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Of Pinellas County
6 Number 24
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, November 29, 1985
Price 35 Cents
Lautenberg to Speak at Major Gifts Dinner
Sen. Frank R. Lautenberg,
rat of New Jersey, will
at the ombined Jewish Ap-
[j(a,|ir Gifts Dinner on Sun-
|Dec. 15. 6 Pm at ti*e Wine
.n Redington Beach.
Major Gifts Dinner is the
\ii for the 1986 Combined
jh Appeal campaign. Those
i will contribute a minimum
1000to Men's Division for
Sen. Lautenberg, 61, is a very
unique individual. He is a former
general chairman of the United
Jewish Appeal and a past presi-
dent and chairman of the board of
the United Jewish Appeal and has
devoted many years to Jewish
concerns in his local community,
nationally, overseas, and in Israel.
He has total commitment to the
cause of Jewish survival.
Sen. Lautenl>erg is serving his
first term in the United States
Senate and has taken many posi-
tions helpful to the Jewish people
and the state of Israel.
Formerly head of the largest
data processing service in the
world. Automatic Data Process-
ing. Inc.. of Clifton. N.J.. he found
the time and the energy to do so
much for World Jewry. He
regards affirmation as the essence
of Jewish life and has been quoted
as saying, "For wherever Jewish
people inhabit this earth, we are
bound together by remembering,
by tradition, by faith, by our
refusal to succumb to indifference
by our affirmation of life."
Sen. Lautenberg also is presi-
dent emeritus of the American
Friends of the Hebrew University
and established the Lautenberg
Center of General and Tumor Im-
Continued on Page 10
Sen. Frank Lautenberg
Or We Can Make Soviet Officials Laugh
Ihe Unlit Menorah
lpec/af Chanukah Symbol
Jewish families in Pinellas
fcty. the nation and the world
the traditional Chanukah
iings beginning on the even-
f Dec. 7. it is a good time to
mber our Soviet brothers
sisters. For them, the
torn symlx>lized by this holi-
yet a dream.
1 way of reminding us of the
[le of the Soviet Jews is to
|an unlit menorah next to the
lighted each night of
i. The unlilt menorah
erve as a reminder that as we
nerica celebrate this joyous
My and the triumph of
pous freedom, there are still
ands of Jews in the Soviet
who are denied this
|e following reading,
ibuted by the National Jewish
'unity Relations Advisory
I. would be an appropriate
'on to your Chanukah
there be an end at last to
Nl of darkness and suffer-
ing of our brothers and sisters in
the Soviet Union. As we
remember the struggle of the
Maccabees we are reminded that
even today Soviet Jews are not
free to learn the language of their
fathers; to pass on their religious
traditions and their past; to train
the teachers and rabbis of future
generations, and they are not free
to leave without harassment.
We remember the Jewish
Prisoners of (onsen nee the Asirei
T'Zion who sought to live as Jews
and struggle to leave for Israel
the land of our fathers but now
languish in Soviet labor camps or
May we have the strength and
will to light up. on this Chanukah.
the darkness that envelops the
lives of our brothers and sisters in
the Soviet Union. As they assert
themselves in the tradition of the
Maccabees, may they be joined by
all freedom loving people who are
aroused by their plight and may
Soviet Jews soon emerge into the
light of freedom. Amen.
The Community Relations Corn-
Continued on Page 5
ITEM: ZAKHAR ZUNSHAIN
- Arrested March 4. 1985 for
"hooliganism" and "anti-Soviet
agitation and propaganda.
Sentenced to three years
ITEM: SIMON SHNIRMAN
- Arrested Jan. 12, 1983 for
"draft evasion" and sentenced
to three years in a labor camp.
ITEM: YAKOV LEVIN Ar-
rested Aug. 10. 1984 for
"defamation of Soviet state,"
and sentenced to three years
June 11,1985 for "defamation of
Soviet state." and sentenced to
three years in a labor camp.
These men are just four of the
tens of thousands of our Soviet
Jews living in bondage under the
Some are guilty only of being a
practicing Jew in the Soviet
Others have asked to leave the
Soviet Union and been refused.
For those "disloyalty" to the
Soviet state, they have become of-
ficial non-entities. Refusniks, bar-
red from their careers, hounded
and harassed, living a day-to-day
existence, sometimes for years,
hoping they will finally be able to
They pray in the interim that
they will not be arrested and
sentenced to prison or labor
camps as those itemized above
Criminals? In the Soviet Union
hanging banners from balconies
stating a wish to join relatives in
Israel or inquiring about relatives
can be considered "defamation of
the Soviet state."
Many Soviet Jews have only one
hope contact with the outside
world, a world that will stand up
and be counted as they tell Soviet
officials that the presence of the
Soviet Jews is known and their
plight is being watched.
Imagine the impact that can be
made if the entire Pinellas Jewish
communities and their Christian
friends turn out for the rally and
each commits, at least, to write
one letter or send one telegram.
Imagine the joy brought to
Or imagine the other possibility.
Imagine an anti-Semitic Soviet of-
ficial sneering at a Soviet Jew say-
ing, "Nobody cares. They gave a
rally in the United States in
Pinellas County, Florida for
Soviet Jews and only a handful of
people showed up."
Now is the chance for the
Pinellas Jewish community to
stand up and be counted.
A communitywide rally for
Soviet Jews is scheduled Monday,
Dec. 16 at 8 p.m. at Temple B'nai
Israel in Clearwater to focus at-
tention on the plight of Soviet
The rally is being sponsored by
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, the Pinellas County
Board of Rabbis and ORT.
U.S. Rep. Mike Bilirakis, R-
Tarpon Springs, is slated to be the
keynote speaker, introduced by
Ted Tench, chairman of the
Federation's Human Relations
Bilirakis and Tench were among
the participants in a fact-finding
mission to the Soviet Union
earlier this year.
Music At Rally
Other features being planned
for the rally include musical
presentations by Joy Katzen-
Guthrie and Miriam Schlissel.
Rep. Mike Bilirakis
Miriam, a resident of St.
Petersburg, grew up in New York
and speaks Yiddish fluently. She
has sung at Jewish gatherings
throughout the area and on
WMNF (The Jewish Sound). She
sings in Yiddish, English and
Joy, a native of Memphis. Tenn.
and now a resident of Oldsmar.
has lived in the area for five years
performing professionally from
Sarasota north to Crystal River,
from Pinellas east to Orlando. She
has a degree in Communications
from Stevens College in Missouri
as well as a degree in music. She is
currently news and traffic
reporter for WDAE AM and WI-
QI FM and. is playing through
November at the Olde School
House in Palm Harbor.
Rally sponsors hope, not only to
Continued on Page 2
nya Miller, Edie Seligman to Head 'Lion of Judah' Division
^ration's Women's Division
"oman Elisa Greenberg has
Ned the appointments of
t Miller as Chairwoman and
ligman as Associate Chair-
to the "Lion of Judah"
division seeks to obtain
"P contributions of $5,000
from women in Pinellas
while maintaining or in-
W the family's previous
| forefront of the Women's
Pn Campaign, this year's
L Judah" chairwomen are
Pme volunteers in the Jewish
V Miller is an active
P*r at Menorah Manor and
E"Jy ct>airwoman of Tem-
El's upcoming Art
Festival. Mrs. Seligman is also a
volunteer at Menorah Manor and
is treasurer of the Manor Guild.
Both women are Federation and
Women's Division advocates;
Mrs. Miller has taken an active
role on the Campaign Planning
Committee as well as the Blue and
White Ball. Mrs. Seligman has for
several years, and continues to be
a member of the Budget. Planning
and Allocation Committee and
was co-chairwoman of tne
Women's Division PKesetJf
Division <$1.0OO-$l,799) for the
The "Lion" is significantly sym-
bolized throughout Jewish
history. There are over 150
references to the lion in the Bible.
The tribes of Judah were com-
pared to a lion, and the mother ol
the kings of Judah was compared
to a lioness. The lion is seen fre-
quently in Jewish art and symbols
of the lion appear on Solomon s
Temple, menorahs, the mantles
covering the Torah scroll and the
Women who join the "Lion of
Judah" Division receive a special
gold pin in the shape of a Lion of
Judah holding a seven-branched
menorah, and each successive
year they remain members a dia-
mond is added to the pin.
In 1981 only four women were
contributing at the $5,000 level
and by 1985 there were to
members of "Lion of Judah, con-
tnbutmg over $148.000-to the
1985 campaign. Currently Mrs.
Miller and Mrs. Seligman are
making plans for the 1986 "L.on
of Judah" campaign.
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Profile: Jean and Julius Malkin
Super Sunday Chaircouple
By LOYCE GARON
Jean and Julius "Julie" Malkin
of Seminole have been appointed
chaircouple of Super Sunday
1986, Federation President Stan
Newmark announced recently.
"We are delighted to have the
Malkins heading this important
community effort. They share a
commitment to the Federation
and to the Jews in need that the
Federation serves wherever they
may be," Newmark said.
"I know that Jean and Julie are
counting on the cooperation and
support of the Jewish community,
and I'm sure they will not be
Super Sunday, scheduled for
Feb. 2, is the climax of the '86
Combined Jewish Appeal and will
bring together hundreds of
volunteers to conduct a day-long
Phone-a-thon to secure contribu-
tions for the Federation's annual
The Federation conducts the
campaign yearly to raise money to
help Jews at home, in Israel and
around the world. The campaign
helps support the United Jewish
Appeal and local beneficiary agen-
cies such as the Jewish community
centers, Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service and the Jewish Day
Super Sunday annually gives a
lot of people a chance to really get
involved in helping their fellow
Jews," Jean says. "We're aiming
at exceeding last year's Super
"Our goal is to have as many
Jews as possible working together
to help each other raise enough so
that no Jew in need will have to do
To do this the Federation has to
have enough money to meet the
needs of the beneficiary agencies,
the agencies whx> provide .the
Combined Jewish Appeals,
especially the upcoming appeal,
have a very special meaning to
"Julie" and Jean. They've seen
Soon after the couple moved
here from Cleveland, they made it
their business to listen and watch.
They took advantage of missions
and mini-missions touring Jewish
facilities and seeing the Jewish
programs in action. They saw the
Jews right here in Pinellas County
who are in need of housing, food
Julie says he and Jean were so
impressed they tried influencing
others through "spontaneous con-
versations" only to find
"ourselves losing some friends."
That's understandable, Julie
v says. "The fact that we are a
growing community with so many
needs can be overwhelming for
some people. All the causes need
money and people wonder when it
K will all stop."
r The Malkins hope it doesn't
* Appeal campaigns are simply
evidence that the Jewish com-
munity here and elsewhere is
growing, the Malkins explain, and
that's the real perspective.
"We're insuring our existence and
Julius and Jean Malkin
that of Jewish generations to
"The Jews of this county can
stand up and be counted Super
Sunday," Julie said. "If everyone
will just give as his or her mode of
living will allow, the 'insurance'
willhf there when we need it."
Julius Malkin, grandson of a
rabbi, was born in Chicago in 1915
of parents who immigrated from
Russia. As he grew up in a non-
Jewish neighborhood in
Cleveland, Julie said his parents
"put ritual behind and
assimilated, but still believed 1
should get the necessary studies."
He attended Hebrew school, was
bar mitzvah and even taught Sun-
day School, but it wasn't until his
mid-forties that he began "to do
what my Jewish background
In Cleveland, Julie was in the
women's apparel business, retail-
ing and operating 13 stores and
hoisery plants, and-a hotel. His
main involvement* in Cleveland
were Histadrut (the Labor arm of
Israel) and the Workman's Circle.
It was at the Workman's Circle
that Julie, a widower, met Jean
who was secretary of the
Jean was born in Cleveland. Her
father was Dr. Milton Suzik, a
founder of Community Temple
(Beth Am), a conservative con-
gregation, "about 50 years ago."
Jean says her father's influence
was "Jewishly natural," and she
was involved in Temple as a young
child. "But I only felt my
Jewishness at Temple."
Like Julie, she was previously
married. She has two grown
daughters and Julie has three
children, all of whom "unfor-
'tunately" live away from their
The Malkins were married in
1979, and that year traveled to
Israel and moved to Pinellas. The
trip to Israel was a big turning
point for Jean.
"The experience of being sur-
rounded by Jews where Jews are
not a minority left no doubt about
the responsibility that I have as a
Jew a responsibility to make a
Together the Malkins have
dedicated themselves to making a
difference. In addition to their in-
volvement in Federation, they co-
chair the Caring Committee of
Temple B'nai Israel in Clearwater
and belong to various other
Jewish organizations. Both Jean
and Julie are Federation board
members and Jean also serves as
vice-president of education for the
Federation's Women's Division.
Nursing Homes to be Surveyed
The Human Relations Commit-
tee of the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County is currently
surveying local nursing homes to
identify the number of Jewish
residents in an effort to better
serve this, too often neglected
segment of our community.
While there are currently more
than 70 nursing homes in Pinellas
County in which Jews reside on
short or long-term basis, it is not
known whether there are 70 or
700 Jewish nursing home
residents, said Joe and Elaine
Stern, chaircouple of the
"In order to provide adequate
coverage for nursing home visita-
tions, we need to identify by an
average count, the number of
Jews that are residing in nursing
11 HOLD THE DATE HOLD THE DATE |
11 SUPER SUNDAY
"3ORGANIZATIONAL "KICKOFF" i
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 22
1 at the JCC
(details to follow)
| Jewish Federation of Pinellas County I
homes." said the Sterns.
To complete this study, the
Federation Human Relations
Committee has enlisted the help
of Pinellas County's synagogues
and temples, dividing up the list of
nursing homes among the con-
gregations' human relations
"We are asking that each
human relations committee make
bi-monthly calls to the nursing
homes on their list to identify the
number of Jews residing in
them." the Sterns said.
Once the study is completed, the
Sterns said they will have a better
idea of the needs for on-going nur-
sing home visitations.
The Federation's Human Rela-
tions Committee also has been ac-
tively involved in coordinating
other volunteer assistance efforts
including in-home and hospital
visitation to Pinellas County
"We strongly encourage each
(congregation's) Human Relations
Committe recognize the need for
In-Home visitations," the Sterns
said. "There are many Jews in
Pinellas County who are alone and
in need of a friendly visitor."
In-Home visitations can also be
helpful in identifying other needs
of these people and getting them
in contact with Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service and other agencies
that can provide help, the Sterns
CHOICE Choice is a frequently
used word in our language. We
give it no more or less attention
than other ordinary words.
In reflection I believe it is a
key, decisive word, and it is a
word full of challenge and excite-
ment and responsibility.
Think about it. For centuries,
even millenia, Jews have strugled
around the world, drifted from
place to place, vainly seeking a
spot where they would be
welcome. Except for brief so-
journs here and there, this search
Our people, our ancestors,
never had a Choice. They were not
able to live freely where they
wished to live, and could only
reside where they were tolerated.
They could not freely observe
their precious heritage, their
sacred and traditional religion,
with the openness they desired.
Truly, they existed through the
forebearance of their captors.
Finally, in the Nineteenth and
early Twentieth Centuries, they
had a Choice. In great numbers
they migrated to the new world,
the land of freedom America.
We in free America, enjoying
the precious privilege of living as
free Jews, are here because our
ancestors made the Choice of
seeking freedom in the new land.
What about the millions whose
ancestors did not make the Choice
to migrate? Sadly, most of them
have perished in the furnaces of
Nazi brutality or are held as vir-
tual prisoners in the Soviet Ui
You begin to realize the I
Choice is a key. critical i
word that has shaped the i
of six million American Je
Because our ancestors
made the Choice, we are |
fortunate position of beingj
make an equally moiw
Choice. We can help our
Jews in Israel and throu
We are free to actively help.
Choice is ours. We can sit f
and think. "Yes. it is my .
sibility to help the State of I
survive. It is my duty to heL
fellow Jews. Thank you. W,|
giving me this Choke."
And the next time we su
say the Kaddish. we can i
ly remember our hrave i
who made the right Choice
President Urged To
Support Soviet Jews
On Sunday, Nov. 17. B'nai
B'rith Men of Clearwater con-
tributed $120 to send four cables
to President Reagan at the White
The cables read: "Knowing your
love of our own nation's founding
and in the name of suffering
Soviet Jews who have no such na-
tion, we wish you the strength and
courage to forego any new non-
military agreement with the
Soviet Union until Soviet leaders
allow Soviet Jews to honor I
God in peace and to join
fellow Jews in Israel."
These cablet were sent
response to Theodore Ten
moving speech about his i
the Soviet Union. Tench
member of the tact -finding i
sion which visited the
Union this summer and met'
refuseniks and Soviel J
ascertain the plight of
We Can Make Jews Smile
Continued from Page 1
make Pinellas Jews and their
friends aware of the plight of
Soviet Jews, but also to explain
how Pinellas can help through
things so simple as writing letters.
The rally cannot be a success
and Soviet Jews cannot be really
helped unless American Jews
make a commitment to turn out.
stand up and be counted.
For those needing transporta-
tion, you can sign up for buses or
vans at the Menorah Center, the
Jewish Community Center or the
Golda Meir Center.
"They Don't Need Me
Imagine the impact than
made if the entire I'inellasJe*
communities and their Chr
friends turn out for the
each commits, at least, to
one letter or sen.i one wlF|
Imagine the joy brought
Or imagine tru-other pos*
Imagine an aim Semitic Sow
ficial sneering at a Soviet Jews
ing. "Nobody cares They OT
rally in the United SttF
Pinellas County. Florida
Soviet Jews and only a hanaw'
people showed up
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Your Next Pirtf!!
Now Open Sundays 10 3
1 SMOKED FISH
BEER & WINE
2J0 EMt m r.
Marilyn and Allan Katz To
Be Honored At Bond Brunch
By JUDY D. LUDIN
.-The best thing for Israel would
.if everyone could go there and
erience it." said Marilyn and
kn,n Katz. "Visiting Israel
Dlidified our Jewish roots.
Allan and Marilyn will be
"red at an Israel Bond brunch
i Temple B'nai Israel in Clear-
er on Sunday. Dec. 8. The cou-
. will receive the coveted "City
[Peace" award, which includes a
qUe with a bronze replica of
I guest speaker for the brunch
be Robert Mayer Evans, a
brmer CBS correspondent and
cumentary film maker. Evans
former CBS bureau chief in
ioscow and has traveled exten-
tvely in the Middle East. He was
Merviewed such world leaders as
[nwar Sadat, the Shah of Iran,
avid Ben Gurion and Menachem
ong with Rabbi Arthur
man and Temple President.
Geller. the steering commit-
. for the Ixmd brunch are: Mimi
id Maury Krystal. Roni and Jim
k. Sheila and Ron Miller..
n ami Jan Hirschfield and
na and Al Sulkes.
e programs begins at 10 a.m.
ere is a $9 charge per person.
Allan and Marilyn both feel
rongl> that Israel bonds are
xl investments, because by pur-
sing bonds they feel like they
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Young Leadership Development to
Host Chanukah Program
Terry and Elissa Hirsh of
Seminole will host the next Young
Leadership Development pro-
gram for young couples in the
community on Dec. 8, Rabbi Ira
Youdovin, coordinator for the
Federation YLD program,
This is the second program of-
fered by the Federation's Young
Leadership Development Divi-
sion, which is planning several
programs throughout 1985-86.
The Dec. 8 program will have a
Chanukah theme, including a
traditional festival party. To be
held on the second night of
Chanukah, the program will also
feature a special topic, "anti-
Semitism" most appropriate
considering that anti-Semitism is-
an underlying theme of the
For more information concern-
ing YLD and its upcoming pro-
grams, contact the Federation Of-
are contributing to the well being
of Israel and helping "Israel to
The couple moved to Seminole
in 1973 and have been active
members of the Temple and the
Jewish community ever since.
Prior to moving to Pinellas. the
couple lived for a time in Fort
Polk. La.. an area, as Marilyn
describes it. where there were "no
bagels for hundreds of miles." For
sure Fort Polk, where Allan was
serving a stint in the Army, was
quite a change for two people who
had grown up in "a world we
thought was all Jewish
Brooklyn. New York."
One thing they did like about the
South was the weather.
'Home' Furnishings Needed
February is the target date for
ppening the new Group Home
Mternative Living Project being
stablished in a renovated hotel in
Sew Port Richey.
The Hacienda Hotel, located at
101 W. Main St., New Port
lichey, is currently being
enovated for the 120-bed Group
Jome Alternative Care facility.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice President James Soble and
[olunteer Chaircouple Morris and
Mine Kahana. are asking for com-
munity assistance to help furnish
new Group Home Alternative
J needs are single beds,
d tables, lamps and pictures,
ngements can be made to
ve these items picked up by call-
new concept in alternative
e is being established through
l Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
in conjunction with the state
Florida. The program is design
I to provide care in between the
ditional nursing home and the
fegate living retirement
[The resident who, for example,
lrecoverlng from a fractured hip
wild be an excellent candidate
^is prop-am. Although the
on would get needed medical
ention, he or she would be
[ the maximum amount of in-
endence possible to speed up
transition between hospital
ed on assisting indigent and
Medicaid-eligible clients. Special
screening and information will be
made available by Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service with refer-
rals being made to the state
Department of Health and
Rehabilitative Services to ensure
the proper level of care of the in-
The board and staff of Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service are
looking forward to providing this
special service to the community.
For further confidential informa-
tion, call Phllis Abrams at GCJFS
at 381-2373 regarding eligibility
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
inee is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
special emphasis will be plac
lenorah Manor Capital Campaign Nears End
I the year nears an end, so too
w the Menorah Manor Capital
"Paign Fund Drive.
|Chairman of the Campaign
^pletion Committee, Sigi
auss said "We have only a very
W way to go. We need the com-
Jnity members to become in-
Fed en our goal of $6 million dollars
fore the year's end. This too is a
time to contribute to the
jne. as your contributions are
f further information regar-
H contributions to "Our Home
Jewish Living," contact
at 367-3003 or Menorah
Manor Director Edward
Vinocur at 345-2775.
Although Allan, a radiologist
who received his medical degree
from State University of New
York, has planned to open a prac-
tice in New Jersey, the couple
decided they couldn't go back
north to the cold winters. Still, br-
inging up a family in Pinellas
County has been a sharp contrast
to their experiences growing up in
a predominantly Jewish area.
However. Marilyn and Allan have
taken a potentially negative ex-
perience and turned into a
"Our children have developed a
much stronger Jewish identity
than Marilyn or I ever had living
in New York." Allan said. "We
took being Jewish for granted.
Due to the fact that we are such a
minority here, our children think
about what it means to be Jewish
The fact that Marilyn and Allan
have become leaders in the young
Jewish community may have
something to do with their
children's strong Jewish identity.
The Katz's have been active
members of Temple B'nai Israel
since their arrival in Seminole.
Their two daughters. Susan, 16,
and Elizabeth, 15, became Bat
Mitzvahs, attended Confirmation
Classes and now work as teacher's
assistants at the Temple School.
Marilyn feels that in a small
Jewish community as ours, it is
extremely important to support
numerous Jewish organizations,
although it is impossible to be in-
volved in everything.
"Every Jewish organization has
value they are all important in a
different way," she said.
Marilyn is a past president of
the National Council of Jewish
Women, Suncoast Section. She
serves on the Board of Directors
of NCJW Suncoast Section and
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
Allan has always been very com-
mitted and involved in the Federa-
tion. "The Federation is a very ef-
ficient fund-raising mechanism,"
he said. "It ensures that a large
number of worthwhile Jewish ac-
tivities here, and abroad, will con-
tinue. The Federation is only as
important as the agencies it sup-
ports, and 1 like the agencies that
Federation contributes to."
Allan is a board member of the
Pinellas County Jewish Federa-
tion and is the Chairman of the
Medical Division of Federation.
Brooklyn. New York lost a
valuable slice of their "Big Apple"
when Marilyn and Allan moved
away. Oh well, as they say. one's
088 is another's gain!
Needed for Senior Center in Clearwater.
B.S.W., Recreational Therapist or related
profession with Bachelor's degree preferred.
Please send resumes to:
Golda Meir Center,
302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater, Florida 33515
Werner Named Premier
Sidney Werner, vice president
of the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County, will be the chair-
man of the Premier Division of the
Combined Jewish Appeal cam-
paign. The appointment was an-
nounced by the Campaign Coor-
dinators Reva Kent, Stanley
Newmark and Charles Rutenberg.
The Premier Division is made
up of those people in the Men's
Division who give $1,000 or more
to the Combined Jewish Appeal.
That division includes the Blue
and White Ball, Medical Arts Divi-
sion, Lawyer's Division, General
Workers, Rabbis, Retirees,
Developers, Merchants and
Manufacturers. It is responsible
for a large percentage of the total
dollars raised by the Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign.
Werner, a former treasurer of
the Federation and a past presi-
dent of Beth Chai Conjrrejration.
has been active in the Jewish com-
munity for the past several years
and has proven himself one of the
young leaders so vital to the suc-
cess of our Jewish community.
Sid and his wife, Phyllis, have
Under Supervision Vaad Hakashrut Pinellas County
JO-EL'S Specialty Foods
2619 23rd Am. No. St. Petef.burg. Fla. 33713 321 -3847
Sinai 4* FrMM-RPakt Meats
Hebrew National Products
Kosher Wines and
1 lb. Ground Beef *2.25
> Mon.-Th. 9-5 Fri. 9-4 Sun 9-1 JOEL and ELLEN GOETZ
Principal needed for growing K-8 Jewish
Day School, Tampa, Florida. Teaching and
Dr. Arthur Shapiro
4202 Fowler Avenue
Tampa, Florida 33620___________
Within The Breckenridge Resort Hotel
5700 Gulf Boulevard, St. Pete Beach
* The Beet Dinner On The Beech
Daily from 4:30 pm til 10:00 pm
Superb Sunday Brunch at $9.95
from 11:00 til 2:30
Beautiful Seafood Buffet at $9.96
Monday from 5:00 til 10:00 pm
Special Jewish Dishes
Served on Friday Night at $6.95
Breakfast & Lunch Served Daily
In Our Deli from 7:30 til 2:00
Has LIVE ENTERTAINMENT
for your pleasure
Monday thru Saturday!
. thru Isarj "Better Than Ever"
The Tiki PatiO h... LiveSa
Every Sunday Evening with Dancing under the Stars!
Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of PineUas County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Kent Jewish Community Center News
COMEDIAN TO APPEAR
AT "CABARET NIGHT"
Michele, international Cabaret
singer, and Craig McCart, well-
known comedian, will be appear-
ing at the Kent Jewish Communi-
ty Center's Young Couples Club
Cabaret Night on Saturday, Dec.
14 at 8:30 p.m.
The Cabaret Night will feature
the two performers, a wine and
cheese party and delicious
gourmet desserts. It will take
place at the Kent JCC, 1955
Virginia St., Clearwater.
Michele has delighted audiences
in over 20 countries with her ex-
citing voice, vibrant style and
.alluring costumes. Her four-
octave range allows her an im-
mense variety of scope.
McCart has appeared at famous
comedy clubs such as Catch a Ris-
ing Star, Dangerfield's in New
York City, the Comedy Store in
Los Angeles and Play It Again
Sam's in Boston. He has opened
for Warren Zavon, John Prime
and Poco. He has been featured in
a three-part comedy news special
The evening is sponsored by the
Gareen Group of the KJCC. The
admission for the evening is $20
per couple. RSVP should be made
by Dec. 10 to Jackee Meddin at
Golda Meir Center News
302 South Jupiter Ave.
Humanitarian Award. Gunter,
who serves as the treasurer and
insurance commissioner of the
state of Florida, spoke of the im-
portance of family commitment
and its relationship to governmen-
tal support of senior citizen
Ljal Schick thanked the 270 peo-
ple who attended the dinner, the
dinner committee, ad book com-
mittee, and the Board of Directors
of the Golda Meir Center for their
PARTY DEC. 10
The Charles and Isadora Family
Foundation, Inc., and the Golda
Meir Center invite you to a
Dedication and Chanukah Party,
Tuesday, Dec. 10, at 6:30 p.m.
The Center will be naming the
expanded library wing after
Rosalie Moshenberg and
dedicating the Golda Meir Center
Latkes, Israeli salad and pita,
jelly donuts, coffee and tea will be
Klezmer music by Stan Subar-
sky and Hy Kletzel.
Cost $2. RSVP Annette
Transportation supplied upon
Golda Meir Center will hold a
New Year's Eve Party, Tuesday,
Dec. 31 at 1 p.m.
Manny Schwartz will return to
the center to lead line dancing and
games. Prizes! Refreshments!
BEGINS IN JANUARY
Roni Sue Shapiro will teach
Prayerbook Hebrew for beginners
who wish to learn to read and
The class begins Jan. 14.
TO SEE EVITA
Tickets for the play "Evita," to
be presented at the Golden Apple
Dinner Playhouse, are being sold
by the Golda Meir Friendship
Club. The dinner theater party
will be Jan. 22. Call Florence,
796-1372 or Dorothy, 595-1784 for
more information and tickets.
Bill Gunter smiles after being
presented the Golda Meir
Senior Humanitarian Award.
THE GOLDA MEIR CENTER
DINNER RAISED $52,000
The Third Annual Golda Meir
Senior Humanitarian Award Din-
ner held on Nov. 7, is remembered
as the most upbeat and happiest
Dr. and Mrs. Alfred Schick,
chair of the event, announced that
revenues for the dinner and ad
book totalled approximately
$52,000, which will help defray
the operating expenses of The
Golda Meir Center.
An additional appeal was made
at the dinner for a new van.
Charles Rutenberg stated the
importance of this additional re-
quest for money:
"The Golda Meir Center has an
increased demand for services
from all parts, North and South of
Pinellas County. We have a com-
mitment to our senior citizens to
help them enjoy nutritional meals
and enrichment activity. At this
point, transportation, which we
depend on through The Neighbor-
ly Senior Services, has been cut
back due to lack of governmental
support. Thus, we are raising
money for an additional van so
that we may supplement our
members' transportation needs.
Eight thousand dollars has been
collected for the van and pledges
are coming to the center daily."
Howard Lawrence introduced
Bill Gunter as the third recipient
of The Golda Meir Senior
OF PINELLAS COUNTY tm4 t.c,i
Editorial Office. 301 S Jupiter Ave South. Clearwater. Kla 33515
Publication A Business Office. 120 N E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla 33132
Telephone <305l 373-4605
raCf>K SHOCHET RAatCN WOLFSON DAwKINSJIM |i \ KINS SUZANNE SHlKHM
K4Mar aad Paahaka* FdMon P.nallai founit FIII! F*l .
Jewiafc Flirialaa Oaaa Not Gaaraatee the Kaahnith of Mcrchaadiae Arivertiaed
-ronrf Clam Pnaiafr Paid I SP* .V447uM Miami Kla PuMiahad Hi M mi.
Postmaster Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian.
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
formation and to register, please
CATCH WINTER SPIRIT
The Maccabee Braves will be
meeting for an exciting afternoon
of ice skating on Sunday, Dec. 15
from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the Cen-
tre Ice Rink at Countryside Mall.
Cost is $3.50 per person.
All boys K-2 grade are welcome
along with their parents. Advance
registration is required. Please
call Caryn Perkins at the KJCC at
The Kent Jewish Community
Center announces the meetings
for the Teen and Tween Councils
at their new Center at Virginia
and Hercules Streets, Clearwater.
The Teen Council is open to all
teenagers grades 9-12. Their
meeting is scheduled for the first
Wednesday of each month from 6
to 7:30 p.m. Next meeting is Dec.
4. Plans are being made for the
Dance and Overnighter on Jan.
18. Bring your calendars, ideas
The Tween Council will meet on
Thursday, Dec. 5 from 6 to 7:30
p.m. and is open to all 6-8th
graders. We'll be making plans
for our Maccabee games in
SuaSCAI'TiO* NATES (Local Araa
imairiaia atodaa lo Mann r
Friday. November 29, 1985
U 001 ifl MM SuOlC'iption M SO o< 0,
alton a PmatlM CamH lac artMcH Ma turn o< \2 ?5 it
16 KISLEV 5746
726-0007 or Sharon Rophie at
785 5045 or 7334)443.
SEMINAR DEC. 10
The community is invited to at-
tend a free seminar sponsored bj
the Kent Jewish Community
Center on Tuesday evening Dec.
10 at 7:30 p.m. at their new facili-
ty at 1955 Virginia Street,
ACSW, will lead a discussion on
"The Holiday Blues," a problem
many of us experience at this time
of the year. Susan is a psychiatrist
social worker in private practice
with Dr. Scott Permesly in Largo.
She does counseling for in-
dividuals, families, couples; with a
special interest working with
children and adolescents. Susan
earned her graduate degree from
the University of Maryland.
School of Social Work and Com-
Please call Caryn Perkins at the
Center at 736-1494 to join us for
this informative seminar.
KENT JEWISH COMMUNITY
KJCC Brownie Troop No. 322 is
official. Our first meeting was
held on Thursday Nov. 14. Any
girls interested in joining the
troop are invited to attend these
meetings at the KJCC, 1955
Virginia Street, Clearwater on
Thursdays from 5 to 6 p.m.
Make new friends, learn new
arts and crafts, make plans for
special meetings and field trips,
camping and much, much more.
Get ready for an exciting adven-
ture as a Brownie. Please call
Caryn Perkins at 736-1494 for fur
Final plans for the Kent Jewish
Community Center's First Annual
Chanukah Family Festival on
Sunday, Dec. 8 have been
The Festival will take place
from 12:30 to 2 p.m. at the Kent
Jewish Community Center. The
afternoon will include Dreidel,
latke and Menorah making
workshops, refreshments, singing
and candlelighting. The public is
invited to attend.
Fee for the Festival is $1.50 per
person if registered before Dec. 2
or 12 per person if registered
after that date.
The Kent Jewish Community
Center is located at 1955 Virginia
Street, Clearwater. For more in-
YOUNGSTERS TO Visit
Youngsters from the KJr
After-care Program win
aay, uec 12 at 4 p.m. They,
busy making beautiful ChZ
presents to bring along T
Anyone interested in iinm J
on the Crafts projects^
afternoons at the KJCC or in b
mg the festivities at Meni
Manor is asked to call C*
Perkins at 736-1494.
WINTER BREAK PR0GRa,|
The Kent Jewish Common*
Center announces a umJ
Winter Break Program from I
23 to Jan. 3 for K-5 graders.
Full days of arts and en
sports, music and special
trips are planned.
For more information. pie
contact Carvn Perkins
The Kent Jewish '"..mmiimi
Center tl 'i btnefidary 'igertn,
the Jeuish Federation ofpSa
Light After Light
Hv Barbara Kirenbaum
There's a new candle on the
k for Chnukkah and it's Kindl.
Many holidays ago. Kindl wa.
searchmg through the calendar
and found a very puzzling holiday
in December, a festival which
iasts eight days and nights
Oh. he thought, eight wonderful
days in which to celebrate, and
when he saw the box with so many
candles in it, he hopped in with the
Reluctant to participate. Kindl
watched the celebration night
after night and learned the mean-
ing of each candle from the talk-
ing Me no rah.
Finally, on the eighth day he
was awakened by a hearty Good
Morning from the Menorah. Kindl
thought since it was the eighth
night, he wanted to help. The rest
of the candles decide to make this
Kindl's night and let him be the
shamus to light the whole
Menorah for courage. The story
ends with Kindl's own surprise
This de .
geared o>r J
baum with i
Richelle B n '(
musically tells Kii
Barbara, a Cli ter ten
Mine 1979 and m<
B'nai Israel, is a -tero
poetry, humor :' i i-hildren'il
adventure stories including I
After Light and a Halloweeattij
The Gooblin's Nigi
A former elementary schoaj
teacher and psychologist,
served as poet-in residence fort
Pinellas County schools in 1981-1
and taught creative writing
poetry in 20 schools.
She is a life member
Hadassah antl a member of I
National Council of Jewwl
"Light After Light" can be pel
chased at Haslasm". Sandy's. BJ
Dalton Book stores. SoeneH
Wilmoth. selected Hallmart|
stores and Young Editions "
. When \bur Phone Une
Becomes o Lifeline
ANSWER THE CALL
FEBRUARY 2, 1986
The Unlit Menorah
Friday, November 29, 1985/T;he Jewish Floridiao of Pjnelfag County Page &
Techniques for Dealing With Stress
Continued from Page 1
of the Jewish Federation of
Jias County, chaired by Ted
lh suggests another way to
our support for Soviet
jj to -end Chanukah
Irtinjt >;ir(ls to Refuseniks-
i Jews who have been denied
n^ion to emigrate.
Long wt* sending the cards.
mav want to include snap-
o"f family gatherings and
ne observances, such as
r the Chanukah candles.
[he Community Relations Com-
\ee and the National Jewish
pmunitv Relations Advisory
jncil suggests these guidelines
[writing Soviet Jews.
Inter regularly: Writing to
liet Jews is meant to be an
wing, morale-boosting under-
lie, as well as a means of sen-
ling Soviet authorities. Don't
[discouraged by a lack of
OHM or infrequent response,
letters should be personal: In
jeral. letters should not be anti-
fcet or political. Letters should
1 mention the names of special
Liizations working for Soviet
lvoid Jewish symbols: At least
first, avoid overt symbols such
fhe Star of David, or mention of
This will increase the
bices of your letter being
nguage of correspondence
vary: English, Russian,
brew or Yiddish is acceptable.
fyour first letter, ask which
__ I would be best for future
of correspondence can
Cards, letters and post
; are all acceptable. Sending
I will increase its chances of
feedback is important:
prs should keep the mail they
ve and inform the CRC and
tRAC i >f the progress of cor-
ondeme. Copies of any letters
include news about visas.
ils. illness, harassment, etc.
bid be forwarded to the
|RAC c o Abraham .1. Bayer.
(Park Ave. So., New York, NY
requests for material or finan-
usistance are received, check
INJCRAC before answering.
Wtf all letters promptly:
pinue to write, however, even
|response is received.
[though mail is usually
fc-red addressed the American
f the standard Russian style
of City (ZIP code)
( of person, last name first.
^tage rates are: Postcard, 38
airgram, 36 cents; airmail
r, 44 cents; registered mail,
return receipt requested,
I vng is a verv small
" "I the names: of Soviet
avaiable through the
*AC and the National Con-
p^on Soviet Jewry.
"PPliratiun for Visa: 1972
'"''>'!. l-irn liM6; mam-.i
'' IH I34.1loaco 108818,
krn'lv)^' V X'"r romPut*r s""-n
f IW6; marriwi plus two Wrn.i.l
9-1 128. MoaeM I1TOM,
plUTOV, Viktor, alaatroaiea
r burn 1-.39. msmi Charkiaov-
*-. Moscow 107061, KSFSR.
KWT1IN, Salomon, techai-
mk. t-irn 1949; mam^ pjus .
fflaR2"'18- Chenovuy- "
|U|J.N 1)*n"'1' mathematics teacher.
\Z ,'!*rr, Plus two. Show
7^140. Unrngrad K 248.
|afiU*L Ediu' housewife, bom
BWii?S th"* P'rvomaiskaya
>SSR Mukachfvo. I'kraiman
COIKHMAN. Yak.*, huildinu technician,
born 1Mb- married plus ana. Kolamva 6-3
< hernovtsky, Ukrainian SSK. I'SSK.
i;RAIKR. Mark, electrical engineer. L,rn
. ,.'; "larn',l pi"" one Parcvaalavakaya
6-16, Chernovtsy. Ukrainian SSR, USSR.'
1NDITSKV. Solomon, panaionar, born
1954; married phll iya Parkovays
i 8 81 Moscow RSFSR, USSR
KATS. Tsiha. economist, born 964; mar
ned phis one Zalinskovo 32-1-37 Kishinev
Moldavian SSR, USSR 277088.
KERZHNKR. EvgenJya, horn 195]
divorced plus I Geroei Panfflovtoev
12-1-180, Moscow, RSFSR. USSR
I.KKHTMAN Solomon, electrician, born
1944; married plus i>ne. Bulvar Lenina
1216. Beltsy. Moldavian SSR. USSR
1.EMBERG. Grigory, automobile
mechanic, born 1946. Merkela 9-4 Riira
Latvian SSR. USSR
I.IVSH1TS. Vcmamin. pensioner, horn
1908; married plus one U-iklos 7:1, Vilnius
232000, Latvian SSR. USSR
LVOVSKY, Mark, chemical engineer.
&?. '??9; marri^ P'us two. Kondratuka
18-11, Moscow 129161, RSFSR. USSR.
"SMS Marat, mathematician, born
19*. married plus two. Ordzhonikidze 11-5
< hernovtsy. Ukrainian SSR. USSR.
OVSISHCHER, Lev. economist (former
colonel), born 1919: married, ul. Kherson-
Bkava 29-89, Moscow 117246. RSFSR.
RAIZ, Vladimir, molecular biologist, born
1941; married plus two, Chant) 18-4
Vilnius. Lithuanian SSR. USSR
RAKHLKNKO. Yakov, radio technician,
l>rn 1949; married. Karmamtskv Per 5-33,
Moscow, RSFSR, USSR
SHACHNOVSKY, Vladimir, mathemati-
cian, born 1941; married plus one. Proezd
Cherepanovych 70-76, Moscow A-183,
SHKOLNIK. Isaak. mechanic, born
1939, ul Tarnoiforcdskogo 23-307. Vinnitsa.
Ukrainian SSR. USSR.
' Former Prisoner of
"First appllied with parents
By SHIRLEY SERBELL
Clinical Social Worker
In a recent article "An Alert to
the Effects of Stress," we outlin-
ed the psychological and physical
effects which can result from be-
ing stressed both negative
events like illness or positive
events like being promoted.
We also pointed out that these
events are stressors, not the
stress. Your response to these
events constitutes stress and
while some stress is good and
helpful, too much stress becomes
distress. We concluded that it is
essential to reduce the stress in
one's life, not only for the greatest
enjoyment of life, but also as a
way to a healthier life.
The following suggestions for
reducing stress can be effective if
1. Stop blaming outside events
for your tension and anxiety and
accept responsibility for your own
interpretation of those events. Ac-
cept events as unpleasant, in-
convenient or undesirable, but
eliminate condemning, deman-
ding or labeling events as "awful"
or a "catastrophe." Stop building
things up into something much
greater than they are. By chang-
ing our beliefs we will feel much
better even though the events
themselves may not have changed
Continued on Page 7
By GLADYS OSHER. 866-2077
There was some fierce, but friendly campaigning for student
council offices over at the Pinellas County Jewish Day School
recently. President was won by seventh-grader Bryna Blanchard
of Sarasota. Among her goals is to start a Hebrew/English School
newspaper. What a terrific idea!
Winning the vice presidency was Todd Pardoll, of St.
Petersburg, also in seventh grade. His campaign pledges included
working for longer lunch periods and more field trips. He says
he'll take his case to school Principal, Mark Silk. Go get em
Also elected to the student council, which meets once a week
under the direction of staff member, Peggy Martinus, were
fourth grade representatives Missy Pardoll and Adam Robyak;
fifth grade representatives Inbal Kedar and Stacie Lynn; and
middle school representative Jodi Newman.
You would have thought you were in Hawaii if you had happen-
ed to stop at Menorah Manor the other day when residents, staff
and volunteers joined together for a special "Sharing Day."
Helen Vitt gave he residents a hula lesson prior to a kosher
style Hawaiian luncheon and a costume contest. Winners of the
contest were: Ida Cutler, best dressed resident; Helen Vitt, for
the volunteers andKenneth Kelly and Stephanie Williams for
The afternoon entertainment included a special skit by Menorah
Manor bookkeeper, Debbie Martin and Housekeeping Director
Bob Weatherwax. The day culminated with a professional hula
dancer, Dolly McKay.
Give much of the credit for making Sharing Day a success to
Program Director Renee Krosner.
St. Petersburg resident. Carol Ehrenkranz, is introducing a
new service, providing an extra hand around the house when you
need it. Called Rent-a-Hand. services offered include companion-
ship, chauffering, handyperson. laundry, shoppng and
Some of our most active women have been busy conventioneer-
ing in November. Temple Beth El Sisterhood President, Florence
Fayer, and past President Zena Ginsberg, have been out to LA
for the 35th Biennial Assembly of the National Federation of
Temple Sisterhoods. Florence and Zena say they gained many
new ideas from the five-day conference.
Terri Vogel, Elinor Gordon, Francine Kamerling and Doreen
Ben just got back from the Florida Regional Conference of the
Brandeis University National Women's Committee at the Palm
Beach Hilton Hotel where they got an update on Brandeis and its
fine programs. Workshops were also held in such interesting
topics as media relations, leadership and membership.
Terri is the current president of the Suncoast Chapter and
Elinor is the group's past president. Francine is the president of
the newly formed St. Petersburg Chapter and Doreen is the
membership vice president.
Another group just back from out-of-town are Judy Elkin and
Marlvn Littauer, who were among 700 to attend the National
Council of Jewish Women's Joint Program Institute in
During the four-day institute, Judy and Marlyn, both members
of the NCJW Suncoast Section, received detailed briefings from
government officials dealing with individual rights and respon-
sibilities the government has to protect those rights. The two
returned home ready to put some of that advocacy training to
Under the "Where are They Now" category is a story about a
twin birth of sorts. Steve Wolfson, who grew up here, now living
in Regina, Saskaschewan (that's Canada), became father to a lit-
tle boy, Sacha Scott, on Oct. 27. A day later, he gave "birth" to
his first book, a children's story, "Monster Cheese." The book,
which will be available locally at Haslam's, and includes main
characters Sam (named for his son who is a fourth-grader at
Bauder Elementary) and Grandma Jewel (named for his real life
grandmother, Julia Wolfson, a long-time St. Petersburg Beach
Steve's parents. Harold and Gert Wolfson of St. Pete Beach,
are doubly proud.
If you have any news of social events, simchas or other in-
teresting going ons, call or write me c/o of the Floridian, 301 S.
Jupiter, Clearwater, 33615.
You've never had
it so gpod!
Hot Slinsweet is a delicious
new wav to enjoy the taste of America s
Sunsweet is made from 100 pure
fruit juice^ sunswet .s a|sQ
anneUzing alternative to that extra cup of
never had it so good.
Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, November 29, 1985
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal/UJA Campaig
Our community has set a three
year $400,000 goal for Project
Renewal, Tel Mond. To date
$190,615 has been pledged and we
have sent $53,448 to Tel Mond.
Project Renewal's goal is the
social rehabilitation of distressed
Israeli neighborhoods; ultimately
upgrading the quality of life for
300,000 people two thirds
children. Pinellas has been "twin-
ned" with Tel Mond, a town of
4,000 people, devoid of most pro-
gress that has been made in Israel
in the past 30 years, has been
assigned as our community
responsibility. It is located nor-
theast of Tel Aviv and was used as
a settlement center for Asian and
African Jews who came to Israel
in the late 1940's and early 1950's.
ITS CURRENT NEEDS ARE:
Educational programs focus-
ing on primary and high school
age students and on vocational
training for the unemployed.
Community facilities day
care centers, sports facilities,
Medical and dental clinics.
Programs and care for the
To know someone cares shar-
ing a special relationship with a
Plans for renewal originate in
the local steering committees,
which include representatives of
the neighborhoods' residents, the
local authority and the Jewish
Agency. Plans must be approved
by the Pinellas County
Our support has developed an
Infrastructure increasing the
awareness of children and parents
towards the dream of Israel. More
high school age students are con-
sidering university after the Ar-
my as a real possibility and
significantly more adults are fin-
ding better employment oppor-
tunities. Pinellas County's in-
fluence begins in the Nursery
School and continues through
those responsible for the Town
A. To fulfill our commitment of
B. To have improved the stan-
dard of living in Tel Mond and to
have developed community
leadership capable of continuing
progress in Tel Mond.
The money we send to the UJA
will be used for social services in
Israel and for Jews throughout
the world. Money sent from all
Diaspora communities comprise
over 25 percent of Israel's social
I. IMMIGRATION. ABSORP-
TION AND HOUSING
A. Every Jew has a home in
Israel. We have assisted in ab-
sorption of almost 2 million
Jewish immigrants to Israel.
B. The Immigration and Ab-
sorption Department is responsi-
1. rescue efforts and
assistance for Jews in countries of
2. transportation of im-
migrants and their personal
3. initial absorption of
4. welfare services for im-
migrant families with particular
5. temporary housing
6. Hebrew language training
7. short term financial aid
The Department today is deeply
involved in social absorption
techniques for the Ethiopian im-
migrants as well as seeking more
readily available housing for all
II. RURAL SETTLEMENTS
A. All settlement activities are
within Israel's pre-1967 borders.
B. New settlements assure
economic independence and firm
up Israel's borders.
C. There are 250 new set-
tlements primarily in the Galilee
(where there is heavy Arab
population), the Negev where
Israeli agriculture makes the
desert bloom, and the Arava
III. YOUTH ALIYAH:
Children Are Israel's Greatest
Natural Resource. Every Jewish
Child Must Have An Opportunity
For An Education.
A. Throughout its history Youth
Aliyah programs have enabled
more than 200,000 children to
enter the mainstream of Israeli
B. While in the past most Youth
Aliyah pupils were new im-
migrants, today most pupils are
from disadvantaged Israeli
C. In 1986, 18,000 youngsters
will be studying under the
auspices of Youth Aliyah.
IV. JDC (Joint Distribution
A. Maintains a lifeline to rem-
nant and distressed communities
around the world:
Moslem countries, i.e., Iran
Ethiopia and other countries
B. Maintains crucial package
program fuel, food, and
C. Homes for the aged.
D. Religious and vocational
E. Youth programs and camps.
F. Medical Assistance.
G. Holiday packages to those who
could not otherwise get ingre-
dients of our Jewish traditions.
H. In Israel: JDC
1. Supports community
2. Health programs.
3. Aids the handicapped and
V. EDUCATION Especially
universities play a special role in
building the high-tech levels of
A. Educational funds are so
scarce that there is a serious move
afoot to curtail the availability of a
free high school education.
B. Educational assistance in
Latin America. South America
and North Africa provide incen-
tives for increased Jewish student
enrollment in kindergartens, day
schools and after-school classes.
Teachers and counselors from
Israel encourage education and
staff teachers' training programs.
VI. SOCIAL PROGRAMS:
Israel's budgetary cuts have
decreased the amount of money
available for the handicapped, in-
firm and socially disadvantaged.
VII. ORT Approximately $4
million from the $400 million sent
to the Jewish Agency from the
United Jewis Appeal goes to
Organization for Rehabilitation
and Training (ORT), which pro-
vides vocational, educational and
apprenticeship programs for
students throughout the world.
VIII. TWO ADDITIONAL
organizations which have been
primarily involved with Jewish
immigrants from Eastern Euro-
pean countries receive funds from
the United Jewish Appeal
A. New York Association for
New Americans (NYANA)
B. Hebrew Immigration Aid
I. JEWISH DAY SCHOOL:
Elementary and Middle School
which serves over 86 students
from Dunedin to Sarasota. Ac-
credited through the Solomon
Schechter Day School Associa-
tion, and has entered the ac-
creditation process for Florida
Council of Independent Schools.
A. General Studies
1. Offers a full curriculum of
2. Extensive use of computers
to enhance logic and problem solv-
3. Each year students achieve
superlative scores on nation-wide
B. Jewish Studies Program
1. The learning and study of
2. The study of Jewish texts in
their original language.
3. Hebrew Bible study beginn-
ing in the 3rd grade.
4. Emphasizes a positive
celebration of Jewish holidays and
5. The study of Jewish history
6. Emphasis on developing a
positive self esteem.
II. JEWISH COMMUNITY
CENTER OF PINELLAS
COUNTY: An Interdenomina-
tional Social Agency that provides
programing for all ages for
Pinellas County Jews as well as
A. Continuing Programs
1. Camp Kadima A summer
day camp for children 2'/*-15 years
old, and a winter break day camp
for children of the same age.
2. Adult education courses in
Jewish history, literature and
ft BLUE RIDGE ft
W i CAMP and RESORT M V
For Boys a. Girl* 6-16
II MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spr
Comes A Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fad Lakes
Whit* Water Rafting Water skiing Repelling
Aerobic* Tennis Arts a Crafts Sailing
Gymnastics and Dance Go Certs Trip* by
Canoe Horaeback Riding Rock Climbing
Basketball Soccer Softball Hockey
Zoological a Science Program All Dietary Laws
Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at AH Times
Member American Camping Association
Under *w Oeeratton of
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY. C CD.
MORRIS A SHEILA WAL0MAN
Miam Beach Phone 1-538-3434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888. Miami Beach. Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
3. Outreach programs to
Menorah Center, i.e., ceramics
classes and birthday parties.
4. Senior Friendship Club
Social group for mature adults
which meets twice a week for lec-
ture, movies, trips and other
5. Sport classes for men and
women, i.e., karate, tennis and
6. Kinder Development
Center Before and after school
care for special needs and han-
dicapped children, also an exten-
sion of Camp Kadima.
7. Children's Programs -
Playgroup for two- and three-
year-olds, and before and after
school care for school-age
1. Lecture Series Guest
speakers from a variety of
t K?l??ial event* for
3. Annual art auction.
4. Annual flea market.
6. Israel Independence
activity annual cotnmu
wide celebration commen
6. Maccabee games j-
Mini-Olympics for children
III. KENT JEWISH t
MUNITY CENTER: a
Jewish Community Center
ing the northern Pinellas I
A. Continuing Programs
1. Kent Jewish Commu,
Day Camp In the summer!
children ages 4-14.
2. Singles groups sa
Jewish people feeling, expert
ing and fortifying Ustid
3. Adult education coursJ
"Home o/ rne ovt-Huttod *ane%Jcft
i ine unotr-siuttid price."
7204 Uimerton Rd flwfew HmSii
Open 10:30 am. to 8 pm Mon. Sal
Xafcai Ad oppowu fWicrmo \
3-Day Spring Holiday In IsraelM
Sail Home In
5-Plus Star Luxury
This spring, fly free to Haifa and enjoy three davs in the Holy
Land, free: three nights at the Tel-Aviv Hilton, sightseeing
tours, transfers and more! .
On March 29, depart Haifa aboard Sagafjord. the only snip
rated Five-Plus Stars throughout in FjeJdjnglV\Mdi&
Cruises. Visit Italy's Catania, famed seaside resort, JJ'J*
tavecchia, port for the Eternal City of Rome (overngg-U"
to the French Riviera's Villefranche and the Costa ddgoB
Malaga. Sm? Spain's historic Cadiz and sun-splashed Funcn
Madeira, off Portugal. Disembark in Fort Lauderdale on Af"
18; 19 days. $4,110 to $9,580, free roundtrip airfan" motaMj
Or continue on to Playa del Carmen/Cozumel, Grana
Cayman and Cartagena. Cruise the astonishing Panama
Canal to Balboa, Acapulco and Cabo San Lucas L^semwn.
in Los Angeles on May 2; 33 days, $6,990 to $16,290, free
roundtrip airfare included.
Sagafjord is known for highly personalized sen
superb, single-sitting dining; and luxurious facilities sue
as the famed "Golden Door Spa at Sea ." See your tray*'
Rates per person, double occupancy, taxes not included s'-M*^
tered in the Bahamas
Queen Elizabeth 2
jology of the Bib,e' SP""8*1
I. sport classes Exercise
fnr men aa^ WOmen- '*
goccer and general sports
Jes for children.
ITYoung Couples Clubs A
Lj forum for couples.
Is Daddy and Me Pre-school
_ child/father social
7 Maccabee Braves For
kindergarten through 2nd
k to participate with a parent
[numerous activities, i.e.,
Ing, bowling, boating.
[s Brownies and Cub Scout
C Children's programs -
ir school care and classes for
fcen of elementary school age.
llO. School vacation day pro-
n for elementary age children.
11. For Youth PSAT Col-
Entrance Exam Study
Lp, Drama Club, Teen Council
I Other Activities
Special events for Jewish
\ GULF COAST JEWISH
| Our Jewish Family Service
B. Professional guidance and
eling to all age groups.
cling on a broad range of
problems including mar-
e, divorce, bereavement,
jcence, chemical dependen-
k. Outreach to the elderly
Ive support systems for
[ted Jewish elderly, including
service which provide
Kance with public benefits,
king, food and housing.
. Homemaker Services In-
cooking, shopping and
ling as v. ell as residential pro-
ning for older adults experien-
I. Scholarships for camp and
ge assistance based on finan-
Resettlement of Soviet
i (we have resettled a dozen
p. Information and referral-
|m unity resource and
[It is a fact and Pinellas Coun-
I net an exception
I' There ;ire Jews who are in
)uat.-l> fed and housed, cannot
medical and dental care
I'-annoi paj electric bills.
We have many elderly liv-
f'H fixed iiii-onies. isolated bj
lonelinesK, an.I phvaical
There are Jewish children
PRle-uarent relationships re
fg additkmal servuvs.
Jewish smiles 111 (he is 10
range looking for their
[C8C (Community Relations
mtteei seeks to "involve the
ff Jewish community on
p>us matters, for example:
Monitors issues of separation
p-ch and state in schools and
B Works with the ADL (Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'nth) to combat anti-Semitism.
C. Support for civil rights and
D. Interprets Israel's position
and community needs to key opi-
nion makers and lawmakers.
E. Attempts to marshall pro-
grams on issues affecting Israel,
Soviet Jewry and Jews
throughout the world.
F. Organizes volunteer-led ac-
tivists to visit members of the
Jewish community in hospitals,
nursing homes and those isolated
in the home.
VI. YOUNG LEADERSHIP
Training Jewish Young Adults
(25-40) to be effective members of
VII. WOMEN'S DIVISION
A. Conducts the Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign for
women in this area.
B. Organizes and supports
special community education, i.e.,
Project Shalom, UN End
C. Umbrella for women's
D. Conducts Leadership
Development programs, i.e., lec-
ture series for women's board and
VIII. NATIONAL AGEN-
CIES: Our community allocates
funds to National Jewish
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
Techniques for Dealing With Stress
EE DELIVERY FLORIDA
L-800 432 3708
Continued from Page 5
2. Get your priorities straight
and do not give things more im-
portance than they deserve. Stop
spending $10 worth of energy on a
10 cent problem. Invest your time
and energy in things that are real-
ly important and that provide
3. Practice relaxation exercises
two or three times a day. This
takes only about 10 minutes each
time and consists of finding a com-
fortable place to sit and close your
eyes, take a couple of deep
breaths and guide a sense of relax-
ation down your body from the top
of your head to the tips of your
toes. Spend some time thinking
how you want to proceed with
your day, meditate, enjoy a blank
mind momentarily, then open
your eyes and continue your
routine. It is amazing how
refreshing these few moments out
of your day can be.
4. Adults tend to get too serious
about life and forget the power of
play to reenergize and stimulate
COMBINED JEWISH APPEAL/
FEDERATION GOAL $1,450,000
TEL MOND 400,000
WOMEN'S DIVISION CHAIRWOMAN
RENEWAL TEL MOND
one's mind and body. Make a list
of 10 things that are play for you,
one half of which must cost less
than $5. Begin to use your list to
play for one hour each day. You
will find it hard to make up such a
list but once completed you will
find it one of the most helpful
things you have done.
5. Physical exercise is one of the
best distressors when combined
with the items listed above.
Choose a form of exercise you like
or you will be unable to stay with
it. Before starting any exercise
program consult your physician
regarding the proper amount of
exercise for your physical
We, at Gulf Coast Jewish Fami-
ly Service, see many clients suf-
fering the effects of uncontrolled
stress and recognize it as one of
the major physical and mental
health problems of our time. We
believe that the above suggestions
can be helpful in improving the
quality of life and sincerely hope
that they will be helpful to you.
The GCJFS does counseling at
two locations, 1721 Rainbow
Drive, Clearwater, and 8167
Elbow Lane St. Petersburg (at the
JCC). GCJFS offers confidential
counseling for those who have dif-
ficulty in handling stress or any
other problems. GCJFS services
are based on financial ability to
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5 Star RESORT HOTELS
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Travel & Tours Ltd.
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Andrew Marcus, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Gary Marcus was called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 23 at Temple
B'nai Israel in Clearwater. An-
drew is a student in the Temple
religious school and is a seventh-
grader at Osceola Middle School.
A member of the school chorus,
Andrew's interests include com-
puters, electric trains, video
games and reading.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcus hosted a
reception Nov. 23 at the Wine
Cellar. Special guests included
grandparents, aunts, uncles,
cousins and friends from
Michigan, Pennsylvania, Illinois,
Georgia and New Jersey.
A YDIN KESKINER
Aydin Daniel Keskiner, son of
Dr. and Mrs. Fredrick R. Merriam
and Dr. Ali Keskiner will be called
to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Nov. 30 at Temple
B'nai Israel in Clearwater. Aydin
is a student in the Temple B'nai
Israel religious school and is vice
president of the Temple Junior
Youth Group. Aydin attends St.
Paul's where he is in the eighth
grade. A high honors student,
Aydin is on the tennis team, par-
ticipates in forensics, school
dramatics and is on the
newspaper and yearbook staff.
Dr. and Mrs. Merriam will host
a luncheon on Saturday, Nov. 30
at Temple B'nai Israel. Special
guests will include grandmother,
Mrs. Ma Hirz and many aunts,
uncles and cousins from all over
the United States.
Emily Beth Shapiro, daughter
LATKES AND MINI
A HOLIDAY TRADITION
YOU CAN EN|OY ANYTIME!
Tropic Ice Company
All American Food Dist.
Blue Ribbon Super Market
23 at the Tradewinds on St.
Petersburg Beach. Special guests
included Scott's paternal grand-
parents, Hy and Lil Phillips of St.
Petersburg; maternal grand-
father. Hy Pried of Bumsville,
North Carolina and Miami Beach;
and many aunts, uncles, cousins,
and other friends from Florida,
Connecticut. Pennsylvania, New
York, New Jersey, Tennessee,
North Carolina, California.
Scott will be the flrst
from the Day school Bar \S
at Congregation B'nai Isi^I.
started at the inception ^
school six years ago.
All his Judaic teachers n
six years he attended the
School, were his special mJ,
the Bar Mitzvah.
of Jim and Jill Shapiro will be call-
ed to the Torah as a Bat Mitzvah
on Dec. 14 at Temple B'nai Israel
in Clearwater. Emily is a student
in the Temple B'nai Israel
religious school and is an eighth-
grader at Seminole Middle School.
An honors student, Emily plays
the violin, soccer and tennis.
Emily's Soviet twin is Eugene
Zaslavsky of Moscow.
Scott Eric Phillips, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jerald Phillips, was call-
ed to the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah,
Saturday, Nov. 23, at Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel in St.
Scott was student of the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School and now attends Azalea
Middle School where he is in the
7th grade. He is active in the
Kadima of Congregation B'nai
Israel and their pre-confirmation
class. Scott played Little League
baseball for four years and was on
the championship team all four
years. Other hobbies include ten-
nis, basketball, computers and his
Mr. and Mrs. Phillips hosted a
reception on the evening of Nov.
But No Fridays!
Synagogue needs part-time front office
Monday-Thursday, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.
For further info, and a ppt., call:
yi.MlltMlllHtWI'WtlHIWIMlMIMUlliWilllilllJil,!,! MM |, ,,,
I Consumer research, full and part-time posi-
| tions. Flexibility and stamina a must. People-
| oriented. Jobs vary with outside and inside
| assignments. Ideal for energetic singles ]
| and seniors.
1 2:00-6:00 P.M.
Celebrate Chanukah in the true
tradition with Manischewitz.
When only the best
is good enough.
Make this Chanukah holiday a more joyous
one with Manischewitz Kosher wines. All
our wines and champagnes are ^C'20 r*
under the strict supervision of
Rabbi Dr. Joseph I. Singer and
Rabbi Solomon B. Shapiro.
Choose from the great assortment of
Manischewitz wines including our new
Dry Chablis and Dry Burgundy. They're
traditional, they're festive and are specially
gift-wrapped for the holidays.
Come home, to Manischewitz.
mmscHEwnz wine co new rott*. ny 11232
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 9
Pan Am s
No minimum/maximum stay.
No advance purchase requirement,
No restrictions at all!
Now you can fly Pan Am to New York for just
$99 one way Monday through Thursday. Or add $10
and fly Friday through Sunday. No strings, no
restrictions. Just buy and fly!
These fares are available for purchase on any
coach seat, on any of our nonstops-including
our big, beautiful new widebodies-anytime
between now and December 16,1985, when travel
must be completed. ^fufl
So don't let other airlines string you along to the
Big Apple. Fly Pan Am, and cut the cord.
8 iff reservations and information, call your travel
agent or Kin Am at 1-800-221-1111.
Rin Am.You Cant BeatThe Experience
SL md 5dulM fubjKi todunge with..,,, notice
1 i.ni' Miami Vrrive \m\ Vwk
7:30am 10:09am (K)
8:45am 11:30am (L)
11:30am* S:14pm (L)
1:30pm 4:09pm (K)
2:00pm 4:45pm (L)
4:00pm 6:39pm (K)
5:15pm 8:00pm (L)
7:45pm* 10:29pm (L)
9:45pm 12:29am (L)
10:15pm 12:55am (K)
1 1 jt.iuniu K -Kennedy
Page 10 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, November 29, 1985
Congregations, Organizations Events
FIRST COUNCIL OF
To Be Held
Elisa Greenberg, president of
the Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, is pleased to announce
that the Women's Division and
National Council of Jewish
Women will co-sponsor the first
annual conference for chapter
presidents of all Jewish women's
This is the first of many con-
ferences for women's leadership,
and will be held on Thursday. Dec.
13. 9:30-11 a.m. at the Kent
Jewish Community Center, 1955
Virginia St., Clearwater.
Marilyn Smith, president of the
Suncoast Chapter of NCJW, and
coordinator of this event, said of
the conference, "Bringing
understanding, unity and coopera-
tion among our women's organiza-
tions is essential in ensuring the
viability of a true Jewish com-
munity in Pinellas County."
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council will host a Chanukah
Dance on Sunday, Dec. 15, at 7:30
p.m. at the Hyatt Regency Hotel,
211 Tampa St.. Tampa.
Elegance, sparkle and magic
will make this evening's spec-
tacular event simply exquisite.
The plush decor at the Hyatt
Regency will definitely set the
mood for an evenning of meeting
Live band and hors d'oeuvre
buffet provided. Cash bar. Dress:
Semi-formal. $14 in advance, $19
at the door. RSVP by Dec. 6 with
full payment of $14 to the Tampa
JCC, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa,
FL 33609, attn: Jewish Singles.
Please make checks payable to
For more information, please
call Sandy at 797-3536 (Pinellas)
or Cathy (969-3441)
Annual Dinner Dance
President John Bromwich of
Congregation Beth Sholom,
Gulfport, through his chairman of
the committee of arrangements
for special events, John Kurtz, an-
nounces that the annual dinner-
dance will be held on Sunday, Dec.
1, at 1:30 p.m. at the Wine Cellar
Restaurant, 17307 Gulf Blvd..
On this occasion, the congrega-
tion and friends will pay tribute to
Sam Vogel for his many years of
devoted service to the synagogue,
the congregation and the Jewish
Sam Vogel was vice president,
then president of the synagogue,
the president of the Men's Club
and head of the Israel Bond drive
for a number of years. He was
J resented with the United
erusalem Award, a highly
coveted tribute to a most deserv-
ing recipient. At present he is the
Adult Education director of the
A full course Kosher dinner has
been planned. Music for your
listening and dancing pleasure
will be furnished by Howard
Wilde and the Playmakers. Dona-
tion $18. For advanced reserva-
tions call John Kurtz 866-2980.
The Sisterhood of Congregation
Beth Sholom of Gulfport will hold
its first creative arts, craft and
bake sale on Tuesday, Dec. 10
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Synagogue, 1844-54th St. South,
Offered for sale will be beautiful
and useful articles made by the
skilled hands of members of the
Sisterhood. These will include
knitted items, needlepoint,
ceramics, embroideries, paintings
and other crafts.
Also available for purchase will
be delicious favorite recipe home-
baked cookies, cakes and other
There is no admission charge.
All are most welcome.
Men's Club Breakfast
On Sunday. Dec. 15 at 10 a.m..
the Men's Club of Congregation
Beth Sholom. 1844-54th St.
South, Gulfport. will hold their
monthly breakfast at the
synagogue social hall.
The guest speaker will be Bud
Waldman was associated with
the Barnes Hospital of Medicine in
St. Louis and has an MA degree in
audiology. He will talk on the sub-
jects of hearing defects and hear-
ing aids, followed by a question
and answer period.
Members and friends are invited
to attend. Enjoy a delicious
breakfast and an informative pro-
gram. Donation at the door $2.50.
Chaaokaft Block Party
Plans are under way for Con-
gregation B'nai Israel's Block
Party, Wednesday, Dec. 11,from 7
to 8 p.m.
The block party will be a
guaranteed good time for young
and old alike and will feature
singing, dancing, latkes, and St.
Pete's largest Menorah. This
year's theme is "Give a little light
and bring a lot of warmth."
Computer Teen Group
Teen-agers, if your hobby is
computers, or you are interested
in computers, come to Beth Chai
Synagogue, 86th Ave. and 125
Street N., Seminole.
Meet new friends, socialize,
develop your computer abilities,
and learn from Harry Rubenstein.
Computer Teen Group meets
the last Sunday of the month,
1-4:30 p.m. Admission is $1.50, in-
cludes sodas and treats. All teen-
agers welcome with or without
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion, responding to numerous re-
quests from faculty and staff at
the University of South Florida
has established a Havurah for the
adult population of the university
communities of the Greater Tam-
pa Bay area.
This Havurah, open to adult
non-faculty members of the com-
munity as well, will be affiliated
with the Reconstructionist
Accordng to Hillel director Rab-
bi Steven Kaplan, "The over-
whelming majority of requests
were for Reconstructionist affilia-
tion. If others wish a Havurah
with any other affiliation, we'll ac-
commodate as well."
Rabbi Kaplan sees the Havurah
as a means for unaffiliated Jews
to join together for prayer and
study, and even those affiliated
members to share with the group
if they wish.
"Our Havurah is no substitute
for a synagogue, but rather, a
complement. We offer no services
of any sort for children, no men's
club, no sisterhood. Just a classic
version of the Havurah of the
Membership for the Hillel
Havurah is $25 a year. For fur-
ther information, call Hillel at
Announces Record Growth
The B'nai B'rith Hillel Founda-
tion Jewish Student Center has
seen unprecendented growth this
year. Following High Holy Day
services which brought more
students than ever before in
Hillel's history in Tampa, func-
tions are now attended regularly
by students from University of
South Florida, University of Tam-
pa, and Hillsborough Communi'v
College, as well as by college-age
students in the Greater Tampa
Bay area not currently attending
Services are not restricted to
any branches of Judaism, and
students from the traditional to
the liberal mix in an atmosphere
Religious, social, educational,
counseling, and cultural program-
ming is available to students, and
with the completion of Hillel's
new building. Rabbi Kaplan an-
ticipates student services to
For any information, the Hillel
office may be contacted at
The Art Selection Committee of
Temple Beth-El's Annual Art
Festival has been criss-crossing
the state visiting galleries and
meeting new artists so they can
bring the latest and finest quality
of art, sculpture, ceramics,
jewelry and crafts to their Annual
The dates are Jan. 25, 26 and 27
at Temple Beth-El, 400 Pasadena
Ave. So., St. Petersburg.
To Honor Associates
In honor of the Hadassah
Associates (men who have af-
filiated with Hadassah), the St.
Petersburg Chapter is featuring
an evening with Bonnie Lipton. a
newly elected member of the Na-
tional Board of Hadassah, who
will give an update on Israel and
Hadassah Associates will
receive personal invitations to at-
tend this exciting event to be held
Wednesday. Dec. 4 at Temple
Beth El. 400 Pasadena Ave. So..
St. Petersburg, at 8 p.m.
Hadassah Associates will be
especially honored and
refreshments will be served.
For a man to become a
Hadassah Associate, a one-time
gift of $200 is all that is necessary.
The St. Petersburg Chapter is
proud of its 39 Hadassah
A Chanukah Party in honor of
Henrietta Szold's 125th birthday
will highlight the December
meeting of Hadassah-Aliyah
Group starting at 10 a.m. on
Wednesday, Dec. 11 at the home
of Anita Helfand, 6521 30th Ave.
North. St. Petersburg (347-2300).
Come to the party and enjoy
potato latkes. songs, poems and
Offer Varied Program
The Brandeis University Na-
tional Women's Committee is of-
fering a wide and varied selection
of courses this year for your
You may join the group study-
ing "Women in the Contemporary
Novel"; "Genre of the Short
Story" (next session Jan. 6) or
"Drama in the Family" or join a
"Sunset Soire" at nWi
Studio of EvandertrS
I" a lighter veln
become a GoUrmet JJ
easy lessons; learn theT
of intermediate" Bridg?
expert in handling f
under the tutelage^
banker or relax at
Please phone Doren,
525-8071 for all fig,
tion time, dates and n
the events you wish to a
Zena W. Sulkes Awarded
Reform Jewish Educator Title!
In the first national movement
of its kind. North American
Reform Judaism leaders have
awarded the professional title of
Reform Jewish Educator to
outstanding Jewish educators in-
cluding Zena W. Sulkes, director
of education at Temple B'nai
Israel in Clearwater.
In creating the title, the na-
tional Reform Movement leaders
said the action recognizes the vital
part outstanding Jewish
educators play in insuring a
vibrant Reform Judaism in North
America and underscoring the
future of Jewish communal life.
Reform Jewish Educator is a
professional title awarded to a
person who meets high standards
of academic preparation and pro-
fessional experience to grant
them the status and recognition
they deserve. Reform leaders
The title was awarded jointly by
the Commission on Jewish Educa-
tion, the Conference of American
Rabbis, the National Association
of Temple Educators, the
American Conference of Cantors
and the Hebrew Union Colletre.
Jewish Institute of Relig
initial award was madeea,
month in Los Angeles
chairperson of the Joint (
sion of Professional St
Rabbi Howard Bogot,,
of the Union of American L
Colleges, will confer theifl
Mrs. Sulkes at Shabbat i
tonight at Temple B'nai
during the Educator-Inl
Mrs. Sulkes is serving U
teenth year as director oTi
tion at Temple B'nai Israd
holds degrees from the L'nisj
of Michigan. Wayne StateL
sity and the University ofj
She has been involved a I
regional and national efl
improve the quality of .
education. She is alsotheL
of "Proud and -lewish" and]
quent contributor to "Co
magazine. Shr sarvi> m :
president of administrab
the National Association o
pie Educators, andasacon
in Reform education.
Mrs. Sulkes is mamedl
Sulkes. Thev have one son.)
Major Gifts Dinner
Continued from Page 1
munology at the university's
Medical School. He received the
prestigious Scopus Award from
the American Friends of the
Hebrew University in September
1975, joining such people as the
late U.S. Sen. Hubert H. Hum-
phrey and Isaac Stern.
Sen. Lautenberg serves on
three Senate committees: Budget,
Appropriations and the. Environ-
ment and Public Works. His work
in the Senate already has won him
the admiration of consumer and
environmental groups. He receiv-
ed this year both the Conservation
Voting Award from the League of
Conservation Voters and the Con-
sumer Hero Award from the Con-
sumer Federation of America.
The Lautenbergs live in Mont
clair, N.J. and have fourc
dinators Reva Kent.
Newmark and Charles 1
expressed their sincere |
pleasure at having
Lautenberg accept the I
to come to Pinellas Co
speak at the Major Gifts I
"We know that our i
will respond to the neeAj
campaign and to
a humanitarian in the I
of the word and we are |
have him as our guest I
said Federation Prei
Newmark speaking for l
the dinner may be
calling the Federation
TEMPLE BETH EURafara
m 8. Finiiii Av.. si. MaMs* mi Rak* ir s ** ]
MsMg Habhat. Untm > isfcnna MN nsHstt J
Bar Bat MrUraa S*ttk* 11 .. Tal. S47-41M.
MpsfSM BETH SHOLOM-Ciaa.mUw
ISM M St.. 8.. MM* SJTtl MM laraal D*cJ Strntf:l
a* p.m.; Sstarssy. u Tal. SS1-J3M. 8*4-47
Caacnnttoa B'NAI ISRAEL-Caaaai
3*1 M St.. N.. St. Pataraban; M71t RabM Jacaft Laak' I''* ^?JriSfJ
Sabbath Sarrica: TrUmy WSJJM .. SslsNay. f*i Umm^
turn.; 8_s*y t OU aatf miia Miaraa Tal. M1-4W
rmrmllw BETH CHAI-OriliM ]
mm m 8c n.. smm. mm mm a*~* Bar s^**1* **^
aa araaiac 8 .-.; Safcaraa*. fc *.. M JSMMS.
MpMl BETH SHALOM-Cisaanatfra tWkM
S. Balcbar R4.. CMfJMsj 1HM RaftM -' """*,.
Saroeaa: Pitta; womimj I p.m.; Sataraty -" *"**' mon"i
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL-Rafara .
1*85 8. Bakbar Ra Claarwatar JU1 RaftM Artbar rJaar-u.*-
teaa: Frtta; *.ia at ..; Sataraa; NM a-at 1 Ml"*"*
TEMPLE AH A V AT SH ALOM-Rc fana _j ylt
P.O. Ba* 117t. Pists SUM U7t Cariaw R*.. Patai J^^X,
Jaa Snaky Sabbath Sarricaa: Friday S a.. 'el ~
GULP COAST SOCIETY FOR HUMANISTIC JUDAISM j,
Maata Art Friaaj f tft. aMStfc a.-.. Lart* Claft taur. *"*"
Ava.. 8W. Lars* < all 77-liH far MMbJBMi
CHABAD LUBAVATCH ar*r*
P.O. Bai 14M. Larga. M2t4-ltH. Tal. M4-77M. Raft* "
lT. Nov. 29
it ('.wilt'lighting 5:17 p.m.
loridian Deadline for Dec. 13 edition.
,dy. Dec 1
,ple B'nai Israel Brotherhood Breakfast. Rabbi Baseman
Friday, November 29, 1985/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 11
Ldy. Dec. 2
Rrandeis I'niversity National Women's Committee of St.
rsburg meeting, 10 a.m. Florida Power Corp.. 575 75th
, St. Petersburg Beach, 10 a.m. Guest speaker will be Lisa
h new assistant director of the Tampa Jewish Federation.
,ited Jewish Appeal Women's Training 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m..
nott Hotel, Cypress and West Shore, Tampa.
_-ish War Veteran's Ladies' Auxiliary Board meeting, 10
C.Golda Meir Center.
l.ylah Group of North Pinellas meeting. Bonnie Lip-
For more information, call Randi Kraus, 726-1445.
deration Community Relations Committee meeting. 7:30
eli Chassidic Festival, presented by the JCC of Tampa
a Theatre. 711 Franklin Street Mall, Tampa, 8 p.m.
ved seats $10. students $8, children 13 and under. $3.
y. Dec. 3
ngregation Beth Sholotn, Gulfport, Sisterhood, monthly
ng. l p.m. Writer Samuel Poor will speak on "My Own
and How it Came to Be."
wish War Veterans. Samuel Kety Post No. 542 meeting
)m.. Temple Ahavat Shalom, Palm Harbor. For more in-
ation. call Commander Moil Ringler, 796-3505.
lest Coast Council Hadassah Chapters meeting. Bonnie Lip-
ker For more information, call Lisl Schick, 531-3630.
ation B'nai Israel Sisterhood. Dinner meeting. 6 p.m.
iluski will speak,
nesdav. Dec. 4
dassah. Clearwater Chapter, Presidents' Luncheon.
B1! Mark Caribbean Gulf Resort. Clearwater Beach. Bonnie
on speaker, noon.
eration Executive Committee meeting at the JCC in St
hurt;. 7:80 p.m.
tiple Beth El Sisterhood luncheon meeting. 12:30 p.m.
Rothman Social Hall. Chanukah program. Reservations by Nov.
H,^',n, "K Charlotte Holbrook. 360-4685 or Helen Neufeld.
Congregation Beth Chai Sisterhood, planning meeting for
holiday gift wrapping fund-raiser to be held at K Mart. Park and
Sem.nole boulevards, Dec. 15-24. Volunteers appreciated. Call
Betty hhas. 581-8212.
St. Petersburg Chapter of Hadassah including Aviva Group
sponsors talk by Bonnie Lipton, Temple Beth-El, 8 p.m.
Thursday. Dec. 5
National Council of Jewish Women. Suncoast Section, board
Super Sunday Planning Committee meeting. Orlando.
Friday. Dec. 6
Shabbat Candlelighting 5:18 p.m.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles. Oneg Shabbat, Debbie Zimbler's
home. 6466 18th Ave.. N. St. Petersburg, 9 p.m. For more infor-
mation, call Debbie, 347-3441.
Saturday, Dec. 7
Temple B'nai Israel Brotherhood dinner theater party. Coun-
try Dinner Playhouse production of "Guys and Dolls." Admis-
sion $16.19. For information, call Louis Goldstein. 442-3462.
Sunday, Dec. 8
Israel Bond Luncheon. Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater, 10
a.m. Cost $9 a person.
Kent JCC Chanukah Familv Festival. 12:30-2 p.m. Admission
$1.50 prior to Dec. 2, $2 after Dec. 2.
Congregation Beth Sholom Men's Club open breakfast.
National Council of Jewish Women, Suncoast Section,
JCC Bowl-a-thon, 9 a.m.-noon, Sunshine Lanes.
West Coast Anti-Defamation League Brunch for board and
committee members. Guest Quarters, Tampa, 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m.
Young Leadership Development program, home of Terry and
Elissa Hirsch, 7:30 p.m.
Monday. Dec. 9
Brandeis I'niversity National Women's Committee board
Jewish Day School Board meeting.
Tuesday, Dec. 10
Congregation Beth Sholom. Gulfport, creative arts and crafts
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
S167 ELBOW LANB MOBIH ST PTTERSBUHG, FLA. 33710 *i. 81 3/344-S798
and bake sale. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the synagogue. 1844 a4tn St. a.
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary Paul Surenky Post No.
Golda Meir Center Chanukah Party/Building Dedication, 6:30
p.m. Admission $2.
B'nai B'rith Women. Clearwater Chapter, Chanukah Latke
Party. Maddi's home. 7:45 p.m. For more information, call
Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater, Sisterhood general
meeting, synagogue, 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday. Dec. 11
Brandeis National Women's Committee Luncheon, noon.
Hadassah. Shalom Group. Congregation B'nai Israel. St.
Petersburg, Chanukah Party and Youth Ahyah Birthday, 12:30
Hadassah, Aliyah Group.
Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg. Chanukah Block
Party. 7 p.m.
National Council of Jewish Women. St. Petersburg chapter,
board meeting, 10 a.m., regular meeting, noon, JCC, St.
Women's Division meeting, home of Thelma Rothman, 10
Thursday. Dec. 12
Blue and White Ball Committee meeting, 9:30-11 a.m., Holi-
day Inn, St. Petersburg-Clearwater Airport.
Temple B'nai Israel Clearwater Friendship, Chanukah Party.
For more information, call 799-3026.
JCC Senior Friendship Club Chanukah Party, JCC, 8167
Elbow Lane, St. Petersburg. 1 p.m. For information, call Irving
Friday. Dec. 13
Shabbat Candlelighting 5:19 p.m.
Floridian Deadline for Dec. 27 edition.
EDITOR'S NOTE: In submitting items for the community
calendar, please include the full name of the organization, the
date, time and place of the meeting, list the program or speaker
and cost, if any.
upport your Jewish Communi-
Center and enjoy a fun-filled
| at the same time on Sunday,
8 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at
(shine Bowling Lanes.
nations for this event is $50
I person or $500 per Lane. A
I course Kesher buffet lunch,
r prizes, free video games, and
Optional three games of bowl-
II be part of this special day.
br information, contact the
The JCC invites the community
to a Chanukah Party on Sunday.
Dec. 16 from 1 to 3 p.m.
Donation will be $3.50 for din-
ner and entertainment. Chanukah
gelt, door prizes and latkes for all!
Contact the JCC office at
344-5795 for reservations.
WINTER CAMP KADIMA
JCC will continue the tradition
of its Winter (amp Kadima. The
dates for this camp are Dec.
DA VI DC. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
i K .--
"PERSONALIZED FAMILY SERVICE"
OUR JEWISH OWNED AND OPERATED
CHAPELS OFFER THE FINEST OF SERVICE
AT THE MOST REASONABLE COST. RE-
GARDLESS OF FINANCIAL CONDITION
LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE ARRANGEMENTS
* DIRECTORS AVAILABLE 24 HOURS
' PRE NEED CONSULTATION AND PREPAID.
'NFLATION-PROOF FUNERAL TRUSTS
SPACIOUS COMPLETE FACILITIES
F0R FAMILY & FRIENDS
'OUR PRICES MEET EVERY NEED
SOCIAL SECURITY AND V A
'REFORM -CONSERVATIVE ORTHODOX
6366 CENTRAL AVE / 1045 NINTH AVE N.
The hours are: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
regular day; 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. ex-
There will be scheduled field
trips. For more information, call
the program coordinator at
NEW YEARS PARTY
The Senior Friendship Club will
be holding a New Year's Day
Celebration, on Wednesday, Jan.
1 at 5:30 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
A full-course, sit-down, catered.
Kosher dinner will be served.
There will be a live band provided
for your dancing and listening
pleasure. Setups will be provided
(BYOB). The cost is $12 for
members and $13 for non-
For more information and to
RSVP, please contact Irving
Silverman at 821-6483.
to National Board
Sigi R. Strauss, a member and
officer at Congregation B'nai
Israel of St. Petersburg, and
previously a member and officer
of Chizuk Amunah Congregation
in Baltimore. Md., has been
elected to the Board of Directors
of the United Synagogue of
America. Strauss was installed on
Wednesday Nov. 20. at the Con-
cord Hotel in New York during
1 [nited Synagogue's Biennial Con-
vention. Nov. 17-21.
Strauss is a recent addition to
the St Petersburg community (he
and his wife. Lucille, moved here
in 1982). However in a few short
years he has become active y in-
volved in Jewish life here. He is
presently a vice president ot ton-
Eregation B'nai Israel, chairman
of the Cemetery Committee, and
i8 on the Board Of Directors of
Menorah Manor. St. Petes Home
for Jewish Living.
Cited Synagogue of America
offers assistance and counsel, on a
Mtioiuu basis, in all areas of con-
gregational administration and
Programming for the Conser
r~ Congregation Beth Sholom *
(1844- 54th Street South
A CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE IN GULFPORT
(Rabbi Israel Dvorkin
THE 1986 MEMBERSHIP DRIVE IS ON!
ACTIVE SISTERHOOD AND MEN'S CLUB
iNo Building Fund $150 A Year Dues
Cemetery Lots Includes Tickets For i
High Holy Days I
Dedicated to Serving
our Jewish Community
Jonathan A. Fuss
Jewish Funeral Directors
We believe funeral prices have escalated beyond need. In
response, we have established a policy that assures you of
significantly reduced cost We offer complete services, in
comfortable new surroundings, to serve YOUR individual
24 Hour Emergency Service
Chevra Kadisha Taharah Room
Complete Pre-Need Planning
Today's Prices Guaranteed
Your Funds Held in Trust
Nationwide Transfer Arrangements Available
4100 Sixteenth Street North
St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
The Only All Jewish Chapel in Pinellas County
Page 12 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, November 29^1985
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