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The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County ( April 19, 1985 )

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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
Creation Date:
April 19, 1985

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:
AA00014308:00132

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

MISSING IMAGE

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
Creation Date:
April 19, 1985

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:
AA00014308:00132

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian

Full Text
& Jewish Filariidliai in
Off l*i no 11 as County
I'olurne
6 Number 8
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, April 19,1985
f'.fndstiocntt
Price 35 Cents
Operation Moses' Commitment Fulfilled
Last winter, when the Board of
Vectors of the Jewish
deration of Pinellas County
ui about Israeli efforts to
-cue Ethiopian Jews, and the
^rts to raise funds to support
Mission, code-named
ftoeration Moses," the Board
Lgnimously committed to join
[the efforts. That commitment
sbeen fully satisfied.
fhe Jewish Federation made a
nmitment to save 20
Juopian Jewish lives at an
fcmated cost of $6,000 per
Ividual. The Board of the
deration assumed the
^onsibility of raising $120,000
ihe Community by March 31.
though "Operation Moses" fell
fcrt of this amount, an
xation was made by the TOP
bndation to make up the
The TOP Jewish Foundation
was created to provide a financial
well to be drawn upon for capital
and emergency needs in the
community and to aid in com-
munity long-range planning. The
Tampa-Orlando-Pinellas Jewish
Foundation was formed as a non-
profit charitable organization
with each community sharing
administrative costs. Each
Federation retains the respon-
sibility of developing en-
dowments within the local
community and of authorizing
grants and allocations from
endowment funds based on
donors' recommendations and as
the needs in the community
dictate.
"Operation Moses" funds were
forwarded to the United Jewish
Appeal with no dollars deducted
for any administrative costs, and
bv the end of March, Pinellas
County Federation had met its
commitment.
Nationally, "Operation
Moses" has raised $50.2 million.
Saul Schechter, president of the
Federation, said, "I'd like to
thank Sylvan Orloff for the
yeoman's job he did to raise the
funds for 'Operation Moses.' In
addition, my thanks to the Board
of Rabbis for their cooperation
and participation in the
lifesaving effort. The Jewish
community of Pinellas County
must be congratulated for their
immediate and generous support
of the humanitarian effort to save
Jewish lives. I urge anybody who
has not yet made a contribution
to 'Operation Moses' to please
consider doing so now, so that we
may replace, for future use, the
money allocated by TOP for the
benefit of 'Operation Moses.' "
See Coupon Page 2.
Campaign Passes $1 Million Mark
"The 1985 Combined Jewish
ppeal Campaign has passed the
Million mark," announced
|i-a Greenberg, Campaign
dr.
Although the Campaign is
btinuing with more events such
I the Community Dinner and
! Medical Arts Cocktail Party,
ew phase will soon begin.
lank Morris of Clearwater has
ftn appointed Chairman of
hievement '85, the follow-up
lion of Campaign. It will be
job of Hank and his Com-
Itee to obtain pledges from
\se individuals who have not
made their commitment to
1985 Campaign. Mrs.
enberg commented, "Hank's
rverence and dedication
ke him a perfect choice for this
airmanship. Follow-up is an
ortant part of our Campaign,
I it requires someone willing to
nd hours and hours reaching
the Community to obtain
standing gifts."
Jr. Morris has held many
fitions in the Jewish Com-
uty. The move of the
Iteration offices to new
Hank Morris Chairman, Elisa Greenberg, Campaign
Achievement '85. chair.
quarters last fall were under the
supervision of Mr. Morris, who is
a member of the Federation
Board of Directors. He also
helped to organize a new con-
dominium division at Innisbrook,
where a cocktail party was held
this winter. In addition. Hank
and his wife Rivian are active at
the Uolda Meir Center.
If you have not yet made your
gift to the 1985 Campaign, please
consider doing so now. You will
feel better knowing you are doing
your share to help Jews here at
home, in Israel and around the
world. See Coupon Page 8.
D'Amato pledges to press Soviets on human rights
^ASUlVr.TriM i it u.. H Cn..^ nmma that mApIra if a tiiimftn ritrht.H.' he Sfl
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
I Alfonse D'Amato (R. NY)
pd that he will "place the
* of Soviet human rights
"turns squarely before the
"national Experts Meeting on
nan Rights when we meet in
P*a in May," following his
fg named chairman of the
sinki Commission, a
Igressional group that
I'tors Soviet compliance to
an rights accords.
nate Majority Leader Robert
IB. Kan.) announced that
nato was replacing Rep.
rascal] (D. Fla.) as
"an of the commission.
[Jring his meeting with half a
* representatives of human
organizations in the
States, D'Amato said,
Fe are literally millions of
I'e who are being brutalized
by a Soviet regime that mocks its
own constitution."
He told the representatives of
the organizations that his agenda
as chairman includes seeking to
increase the level of Jewish
emigration from the USSR. He
noted that the problem of the
refuseniks is a critical one, since
in the past five years the level of
Jewish emigration has fallen
from 51,000 to 896. In addition,
D'Amato noted, the Soviets are
engaged in a deliberate revival of
anti-Semitism aimed at snuffing
out the religious soul of Soviet
Jewry.
D'Amato stated that the
upcoming Ottawa meeting offers
an unprecedented opportunity to
review Soviet actions. "This is
the first conference the Soviet
Union has ever agreed to where
the sole and specific agenda is
Only 97 leave Soviet Union
JEW YORK (JTA) Only 97 Jews were permitted to
"" from the Soviet Union daring March, the National
"* on Soviet Jewry reported.
human rights," he said.
"Morality dictates that we speak
out on behalf of the millions who
are forbidden to do so or we will
make our attendance a mockery.
"And if the Soviets seek to
ignore the facts in Ottawa then
we will confront them in Helsinki
in August. And if they look away
again we will raise the issue in
October during our meeting in
Budapest. We will relentlessly
pursue the issue of their gross
violation of human rights until
they begin to abide by the
Helsinki accords they agreed to
ten years ago."
D'Amato met with Habib
Mayer, chairman of the Afghan
Community of America;
Roxalana Potter of the Captive
Nations Committee; Zee Sy
Schnur and Seymour Katz of the
Coalition to Save Soviet Jews;
Eric Chenoweth of the Com-
mittee in Support of Solidarity;
Malcolm Hoenlein of the Jewish
Community Relations Council of
New York; Frank Milewski of the
Police American Congress; and
Ihor Dlaboha of the National
Ukrainian Congress Committee.
Saul Schechter, Federation
president.
Sylvan Orloff, Operation Moses
chairman.
Menorah Manor
To Hold Open House
"Furnished model rooms are
now ready and will be open for
inspection during the completion
stages of Menorah Manor,"
announced Irwin Miller,
president. He extended an in-
vitation to all interested in-
dividuals to the Open House on
Sunday, April 21, from 1 to 5
p.m.
The day's activities were
coordinated by Sylvan Orloff and
his committee which consisted of
Dr. Philip Benjamin, Helen
Hameroff, Alyce and Ed Kalin.
Lee Kessler, Gerry Linsky, Mary
Ann Marger and Shirley
Solomon, and will include tours
of the entire facility and a
thorough explanation of plans to
make this a "Home for Jewish
Living" for the frail elderly of
West Central Florida. More than
30 members of the Menorah
Manor Volunteer Guild mailed
out invitations to members of the
Jewish communities of
Hillsborough, Manatee, Pasco,
Pinellas, Polk and Sarasota
counties notifying them of the
occasion.
Edward Vinocur, executive
director, urged all those in-
terested in assisting Menorah
Manor to prepare for HRS in-
spections by preparing rooms,
distributing towels, soap, tissues,
etc., and making beds, to contact
Adele Lurie, volunteer director,
at (813) 345-2775. He also en-
couraged those interested in
applying for admission to do so
without further delay.
Nominating
Committee Meets
The Nominating Committee of
the Jewish Federation met
recently to begin discussing the
nominations for the Board of
Directors and Officers for 1986.
The committee, consisting of
seven members, must present a
slate of directors to the current
Board of Directors for approval.
That slate will then be presented
to the Federation general
membership at least ten days
prior to the annual Federation
meeting. Elections will take
place at the annual meeting, to
be held on June 2.
Members of the Nominating
Committee are Elisa Greenberg,
Reva Kent, Julius Malkin,
Stanley Newmark, Charles
Ru ten berg, Leonard Seligman,
and Sidney Werner.
Jewish religious groups
must not slienate single women
An article entitled "Single
But Equal," appearing in the
Spring issue of "OUTLOOK"
just published by Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism, challenges Sisterhoods,
Synagogues, and other religious
organizations to integrate single
women as equal members within
the larger Jewish community. It
is up to these groups "to seek out
single Jewish members and to
ensure that their social, religious,
and spiritual wants are met to the
fullest degree possible," com-
munity health educator Marilyn
Auerbach says in her critique of
the status quo.
"Synagogues have been
notable for their adherence to the
traditional tenets of recognizing
in their structure only the family
composed of two parents and
their children," Auerbach states.
"Statistics demonstrate that this
'typical' family is an endangered
species. The Synagogue must
accept and encourage diver-
sification among its membership.
In doing so, it will weave a
stronger fabric for the total
Jewish community."
Auerbach warns that the
Jewish community will continue
to lose to secular activities and
organizations many capable and
committed Jewish women, unless
they are made to feel more at
home in Jewish religious life.

N


Page 2 The Jewiah Floridian of Pinellaa County/ Friday, April 19,1985
Pinellas Profile
Local Congressman Participates
In Vigil For Soviet Jewry
By LOYCE GARON
"Being involved with the
community to help provide
services and support Israel is a
responsibility of being a Jew,"
said Leonard Seligman. "We
wouldn't exist without Israel,
and they wouldn't exist without
us." Those sentiments help
explain Len's involvement with
Federation, which has endured
for30year8.
Len was active in the Cin-
cinnati Federation, prior to
coming here and served as
President of Big Brothers, an
agency of the Federation. He
became aware of the Federation's
activities when he was involved
in the formation of a new temple.
He became President of the
temple, and a member of the
Federation board.
When Len, his wife Edie and
their sons Mark and Bob moved
to Clearwater nine years ago, his
activity in the Jewish community
continued. "There is a large
difference in the Jewish com-
munities up North and down
here. The northern communities
are established, have large
agencies, and large staffs. Here,
the community suffers from
growing pains. We provide
services, and our agencies do a
terrific job, but we must be made
aware of the support that our
agencies always need in order to
continue to provide high quality
service to the community."
Len is presently vice president
in charge of administration for
Federation, and a member of its
Nominating Committee. In
addition, Len has played a major
role in Menorah Manor, from its
inception to the reality of an
opening in May.
When Len and his family
moved here, they had a need for a
nursing home for his mother and
aunt. There was no Jewish home,
and Len expressed an interest in
pursuing the idea of constructing
one. He joined with other
prominent members of the
Pinellas community and set
about making the dream come
true. Together, these dedicated
individuals have raised over
$5,000,000 for Menorah Manor,
which is due to open in May. "All
you need is the willingness and
U.S. Rep. C.W. "Bill" Young
of Florida recently participated in
the Annual Congressional Fast
and Prayer Vigil for Soviet
Jewry. This was the third year
that Congress has held this vigil
to lend support to the millions of
Soviet Jews who are prohibited
from emigrating from the Soviet
Union.
Rep. Young; whose district
includes south Pinellas County,
participated in the vigil on behalf
of Nadezhda Fradkova, a 38-year
old computer analyst who has
been denied permission to
emigrate since 1978, when she
first made her request.
"The case of this woman
clearly demonstrates the Soviets'
total disregard for human
rights," Congressman Young
told his colleagues in the House
of Representatives, "and is a
stark reminder that many people
in the Soviet Union are being
denied the freedom to worship
the God of their choice."
He urged everyone in his
district and throughout the
United States to continue to
press the issue so that "people
such as Nadezhda Fradkova will
someday realize their lifelong
dreams and be allowed to
emigrate to Israel or to a nation,
such as ours, where the freedom
to worship is respected as a
sacred God-given liberty."
Rep. C. W. Young
Len Seligman
How Endowment Funds Make A Difference
perception to get things done,
and a group of dedicated people
willing to give their time, money
and talent." Len said.
Though his involvement with
Menorah Manor construction has
taken much time, Len's in-
volvement with Federation
continues. "The Federation is the
central body for the community,
and it is the Federation which
operates the resources to provide
services to the community," he
commented.
Len is president of the land
company for U.S. Home. When
he is not behind his huge desk in
his office, or at a meeting, he can
be found drifting in his sailboat
in the Gulf of Mexico. "The first
thing I did when we came down
here was look for a place to put
my boat," Len confessed. "Then
we looked for a house close to the
boat. Edie doesn't really like
sailing, but she is a sport, and
comes with me out of courtesy."
Despite his time-consuming
involvement in the community,
Len pursues other hobbies. He
enjoys reading about history and
current affairs, and is a strong
advocate of education.
Len and Edie are active in the
community and in the Jewish
Fedeartion. They are caring
members of the community, as
well as assets to every
organization to which they
belong.
i
xn
I
Holocaust Memorial
April 21
mander of the Veterans oi
Foreign Wars. Also participating
will be Mark Goodfriend, a child
of Holocaust Survivors.
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg of
Congregation Beth Shalom will
be presiding for the Pinellas
County Board of Rabbis. Every
year Yom Hashoah is held at a
different congregation in the
county. The public is invited and
urged to attend.
Memorial Services for
Holocaust victims will this year
honor the men of the United
States Armed Forces who
liberated the death camps.
Yom Hashoah services
sponsored by the Pinellas County
Board of Rabbis will take place at
Congregation Beth Shalom on
Sunday, April 21, at 8 p.m.
Featured will be Dr. Abraham
Charnov, a camp liberator, and
Edwin Shuman, State Com-
OPERATION MOSES
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter St.
Clearwater, Fl. 33515
446-1033
$ _______.--------------------------------------------------------
Check Enclosed.
Name _________
Address
Signature
By JOEL M. BREITSTEIN
Charitable Tax Planning-
Endowment
Development Consultant
The TOP Jewish Foundation
has been in operation for a little
over four years. During that
time its net endowment assets,
after grants and charitable
distributions, have grown to
over four million dollars; but
that is only part of the story.
The rest of the story focuses on
what the Endowment Fund is
doing for the community today
by way of special grants and
distributions and what it can do
for the community in the future
with your support.
Over the next few weeks we
will take a look at how the TOP
Endowment Fund program is
beginning to make a difference in
your community. In addition we
will examine the different Field-
of-Interest and Designated
Funds that are already in place
and in which you can invest
through your gift to the
Foundation. You don't need to
be wealthy to be a philan-
thropist, but you do have to care
about making the world, and
especially your Jewish com-
munity, a little bit better.
Annual Campaign and Other
Annual Giving Still Primary
The lifeblood for local needs
and for the needs in the State of
Israel is and will always be the
dollars raised in the annual
United Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign. In some instances annual
giving may be enhanced by
donors taking advantage of the
Foundation's Philanthropic
Fund Program and supporting
the Federation and other
charitable interests through the
medium of a personalized
Philanthropic Fund -in a later
article we will discuss this
concept and how it can aid one's
tax and charitable planning).
However, the fundamental
purpose of an Endowment Fund
is not to aid annual giving.
Why an Endowment Fund
Endowment funding can be
Schicks To
Host Reception
Dr. and Mrs. Al Schick will
host a champagne reception at
their home on May 2 for the
Medical Arts Division of the
Jewish Federation.
Medical Arts is a division of
the Premier Division of the
Federation. Larry Krug of
Clearwater is chairman.
Guest speaker at the cocktail
party will be Alfred Colder,
National Life Commissioner of
the Anti-Defamation League.
Medical Arts is a newly
formed division of the Jewish
Federation. Events on an
ongoing basis are planned for
this division.
used to help support a particular
project or program of an
organization, e.g., annual
Holocaust lecture series; or it
can be used as a funding source
for programs or projects serving
a particular field of interest, e.g.,
programming for the elderly
-any organization that does
programming for the elderly
could apply for a grant).
Distributions might be made as
seed money for a new and in-
novative program which later
could be worked into an annual
budget or could be endowed
through a designated en-
dowment fund. These kinds of
grants and distributions allow a
Federation and a community to
grow and expand its programs
while not putting an added
burden on annual giving.
An Endowment Fund also
allows a community to look to
the future. Through long range
planning both the capital and
human service needs of
tomorrow can be identified.
When endowment planning is
keyed into long range planning,
a community can exercise a kind
of forced saving and have some
funding in place before a dream
or a need becomes an emergency.
Finally, your Federation's
Endowment Fund operated
under the umbrella of the TOP
Jewish Foundation exists as the
vehicle for you to perpetuate
your Federation and other
charitable communal giving
When you name TOP to receive
a bequest, life insurance
proceeds or the remainder in-
terest of a trust, you are making
an endowment gift in the true
sense of the word. By endowing
your annual giving you leave u
example to those who will follow
and a solid financial foundation
for them to build on.
NEXT WEEKA review of,
few of the special component
endowment funds that haw
already been established and
how they are helping tkt
community.
10ROWARD
[JAPER 4
Packaging
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 BOO 432 3708
QROWARD
QAPER *
PACKAGING


Phyllis Abrams Joins Staff
Of Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service
Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Community Dinner April 30
Michael Bernstein, executive
director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, is pleased to
announce the appointment of
Phyllis Abrams to the agency's
staff Phyllis is a welcome ad-
dition to the Counseling and
Outreach Project. Mr. Bernstein
commented, "Thanks to the
generosity of the Jewish com-
munity in the last Federation
j campaign, we were able to add
I Mrs. Abrams to help meet the
needs of our ever-growing
I population."
Phyllis and her husband and
Itwo sons lone a freshman at
hrandeis University and the
lother a sophomore in high
Ischool) have resided in Pinellas
Ic'ounty for the last several years.
I She has expressed a great deal of
enthusiasm over the rewards and
[challenges of her new position. A
Iformer Sunday school teacher
land youth coordinator, Phyllis
I has been actively involved in
I serving as board member of
[Jewish Day School, synagogue
land has volunteered her services
with the elderly in a geriatric
land convalescent facility. She
lattended the University of
[Minnesota, where she first
|became actively involved in
|jewish communal work.
Mrs. Abrams, as part of our
Phyllis Abrams
social work services, will be
assisting families in need of
emergency lodging, referrals to
congregate meals, nursing home,
group and independent living
arrangements. referrals and
follow-up to other community
services.
In her first few weeks of
employment, Mrs. Abrams has
assisted a family in making
alternate plans for an elderly
relative due to her daughter's
illness; helped with financial
assistance for a Jewish couple
who had been thrown out of their
family's home; and convinced an
elderly, frightened man to obtain
medical assistance, made the
appointment for him and drove
him and his wife to the hospital.
Mrs. Abrams said, "I had no
idea of the number of people
GCJFS helps or the variety of
difficulties people experience
until I began at the agency. My
greatest satisfaction has come
from seeing frightened faces
begin to relax and smiles replace
tears."
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Sid Werner, Chairman of the
Community Division, has an-
nounced that the annual
Community Dinner will be held
at Spotos Restaurant on April
30. at 6:30 p.m.
The dinner is held on behalf of
the Federation-Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign, and is open to
all contributors of $100 or more
to the campaign.
Guest speaker at the dinner
will be Jerome Gleekel. a well-
known businessman who devotes
much of his time travelling and
speaking on behalf of Israel.
Mr. Gleekel is closely
associated with the Israeli
Consulate in Miami, which keeps
him informed in regard to Israeli
issues and political develop-
ments.
The community event will
feature a kosher dinner.
Donation is $11 per person.
Invitations are in the mail.
\
Sid Werner, Chairman,
m unity Division
Com-
For more information,
reservations, please call
Federation office. 446-1033.
or
the
Budget, Planning And Allocation Committee Meets
The Budget, Planning, and
Allocation Committee of the
Jewish Federation has begun its
deliberations on the allocation of
funds for 1985-86 Fiscal year,
according to Stan Michels,
committee chairman.
The B.P. and A. Committee is
SAVE THE DATE JUNE 2,1985
COMBINED ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
JEWISH FEDERATION
JEWISH DAY SCHOOL
GULF COAST JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE
KENT JEWISH COMMUNITY CENTER
Susan and Ron Diner, Chairpersons
responsible for reviewing the
activities of local, national, and
overseas agencies requesting
funds from the Federation, and
then recommending to the Board
of Trustees the amounts to be
allocated to the agencies. The
total amount of funds allocated is
based on the amount of funds
raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
The United Jewish Appeal is a
major recipient of monies raised,
as are the Jewish Community
Center, Jewish Day School, Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service,
and Kent Jewish Community
Center.
Members of the Budget,
Planning and Allocation Com-
mittee are Elihu Herman, Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg, Ron Diner,
Stanley Freifeld, Elisa Green-
berg, Reva Kent, Larry Krug,
Irwin Miller, Loren Pollack,
Charles Rutenberg, Saul
Schechter, Suzanne Schechter,
Edie Seligman, Sid Werner, and
chairman Stan Michels.
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
Save
Time,
Effort,
Worry
And
25%.
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.

ALL=
ABOARD
AMTRAK


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, April 19, 1985______^^^^___
Independence Day Message
From President Chaim Herzog
Very close to our com-
memoration of the establishment
of the State of Israel 37 years
ago, the world will be marking
the 40th anniversary of the
defeat of Nazi Germany. There is
much more than a closeness in
time between the two an-
niversaries; there is an un-
breakable bond. Without the
victory over Hitler, the very
existence of the Jewish people
would have been gravely en-
dangered; the broken survivors
in the camps would not have
been rescued; we would not have
been afforded the great, new
opening given us by the
establishment of the State of
Israel.
I look back and think of those
tragic days during the war when
we were in the midst of the
struggle against the German
forces. Many of us were already
engaged in rescuing our brethren
from the camps and bringing
them despite all obstacles
to the Jewish Homeland. We
still had before us the struggle
for our existence in our War of
Independence. There were days
and situations in which
everything seemed close to
hopeless, and it was great
historic leadership that gave the
answer and the hope.
Since then there have been
many landmarks in Israel's
history which are all too easily
taken for granted. The Magic
Carpet from Yemen, the airlift of
Iraqi Jewry, the arrival of North
African Jewry, the absorption of
tens of thousands from the
Soviet Union, the Six-Day War,
the reunification of Jerusalem,
the heroism of the Yom Kippur
War, the rescue at Entebbe, and
now the absorption of Ethiopian
Jewry all of these signify the
greatness of Israel, the new life
it has breathed into Jewry, the
unexpected reservoirs of
strength, talent and daring it
has brought forth.
At this hour of celebration our
thoughts go out to our brothers
and sisters in the Soviet Union
who are denied both the right to
live there as Jews and the
freedom to join our Jewish
family in Israel. We pray that
Israels 38th year will witness
the opening of the gates for
them, together with such other
oppressed Jewries as the Syrian.
It is good, it is in fact im-
perative, to remember how much
has been created in Israel during
37 years an open democratic
society, an educational system
which has brought up new
generations of Israelis, an in-
dustrial, scientific and
agriculture infrastructure which
gives us the resilence to in-
troduce the economic reforms
that are the crying need of the
hour. The economy in a country
which has one of the highest per
capita export figures in the
world has an inherent strength
and, given the right policy,
leadership and management, it
must be capable of overcoming
its difficulties.
We face painful adjustments
in another vital area the with-
drawal of our forces from
Lebanon. We are interested in a
sovereign and independent
Lebanon, free of foreign forces
on its soil, capable of acting to
ensure its security and to live in
proper relations with its neigh-
bors. We will continue to work
for this, but we will take all
steps necessary to keep our
northern towns and villages free
from the nightmare of Katyusha
attacks.
We continue to face many
difficulties: We have many
shortcomings, but as a free,
vibrant society, we make a
continuous effort to overcome
them; No society is without its
weaknesses; but every society
must be judged by the freedom
of its population to deal with the
inadequacies. As we face this
struggle, we are aware that,
despite the hostility against us
in many parts of the world,
notably the Communist and
Islamic lands, we are not alone.
The closest of our allies are the
Jewish communities of the free
world. We invite them to im-
plement this partnership by
strengthening aliyah to Israel.
Israel, with all its growing pains
and difficulties, is the central
Jewish experience, the ex-
pression of Jewish culture as it
can be lived only in majority
conditions.
A long and adventurous road
stretches before us if we are
adequately to continue the great
saga of our people's life with its
reestablished national
sovereignty at its heart. May the
coming year of Israel's life see us
further on that road to peace and
prosperity.
The Writing Of A Torah
Once In A Lifetime
Sunday, May 12, is the day for
a most unique undertaking in
the history of Congregation
B'nai Israel of St. Petersburg
the participation of Torah Siyum
the writing and dedicating of
a Sefer Torah, a most
meaningful and significant
experience for every Jew. Rabbi
Moshe Klein from New York, a
scribe trained in the scribal arts,
will preside at the Siyum
Ha torah ceremony.
Rabbi Klein represents the
fourth generation of scribes in
his family. He was born in
Jerusalem where he studied at
the renowned Yeshiva Belz. At
the age of 17, he became a full-
fledged scribe. To date. Rabbi
Klein has completed live Sefer
Torahs, along with numerous
religious documents. He came to
the United States at the request
of the Chicago Rabbinical
Conference in 1964 to fill the
need for a scribe in the Midwest.
May 12 promises to be an
exciting Torah Dedication Day
with singing, dancing and more,
and Congregation B'nai Israel of
St. Petersburg invites the entire
Jewish community to participate
personally in this once-in-a-
lifetime mitzvah.
For further information, please
contact Rabbi Jacob Luski of
Congregation B'nai Israel, at
381-4900. Festivities will begin
at 11:45 a.m., Sunday, May 12.
Menorah Manor Founders
To Celebrate
At a recent board meeting of the
Gulf Coast Council Jewish
National Fund, Mrs. Amy
Epstein, past president of the
council, received a special award
from the JNF recognizing her
two years as president. The
special award, depicting two
individuals at the Wailing Wall
in Israel, was especially made for
Mrs. Epstein. JNF Gulf Coast
Council president Dr. Ronald
Pross presents the award to Mrs.
Epstein.
Ted Wittner, chairman of the
Board, and Irwin Miller,
president of Menorah Manor,
have announced that Walter H.
Kessler is chairman of Menorah
Manor's Founders Association.
Membership in this select group
is open to those contributing
$50,000 or more to the Capital
Building Fund of the Manor.
Kessler has many exciting
plans for the Founders and will
continue to involve them over
the years. He has set a preview
tour of the Manor for Saturday
evening, April 27 for members of
the Association and their guests.
"eJewisli Floridiam
OF PINELLAS COUNTY %. fne soc.,
Editorial Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave.. South. Clavwatar. Fla. 33616
Telephone 446-1033
Publication A Business Office, 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
Telephone (305) 373-4605
FRED K. SHOCHET SUZANNE SCHECHTER SUZANNE SHOCHET
Editor and Publisher Editor. Pinellas County Executive Editor
Jewish Floridiaii Doee Not Guarantee Uie KWiruth of Merchaodae Advertiwd
Sacond Oim PoaUg* Pud. USPS M9-470 at Miami. Fla Publiahad Bi-Waakly
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION BATES: (Local Araa Annual U 001 2 Vaar Minimum Subscription 17 50 o> by
annual mwnbarsnlp ptaooa lo Jawlah Federation ol Plnallai County lor wMcn lha aunt ol 2 25 la
uatd Out of Town Upon fteoueat
Friday. April 19, 1985
Volume 6
28NISAN5745
Number 8
The Wine Cellar will cater dinner
following all dietary regulations.
This is the second time that
the Founders have gathered
together; this time to celebrate
the completion of Menorah
Manor, "Our Home for Jewish
Living," and to make final
preparations to move residents
in on May 15.
To be included in the
festivities and to become a
member of the Founders'
Association, contact Adele
Lurie, director of development,
at (813) 345-2775.
Withdrawal from
Lebanon planned
for end of May
JERUSALEM (JTA) A
Cabinet minister was quoted by
the Army Radio as saying the
Israel Defense Force's with-
drawal from south Lebanon is
now planned to be completed by
the end of May.
If correct, this would be the
first public confirmation on the
ministerial level that such a
timetable is in place.
WAMH -
On Thursday, March 14, 23 couples who have all been mamtil
years or more, were honored by the Senior Friendship Club of
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County at their Annual Go
Circle Anniversary Celebration. Combined, these couples
celebrated more than 1150 years of marriage. Maze! Tov to i
and our best wishes for many more years of married bliss.
Enter the UJA University Essay
Contest and win a paid trip to Isra
The United Jewish Appeal
Creative and Educational
Programs Department is again
conducting the 1985 UJA
University Essay Contest. The
theme this year is "Jews and
Judaism: Union for Survival."
The 6 to 8 prizes of a 10-day,
full paid trip to Israel, are unique
in character. The winners will be
offered opportunities to meet
leaders of Israeli intellectual life
and government by participating
in activities not included in
standard trips to Israel i
addition, the winner will receivM
commendation stipend of $500.'
The closing dates for .
mission of entries are Fri
May, 31. For an entry bli
write to: UJA Univen
Contest, 1290 Avenue o
Americas, Fourth Floor,
32, New York. N.Y. 10!
Applications will also
available in the Federation oft
within the next few days.
Wanted Editor
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|
Advertising Sales.
Contact Sue Schechter, phone 813-446-1033]
Or 595-6769 after 4 p.m. re. interview.
Sultana-Rivka ffQOTff
ELLEN R. RAPPAPORT Mfijf/J///
presents
The Ultimate Israeli Experience)
Leaving Miami June 12-24
Plaza Tel Aviv
Old Jaffa restored Artists Quarter Caesarea, Haifa.
Museum of Diaspora Yemenite Embroidery and Jewel-
ry An Evening of Ethnic and Belly Dancing.
Kibbutz Nof Ginosar
A Dinner Cruise around the Sea of Galilee Safed-
home of Jewish Mysticism, Artists Quarter E
Spring, Capernaum, Tiberias.
Renaissance Jerusalem
Bethlehem, Old and New City of Jerusalem, Masacfa.
r\~j o__t____ .i c. 11 _n-.
ocLnienem, uu and New City of Jerusalem, mow-
Dead Sea, Nazareth, Jericho Dinner and belly dancing.
plus show at Mishkanot Haroim (Bedouin's Tent)
Dinner and Belly dancing at the Marrakech An evening
at the Khan Club.
Included. Israeli Breakfast Buffet, Entrance fees to sites, *f *""'"'
by air-conditioned motor coach, direct flight on Israel's El-AlAtnw-
?1579.00
(rates may vary) Deadline May 6
For information contact:
SULTANA-RIVKA
ill* P.O. Box 821. Pinellas Park, FL 34290-0821
(813)545-1445
or Margaret Masson (813) 349-9500
THE TRIP OF YOUR LIFE!


Friday, April 19. 1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
lewish Community Center

K.'
ELI BOOTHS BY JCC and volunteers at Bayfront SPIFFS 1985.
NUAL MEETING SET
FOB MAY 20
JCC of Pinellas County
Jnces their Annual Meeting
held at the Center on
|ay, May 20, at 7 p.m.
r for this gala evening
je election and installation
officers for 1985-86,
lition of officers from 1984-
fesident's report, Executive
r's annual report and
nition of Community
ers.
DEPENDENCE DAY
CELEBBATION
ns have been under way to
r the community of a
fcrful celebration in honor of
Kate of Israel's 37th Bir-
ns for this event, which is
tiled for Sunday, April 28,
|noon to three o'clock p.m.
the JCC include en-
nent. publications from
pr the country, travel films,
and brochures, lots of
pus food, and many local
ate dignitaries.
i on display will be
nations from all area
bipalities including a
pal presentation by the
f of St. Petersburg.
SPIFFS
lei was represented at the
Petersburg International
Tair. The entire community
inellas County was well
Jented both at the Israeli
Booth and the Israeli Arts
(raft Booth run by the JCC
nellas County under the
fcanship of Joseph Charles
the Co-Chairmanship of
Nay Pearl and Sol
ams. The entertainment
rovided by the Jewish Day
' Children's Choir and
gation B'nai Israel dance
[ Volunteers for this event
id Ann and Jack Belkin,
. Lucido, Buth Gewurz.
land Ben Wisotzky, Felice
Tarns and Ken Abrahams.
ands of people attended
p5 SPIFFS event and
[are already set in motion
*xt years event. Should
e be interested in being a
(the 1986 Israeli Folk Fair
M'tee, please call the
at 344-5795 for further
FUN TIME HAD
BY MINI CAMPERS
Ues. songs, and cheers rang
om the JCC of Pinellas
during spring break.
1 through April 11. The
f who attended "Swing
pPring" mini camp par-
n music, arts and
and sports. In addition,
Rveled to the Pier, the
P Science Center, Lake
J"e Park, Heritage Park,
R. and Adventure Island.
FAMP ADVENTURE
L AT JCC
I BEGINS JUNE 17
w are in full swing for a
a summer at JCC Camp
1 'or children ages 2'/2 to
Ktwities wiH include
tU8, music- dance, drama,
crafts, and sports as
well as many special activities
such as tennis, horseback riding,
overnights and extended trips.
Transportation is available but
arrangements should be made as
soon as possible. For in-
formation, call 344-5795.
CAMP KADIMA UPDATE
The list is increasing daily as
more and more children are
being registered to enjoy a great
summer at Camp Kadima.
New additions to our list
include:
Kenneth Hatfield, Ivy Hat-
field, Crystal Hatfield, Preston
Jones, Johnny Gaddy, Louis
Gaddy, Jimmy Hall, Erica Hall,
Jonathan Fishalow, Michael
Fuertes, Ericka Kozolchyk,
Jonathan Kozolchyk, Melissa
Moore, Morgan Freeble, Jori
Bloom, Mark Bloom, Heath
Boksen, Heather Boksen,
Latrese Garner, Kristin Sokol,
Isi Shturman, Batia Shturman,
Goldie Shturman, Jenny Babat,
Sarah Dambeck, Matthew
Dambeck, Molly Dambeck,
Crystal Sutler, Will Lazenby,
and Adam Norins
SENIOR TRIP
TO EPCOT CENTER
Openings Still Available
Irving Silverman announces
that spaces are available for the
Senior Friendship Club's two
day trip to Epcot Center on
Tuesday, April 23 and Wed-
nesday, April 24.
For further information,
contact Mr. Silverman at 821-
6483.
NEW PLAYGROUND
AT THE JCC
Jacqueline Kanner. chair-
person of the Early Childhod
Committee of the JCC, an-
nounces that through the efforts
and generosity of the Early
Childhood Committee a new
playground has been built on the
east side of the JCC. Leading the
way in this effort were Harriet
Lieberman and her family as well
as Jacquelne and Bernard
Kanner.
Donations to make this
project possible were made by
Dr. and Mrs. Frederic Radoff,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Goldfarb, Mr.
and Mrs. F. Dee Goldberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Jon E. Rosenbluth,
Mr. Edward L. Bosenbluth, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Benstock, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Barth.
Also, 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, Mr. and Mrs.
Timothy Eldred, Mr. and Mrs.
David Kitenplon and Mr. and
Mrs. Newberg.
All members of the com-
munity are invited to see this
new addition to the JCC.
JCC PLAYGROUND NEWS
The children in our Playgroup
are happy that the spring
. weather has allowed them to
enjoy their new playground. We
climb into our two-story Fort
and sing songs to all of the JCC
staff and possibly a few of our
neighbors! Not only will we be
spending music time and play
time in our play yard when the
sun beckons us outside; we will
be doing some arts and crafts,
water play and having picnics.
We are now accepting
registration for the 1985-86
school year. Call 344-5795 for
information.
SENIOR
FRIENDSHIP CLUB
ELECTS NEW OFFICERS
FOR 1985-86
On Monday, April 1, the
Senior Friendship Club elected
officers for the 1985-86 year.
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
secretary Mrs. Mollie Forman,
re cording-corresponding
secretary Mrs. Frieda Kesler,
social secretary Mrs. Pauline
Silverman, delegates at large:
Mr. Robert Brownstein, Mr.
Ludwig Boraks, and Mrs. Buth
Cohen.
Everything's Kosher
With Kesher Kosher Tours
NEW YORK Kesher Kosher Tours has released its new
1985 brochure detailing its special packages to Europe and the
the U.S.A.
Highlights of the European packages include Continental
Europe, trips to Scandinavia. Spain and Portugal. The U.S.A.
tours feature the National Parks, Las Vegas and California.
Kesher Kosher Tours highlights sites of both general and
Jewish interest in fun-filled packages that are sensitive to the
needs of the observant Jewish traveler. Now it is possible to
enjoy a classical touring program with observance of Shabbat
and Kashrut.
Some of this year's offerings are, "Europe on a Budget,"
(Italy, Switzerland, France, Holland and England), 12-22 days,
$629-51199 land; "Scandinavian Holiday," 16 days, $1099 land;
"Iberian Fiesta," 14 days, $747 land; and "Europe through
Young Eyes" (ages 17-31) 24 days, $1199 land. (Airfare is not
included.)
Kesher's programs around the U.S.A. include California and
Las Vegas, 11 days $1219; and National Parks and West Coast,
15 days $1669. (Prices for land only.) All prices per person
double occupancy.
Information on meals, hotels, detailed itineraries and
departure dates are provided in the new Kesher brochure which
is available by contacting the operator at 1501 Broadway, NYC,
NY. 10036; 212-921-7740 or out-of-state 800-847-0700. Or call
your travel agent.
CARLS
JcwishjStylc
DELICATESSEN ft
HOURS---------------------
Monday Saturday
Sunday
11:00*00 P.M.
nil 3.-00 P.M.
RESTAURANT
Carl, Heleen, &
Rachel Ceclle Elchen, Owners
(813)530-3586
i SMOKED FISH
iPARTY TRAYS
BEER & WINE
m
Juat Eaat of I
Ma.an.lh. Vtttaaa
2305 Eaat Say Ortoo
Claarwatar. PL
> ? *>??*>>> < *>> ?>*> Activities Coordinator Wanted
Activities Coordinator wanted for senior
^ citizen center in Clearwater, Florida. B.S.W.
I or degree in related profession required, f
f Please direct resumes to:

GOLDA MEIR CENTER
302 S. Jupiter Avenue
Clearwater, FL 33515
?
.....
A Fun Filled Summer Adventure Awaits Your Child
at
POCONO HIGHLAND CAMPS
AN ENRICHED PROGRAM FOR BOYS AND GIRLS IN THE
BEAUTIFUL POCONO MOUNTAINS OF NORTHEASTERN PENNSYLVANIA
OUR NATIONWIDE ENROLLMENT INCLUDIS CAMPERS FROM MANY SOUTH
STATES ATTENDING FOR 4 AND 8 WEEK SESSIONS
CAMPERS WILL FLY NON STOP IN ESCORTED GROUPS
HERN I
OUR 48TH YEAR OF QUALITY PRIVATE CAMPING
Featuring Tennis on 13 lighted professional courts, tennis Pro and ten instructors. Golf. Horse-back Riding
on seven miles of trails spread over 525 acres of beautiful forested scenery. A child's paradise .Water
Ski^q 20 sailboats. 4 indoor Bowling lanes, canoe trips, mountain climbs soccer, drama and dance,
SKiing, *j gymnasticSi Go Karting, Crafts, Computer Classes and all athletics.
Counselor Applications Accepted
OPEN HOUSE Bring your children to see a color slide presentation and meet
director Lou Weinberg.
SUNDAY APRIL 21
Clearwater Beach
Surfslde Holiday Inn
(400 Mandalay Ave.)
12p.
461-:
.m. 3 p.m.
3222
4 p.m. 6 p.m.
Tampa Airport Hilton
877-6688
7 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Residence:
Bill & Donna Wares
11716 Plumosa
Tampa
961-4732
MONDAY APRIL 22
St. Petersburg
La Casa Inn Hotel (4999 34 St. N.)
5 p.m. 8:30 p.m. (U.S. Hwy. 19)
527-8421
For color brochure call:
TAMPA: Mrs. Bill (Donna) Wares
961-4732
ST PETERSBURG: Mrs. Ira (Susan) Barman
345-5703
CLEARWATER: Mrs. David (Barbara) Baker
eve: 531-6579
day: 442-1124
\


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County / Friday, April 19, 1985
Congregations, Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
ST. PETERSBURG
Calendar of Events
Family Shabbat. April 19 is
this month's Family Shabbat
service. The children of the Kol
Rina Choir (grades 3-7) will sing
under the direction of Cantor
Irving Zummer. Also featured
that evening will be Irving
Bernstein speaking on his ex-
periences in Israel during his
recent Volunteer Work Program.
Mitzvah Men's Club. A
general membership meeting is
planned for April 22. The 8 p.m.
meeting agenda will include the
adoption of a newly revised
constitution and the 1985-86
nomination slate of officers. The
same evening, the men will also
construct "The Hotel" in the
Fellowship Hall, which will be up
for Israel Independence Day
weekend, April 26-28. Those who
wish to participate in this annual
"Mitzvah" can contact John
Sommella, our "chief builder."
Mazel tov to the Men's Club
man of the year, Mr. Leon
Glassman, who was presented
with this honor at the Shabbat
HaChodesh service, Friday
evening, March 22, when the
Mitzvah Men's Club members
participated in the services both
Friday evening and Saturday
morning. It's an honor well
deserved. Mazel tov, Leon!
Sisterhood. The Women's
League for Conservative
Judaism Florida Branch is
sponsoring their Fourth Annual
"Study Day" to be held this
year at Congregation B'nai
Israel on Wednesday, April 24.
Dr. Jack Wertheimer, Professor
of History at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of
America, will be speaking on
"The Challenge of Unifying the
American Jewish Community.
The meeting is open to the
public; for further information,
please call either the Synagogue
office (381-4900) or Mrs. Esther
Mallen at 343-8608.
The next Sisterhood Book
Review will be on Thursday,
May 2 at 9:30 a.m. Mrs. Susan
Issacs will review "Almost
Paradise," at the home of Mrs.
Dottie Goldblatt.
Singles Shabbat. The Pinellas
County Board of Rabbis, with
the cooperation of the
synagogues of Pinellas County,
are pleased to invite all the
Jewish Singles of the Tampa
Bay area to join us for Shabbat
evening services, to be held this
month at Congregation B'nai
Israel, 301-59th St. North in St.
Petersburg. Services begin at 8
p.m. This will be our 'Daven at
the Hotel" service a very
pleasant and meaningful ex-
perience followed by an Oneg
Shabbat.
"Daven at the Hotel"
In Honor Of
Israel's Independence Day
In honor of Israel's 37th
Anniversary, Congregation B'nai
Israel will present "Daven at the
Hotel" on Shabbat evening and
Shabbat morning, April 26 and
April 27.
On Friday evening, the service
will be our Anniversary Shabbat,
as well as Singles Shabbat.
Saturday morning, a prayer of
thanksgiving will be recited by
those who have set foot on the
sacred soil of Eretz Israel.
Kiddush, along the style of a full
Israeli breakfast will follow.
CONGREGATION
BETH SHOLOM GULFPORT
The Men's Club will hold its
annual paid-up luncheon on
Sunday, April 21, at 12 noon at
the synagogue. There is no
charge for paid-up members; for
wives and other guests, the cost
is $3. Admission by paid-up
reservation only. The deadline
for reservations is April 19. Call
Bernard Wolk. 360-1956, Julius
Rosenberg, 367-5800, or Sam
Vogel. 345-8750.
Abe And Bunnie Katz To Be
Honored By The Jewish
Theological Seminary Of America
Abe and Bunnie Katz,
members of the board of
Congregation B'nai Israel, are to
be honored at a reception on
behalf of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of America to be held
on Sunday, April 28, at 10 a.m.
at Congregation B'nai Israel
Social Hall.
Mrs. Katz is a native of St.
Petersburg and her parents were
among the original founders of
Congregation B'nai Israel. Mrs.
Katz has the distinction of being
the first woman to be elected to
the Board of Directors of the
Congregation. Mr. Katz has been
a resident of St. Petersburg since
the 1930's and has also served
the congregation by sitting on
the Board of Directors in the
capacity of recording secretary
and later as chairman of the
membership committee.
Abe and Bunnie are being
honored for their dedicated
*m
withweat T.mp-
0
Camp or Girls & Boys!
AgH f thru If yen.l-*-zWMkSeloni
Resident Camping at Its very best!
Far Brochure Ph: 813/984-30*4
Installment Payments Offered
\
service to the Jewish community
in advancing the religious and
cultural traditions of Con-
servative Judaism.
Rabbi and Mrs. Jacob Luski
and Cantor and Mrs. Irving
Zummer of Congregation B'nai
Israel are honorary chairpersons.
Dr. and Mrs. Phillip Benjamin
and Mr. and Mrs. Maurice
Goldblatt are the co-
chairpersons.
The guest speaker at the
reception will be Rabbi Morris J.
Allen, Director of Recruitment
and Leadership Development at
the Jewish Theological Seminary
of America.
The Jewish Theological
Seminary is the spearhead of the
Conservative Jewish movement,
the training ground for its
spiritual leaders and teachers. It
produces the Eternal Light
broadcasts, sponsors the Jewish
Museum in New York and plays
a pioneering role in interfaith
work. With its main campus on
Morningside Heights in New
York City, the Seminary
maintains joint academic
programs with both Columbia
University and Barnard College.
The Seminary also has a campus
in Los Angeles and another in
Jerusalem.
Anyone interested in at-
tending should contact the office
of Congregation B'nai Israel,
381-4901.
Pinellas women attending the National Council of Jeu.i
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 2Vi-15.
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 344-5795.
ill
convention in Kansas City in March include Heft to ntk
Miller, Judy Elkin, Marilyn Smith, Emily Gunman, and
Greenberg.
TEMPLE BETH EL
SISTERHOOD
Installation of officers for
1985-86 will be held at the
luncheon meeting on May 1.
Luncheon will be served at 12:30
p.m.
Officers being installed are
Mrs. Florence Fayer, president:
Mrs. David Mokotoff, first vice
president: Mrs. Dan Ressler,
second vice president: Mrs.
Emanuel Myers, treasurer; Mrs.
Jules Silberman, recording
secretary: Mrs. Mildred
Shavian, corresponding
secretary: Mrs. Abe Olitsky and
Mrs. Jack Rubenstein, co-
financial secretaries.
Senior dancers from the
Dancemakers Workshop will
provide entertainment.
Reservations required by April
29.
TEMPLE
AHAVAT SHALOM
Sisterhood Sales and Services
auction will be the scene of great
excitement on April 27 at 6:30
p.m. Hors d'oeuvres will be
served during the silent auction
(bidding on paper).
Barbara Bloom and Debbie
Lieberman, co-chairpersons for
this program, have arranged for
a professional auctioneer to be
present. The proceeds from this
program will be used to complete
the Temple kitchen.
We are all looking forward to a
tun evening. Door donation is $2.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Paul Hochberg reports that
Arnold Krouk. Ray Brosovich.
Murray Kahana. Mort Ringler
and Dick Stapleton attended the
recent Council meeting at the
Golda Meir Center. As potential
leaders of the newly formed
JWV Post in the Palm Harbor
area. they were warmly
welcomed.
The Council of the JWV will
be celebrating their national
Professor Galos To
Perform At
Brandeis Luncheon
Professor Andrew Galos. USF
Symphony Conductor, will be
the guest performer at the
Brandeis University National
Women's Committe's annual
Spring Installation luncheon.
Professor Galos is a graduate of
Julliard School of Music and
Columbia University Teacher's
College and has performed as
violinist with the NBC Sym-
phony directed by Arturo
Toscanini and as soloist with the
Boston "Pops'' Orchestra under
Arthur Fiedler.
The luncheon will take place
on Thursday, Mav 2 at 11:15 at
Marty s Steak House, 4732 N.
Dale Mabry. Reservations may
be made by April 25 by sending
a check for $12.50 to Brandeis
Women s Committee. P.O. Box
272322, Tampa, Florida 33688.
For further inforamtion, call
Janice Cohen, 961-2431.
organization's 90th
this year and is plamurl
Birthday Military B J
For further infomm
membership and-or
into the JWV, you mJ\
the Temple office. 78
Abe Ader Pot2||
April 21. at 9:31 _
will be the election oft
Sheriff Gerry Colemani
guest speaker.
April 28 is visitation J
Pines.
Israeli Day will be<
at the Jewish Communitil
on April 28 at 1 p.m.
Installation of offici
take place on May 5 at tl
12 noon. Luncheon
served. The donation i|
For reservations, call
546-4430. Estelle, 345-l|
Ben, 867-0740.
Paul Surenky Posl
There will be a board 1
at the Golda Meir Ca
May 6 at 10 a.m.
On May 12. the Gull
County Council will holdf
convention and install
officers. It will take plaaj
Ramada Inn Central.'
S.. Clearwater.
The meeting will
a.m.. and luncheon i!|
12:30 p.m. Installatn
follow lunch.
Donation is $8.75.
registration and lunch.
CANDLELIGHTWfl
APRIL
April 56:33
April 12 6:37
April 196:40
April 26 6:44
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL-Reform _,|
. pm^ av... p^g^g^gafgii
Irm 8. Yoodovlii Friday Evening NMHMt'J^S^atil
Morning Sabbath Service 1* a.ra. Bar-Bat Mltsvah Servic
347-8138.
Congregation BETH SHOLOM Conservative
1844 M St.. B St. Petersburg 3S707 Rabbi Emerltu Mor J^
Sabbath Service*: Friday evening at 8 p.m.: Saturaay.
343-3404.
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL-Conservatlve J
Ml 58 St.. N., St. Petersburg $3718 *"*^*S%JSH
Sabbath Service: Friday *' "^va. B
,.: Mondav Friday 8 a.m.: and evenlnK Mlnyaa
Zummer
Sunday 8 a.m.; Monday Friday
381 4801.
Congregation BETH CHAIConaervatlve
MOO 1*8 St. N.. Seminole 33841 Rabbi M*" P. ^
Service*: Friday evening* 8 p.m.; Saturday, :3a.n-
Congregation BETH SHALOMConaervative |raJJ
ISIS 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater SSS18 Rabbi J^fJ, suWw
bath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday
MlnyanSa.m. Tel.881 1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL Reform i ^n
188S S. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater SSBIS _Rbb'*'*" Tf I '*
Service.: Friday evening at 8 p.m.: Saturday W.soa n
TEMPLE AHAVAT SHALOM-Relbrm Hrt>*irB"'
P.O. Box 1178. DunedlnSS8 8 IWOsT38W*'JZ T> 1 ***
JanBresky Sabbath Services: Friday evening P'
Congregation BET EMET-Humanistic f^,
M70 Nursery Rd., Clearwater Service: 1st Friday o
Tel. 888-4731 or 787-StM.


Friday, April 19,1985 / The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
nt Jewish Community Center News Golda Meir Center News
_nUNDBREAKING
IrAMlLY PICNIC
Lwmdbreaking family
* been planned for May
rtjing W Phyl*s Gross and
Kwrnark, co-chairpersons
Vent.
J groundbreaking marks
Inning phase of the K JCC
Jjerve Northern Pinellas
A 5000-square foot
is already situated on
Future plans include
facilities, pools, and
ns.
oundbreaking festivities
I entertainment, a picnic
t and a groundbreaking
Ijv. The entire community
to take part in the
12 p.m. event, which will
on the grounds at
Avenue and Virginia
|There is no charge and
laws will be observed.
JtUISE PLANNED
IK JCC and the youth
I of Congregation Beth
I Temple B'nai Israel and
Ahavat Shalom have
a Boat Cruise for
y.May 11.
ens in grades 9 through
Imeet at the Clearwater
^t 9 p.m. for cruising and
lents. The cruise is also
Jewish youth who are
iated with youth groups.
i for the evening is SI,
I to funding by the
ity Relations Com-
If the Jewish Federation
three synagogues.
I by May 8 is necessary.
di.i.erskating
[activities
pixth to eighth grade
oups of Congregation
lalom, Temple B'Nai
land Temple Ahavat
and the KJCC have
I an evening of roller-
flay 18.
oups will meet at
Ition Beth Shalom on
Belcher Road at 7-45 p.m. for
games and Havdalah. They will
travel to the rollerskating rink
and return to Beth Shalom. Pick-
up at Beth Shalom will be at
11-30 p.m.
The fee for the evening is $4.
The evening is open to youths
who are not affiliated with the
youth groups.
Reservation deadline is Mav
15. '
SINGLE PARENT
DISCUSSION
The Single Parent Department
has planned a program, "The
Impossible Juggling Act How
to Combine The Professional,
Parenting and Personal Aspects
of Your Life," for April 24 at 8
p.m., to be held at the temporary
building at 1729 Rainbow Ave.
The discussion will feature a
presentation by Iris Lee, Director
of Counseling and Outreach of
the Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service, and is open to all single
parents.
The Single Parent Department
has planned a meeting for April
29 and a discussion on "Dating
and Sexuality" on May 22.
The KJCC is a beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County.
SUMMER DAY
CAMP PROGRAMS
The KJCC has planned
summer day camp programs for
children in kindergarten through
high school grades, according to
Stanley Newmark, president of
the Center.
The day camp is located at the
Center's site on Hercules Avenue
and Virginia Street in northern
Clearwater. The day camp will
utilize facilities on its site, as
well as swimming and
recreational facilities in the
community.
The summer program features
instructional and recreational
swimming, a comprehensive arts
and crafts program, music,
dance, nature, instructional and
recreational athletics, excursions
to exciting nearby attractions,
overnights, and cookouts.
A strong Jewish atmosphere
will exist with music, song,
drama, dance, cooking, Oneg
Shabbats and weekly themes
naturally woven into the fabric
of camp.
Camp dates will be from June
17-August 9, with four and eight
week sessions available.
Transportation will be available
from several central pick-up j
locations.
CONCERNED CARE, Inc.
Complete Total Home Care Program
1 Hour Sarvica Phona 381-20M 7 day* a weak
In Home Beautician
Transportation to Doctor's
Office/Shopping
Miscellaneous Services
Bookeepmg Secretary
Property Management
Automobile Repairs
Lawn/Gardening Care
Home "Handy Man'l
eraonal Car* Division
[Home Manager; Laundry,
I Ironing. Housekeeping
Home Attendant/
I Companion
I Nurses's Aide
I Personal Care
IJarvtoral Services
IRNj LPN, Live-ins
Physician Home Calls
WHEN A JEWISH FAMILY NEEDS A
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
THEY CALL
DAVID C. GROSS
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE ARRANGEMENTS
CHEVRA KAOISHA
DIRECTORS AVAILABLE 24 HOURS
PRE NEED CONSULTATION AND PREPAID,
INFLATION-PROOF FUNERAL TRUSTS
. SPACIOUS COMPLETE FACILITIES
FOR FAMILY* FRIENDS
.OUR PRICES MEET EVERY NEED
SOCIAL SECURITY AND V.A.
BENEFITS COUNSELING
REFORM CONSERVATIVE ORTHODOX
TWO CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU
WEST CHAPEL
EAST CHAPEL
381-4911
822-2024
6366 CENTRAL AVENUE
< BLKS EAST Of PASADENAvAVE.)
1045 9th AVENUE NO.
(1 BLOCK FROM ST. ANTHONYS HOSPITAL)
PROGRAM STAFF NEEDED
The KJCC is accepting ap-
plications for part-time and
summer program positions,
according to David Seidenberg,
the Center's director.
Openings exist for counselors,
group leaders, and teachers in
the areas of aquatics, arts and
crafts, sports, music, drama,
Jewish culture, dance, fitness,
etc.
Applicants should have ex-
perience working with children
and-or adults. Applications are
available by calling 446-4923.
BROWNIES GROUP BEGINS
A Brownies group has been
formed for girls who are
presently in first, second and
third grades.
Troop leaders have been
chosen, and the group is ready to
plan activities.
A meeting has been planned
for April 23 at 7 p.m. for girls
and their parents at the Golda
Meir Center, 302 S. Jupiter
Avenue.
SCHOOL
HOLIDAY PROGRAM
The KJCC has announced
plans for an April 26th No-
School Holiday Program for
children in grades K-5.
The program will include ice
skating in the afternoon and
activities in the morning to
commemorate Israel Indepen-
dence Day.
Hours are 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Extended care will be available
from 8-9 a.m. and again from 4-6
p.m.
For information about all
activities or to make reser-
vations, call David at 446-4923.
The Charles and Isadora Rutenberg
Family Foundation, Inc.
and
The Golda Meir Friendship Club
Sponsor Israeli Independence Day Celebration
DATE: Monday, April 29,1985
TIME: 11:30 a.m.
PLACE: Phillipe Park, Safety Harbor (Shelter No. 2)
Israeli Dancing, Israeli Food.
COST: $1.00
Transportation will be provided upon request. Call 461-0222,
The Golda Meir Center, for reservations and further in-
formation.
Do you have more time to
read? Take advantage of the
excellent selection of fiction
available at the Golda Meir
Center Library. Among the
recent acquisitions are Inside,
Outside, by Herman Wouk,
Davita's Harp by Chaim Potok,
Crescent City by Belva Plain,
The Titan by Fred Mustard
Stewart, Days of Honey by Irene
Awret, and To the Tenth
Generation by Rita Kasner.
Books may be reserved in
person or by phone. New large
print books are also available.
Call 461-0222. The library hours
are 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
Oil Painting, an adult
education class sponsored by St.
Petersburg Junior College, will
be offered for eight weeks for
beginer8 and intermediates.
These classes, taught by Sharon
Evans, are $5 each and meet
Monday (Intermediate) or
Thursday (Beginning) mornings,
beginning April 15 and April 18
at the Golda Meir Center, 302 S.
Jupiter Avenue, Clearwater. For
further information call 461-
0222.
ADULT EDUCATION
RETREAT
Chinsegut Hill Educational
Conference Center of
The University of South Florida
Brooksville, Florida
An overnight trip to Chin-
segut Hill Educational Con-
ference Center in Brooksville is
planned for Wednesday, April 24
to mid-day April 15.
Chinsegut is a beautiful
facility which is available for
conferences throughout the year.
People come to relax and enjoy
the forested landscape of native
flora and fauna.
Facilities and Accom-
modations
Retreat participants will find a
relaxed informal atmosphere.
Abundant meeting space is
available throughout the
grounds. Workshops will be held
in the Manor House which has
large porches and an antiquated
furnished parlor. A separate
dining room and a multipurpose
room are available for
congregate dining and
recreation.
Spacious overnight ac-
commodations are avilable.
There is bed space in each cabin
for eight persons (double oc-
cupancy). The bedrooms are
furnished with two full baths as
well as air conditioning and
central heating. Each cabin has a
common area and porch with
kitchenette. Linens are provided.
Transportation
A chartered bus will be
available and will leave the
Golda Meir Center promptly at
8:30 a.m. on Wednesday April
24. Buses will return before noon
on Thursday April 25. Maps to
the site are avilable upon
request.
Clothing and Gear
Please bring casual clothing
and walking shoes. The Golda
Meir Center van will be available
for those who have slight
mobility problems. Please feel
free to bring fishing gear, sketch
books, novels and poetry.
Food
Three meals and snacks will be
provided, including lunch,
supper and breakfast the next
day. Jewish dietary laws will be
observed.
Cost
$30 per person includes all
meals, overnight ac-
commodations and tran-
sportation.
Program
The program is being coor-
dinated by teachers of the St.
Petersburg Junior College-Golda
Meir Center. A complete
program will be given you upon
registration with choice
workshops.
F
COMMUNITY
NEIGHBOR
Jonathan A. Fuss is a dedicated man. devoted to
his family, his community, his business. For several
years he has been actively involved in temple, civic and
fraternal organizations. His sensitivity and integrity has
| helped and supported people in their time of need. aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa^^^^^^^ j
Jonathan brings these qualities to his position as owner of Jewish Funeral J
Directors. Beth David. A Security Plan Chapel, the Only ALL Jewish Funeral Home in %
the area. thoughtfully attending to every detail in his own personal and com- J
k passionate manner. Jonathan Fuss always there as a friend
S "A thoughtful and considerate
S person makes pre-arrangements
S Aak about our Security Plan.
S which provides peace of mind.
(Formerly Arnold & Grundwag)
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTORS
BETH DAVID
A Security Plan Chapel
4100 16th Street North
St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
521-2444
\
521-2444


Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Friday. April 19, 1985
Israel's new economic plan in effect
JERUSALEM (JTA) The
prices of hundreds of goods and
services went up by 10-15 percent
as the Treasury introduced a new
economic package deal approved
by the government, business and
the Histadrut.
The new plan was put into
effect immediately at the in-
sistence of Finance Minister
Yitzhak Modai and the
Employers Association, despite
strong opposition from many
ministers and labor who argued
that consumers should not be
faced with higher prices barely a
week before the start of the
Passover holidays.
But Modai and his aides in-
sisted that the Treasury could no
longer sustain its subsidies of
foodstuffs and other items in face
of a rapidly declining Shekel. The
Employers Association
threatened to pull out of the deal
if there was any delay in im-
plementing the price hikes. They
said they had agreed to the
package with the understanding
that the first round of price in-
creases would become effective
immediately. The government
hiked the price of gasoline and
other fuels by 13 percent.
The package deal calls for price
rises now, a two-month freeze at
the new level, to be followed by a
Extradition effort underway
TORONTO (JTA) The
Netherlands government is
urging Canada to amend an 86-
year-old treaty between the two
countries which has frustrated
efforts to obtain the extradition
of Jaap (Jacob) Luitjens, a
resident of Vancouver, who was
convicted in his native Holland in
1948 of collaboration with the
Nazi occupation forces during
World War II.
Luitjens was sentenced in
absentia to 20 years in prison for
"aiding and abetting" the enemy,
a crime not covered by the
Canada-Netherlands treaty of
1899. The Dutch Ambassador to
Canada, Naboth Van Dijl, said
his government has been trying
for a number of years to negotiate
a new treaty, so far without
success.
Luitjens was found guilty of
helping the Nazis track down
Dutch resistance fighters and
locating secret radio transmitters
and receivers. He is also alleged
to have killed a German army
deserter and a Dutch resistance
member. Luitjens has denied
killing anyone but refused to eo
Studies gauge Jewish
perceptions of
anti-Semitism
WALTHAM, Mass. Studies
in Washington, D.C. and St.
Louis by a Brandeis University
social policy analyst suggest that
most Jews in the United States
believe they have experienced
some form of anti-Semitism in
their lifetime.
In addition, says Gary Tobin,
associate professor of Jewish
community research and plan-
ning at Brandeis' Center for
, Modern Jewish Studies, "the
younger the person, the more
likely he is to say that he has
experienced anti-Semitism within
the past 12 months."
The research on anti-Semitism
is being sponsored by the Center
for Modern Jewish Studies at
Brandeis, the only advanced
research center devoted ex-
clusively to the study of
American Jewry.
The surveys contained
questions designed to establish
the respondents' perceptions of
and experiences with anti-
Semitism.
to Holland to answer the charges.
Van Dijl said he was jurprised
that Canada would not comply
with a request from one of its
Western democratic allies to do
all it could to return a convicted
war criminal to face justice.
1985 CAMPAIGN
Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter St.
Clearwater, FL. 33515
446-1033
1985 Campaigns
Check Enclosed
Bfll
Name
Address
second round ot increases and
another freeze. It replaces the
wage-price freeze package in-
stituted last January which had
only limited success. Subsidies
continued to drain the Treasury
and inflation soared by 13.5
percent in February compared to
only a five percent rise the
previous month. The new
package has been called
euphemically a "rein-
terpretation" of the one it
replaced.
Modai was determined to
ignore the protests by Histadrut
and many of his fellow ministers
to hold the price rises in abeyance
until after Passover. Deputy
Premier David Levy spoke of
"streams of housewives" jam-
ming supermarkets to make their
holiday purchases before the new
prices took effect.
The new package deal was
adopted in the course of a
grueling debate in the Knesset
over the new national budget.
The bleary-eyed lawmakers
finally agreed to a budget of 20.2
trillion Shekels (about $23
billion), for the 1985-86 fiscal
year.
The debate, which kept the
Knesset in session three days
beyond its scheduled ad-
journment for spring recess, was
marked bv
wrangling with tj
Orthodox parties over/
for their religious A
The Labor MiniJ
demanded increased
Kupat Holim. the His
fund.
B
RIDGE
P/i CAMP and RESORT FOR ROYS & GIRLS 6 16
* YOUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
ONLY 2 HOURS NORTH OF ATLANTA
MOUNTAIN CITY g
"wi Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed Lakes]
s White Water Canoeing s Mt Trail Hikes Tenn.
s Arts & Crafts Sailing Skiing s Gymnastics an
Dance Go Carts Computers Roller Skating
s Rock Climbing s Basketball s Soccer Softball
s Hockey Zoological & Science Program
Dietary Laws Observed s Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Accredited Member American Camping Association I
Your Camp Directors
COACH J.I. MONTGOMERY
MORRIS & SHEILA WALDMAN
STAN A BARBARA MINTZ
Miami Beach Phone 305-538-3434 or Write
PO Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
LIMITED ENROLLMENT
HOSE MARVELOUS MARBLE:
WAREHOUSE
imports
WifthouM Import* Bvo*ving Charge).
Mo Paymonts until Juno 1.
Professional Design Services available
Tampa: Shoppes of CarrollwoodO 14350
No Dale Mabry Highway O969-3550
O Hours 9 30-530 Mon-Sat
Thurs Night 'til 900
Sundays 1230-500
'lassie materialsbrass, glass
and centuries-old Roman traver-
tinetake on a bold, ultra-contem-
porary look so strikingly dramatic
they'll enhance any decor, no matter
what the style. And now. at these
dramatically reduced pricesm
best prices everthese boles are a
truly spectacular value.
Dining room table 40"x72'.'*jqq
reg. $850: our price, JtW
Lamp table, reg. $295. q>iQQ
our price. J>IOv-
Cocktail table, reg. $3/5. {O/JQ
our price. $vv.
We now otter Free DeliW'