from the U.S. He
added that if Israel does not now
make decisions that it considered
'painful" it will in the future have
to take "draconian measures."
BUT MURPHY stressed that
the U.S. is not in "an adversary"
relationship with Israel but is
consulting with it. He noted the
recent meeting between the
Administration and Israel's
Finance Minster Yitzhak Modai,
and that two American
economists, Herbert Stein and
Stanley Fisher, who are con-
sultants to Secretary of State
George Shultz, have recently
returned from a visit to Israel.
The House Foreign Affairs
Committee's subcommittee on
Europe and the Middle East has
approved the Administration's
recommendations. But Sarbanes
said the Senate subcommittee
will be acting on foreign aid to
the Mideast and if it does not
have a recommendation on
economic aid to Israel from the
Administration, it will have to
act on its own. Murphy said he
does not believe the Admin-
sitration will be ready by then.
Sarbanes said that some in the
Administration appear to be
"captive to pure economic
theory" and do not see the im-
portance of helping Israel's unity
government survive. He said
without "strong leadership" it
will be difficult for Israel to take
advantage of opportunities that
may arise in the overall peace
process.
Murphy conceded that the
unity government of Premier
Shimon Peres and Deputy
Premier and Foreign Minister
Yitzhak Shamir is "essential" for
the economic reforms Israel's
must make and for its withdrawal
from Lebanon.
BUT HE SAID while the
Israeli government is looking for
a way to advance the peace
process, "when things become
more tangible we may see a
revival of the political byplay"
between Labor and Likud.
Sen. Rudy Boschwitz (R.,
Minn.), the subcommittee
chairman, and Sen. Christopher
Dodd (D., Conn.) pointed to
Congressional concern about
Egypt's continued refusal to send
its Ambassador back to Israel.
They also noted that it will be
difficult to justify the large
amount of aid to Egypt when the
government of President Hosni
Mubarak appears unwilling to
cooperate with the U.S.
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Plus hundreds o* PASSOVER ftODUCTS
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"Jewish Floridian
OF PINELLAS COUNTY CFreo-SAocMf
Editorial Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave., South. Clearwater. Fla. 33616
Telephone 446-1033
Publication A Business Office, 120 N.E. 6 St., Miami, Fl 33132
Telephone (306) 373-4606
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor, Pinellas County Executive Editor
T*-*- -""-- ^-tt Nirt frsanitrr thr Ifsstiith atMmliinhi fltl, uikiJ
Sacond Claas Poataaa Paid. USPS 54S-470 at Miami. Pla. Publiahsd Bi-Waakly
Postmaster: Forward Form 3679 to Box 012973. Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Ana Annual M.OO) 2-Yaar Minimum Subscription $7 SO or by
annual mawbarahlp pladga 10 Jswlan Fadaralion or Ptwatlai County tor which tha awn ol 2 25 i>
paM. Out ol Town Upon Roquaat.
Friday, April 5,1985
Volume 6
14N1SAN5746
Number 7


Friday, April 5,1986 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
UJA National Student Summer Mission
CIA Campaign
MIS IT?
. new two week mission
nred by the National
ipalgn Cabinet the Women's
,ion the Rabbmic Cabmet,
the University Programs
rtment of the United Jewish
] in cooperation with the
, Institute in Jerusalem.
mission will be an in-
duction to UJA, the Joint
[ribution Committee, the
sh Agency, to the programs
possible by our con-
utions, and to campaign
hip development training.
EN IS IT?
,16-June30.
We will meet for an orientation
seminar in New York on June 16
and will depart for Israel
together. The mission officially
ends on June 30.
WHERE IS IT?
We will first visit two com-
munities in Eastern Europe.
Participants will have the op-
portunity to explore the rem-
nants of the Jewish communities
of Warsaw and Crakow. In
addition, we will conduct
memorial and study visits to
Auschwitz and Birkenau.
Highlights in Eastern Europe
will be the programs of the Joint
Distribution Committee.
Chai-Pacesetter Luncheon Held
er 30 women attended the
i-Pacesetter Luncheon held
on behalf of the
ten's Division of the
jibined Jewish Appeal
ppaign.
he luncheon was held at the
of Sonya Miller, St.
sbug Beach. The Chai
sion, chaired by Margie
d, is open to all women who
! a minimum contribution of
I to the women's campaign.
I Pacesetter Division, chaired
| Jackie Jacobs and Edie
nan, is open to all women
a minimum gift of
) to the campaign.
faxine Kronick, actress and
personality from Flint,
fiigan. was guest speaker,
presented a slide
nentary of her recent trip to
rn Europe.
fcw members of the Chai
are Marilyn Benjamin,
Norins, Esther Seideman,
iNona Dawe Tepper. Repeat
|bers of Chai are Jeanette
Mollie Emple, Margie
Caryl Lane, Helen
lid, Helen Silverberg,
ne Ehrlich, and Marge
Pacesetters are Roz
nan, Nancy Gallant.
Jewish Media
Relations Council
The Jewish Media
ations Council is proud to
sent "Dimensions," a
vision talk show on moral
hosted by Rabbi Jan
sky.
plfstream
Cable, Tarpon Monday,
p.m.
Cable, Dunedin
day. 10 pjn., Friday,
Jp.m.
bion Cable
pPinellas) Sunday, 4:30
IRC-Dimensions,
JBoxSS,
din, FL 34296
ROWARD
APER &
ACKAGING
DELIVERY FLORIDA
L-WO 432 3708
ROWARD
APER 4
ACKAGING
Louise Green, and Sheila Miller.
Repeat Pacesetters are Lillian
Berni, Claudia Bock, Ruth Dawe,
Ida Koenigsberg, Marilyn
Levine, Evelyn Plotnick, Jane
Silverberg, Evelyn Simon, Rita
Feder, Harriet Horwich, Jeanne
Kallman, Marilyn Katz, Rose
Kerekes, Cecilia Schwartz, Rose
Shainberg, and Judy Winer.
The remaining 10 days of the
mission will be spent in Israel.
We will:
visit recent Olim from
Ethiopia
meet with students in Youth
Aliyah Villages
explore the Old City of
Jerusalem
swim in the Dead Sea
climb Masada at sunrise
see the flourishing
agriculture of the desert
visit an army base in the
Golan Heights
leam about Kibbutz life and
spend time with families on a
Kibbutz
participate in sessions of the
Jewish Agency Annual
Assembly
meet with experts on many
topics including the Israeli
economic and political situations
BASIC INFORMATION:
Dates: June 16-30
Places: Poland and Israel
Price: $2,200
For more information, call the
Federation office, 446-1033.
Continued from Page 1
the campaign is far from over.
There are still over 800 in-
dividuals to be asked to con-
tribute to the campaign. The
needs continue to rise, and we
must continue to meet them. So
far, the community has
responded generously and it is
exepcted that those persons still
to be asked for their gifts will do
their share and fulfill their
responsibility to Jews in need.
Ms. Greenberg concluded,
"The next several weeks will be
crucial to the success of Cam-
paign. We will try to reach
everyone not yet contacted for
their gift. We hope they will all
respond as generously # and
positively as those who "have
already made their com-
mitment."
If for some reason you have not
been contacted, please call the
Federation office at 466-1033.
\
1985 CAMPAIGN
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter St.
Clearwater, FL. 33515
446-1033
1985 Campaign $
Check Enclosed _
Please Bill _____
Name
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Page 6 the Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, April 5,1986
Israel to Grant Memorial Citizenship to Six Million Who Perished in Holocaust
NEW YORK The Israel
Knesset, Israel's Parliament, has
endorsed the issuance of a
declaration in which memorial
citizenship in the State sf Israel
will be bestowed upon the six
million Jews who perished in the
Holocaust. This honorarium will
also be granted to those in-
dividuals who risked their own
lives during the precarious and
destructive years of Nazi rule in
order to save Jewish lives.
This declaration will be of-
ficially announced at the up-
coming 40th anniversary com-
memorating the defeat of Nazi
Germany. This assembly will
convene in Israel from May 5-9.
Participants the world over are
expected to meet in Israel to
immortalize the significance of
this landmark occasion. Each
participant will receive a cer-
tificate designating him or her as
a witness to this historical event.
In addition, attendance of el 3
World Assembly wiUTry! H
time of rededication to till
memory of those whose lives ^|
extinguished by the Nazis J^l
those who survived to restore .21
regenerate the Jewish nation '
BBYO Executive Board Adopts
Missing Children Program Priority
WASHINGTON Youth
helping youth could play a major
role for the B'nai B'rith Youth
Organization next year as the
result of a program priority
adopted by the International
Executive Boards at their mid-
winter meeting in Washington.
Concerned with the plight of
missing children throughout the
world, some 90 members of the
boards voted to place priority on
educating the community and
helping families in their search
for the missing youngsters.
During the five-day meeting,
representatives from each of the
36 BBYO regions in the United
States and Canada, as well as one
from District 15 (Great Britain
and Ireland), discussed a variety
of internal issues, toured Capitol
Hill and surrounding
Washington, and heard keynote
speakers on current topics of
interest.
Of particular significance was a
special ceremony held at
Arlington Cemetery to com-
memorate victims of terrorism.
Coordinated by Moji Javid of
San Francisco and Steve
Lutennan of Dallas, the service
featured poetry readings, prayers
and songs. It was followed by a
wreath-laying at the tomb of the
Unknown Soldier by Inter-
national N'siah Betsy Winnick,
Grand Aleph Godol Howard
Cohen, and International
Director Dr. Sidney Clearfield.
The program at Arlington was
coordinated with the assistance
of Carmella, LaSpada from No
Greater Love, a national non-
profit organization dedicated to
sensitizing the world to acts of
terrorism and providing help to
the families of victims. No
Greater Love was responsible for
the campaign to wear yellow
ribbons during the hostage
situation in Iran in 1979.
LaSpada also addressed the
Entire Talmud
On Tape
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
transfer of the entire Talmud to
cassettes has just been completed
by Rabbi Shabtai Sabbato, 35, of
the World Zionist Organization's
Beit Midrash Letorah Yeshiva.
The achievement was marked
last month at a ceremony at-
tended by the two Chief Rabbis.
Knesset members, scholars and
WZO leaders.
There are 1,000 cassettes
containing 1,500 hours of Talmud
study. They will enable busy
would-be students to imbibe
Talmud study while driving or
(on Walkmenf while engaged in
other non-intellectual pursuits.
The explanations and com-
mentary offered by Sabbato also
enables persons MfcwfflaT with
Talmudic exegesis to follow the
Talmudic texts with relative
ease. The cassette" come with
drawings ad diagrams where
the are necessary for a fuller
comprehension of the subject
matter.
According to Sabbato, anyone
who listens to the tapes for one
hour s day will be able to com-
plete the entire Babylonian
Talmud within four years. The
universal "Daf Hayonu" one
page a day program takes
seven years.
youth the evening before the
ceremony.
The BBYO delegates also
visited the Viet Nam and Lincoln
Memorials and staged a vigil
across the street from the Soviet
Embassy in Washington on
behalf of Soviet Jewry. They
were addressed by Diane Jensen
and David Isby, legislative
director and former foreign af-
fairs legislative aide, respec-
tively, to Congresswoman Bobbi
Fiedler (R-Calif.). Fiedler was a
recipient of the B'nai B'rith Girls'
Anita Perlman Distinguished
Alumnus Award in 1982.
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Federation Breakfast
it Temple B'nai Israel
Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
federation-UJA breakfast
Lid on Sunday, March 17 at
B'nai Israel, clearwater.
Keiden and Marilyn
ajn were co-chairwomen
breakfast, and were
) by Rabbi Baseman.
speaker at the breakfast
Iprofessor Gideon Peleg.
Ipeleg is a veteran of three
(having seen action in the
Sinai, Suez and inside Egypt.
He is a media consultant on
Mideast Affairs, a noted jour-
nalist, and a professor of Judaic
Studies.
Representing the Jewish
Federation at the breakfast were
Saul Schechter, president of the
Federation, and Elisa Greenberg,
1965 Campaign Chair.
IF Summer Program In Israel
Lures of Israel" provides
|th a field opportunity to
gate the unique cultures
modern Israel while
tided by history. On day-
ticursions throughout the
i you will visit sites from
diterranean to the desert,
he Dead Sea to the fertile
see a kibbutz, and feel
[the numerous holy places.
\ study tour will be led by
on Shiloh, Professor of
Ipology at University of
I Florida. Dr. Shiloh has
I and conducted extensive
i in Israel since 1950. Dr.
[holds BA, MA, Phd and
llYale) degrees. He has
I five books and over 50
3 articles.
cost of this 14-day tour is
1 per person. Included are
Bsportation on a regularly
led airline from Tampa
Jtional Airport to Tel Aviv
a, transfers to and from
Aviv Airport, baggage
air-conditioned tour
i guide, all entrance fees,
fcditioned twin ac-
)L Seminar
:or Teens
fcudice: A Program You
ve to Hate" will include
\y guests Lynn Marvin,
r for Channel 13, and Ken
r offensive tackle for the
Bay Buccaneers.
bred by the Anti-
fction League of B'nai
| the one- after noon seminar
aimed at high school
|and seniors.
to Ellen Fleece, co-
of the project, "The
If our program will be to
\dents examine prejudice
W levels: Handling
Jty directed toward them,
Tig their feeling towards
I counter-acting extremist
i and maintaining a
I identity in the face of
N- Lois Greenbaum, the
^chairman of the project,
M adding, "Although we
M to be a fun afternoon
participants, we hope they
P away with added in-
fo the counter-action of
e and bigotry."
ogram will take place on-
_ April 14, at
WOO Beth Shalom,
W. from 1 to 5 p.m. In
It Marvin and Kaplan,
pakers will be Rabbi
Bromberg, rabbi of
wn Beth Shalom and
1 of the PineUas County
Association, and
fnkelman, West Florida
director, Anti-
League of B'nai
Lyouth group m the
Pay area has been invited
Pouf representatives and
Wtt to the Program.
I01 the sensitive subject
] number of par-
1 be limited. Juniors
"W in high school who
[jyema youth group or
fleeted by their group
"deprogram, can cafi
' ofnce, 875-0750, and
oe invited on a "as
commodations with private
facilities (four-star hotel), and all
meals in Jerusalem. Not included
are personal expenses, the course
fee, and the required text for
credit students. A single sup-
plement is $195.
Tour is limited to 25 students,
and priority is given to those
taking the course for academic
credit.
For information, call the Week
End College in Tampa, 974-3218.
Passover Greetings
\
World's Largest Producer of Glace Fruits and Peels
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County /Friday, April 5,1986
f
Wedding
SILVERBERG-AZERAD
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Azerad
of Bet Yam, Israel, announce the
marriage of their daughter
Sabrina to Bruce Jay Silverberg,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Silverberg of Cleaxwater, Fla.
The wedding took place at
Temple B'nai Israel. Clearwater,
on March 2. Rabbi Arthur I.
Baseman performed the
ceremony in the presence of
honored guests.
Women's Rights Advocates Win
In Amsterdam Ashkenazic Council
Birth
Announcement
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M.
Brasch announce the birth of
their granddaughter, Michelle
Rachel Librach, in St. Louis, Mo.
Phyllis Brasch Librach is a
former resident of St. Petersburg.
By HENRIETTE BOAZ
AMSTERDAM (JTA) A
faction that campaigned for full
rights for women in Jewish
communal affairs emerged the
winner in the quadrennial
elections of the Amsterdam
Ashkenazic Community Council
held here.
There were 83 candidates
representing four electoral lists
competing for the 30 seats on the
Council. The Democratic
Progressive list, headed by Hans
Evers, piled 1,981 of the 3,000
votes cast to win 13 seats. The
three other factions won eight,
five and four seats respectively.
Evers' campaign on behalf of
women's rights in both voting
and running the community was
considered the decisive factor in
the Democratic Progressive
victory. His wife. Bloeme Evers,
chairperson of Deborah, a Jewish
women's organization, has been
advocating a greater role for
women for years.
The Amsterdam Ashkenazic
Community Council is the only
Jewish community in Holland
that elects its members by
democratic ballot. It also ap-
points most of the members of
The Netherlands National
Ashkenazic Council. Most of the
candidates in. the elections were
people born after World War II.
----------NEEDED'\
Senior Youth Group Advisor
For
Temple B'nai Israel
Anyone interested, please contact Toni Rindi at
531-5829
As Soon As Possible
Banquets
Dinners
Parties
Bar Mitzvahs
Weddings
Receptions
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Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 9
'**
Kent Jewish
Community Center News
Go I da Meir Center News
KJCC COMPLETES
FIRST
FUNDRAISING PHASE
[Thefirst phase of fundraising
I The Kent Jewish Community
Ljr has been completed,"
ding to Stanley Newmark,
jident. Forty-thousand
i in capital funds has been
by what Mr. Newmark
"The Kent JCC's Foun-
; Fathers and Mothers."
|The community has been
; to respond to the financial
" said Mr. Newmark, "the
Eticipants are true leaders of
community who believe that
Iking a p-ace for our children is
Iverv important.
.Tie funds have been raised for
[beginning phase of the Kent
C At the completion of this
jse, the Kent JCC will be
[ted on its permanent site at
ules Avenue and Virginia
jt. A 5,000 square foot
Jding with meeting rooms,
tsrooms, youth lounges and
Ices is scheduled to be open for
[grams by May. Future phases
the expansion include indoor
outdoor athletic facilities,
litorium and additional
isroom space.
lor more information, please
tact David Seidenberg at 446-
TRESS MANAGEMENT
WORKSHOP FOR TEENS
AND PARENTS
PLANNED BY KJCC
KJCC has planned a
|kshop entitled, "Stress
lagemeni For Teens and
nts How To Maintain
Sanity." for Wednesday,
Il7from7:30to9p.m.
phe workshop will be led by
hell Kroungold, PhD, of the
bhological Center. It will be a
kical session where par-
nts will be able to:
| Assess the amount of
1" stress they are ex-
periencing.
2. Determine the extent to
which they have stress prone
personalities.
3. Explore effective strategies
for reducing stress in their lives.
Special attention will focus on
the needs of parents and
adolescents.
The workshop is open to teens
(grade 9th through 12th) and
their parents. There is no ad-
mission charge.
It will be held at 302 S. Jupiter
Avenue (Golda Meir Center-One
block North of Gulf to Bay).
To RSVP or for more in-
formation, please call David
Seidenberg at 446-4923.
KJCC PLANS SINGLE
PARENT DISCUSSION
FOR APRIL 24
The KJCC Single Parent Dept.
has planned a program entitled,
"The Imposible Juggling Act
How to Combine The
Professional, Parenting and
Personal Aspects of Your Life."
The discussion will be held on
Wednesday April 24 at 8 p.m.
and will be held at the center's
temporary building at 1729
Rainbow Ave.
The discussion will feature Iris
Lee, Director of Counseling and
Outreach of the Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, and is
open te all single parents.
The Single Parent Department
has planned a planning meeting
for Monday, April 29 and a
discussion of "Dating and
Sexuality" on May 22nd.
The Kent Jewish Community
Center is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County. It is located in Clear-
water and it offers cultural,
social, recreational and
educational programs.
For more information please
contact David Seidenberg,
director at 446-4923.
The Golda Meir Center is
grateful to the many volunteers
who help make the Center "a
home away from home."
Appreciation was shown to all
"helping hands" at a special
luncheon on Sunday, March 17 at
the Golda Meir Center.
Among those honored were:
Bruce Bokor, Marie Baranowski,
Miriam and Charles Balaran,
Ann Blatt, Valona Bell, Joe
Brickman, Rabbi Arthur
Baseman. Leonard Castle,
Steven Cherveney, Nancy Ciulla,
Gwen Cohenour, Louise Chesley,
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Davis,
Milton Drexler, Mr. and Mrs.
Salu Devnani, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Dorfman, Marion Epstein,
Sharon Evans, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Fritz, Martha Glasser, Dorothy
Goldberger, Rose Goldstein,
Charlotte Gordon.
Also, Dorothy Getz, Lillian
Gross, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hoch-
berg, Beatrice Jacobson, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Janis, Mr. G. Knight, Mr.
and Mrs. Marshall Kent, Jack
Kovitz, Anna Kletzel, Leah
Kleban, Ida Lee, Phyllis Lancry,
Curt Mayer, Helen Meyer, Mr.
and Mrs. Morris Moshenberg,
Ella Maged, Molly Mazer, Sylvia
Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Morris, William Oden, Mr. and
Mrs. B. Panush, Gerald Rubin,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Rutenberg.
Also, Mr. and Mrs. Norman
Rubenstein, Mr. and Mrs. Al
Rudd, l.en Rizzo, Mr. and Mrs.
A. Rubin, Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Ross, Henry Stevens, Rita Slack,
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Schwartz,
Hum Sue Shapiro, Ronny Sarran,
Isabel Schusterman, Mr. and
Mrs. Harold Shevelenco, Lillian
Silberzweig, Frances Sade, Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Schwartz, Rose
Schembri, Ted Selechten, Fay
Shear, Esther Slesnick, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Slesser.
Also, Margaret Strauss,
Pamela Tench, Morris
Talmanson, Janet Topale, Alice
Wasserman, Sam Wolfe, Mr. and
Mrs. Morris Weisbord, Mr. and
Mrs. Norman Lewis, Mr. and
Mrs. L. Zwim, Mr. and Mrs. H.
Yaffe, and Mr. and Mrs. A.
Linowitz. To one and all a dank!
G.M.C. LIBRARY
"Present Tense," a magazine
of the American Jewish Com-
mittee, has given awards to five
authors. Those honroed are:
David S. Wyman, author of
The Abandonment of the Jews;
Primo Levi, author of The
Periodic Table;
A.B. Yehoshua, of Israel for
his novel, A Late Divorce;
Samuel Heilman, for The Gate
Behind the Wall: A Pilgrimage
To Jerusalem;
Roman Vishniac, who received
a special citation for his book of
photographs of Eastern
European Jews on the eve of the
Nazi onslaught, A Vanished
World.
Dr. Wyman's book and Roman
Vishniac's book are available at
The Golda Meir Center Library.
The other books will be available
in the near future.
>
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 in
Arts and Crafts, Music, Drama, Sports, Tennis, Gym-
nastics, Dance.
Contact the JCC at 344-5795
| Joyous Passover Wishes
from Riblix.
May the spring festival of Passover
bring a bounty of happiness
to your Seder table.

8Fi?
VEv
FT

f^GX
where shopping is a pleasure
7days a week
Publlx


______~....... .^i iuuui u i uiciiao v/uuuiji / r nutty, /\pru o,
iyoo
Congregations, Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
BETH SHOLOM-GULFPORT
Congregation Beth Sholom
announces the following schedule
of services for Passover: Opening
Service at 6 p.m., Friday, April 5,
followed at 6:30 p.m. by a
traditional Passover Seder; First
Day Services, Saturday, at 9 a.m.
and 8 p.m.; Second Day Service,
Sunday, 9 a.m.; Friday, April 12,
9 a.m. and 8 p.m.; Yizkor
Memorial Service on Saturday,
April 13, at approximately 10
a.m. Services will begin at 9 a on.
On April 16, the Sisterhood
will celebrate its annual donor
luncheon at the Wine Cellar
Restaurant, N. Redington Beach
at 12 noon.
This event serves as a tribute
to the members and friends of the
Sisterhood in recognition of
devotion and service during the
past year.
A fine gourmet luncheon will
be served and an unusual musical
program will be presented by the
duo team of Howard Wild and
Tony Gary, known as "The
Players." There will also be an
opportunity to "Name that
Tune" with prizes for winners.
Guests are most cordially
invited to attend. Donation is
$18. Door prizes will be awarded.
For reservations please caD Mrs.
Helen Vitt 381-5213.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
ST. PETERSBURG
Passover Service Schedule
Friday, April 5 (8 a.m.)
Siyum B'Chorim (followed by
breakfast); (6:30p.m.) NOTE:
Early Shabbat Service. Minha,
Maariv First Night Seder
Saturday, April 6 (9 ajn.)
First Day Passover; (6:30 p.m.)
Minha, Maariv Second
Night Seder
Sunday, April 7 (9 a.m.)
Second Day Passover; (6:45
p.m.) Minha, Maariv-
Conclusion of Yom Tov
Thursday, April 11 (6:30 p.m.)
Erev Yom Tov 7th day
Passover
Friday April 12 (9 a.m.) 7th
day Passover; (6:30 p.m.)
NOTE: Early Shabbat Service
Saturday, April 13 (9 a.m.)
Services 8th Day Passover
Yizkor: (6:40 p.m.) Minha.
CONCERNED CARE, Inc.
Complete Tota
24 Hour Service Phone
Personal Care Division
Home Manager; Laundry,
Ironing, Housekeeping
Home Attendant/
Companion
Nurses's Aide
Personal Care
Jarvtoral Services
^RNjs. LPN, Live-ins
^54- [ Physician
I iiT&^CQ
1 Home Care Program
381-2088 7 days week
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
Kelly
Health
liCare
subak*ary of Key Services
^t Kelly
Tampa 879-6144
home care amer^a
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
Have A Happy Passover
Owi /m/yS&wi& l& Qahinq
Maariv Conclusion of Yom
Tov
Youth Activities
Clothing Drive for Ethiopian
Jews: Through the hard work
and dedication of USY, Kadima,
the students of the Pauline
Rivkind Talmud Torah, the
morning "Minyan-aires," and
many interested Congregants, an
overwhelming 39 boxes (over
1,200 pounds) of used clothing
was shipped to Kehilat Shalva in
Israel. This clothing drive,
initiated by the USY Chapter of
St. Petersburg, was recently held
for the new Ethiopian olim.
Thank you to everyone who
contributed.
Sub-Regional Convention.
Over 20 delegates attended the
recent Mercaz Sub-regional USY
convention in Orlando. Mazel tov
to Howard Slomka, our new sub-
regional president and to Robyn
Diamond, our new sub-regional
secretary.
Pauline Rivkind Talmud
Torah. This month's "Family
Shabbat" will take place on April
19 the Kol Rina Choir will
again be featured, which includes
all B'nai Israel children, grades 3-
7, under the direction of Cantor
Irving Zummer.
"Torah Treasure Hunt" a
contest for B'nai Israel children
18 years and younger is now
underway. The "Treasure Hunt"
consists of six weekly contests;
the one-word answers of each will
provide the needed letters for the
"mysery word" in the Torah. All
answers can be found in the
Torah. The grand prize will be
announced at our Torah Siyum
which is scheduled for May 12.
Our youngsters are buzzing with
excitement over this contest!
Sisterhood. Sisterhood's next
meeting will be held in the
Fellowship Hall on Tuesday,
April 9 at 8 p.m. A very special
program and skit will be
presented: "Bear Witness and
Remember," in remembrance for
the Holocaust.
Mitzvah Men's Club. The
Mitzvah Men's Club conducted
services for Shabbat HaChodesh,
Friday evening, March 22 and
Saturday morning, March 23.
Those participating in the service
were: Mr. and Mrs. Jack
Goldberg, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce
Leon, Mrs. Abraham Mellitz,
Maurice Goldblatt, Dr. Leonard
Morris, Louis Mellitz, William
Dolgoff, Ben Dolgoff, Leonard
Gelfond, Dr. Robert Sternberg,
Philip Redisch, Dr. Paul Cohen,
Dr. Steven LeVine, Jack Levine,
Irv Bernstein and Abraham
Mellitz, president of the Mitzvah
Men's Club.
Abe Mellitz addressed the
congregation with a message
Friday evening pertaining to the
theme, "Enriching our Jewish
Commitment."
A general membership meeting
is planned for Monday, April 22.
The 8 p.m. meeting agenda will
include the adoption of a newly
revised constitution and the 85-
86 nomination slate of officers.
This same evening the men will
also construct "The Hotel" for
Congregation B'nai Israel's
"Daven at the Kotel" Shabbat
service on April 26-27 in honor of
Israel's Independence Day.
CONGREGATION
BET EMET
Passover Seder will be held
April 6 at 6, at Affairs Catering,
Gulf-to Bay Blvd. Cost is $10.50
for adults, $5.95, children 6-12,
$2, child under 5. Call 7973224 or
736-4543.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL
CLEARWATER
Purchase your Passover
Paraphernalia from us. We have
Matzah Plates, Seder Plates,
m Matzah Covers, Elijah Cups, and
^ Haggadahs. The Judaica Shop is
open mornings from 10 until
noon, Friday evenings before and
after services, and Sunday
mornings. For more information
or an appointment, call 531-5829
or 392-3243.
Tuesday, April 9: The
Sisterhood will be treated to our
annual guest appearance of
Rabbi Arthur I. Baseman. His
topic this year will be "The
Neglected Opportunity."
Luncheon will be served at
11:30 a.m. For reservations call
796-7429 before April 5.
HADASSAH
Clearwater, No. Pinellas
The annual Donor Luncheon
will be held April 17, at the
Kapok Tree Inn. Fashion
Warehouse will present a fashion
show entitled "Landscape of
Israel."
For information, call Tanya
Stem, Donor Chair, at 531-5549.
Golda Meir
A meeting will be held April 10
in the Upham Room, of the St.
Pete Beach Administration
Building, at 12:00.
Jeanne Kallman will review the
biography of Raul Wallenberg.
Book Study group will meet
April 29. at 11:00, at the Sunrise
Bank, Bay Isle. Louise Ressler
will review "An Orphan in
History."
Shalom Group
The next meeting will be held
April 10 at 12:30 p.m. at
Congregation B'nai Israel.
Passover refreshments will be
served.
CLEARWATER
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
The nominating committee,
chaired by Ruth Valentine, will
present the following slate at the
April meeting: President, Hilda
Schwartz; Vice President,
Special Events, Bill Wolf son;
Treasurer, Ernest Schnur;
Recording Secretary. Florence
Wax; Corresponding Secretary,
Ruth Gilman; Membership,
Louise Rosefield. The Officers
and Board wish everyone a
Happy Passover.
BRANDEIS UNIVERSITY
WOMEN
There will be a board meeting
at Sue Wolfson's home, 2410
Franciscan Way, Apt. 54, on
April 8 at 1 p.m.
The last of the Yiddish film
series will be held on April 14, 1
p.m. at the Safety Harbor Spa.
The movie is "The Singing
Blacksmith."
On April 12, at the Fine Arts
Museum, 10:30 a.m., Art on
Wheels will meet. Call Joan, 595-
5040 for details.
On April 29, at the Boulevard
Shop, Northwood Plaza, at 9:00
sharp, Norma F^-.^
present "Accessories anT
Some." There is a $31)^
Call Elinor Gordon ffit
details. "
ORT-ST.PETE
The Chapter will U.I
meeting on Tuesday, AdTJ
Temple Beth-El, 400 H*
Ave. South Pasadena Z
p.m with President.
Zunbler presiding. Refr^L
will be served.
Professional beautv
sultant, Ariene Parnes ,,
Kay representative, trifl
complete make-up on son*,
members.
GOLDA MEIR
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
Due to the Passover Hota
we will not meet on AprilTl
will have installation of (
on Monday, April 15
Monday, April 22, we will L
social. On Monday, April Ml
will celebrate Israel W
dence Day at Philippe ,
where we have reserved sla
No. 2. All members and I
welcome.
We need your SandHg,
stamps for the purchase!
another van. Bring themj
center and deposit them | j
box in the lobby.
BBYO FORMS GROUP I
A picnic will kick off 1
formation of a BBYO ch
(AZA for boys. BBG for 1
BBYO is the oldest and In
Jewish Youtl.-Organizational
world. International in scopel
provides emphasis on leaded
social, community service, 1
Jewish programing. All Jn,
Youth ages 13-18 are eligible j
membership. Dues are $13.50 j
year.
The picnic will be held L
Sunday, April 14 at 2 pjj
Brooker Creek State P
located on S.R. 77 or East L
Road (an extension of McMi
Booth Road) N. of S.R.
Enter the main entrance on \
side of the road and follow 1
to designated picnic area. 1_
wil be no charge. Parent! 1
invited to attend.
Call Rob Zwang, Awl
Regional Director, at 885-70H
Marcia Himelhoch at 797-3
for more information, (in 0
rain, picnic will be held all
Meir Center, 302 Jupita |
Clearwater.)
CANDLELIGHTING
APRIL
Aprfl 56:33
April 12 6:37
April 196:40
April 26 8:44
Religious Director?
TEMPLE BETH F.I. Reform
400 8. Pasadena Ave.. St. Petersburg88707 Rabbi David SusskUKl*j
Ira 8. Youdovln Friday Evening Sabbath Service* p">
Morning Sabbath Service 10 a.m. Bar-Bat Mlttvah Service II s
347-8130.
St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Emeritus Morris Kb*l|
:es: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9a.m. "*
Congregation BETH SHOLOMConservative
1844 54 St.. S.,
Sabbath Services: Friday evening at 8 p.i
343-3404
Congregation B'NAI ISKAEI. onservatlve
301 St St., N., St. Petersburg SUM e Rabbi Jacob Luskl >'*nV"''
Zummer Sabbath Service: Friday evening p.m. a"9yjri
Sunday a.m.; Monday Friday 8 s-m.: and evening Mlnysn
381-4001.
Congregation BETH CHAI-Conservative
8400 US St. N., Semlnole SSMt Rabbi Sherman P- IUr*h^'Jt.
Service*: Friday evenings 8 p.m.; Saturday, t :30 a.m. I>l.
Congregation BETH SH ALOM -Conservative
1818 8. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater 33S10 Rabbi Kenneth MsssWIJj
bath Sen-ices: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday 0 a.m.;
MlnyanOa.m. Tel.ssi 1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform 1
.*
shsjjbsbnb "*. mm iirmm tna/UiL-nauini i
1085 8. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater S8S1S Rabbi Arthur *""-,%
Services: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday 10:30a.m. Tei-
TEMPLE AH A VAT SHALOM Reform t >0l
P.O. Box 1I7S, Dunedln 385S8 1878 Curlew Rd., Palm H>*r **,,.
JanBresky Sabbatfa Services: Friday evening H P "> .Tel.'
Congregation BET EMET Humanistic ,^|
8470 Nursery Rd., Clearwater Service: 1st Friday of every mo" I
Tel. 800-4731 or7S7-SZM.


iriSH WAR VETERANS
Friday, April 5,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 11
Ibject
Post 409 Paul Surenky
,-ie Brady of Belcher
ientary School was the
ier in the essay contest. Her
was "A Great
Runnera-up were
Lee and Hien Tran.
Bonds were presented to
" Perry and Elish Newell for
winning essays. They are
dents at Bardmoor
alary School.
ominations for Gulf Coast
Council officers were
Jewish Community
Center
nty
COMMUNITY WIDE
ISRAELI INDEPENDENCE
DAY CELEBRATION
Plans are under way to insure
the community of a wonderful
de at a luncheon at the Golda celebration in honor of the State
,jr Center, on March 31. There of Israel's 37th Birthday.
be a meeting on April 9. at plan8 fof Ma event which fc
i p.m. at oda Mate scheduled for Sund A fl 28
.r. Stanley gel wfflbeguest hom nQon ^ g th/JCC
to. and will taUc about his pj^^ c ^^ en
rknces in Poland during the tertainrnenti organizational
locaust. information, publications from all
nstallation of officers will take over the country, travel films,
at a dinner dance on April shows and brochures, delicious
'Affairs", 2699 Gulf-to food including felafel, strudel and
kosher hot dogs and knishes, and
many local and state dignitaries.
Also on display will be
proclamations from all local area
municipalities including a per-
sonal presentation by the Mayor
of St. Petersburg.
ANNUAL MEETING SET
FOR MAY 20
at 5 pm. Music will be
hvided by the Bay Pines
Jterans Band. Cost is $12 per
on. For reservations or in-
nation, call Commander Bill
799-2259 or Fran
npreis, 736-5102.
April 28 is the regular
[itation to Bay Pines. Call Bill,
r2259 to volunteer.
Post participated in
Ethiopian Jews by
1 a check to Chaim Sheba
lical Center in Israel.
Post 246 Abe Ader
April Calendar
hpril 11,2 p.m. Monte Carlo at
Pines Nursing Home. Call
i Wisotzky 867-0740. This will
the second Tuesday of
i month.
17. 8 p.m. Regular
ting of Post and Auxiliary
nbers.
kpril 21. 9:30 a.m. Breakfast
ping and election of officers
1985-86. Guest speaker
fcriff Jerry Coleman; Sunday
nes and Monte Carlo at Bay
es.
The JCC announces their
upcoming Annual Meeting will
be held at the Jewish Community
Center, on Monday, May 20, at 7
p.m.
Nominating Committee
Chairman Myra Gross announces
nominations for any office can be
accepted from any JCC member
up to and including the night of
the Annual Meeting. To
nominate an individual for any
position on the JCC Board,
please contact the JCC office at
344-5795.
Plans for this gala evening
include election and installation
of new officers for 1985-86,
recognition of officers from 1984-
85, President's report. Executive
Director's annual report and
recognition of community
members.
BLUE RIDGE
CAMP and RESORT FOR ROYS & GIRLS 6-16
YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes & Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY ga
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
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
IMMUNITY
NEIGHBOR
I Jon'hn A. Fun is i dedicated man. devoted to
[family, his community, his business. For several
> he has been actively involved in temple, civic and
n\il organizations. His sensitivity and integrity has
* MINI CAMP OPENINGS
STILL AVAILABLE
A few openings are still
available for our Mini Camp
scheduled for Monday, April 8
through Thursday, April 11 (The
Center will be closed on Friday,
April 12 in observance of the
Passover holidays)
This mini camp program will
feature hot kosher lunches, daily
field trip, trained staff members
and low ratios, arts and crafts,
music, sports of all types and
much more.
To register your child for one of
the few remaining spots, call
Debbie Vinocur today at 344-
5795.
Openings Still Available
For Senior Trip
To Epoot Center
Mr. Irving Silverman, Senior
Friendship Club Travel
Representative, announces that a
limited number of spaces are
available for the Senior Frien-
dship Club's two day trip to
Epcot Center on Tuesday, April
23 and Wednesday, April 24.
This trip will begin on Tuesday
at 7:30 a.m. on an air-conditioned
bus. Arrival at Epcot Center is
scheduled for 10 a.m. and the day
is free to enjoy Epcot. The bus
will pick up at Epcot at 4:00 for
the drive to the Sheraton where
we will be staying overnight. We
will leave the hotel at 6 p.m. to
attend the Musicana a dinner
theatre with a fantastic musical
show. Back to the hotel at 10:30
p.m.
Wednesday begin with break-
fast after which we will be
checking out and heading for a
few more hours of Epcot ex-
citement. The bus will leave
Epcot at approximately 3 p.m.
for the return to the JCC. Total
price for the two day admission
ticket to Epcot, round trip
transportation, escort, hotel
room for one night, Musicana
show and breakfast is just $109
per persondouble. For further
information, contact Irving
Silverman at 821-6483 Hurry.
Senior Friendship Club
Elects New Officers
For 1985-86
On Monday, April 1, the Senior
Friendship Club general mem-
bership elected their new officers
for the 1985-86 year.
After the election these officers
were installed by Mr. Joseph
Stern.
New officers include: President
Mr. Hyman Lackey; First Vice
President Mrs. Jerry Paul:
Second Vice President Mrs.
Helen Hindin; Treasurer
Mr.Hugh Lieb; Financial
Secretary Ms. Carolyn Stone;
Assistant Financial Secretary
Wanted Editor
t
Jewish Floridian
Of Pinellas County
Every other week publication serving Jewish
[Federation and Jewish community; prefer
community identification and affiliation. Some
experience desirable.
|Part-time employment or combine with
jAdvertising Sales.
Contact Sue Schechter, phone 813-446-1033
Or 595-6769 after 4 p.m. re. linterview.
^
iT^mI?
Sfio
CAMP-
Northwest Tampa
Camp for
&Boys!
Pirates Hide-Away owner, Vicki Lewis
Woodward really knows camping, she built
and directed Camp Keystone!
Open House from
10 AM to 5 PM every
Saturday and Sunday
Come, bring the family, walk
the woodsy pathways, hear
the birds, feel free to inspect
all the facilities, and of
course ask questions...Satisfy
yourself, this is the finest
new camp anywhere!
Phone number year
round (813) O86-3094
*C
Secretary Mrs.
Kesler; Social Secretary
Pauline Silverman;
Corresponding
Frieda Kesler;
Mrs. Pauli
Delegates At
* Brown8tein, Mr. Ludwig Boraks
I Frieda
Mrs,
S Delegates At Large Mr. Robert
Mrs. Mollie Forman; Recording
and Mrs. Ruth Cohen.
CAMP KADIMA UPDATE
The list is increasing daily as
1 more and more children are being
I registered to enjoy a great
-------------------------- Sfi summer at Camp Kadima.
and supported people in their time of need. asaslalslslsliimaaaaaa-" a" -
'onathan brings these qualities to his position as owner of Jewish Funeral | New additions to OUT list UV
rs. Beth David. A Security Plan Chapel, the Only ALL Jewish Funeral Home .n Sclude: Kenneth Hatfield, Ivy
" thoughtfully attending to every detail in his own personal and com- SHatfield, Crystal Hatfield,
'nate manner .Jonathan Fuss always there as a friend. 8 Preston Jones, Jonny Gaddy,
"But
Kenneth
and I
never
discussed
that..."
thoughtful and considerate
J* -nates prearrangements "
"T "bout our Security PUn.
cl> provides peace of mind.
|lfornn
'"V Arnold & Gmndwag)
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
BETH DAVID
A Security Plan Chapel
4100- 16th Street North
St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
521-2444
SrTeston jones, juniiy wnuur,
_ Louis Gaddy, Jimmy Hall, Erica
SHall, Jonathan Fishalow,
S Michael Fuertes, Ericka
gKozokhyk, Jonathan Kozolchyk,
I Melissa Moore, Morgan Freeble,
Sjori Bloom, Mark Bloom, Heath
S Boksen, Heather Boksen, Latrese
S Gamer, Kristin Sokol, Isi
Jshturman, Batia Shturman, and
^Goldie Shturman.
One of the essential benefits of arranging a funeral
service prior to need is that all of the pertinent deci-
sions may be made logically and intelligently, when
you want and how you want. In this way, individual
preferences, from the selection of the casket and the
burial vault iand other|details, may be assured.
We believe it is our professional responsibility to
offer families complete information on pre-arranged
funerals and pre-paid plans. We do so without cost or
obligation to you. To arrange a visit, call or write us at
your convenience.
DAVID C. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
CENTRAL AVENUE CHAPEL
ease central avenue
ST. PETERSBURG, FL 33707
(13) 3S1-4.11
NINTH AVENUE CHAPEL
1046 NINTH AVENUE NORTH
ST. PETERSBURG. FL 33706
(13) 22-2024


rage 12
1 ne jewisn r londian ot Pinellas County / Friday, April 5, 1985
UAHC Issues Guide to Couples Planning a Mixed Marriage
NEW YORK (JTA) A guide
for men and women planning
mixed marriages, designed to
help such couples "become better
informed and more adequately
prepared for the ramifications" of
such a marriage, has been issued
by the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, the
association of American Reform
synagogues.
"Jews and Non-Jews: Getting
Married" by Rabbi San ford
Seltzer or Brookline, Mass., a
Reform rabbi and
psychotherapist, reported as
having counseled hundreds of
mixed marriage couples, is a 44-
page pamphlet, described as an
"informative and insightful"
examination of the issue from the
perspective of Reform Judaism.
Reporting that recent
estimates are that 40 to 50
percent of American Jews who
marry currently chose non-
Jewish partners. Rabbi Seltzer,
co-director of Reform Judaism's
Commission on Outreach, at-
tributed the trend to the
development of growing
secularism and religious
pluralism, and emphasis on
personal freedom, the feminist
movement, and a more open
society that generally rejects
anti-Semitic attitudes and
beliefs.
Rabbi Wins Again
PARIS (JTA) Rumanian
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen was
elected to a seventh term as a
deputy in the Rumanian National
Parliament in Tuesday's elec-
tions. Rosen ran as an in-
dependent candidate from
Bucharest's fifth district which
covers what was once the city's
Jewish quarter. Rosen was first
elected to the Rumanian
Parliament in 1957 and has
served continuously since then.
Rabbi Seltzer declared that
existing data suggested that
mixed marriages "are less
harmonious than same-faith
marriages" and that mixed
marriages "can and often do
create tensions that are not
present in relationships involving
persons from similar religious
and cultural backgrounds."
He also asserted that Jews
determined to share their lives
with a non-Jewish partner but
still maintain their Jewish
identity and the Jewish identitv
of children of such a marriage
face "an enormously difficult
task."
He said such couples should
expect that (1) such marriages
demand even more patience and
maturity than that required of
same-faith marriages; (2) normal
marital misunderstandings may
evoke reactions out of proportion
to their surface causes; and (3)
religious and cultural experiences
that normally enrich a mamage
will be hard to achieve.
In addition, he said, (4)
spiritual alternatives sufficiently
compensatory for those moments
that cannot be shared may be
lacking; (5) the religious up-
bringing of children pose par-
ticularly painful dilemmas; and
(6) pressures from parento, in-
laws and friends may add to
existing tensions.
Despite such pitfalls, Rabbi
Seltzer argued that predictions of
the demise of the American
Jewish community because of the
growing number of mixed
marriages are "premature and
unfounded." But he nevertheless
strongly suggested that persons
should begin tal
themselves and
pectations of mania-l?
emotional intensity ,7
relationship gets out of Li
Jlr!.n0l0ngerablet2l
good judgment." *
Concerning raising tfj
religiously. Rabbi IJJ
that parents iT3j
thoroughly versed?1
Judaism and Christianity,
and practice. The El
choose should be hSi
and emotionally compatihul
beliefs." To do Sg.
rend a disservice to the
and to their children.'
Hyatt Regency Wishes You A Joyous Passover!
You'll find a touch of Hyatt
everywhere. From the casual
charm of Pralines to the elegant
dining of Westwind'r to our
magnificent rooms and suites.
Whether you stay for a week or a
weekend, we'll make sure you"
be glad you were here.
HYATT REGENCYjS)TAMB\
AT TAMPA CITY CENTER ._________
TWO TAMPA CITY CENTER
TAMPA, FLORIDA 33602 USA
813/225-1234__________

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