The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

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Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Clearwater (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Saint Petersburg (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Pinellas County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- Clearwater
United States -- Florida -- Pinellas -- St. Petersburg

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 25, 1980)-

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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:
AA00014308:00151

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJewish Floridi<3iin
Off Pinellas County
Volume 7 Number 1
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, January 10, 1986
i Frtt Sfiochil
Price 35 Cents
$1 Million Left To Go To Reach Goal
Campaign Tops Half-Million Dollars
The Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Pinellas County has topped
the half-million dollar mark
more than one-third of the way to
the 1986 campaign goal as the
annual fund-raising drive moves
into full swing.
Campaign Coordinators Reva
Kent, Stanley Newmark and
Charles Rutenberg announced
that the campaign has so far rais-
ed $550,478. The 1986 Campaign
goal is $1.45 million.
The separate Project Renewal
campaign to aid the impoverished
community of Tel Mond, Israel
has reached the half-way point
with donations to date of
Stanley Newmark
$202,315, Project Renewal Chair
man Herb Schwartz announced.
The goal is to raise $400,000,
payable over three years, for
Pinellas County's twin community
in Israel.
As the pace of the campaign
quickens, all campaign divisions
are moving ahead with solicita-
tions. The campaign leadership
urge the community to respond to
the campaign solicitors when they
are called on.
"All the people are volunteers
and like yourselves working for a
cause we all believe in, that is, the
enrichment of our Jewish life,
Continued on Page 4
Volunteers Make
A United Effort
The Difference
Super Sunday 1985 volunteers manning the phones.
Excitement is mounting at the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County as Super Sunday, Feb. 2
nears, according to Jean and Julie
Malkin, Super Sunday
Chaircouple.
Throughout the country,
synagogues, temples, Jewish
organizations and Federation
agencies have joined together in
the spirit of cooperation to help
make Super Sunday '86 the most
successful fundraising effort ever
seen.

At a brunch held recently at the
Jewish Community Center in St.
Petersburg, over 25 represen-
tatives of Jewish organizations
agreed to participate in the
recruitment of their membership.
Additionally, the temples,
synagogues and agencies have
pledged their cooperation by pro-
viding Super Sunday Sign Up
Displays at each of their facilities.
Recently the Federation sent
Super Sunday sign up cards to
every household in the Jewish
community. To date over 100
dedicated volunteers have agreed
to participate in Super Sunday.
Please send in your card today.
Super Sunday is the annual
phonathon held on behalf of the
UJA-Federation fundraising cam-
paign. Volunteers will work in
shifts, and man the phones at
either the Jewish Community
Center in St. Petersburg, or the
offices of Superior Surgical
Manufacturing Company in
Seminole. Food and drink will be
provided.
Your Super Sunday Planning
Committee is: Joe Charles, Mel
and Myrna Fergenbaum, Sophie
Glasgow, Ellen and Joel Goetz,
Jean and Julie Malkin, Fred
... When Your Phone Line
Becomes o Lifeline
Margolis, Suzanne Schechter,
Elaine and Joe Stern, and Sidney
Werner.
See you all Feb. 2!
SINGLES
TO PARTICIPATE IN
SUPER SUNDAY
"To Give Life-Is To Live!" This
message will be conveyed by hun-
dreds of volunteers when they
reach out and call their fellow
Jews on Super Sunday, Feb. 2.
Super Sunday is people helping
people. It is the time of year when
Jewish communities nationwide
are united in their efforts to raise
enough funds to meet the needs of
the world-wide Jewish
community.
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is proud to be part of this
collective effort and seeks the in-
volvement of area singles. We are
looking for anyone who will make
Continued on Page 4'
Jewish Day School
I County Champion Readers
Mark Silk
Forty-five students from the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School raised more for the March
of Dimes Reading Champions pro-
gram than any other school in
Pinellas County.
In one month "they read 628
books and turned in $925.18 to the
March of Dimes," said Micky
West, project coordinator for the
March of Dimes. "Pinellas County
Jewish Day School has a few
fabulous and caring students. Not
only the students but also Mr.
Mark Silk, principal, Dr. Lenore
Kopelovich, director of General
Studies and other members of the
faculty."
The students received Reading
Champion medals, T-shirt iron-
ons, certificates of appreciation
and a great deal of satisfaction
derived from helping others.
Students in grades one through
seven participated in this pro-
gram. The school received a Gold
Certificate of Appreciation "in
grateful recognition of generous
and outstanding service in helping
the March of Dimes Birth Defects
Foundation.
The Pinellas County Jewish Day
School is a beneficiary agency of
the Combined Appeal of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.


Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, January 10, 1986
Profile
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg
By LOYCE GABON
"I feel myself coming most fully
alive as a person and as a rabbi
when I am teaching," says Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg of Congrega-
tion Beth Shalom, Clearwater,
who currently chairs the Pinellas
County Board of Rabbis.
Rabbi Bromberg's professional
career has included both Jewish
education and the congregational
rabbinate.
Born in Brooklyn, New York in
1928, Rabbi Bromberg was raised
in a Reform synagogue whose rab-
bi, A. Alan Steinbach, was an ear-
ly mentor and rabbinic model. It
was Rabbi Steinbach who,
recognizing the boy's deeper in-
terest in things Jewish, urged his
parents to send him to the
Yeshivah of Flatbush, one of the
first American-style Jewish day
schools. Rabbi Bromberg con-
tinued his studies on the high
school level at night at the
Herzliah Hebrew Academy in
Manhattan.
During his undergraduate years
at Brooklyn College, Rabbi
Bromberg attended the Seminary
College and Teachers Institute
departments of the Jewish
Theological Seminary. Upon
graduation from college, he
entered the Rabbinical School of
the Seminary where he was or-
dained in 1956. Rabbi Bromberg
also earned a master's degree in
education from the University of
Pittsburgh, and in 1982 was
awarded an honorary Doctor of
Divinity by the Jewish Theological
Seminary.
An important early influence
was the rabbi's maternal grand-
mother, Jennie Turow, a promi-
nent leader in the 1930s and 1940s
of such Jewish women's organiza-
tions as Ivriah and the Women's
Division of the American Jewish
Congress.
"My grandmother's activities in
those years was my first exposure
to organized Jewish life," Rabbi
Bromberg says.
Rabbi Bromberg claims that his
intensely Hebraic education at the
Yeshivah of Flatbush and
Herzliah "weaned me away from
Reform to Conservative Judaism"
after a "brief flirtation" with Or-
thodoxy which he found "too
authoritarian for my taste." In his
youth, Rabbi Bromberg also had a
brief flirtation with militant
Zionism as a member of Betar, the
youth wing of what is now the
Herut party in Israel. The rabbi
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg
recalls one of his Betar acquain-
tances, "a firebrand named Meir
Kahane."
From his early synagogue upbr-
inging and from his warm
memories of Rabbi Steinbach,
Rabbi Bromberg retains an ap-
preciation of Reform Judaism, "a
movement of survivalist religious
orientation with important colors
of its own to add to the American
Jewish palette."
Still, entering the Rabbinical
School of the Seminary, Rabbi
Bromberg had no strong sense of
personal Jewish ideology. "I was
up for grabs," he says. The
Seminary teacher who "grabbed"
the future rabbi was Mordecai M.
Kaplan, the founder of the
Reconstructionist movement in
American Judaism (Rabbi Kaplan
died in 1983 at age 102). From this
teacher, Rabbi Bromberg ac-
quired two things: first, a fully in-
ternalized and operational view of
Judaism not as a Jewish religion
alone, but, in Kaplan's famous for-
mulation, "the evolving of
religious civilization of the Jewish
people" and, second, a strong
communal sense that sees
synagogues and federations as the
twin axes around which organized
Jewish life revolves.
Upon ordination in 1956, Rabbi
Bromberg entered the Air Force
chaplaincy. He recalls that "it was
a time of raging peace after
Korea and before Vietnam." Rab-
bi Bromberg's first civilian con-
gregation was in Oak Ridge,
Tenn., where his membership was
made up mostly of nuclear scien-
tists and engineers.
In 1954, Rabbi Bromberg mar-
ried Johanna Hirsch of Tampa.
Born in Germany, she is a
graduate of Brandeis University
in Judaic Studies. In 1974, Johan-
na earned a master's degree in
Support Your Koved Fund
By PHYLLIS ABRAMS
A Dec. 13 news report out of
Jerusalem emphasized the rising
rate of poverty-level families in
the state of Israel. The article
stressed that "those who are
defined as poor are not necessari-
ly starving or undernourished."
The poverty line is defined as the
minimal income necessary to sup-
ply the basic needs.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family ser-
vice (GCJFS) sees a similar
growth in the number of families
at or below the poverty line in our
midst. Most recently, a number of
clients have come to the agency,
because of the inability to either
shelter or feed their families.
The elderly, many of whom live
on Social Security alone, have just
enough funds to pay rent and pur-
chase basic foods. When illness
strikes they are unable to pay for
medication or medical fees beyond
medicare allowances.
With the beginning of the new
year, GCJFS stands ready, as
always, to direct those families to
the proper resources and public
funding. When all areas of fun-
ding are exhausted, GCFJS turns
to the Koved Fund.
The Koved Fund is a program
Phyllis Abrams
sponsored by your Jewish Federa-
tion. The money is used to support
needy Jewish families in Pinellas
County. Each person or family ap-
plies to the Koved Fund for
assistance and is screened
through GCJFS.
Contributions to the Koved
Fund are especially needed at this
time. Please send your tax deduc-
tible contribution to The Koved
Fund, The Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County, 301 S. Jupiter
Avenue, Clearwater, 33515.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Library and Information Science
from the University of Missouri
and is currently Technical Ser-
vices Librarian at the Largo
Public Library.
Their daughter, Naomi, was
born during the Air Force years,
and their sons, Efrem and Hillel,
were born in Oak Ridge. Naomi is
now married to MIT physicist
Yaneer Bar-Yam. They and their
infant daughter, Shlomiya, live in
Cambridge, Mass. The family
hopes in the near future to make
'aliyah' to Israel. Efrem and Hillel
also live and work in the Boston
area.
As the children came of school
age, the Brombergs sought a com-
munity with a day school and, in
1962, the family moved to Pitt-
sburgh where Rabbi Bromberg
served as spiritual leader of Beth
El Synagogue. This was during
the turbulent 1960s.
In April, 1963, Rabbi Bromberg,
together with other colleagues
went to Birmingham, Ala. during
the unrest there.
The Pittsburgh years also saw
Rabbi Bromberg drawn into
Jewish education. He was at one
and the same time rabbi of the
congregation and principal of its
afternoon school of 225 children,
"in retrospect a really awesome
load." Two evenings a week the
rabbi taught and developed
materials for the Pittsburgh com-
munity Jewish high school, called
The School of Advanced Jewish
Studies. At the school, Rabbi
Bromberg worked under the
tutelage of its founder and dean,
Dr. Aharon Kessler. At Dr.
Kesslesr's urging, Rabbi
Bromberg earned a master's
degree in education at the Univer-
sity of Pittsburgh.
Venturing out then into Jewish
education, Rabbi Bromberg serv-
ed as principal of the Congrega-
tion Kehillath Israel religious
school in Brookline, Mass. and
then as executive director of the
Jewish Education Council in Kan-
sas City, Mo. in which capacity
he directed the community's
Federation-sponsored Jewish high
school as well as its bureau of
Jewish education.
Concluding, however, that he
functioned best in a synagogue
setting, Rabbi Bromberg returned
to the congregational rabbinate in
1975 in Omaha, Neb. and came to
Congregation Beth Shalom in
Clearwater in 1982.
He continues his teaching ways
here. While the rabbi's Friday
evening sermons are more formal-
ly structured, his Sabbath morn-
ing Torah discourses are never "I
talk you listen." They always
culminate in lively dialogue,
discussion, exchange, interaction.
At first, some congregants were
inhibited by open disci'jsion from
the floor at services on a Sabbath
morning, but now almost
everyone is at ease with the for-
mat and the give-and-take is free
and easy," Rabbi Bromberg says.
"I honestly feel I learn as much if
not more from my congregants as
they learn from me."
To accompany the transition at
Beth Shalom to the full participa-
tion of women in the worship ser-
vice, Rabbi Bromberg and his
wife, together with the Beth
Shalom Sisterhood leadership
developed WILL (Women's In-
stitute for Living and Learning)
which Rabbi Bromberg calls "an
affirmative action adult education
program for Jewish women" who
have generally not been afforded
a Jewish education comparable to
men. About 30 women attend
regularly.
"It is exciting to see women,
younger women and older women,
advance rapidly from aleph-bet to
fluency in reading to the point
now where they are learning trop
and preparing to chant haftarot."
On Shavuot each year, a bat-
Torah ceremony is held with
graduates of the two-year pro-
gram conducting significant por-
tions of the service. Beth
Shalom's WILL program was na-
tionally recognized for excellence
at a recent convention of the
Women's League for Conser-
vative Judaism.
"Mine has been, you might say,
a 'teaching ministry,' Rabbi
Bromberg observes. Authentic
Jewish learning and teaching,
Rabbi Bromberg believes, is text-
centered: Bible, rabbinic
literature, medieval classics,
modern works of significance.
Rabbi Bromberg believes that
there is no more serious problem
facing American Jewry than
"Judaic illiteracy."
"To overcome that illiteracy
wherever I can has been the ben-
chmark of my work as a rabbi," he
says.
"Pinellas County seems to me to
be a Jewish community perennial-
ly 'in the making.*" Pinellas
history, geography, and
demography militate against
countywide Jewish cohesiveness.
Rabbi Bromberg acknowledges
with admiration the personal ef-
fort Federation President Stan
Newmark has been making to
bind the Federation and the
synagogues more closely
together.
The rabbi feels, however, that
the Federation's efforts might
more effectively be spent
strengthening directly the main
"Judaizing agencies" in the com-
monity the synaoggues in the
first instance, and, also, the
Jewish community centers. That
the Federation provides signifi-
cant support for the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School shows
its basics sensitivity to the issue.
Additional ventures in communal
Jewish education need to be ex-
plored and developed, Rabbi
Bromberg believes.
Rabbi Bromberg and Johanna
hav been to Israel five times
twice leading synagogue
pilgrimages, twice taking Hebrew
University archeology courses,
and once for a convention of the
Rabbinical Assembly. "From the
moment I arrive, a very special
feeling of at-homeness comes over
me."
Asked to relate an especially
meaningful experience in Israel,
Rabbi Bromberg recalled his first
visit to Masada in 1969:
"We arrived before dawn from
the west. The sun was coming up
over Jordan to the east. Suddenly,
looming over me, in silhoutte, was
the familiar outline of the three-
tiered palace of Herod on
Masada's north face. We climbed
to the top along the ancient
Roman siegework. As we reached
the surface of Masada, day was
breaking. It was Tisha' b'Av and I
had my tallit and tefillin with me.
Donning both for my morning
prayers, I felt Jewish history as
I'd never felt it before. In com-
bination, the time of day, the fast-
day itself, my garb and my
prayers, and my knowledge of
what happened in that place, pro-
duced from deep within me a
melding of myself with Jewish
history such as I had never ex-
perienced before or since."
"I have no hobbies as such. I am
not a maker or a collector of
things," Rabbi Bromberg says. "I
dabble in photography and for
relaxation and extra-professional
stimulation, I read science-fiction
and keep up with developments in
archeology and futurism which
take me into the past and into the
future where I have no decisions
to make. I also maintain a very
special staff of personal
psychotherapists named Bach,
Beethoven, Bartok .."
I Memo from the President |
The 1986 Campaign is under-
way new people, new ideas and
a new spirit in our community.
No one who has participated in
serious fundraising has escaped
the deflective thrust of those who
do not wish to "participate." For
example, they may contend that
"charity" is a private matter and
that the solicitor has no right to
a) intrude or b) suggest the range
of the contribution.
At general Campaign Cabinet
meetings we analogize these pro-
blems to Passover's four sons.
Note the way "Chachan" (the
wise son) needs no cajoling and
participates wholeheartedly;
"Rasha" (the bad boy)
disassociates from Klal Yisroel
and vice versa (God brought me
out of Egypt, me, not you);
"Tarn" (the innocent son) tells the
story of the exodus and its
implication.
Our tradition maintains not only
the performance of Tzedakkah"
by the individual, but further com-
mands the community to ac-
complish it. Judaism has always
reflected a strong strain of
pragmatism. If someone truly
wishes to leave our peoplehood,
we do not stand in their way;
"Rasha(s)" do exist and we are
philosophical about our losses.
Our energy is spent with the three
other sons with whom we relate
and who relate to us and each
other.
Some say "we are the Chosen
people"; I say we are the "people
who choose." In one sense, we are
acknowledging that Jews have op-
tions! To remain or to leave!
A central focus of this years'
campaign will be to increase the
number of contributors and
therefore broaden the base of giv-
ing. Currently, there are 2,817 in-
dividuals who support our annual
drive. It is recognized that there is
a potential of 6,000 giving units in
the community. This means, there
are over 3,000 Jews in our service
area who have not contributed.
Some people do not give
Stanley Newmark
because they are new to the com-
munity and have not been asked
to contribute. Many others do not
give because they truly do not
understand the needs of the
Federation and the benefits of-
fered to the community.
Although the number of wealthy
Jews is increasing, the number of
Jews who are at the poverty level,
or below, is also increasing; the
majority of them are elderly and
single women who head the
household.
About one-half of the sum raised
by our Federation goes for local
and domestic needs, the other half
goes to Israel through the United
Jewish Appeal and the United
Israel Appeal, and partly for
assistance by the American
Jewish Joint Distribution Com-
mittee to needy Jewish com-
munities overseas.
The Campaign Cabinet of the
Federation has adopted a new and
aggressive goal. We are going to
double the number of contributors
within three years. Our plan is
simple each contributor will be
asked to bring in one new con-
tributor a manageable goal.
If for some reason you have not
been asked to make your gift,
please call the federation office
(446-1033) so that you can be
counted and derive the pleasure of
helping your fellow Jews.


Tel Mond:
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Project Renewal Makes The Difference
Tel Mond is the Project Renewal
twin of the Manatee-Sarasota
Federation, as well as of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County. Under the Project
Renewal program, several
American communities join
together to select a Project
Renewal twin, but each communi-
ty then runs its own campaign.
In Pinellas, Herb Schwartz
rhairs the Project Renewal Cam-
paign for the Federation. Pinellas'
goal is to raise $400,000 for Pro-
ject Renewal Tel Mond. Schwartz
said Pinellas' Jews have seen the
need and already contributed
$902,315 to this year's Project
Renewal Tel Mond campaign
(as of December SO).
The Project Renewal Tel
Mond runs concurrently, but is
separate from the '86 Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign. Dona-
tions to the Project Renewal Cam-
paign are not counted as CJA
donations.
Linda Rosenbulth, Sarasota-
Manatee Federation Project
Renewal chairwoman, recently
revisited Tel Mond. The following
is her report.
TEL MOND REVISITED
My return to Tel Mond only
reinforced the impression that the
leadership in Tel Mond was ex-
traordinary. The people were
warm and delightful. Yet, deter-
mined to gain an upward mobility
for themselves and more impor-
tant for their children without
forgetting the values of their past
and its traditions.
Pita is still made in the clay
ovens of the Arab world and even
a few old stone spin wheels are in
use. Certain families still have
private synagogues attached to
their homes. It is an honor and a
status symbol to be able to afford
this. It is a statement made by
these families to pass on the uni-
queness of the religion they
brought with them from another
land be it Morocco, Yemen or
Iraq.
Within the school complex,
guarded by an Auschwitz sur-
vivor, alongside the computer
center that we and Naples,
through Project Renewal brought
to Tel Mond, is another expression
of pride in historical tradition. A
"museum without walls" was
started as a class project to repre-
sent the early home and history of
Tel Mond settlers. A plaster horse
with an old buckboard, lanterns.
Margolis Heads Communal
Division For Campaign '86
Fred Margolis, executive direc-
tor of the Jewish Community
Center in St. Petersburg, has
been named chairman of the Com-
munal Workers Division for the
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal
campaign.
The announcement was made by
campaign coordinators Reva
Kent, Charles Rutenberg and
Stanley Newmark. Newmark also
serves as president of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
The Communal Workers Divi-
sion is responsible for coor-
dinating the campaign effort
among those people working for
the Jewish community in any
capacity.
"We are pleased to appoint
Fred to head this important divi-
sion," Newmark said. "His com-
mitment to Judaism and his devo-
tion to the Jewish community is
well known through the job he has
done and is doing at the JCC."
"We appreciate the jobs the
communal workers are already
doing and the commitment they
make daily in their jobs. We know
they will come through for the
Jewish community again,"
Newmark said.
Margolis has served as JCC ex-
ecutive director since 1978, when
he first arrived in Pinellas Coun-
ty. Prior to that he was an assis-
tant director and a program direc-
tor in Plainfield, N.J.
Margolis said his work ex-
perience, totally over 30 years,
has always been in the Jewish
communal field.
Concern for the Jewish com-
munity is what keeps Margolis in-
volved and why, he said, he is hap-
Elsie and Lou Danziger with their ''granddaughter'' Andrea.
Relationship Is A
Wonderful Match
Meet Elsie and Lou Danziger of
Clearwater and their adoptive
granddaughter, Andrea. Through
the Adopt-A-Grandchild Project
of Gulf Coast Jewish Family Ser-
vice, this special relationship was
created a year ago. The caring,
familial feelings they share re-
main a source of warmth and joy
today and hopefully for some time
to come.
The Danzigers arrived in
Pinellas County several years ago.
Sometime after their arrival, well
situated in retirement, they decid-
ed to share their time and love
with a local child needing their
"grandparent" attentions. Mov-
ing to Florida, miles away from
their own children and grand-
children in the North, brought
about a deep longing and need for
family nearby. Experiencing such
feelings they decided to do some
"exploring in their own
backyard."
Andrea became a part of their
lives last January. She felt the
identical need for an extended
local family as her natural grand-
parents are hundreds of miles
away. Ever since Andrea was in-
troduced to her volunteer grand-
parents, the need was replaced by
a vpry special kind of love. Those
happy visits have brought about
the warm smiles you see on all of
their faces.
For more information about the
program, contact Carol
Ungerleider, project director, at
381-1149.
Adopt-A-Grandchild is funded
by the Juvenile Welfare Board of
Pinellas County and the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
Fred Margolis
py to serve as communal division
chairman.
"As a communal worker I am
aware of the problems and needs
here and especially abroad,"
Margolis said.
"I think the Communal
Workers Division will lead (the
campaign) by example," he said.
"The communal workers are the
ones who through their work have
already answered the call and
seen the need."
Margolis estimates there are
about 40 fulltime communal
workers in Pinellas and many
more part-time workers. "Com-
munal workers includes those
working at temples and
synagogues, Menorah Manor, the
community centers, the Gulf
Coast Jewish family Service and
such. If you count just the Jewish
workers, the total is about 40
fulltimers."
Margolis is a native of Paris,
France, and escaped from Nazi-
held France in 1944, through
Spain and Portugal to Montreal,
Canada.
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milk cans, and even a washboard
symbolize a simpler way of life. It
was expanded to include a
sculpture garden of sorts, old
agricultural implements, a plow, a
reaper take on the look of
works of art as they seemingly
stand guard around the
classrooms to remind the students
of their past.
Perhaps the most startling
change of the last two years is
reflected in the fact that people
are not only not leaving Tel Mond,
but moving in. Construction to ex-
pand existing homes through low
payment loans by the Israeli
government because of Project
Renewal, are being matched by
private new home construction. It
looks like Sarasota with all the
building blocks. Outsiders have
"discovered" Tel Mond. They like
what they see and are moving in
to take advantage of low cost land
and the small town atmosphere
and Project Renewal.
Two years ago a fence divided
Tel Mond from its nearest
neighbor, a Moshav (a term for an
agricultural cooperative). Today
not only is the fence down, but
this Moshav has pledged almost
$250,000 to the Sports Center
which hopefully will be started
within the next year.
Because of its location, the
quality of its local leadership and
yes because of the support
brought by Project Renewal, Tel
Mond is in the process of being ac-
cepted as a Regional Center. The
hub for activities for the youth as
well as the adult and senior
population. The renovation of an
old movie theater, through our
funding, will provide the only
facility in the area, which can seat
over 200 people. The completion
will serve to accentuate Tel
Mond's position as the center for
the settlements that surround it.
It has purple seats just like Van
Wezel!
The stigma which plagued Tel
Mond of not meeting the entrance
requirements for the Army is
gone. Students now routinely
qualify for military service. When
there is a potential problem, the
individual is given tutorial help
supplied through Renewal funds.
In Israel, unlike the U.S., if you
don't serve in the military there is
a black mark against your name
and employment opportunities are
limited.
Conversely the military offers
new opportunities and a solid base
for upward mobility for those that
serve.
The computer program is
nothing short of fantastic. They
run almost 18 hours a day.
Our youth orchestra is bringing
a new dimension to the lives of Tel
Mond. The students and their
families as well as the community
at large.
Project Renewal is designed to
improve the educational oppor-
tunities and enhance the social in-
tegration in distressed
neighborhoods, "the forgotten
Israeli." Ultimately, it will im-
prove the quality of life for one
out of seven Israelis (2/3 children).
Returning to Tel Mond after two
years, I understand why Project
Renewal has been declared one of
the most successful programs
ever accomplished by the Jews of
the Diaspora and the Israeli
Government.
Through our involvement and
support of Project Renewal, we
have touched many lives in Tel
Mond. Through the physicial
structures we have built and social
and enrichment programs we
have funded, a wonderful thing
has happened. A sense of pride
has developed a determination
that accepts the challenge of lear-
ning how to read thought the
Tehila program or how to play a
game with your child at the MILO
Center. Over 150 kids came to a
scout meeting at a Quonset Hut;
before some of them went to a
computer club and others went to
Ballet class. These are only some
of the programs that have been
started under Project Renewal.
Tel Mond's center without walls
consist of mainly bomb shelters.
Each has one barred window for
ventilation and a very solid door.
Two have been renovated, five
more need more than a coat of
paint. They are on Tel Mond's
"wish list" for this year's budget
approval.
Yes, there is a lot left to do, but
our partners are strong and com-
mitted. We can be proud of the
part we are playing in helping
them achieve a better way of life
for themselves as well as the State
of Israel.
As the 1986 Campaign begins,
please remember our special ex-
tended family in Tel Mond. They
need your support and your
pledge to Project Renewal.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County/Friday, January 10, 1986
A Special Report From Israel
Your CJA Contributions At Work
Committee Hard at Work On
'86 Blue and White Ball
Sometimes when we receive the
annual call for pledges for the
Combined Jewish Appeal, it's
easy just to think of it from our
end balancing personal budgets
and trying to donate to every wor-
thy cause.
But the CJA campaigns are also
an expression of solidarity and
brotherhood between Jews across
the United States who join
together for strength though col-
lective numbers, and Jews helped
whether they live locally, na-
tionally or in Israel.
An example of CJA dollars at
work is shown in the following
report from Israel. Itzhak and
Tova David and their family's
future depends on our CJA
pledges.
The Federation asks that when
you get ready to make out a
pledge, you consider both your
family and the Davids, and the
thousands like them.
SAVING A COMMUNITY
Itzhak and Tova David live in
Moshav Tzafririm, northeast of
Kiryat Gat. The moshav, founded
in 1953, is close to bankruptcy and
has been included in a special
Jewish Agency program for
floundering moshavim, with
$700,000 allocated to save
Tzafririm.
Itzhak and Tova David were
born in Iraq. They emigrated to
Israel in 1951 and settled on
Tzafririm shortly after it was
established. Oldest son Danny,
twenty-two, left the army six
months ago, but cannot find work.
Twenty-one-year-old daughter
Vilma can only find part-time
seasonal work in a nearby kibbutz
guest house. Their third son, Ben-
ny, is in the army. The other five
children live at home and attend
school.
For having five children under
the age of 18, the Davids receive
$152 monthly from the National
Insurance Institute. Itzhak
manages the moshav's vineyeards
and has a monthly take-home
salary of $210, while Tova, an of-
fice clerk, earns $125 per month
after taxes. Thus, the David's
monthly income is $487, on which
they support seven children living
at home.
"A year ago, we received more
than $600 per month," says It-
zhak. "The one thing we haven't
cut back on is food, though we do
eat less meat. But I'm not having
my children with empty stomachs.
That's the way I spent my
childhood. We've cut back on new
clothes and wear some shabby
things, I'm ashamed to say. Also,
we cannot afford new furniture
for the house.
"These things I don't mind so
much. What worries me is that my
children cannot get jobs. My
dream has always-been a better
life for my children, but at least I
always had work as a kid, however
poor we were."
The Jewish Agency Settle-
ment Department has plans to
implement vocational training for
the unemployed youngsters of
moshav families, though as yet no
funds are available to start these
programs.
Campaign
Continued From Page 1
locally, nationally and overseas,"
said Federation President Stan
Newmark, speaking for the cam-
paign coordinators.
"We have a real job to do, to
help all Jews supported through
the Federation campaign," he
continued. "There are still many
Jewish poor who cannot pay their
electric bills or their medical bUls.
There are people starving in
European countries supported by
the Joint Distribution Committee
because enough funds have not
been raised to provide them with a
hot meal."
To reach the campaign goal
necessary to meet those needs,
every Jewish family in Pinellas
County must give a gift commen-
surate with their income.
A fair share gift for people earn-
ing $50,000 or more would range
anywhere from $1,000 to $3,000,
depending on family expenses.
For those in higher income
brackets, a much larger contribu-
tion would be appropriate.
Of course, no matter how much
you can afford to give $5,000 or
$5-each dollar counts.
"Only by giving capacity con-
tributions can we help our fellow
Jews," Newmark said.
If you have not yet been con-
tacted to make a contribution to
the 1986 Combined Jewish Appeal
or Project Renewal campaign, but
would like to donate, please call
the Federation Office at 446-1033 -
or write to the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County, 301 S. Jupiter
Ave., Clearwater, Fla. 33515.
A United Effort
Continued From Page 1
phone calls, be runners, tally
pledges, and have fun. People
from every organization will be
participating in this endeavor and
we invite you to join the team.
Those singles interested please
call our Super Sunday coordinator
- Sophie Glasgow at 576-7470.
The Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council is just one of the more
than 25 organizations officially
backing Super Sunday.
If your organization wishes to
help as a group or through
representatives, contact the
Federation office, 446-1033.
'"Jewish Floridian
OF PINELLAS COUNTY --tftriict.it
Editorial Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla. 33515
Telephone 446-1033
Publication & Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla 33132
Telephone (3061373-4605
FRED K SHOCHET KAREN WOLFSON DAWKINS.JIM HAWKINS SUZANNE SHOCHLT
tditor andPublisher Editora. P.nsllaa County E.erulivf tdu.K
Jewfah FToridUa Doe. Not Gu-rt*e the Ka^ruth of Merct-ndke Adver^d
Second Han PoaU** Paid at Miami. Fla. USP8 549-470 ISSN 0274-8002
Published Bi Weekly -
Postmaster Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area Annual MOO) 2 year Minimum Subscription $7 SO or by
annual memborahtp pledge lo Jewith Federation ol Pinslla* County lor which the sum ol 12 25 it
paid Out ot Town Upon Request
From the menu to decorations,
Blue and White Ball committee
members are already hard at work
preparing for the superb social
event of the '86 CJA Campaign.
Plans for the dinner-dance
Saturday evening, Feb. 8, at the
Don CeSar Hotel is being coor-
dinated by chaircouple Dr. Morris
and Marilyn LeVine and associate
chaircouples Dr. David and Elaine
Wolstein and Dr. Fred and Roz
Lieberman.
The annual event is sponsored
by the Combined Jewish appeal
campaign of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Pinellas County. Those
who attend must contribute a
minimum of $1,250 to the general
campaign.
The Blue and White Ball Com-
mittee met last month at the
LeVines' home to organize and
discuss the details for the lavish
affair.
While many committee
members could not attend, those
who were at the meeting were:
Jeannette Albert, Marilyn Ben-
jamin, Elsie Estroff, Dottie
Goldblatt, Lusia I gel, Roni Igel,
Marilyn Katz, Judy Klein, Roz
Lieberman, Arlene Levine,
Marilyn LeVine, Phyllis Lovitz,
Mary Ann Marger, Barbara
Mokotoff, Patty Novak, Jean
Blue and White Ball Leadership: (left, to right) Marilyn LeVine,
Roz Lieberman and Elaine Wolstein
Three of the two dozen women that attended a Blue and White
Ball Committee meeting held recently at the home of Marilyn
LeVine.
Orloff, Grace Pawlan, Isa
Rutenberg, Roni Shapiro, June
Sharkey, Jan Sher, Joan Waitz,
Elaine Wolstein and Susan
Youdovin.
The committees for the ball in-
clude: publicity, invitations, pro-
gram, orchestra, menu, decora-
tions, seating, and table
hostesses. Anyone interested in
working on any of the Blue and
White Ball committees or wanting
more information, should call the
Federation Office at 446-1033.
UAHC, ARZA Endorse Campaign
Rabbi Alex Schindler, UAHC
president, and Rabbi Charles
Kroloff, president of' ARZA
(Association of Reform Zionists in
America) recently announced a re-
quest from the Reform Movement
to the Jewish Agency for $t0
million in the coming year.
At the same time, the rabbis in-
dicated they hope no Reform Jew
will base his or her CJA pledge on
the success or failure of the Reform
request.
The following is the text of a let-
ter being sent to Reform Jews who
are concerned about the Reform
Movement's request. The letter is
from Rabbis Schindler and
Kroloff.
The Reform Movement has sub-
mitted a request to the Jewish
Agency for 20 million dollars in
the coming year. Its purpose is to
fund numerous specific programs
designed to (1) provide education
programs in Israel for Diaspora
Jewry, (2) encourage Aliyah and
absorption, (3) advance Israel
Reform institutions, and (4) pro-
vide Zionist education in the
Diaspora. To encourage this
cooperative effort of the major in-
stitutions of Reform Judaism, the
UAHC, HUC-JIR, CCAR, WUPJ,
and ARZA, we have briefed the
leadership of the United Jewish
Appeal, the United Israel Appeal,
and the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and solicited their support.
We believe in and are commit-
ted to the support of the organized
Jewish community and to the
philanthropic efforts of our local
federations and national UJA. We
urge that all of the members of
our movement, while supporting
our grant request, continue
unstintingly their efforts on
behalf of their local federation
campaigns. Our continued support
of Federation/UJA is of great im-
portance to Israel and to our local
community and national needs.
At the same time, we are
unswervingly committed to pursu-
ing our grant request and are con-
fident that with the efforts of all
of us we shall succeed in achieving
our goals.
From the Rabbi's Desk
HERE Yr IS:
THE PERFECT RABBI
By RABBI
ARTHUR I. BASEMAN
We're into a new year, so let's
begin with some fun. The follow-
ing is adapted and edited from
various sources, and is "enriched"
by my own experiences and in-
sights. So here goes:
Results of a computer survey
show that The Perfect Rabbi
delivers a sermon of precisely 15
minutes. He/she attacks sin, but
makes sure no one is made
uncomfortable.
She/he works from 8 a.m. to
midnight, and also acts as Sham-
mas. He earns $85 per week, is
smartly dressed, buys good books,
drives a good car, and gives $85
per week to charity. He is 28 years
old and has 30 years experience.
He is filled with a passionate
desire to work with the youth, and
gives all his time and attention to
Book Review: The Class
Friday, January 10,1986
Volume 7
29TEVETH5746
Number 1
By ERICH SEGAL
Reviewed by
Louise Reaaler
Best known for Love Story,
Erich Segal, in his new com-
prehensive novel will attract even
more readers. The subject is the
25th reunion of the Harvard Class
of 1958, and how Harvard
America's prestigious and oldest
university is an important in-
fluence in the lives of its students
during and after school years.
The story centers around five
class members, their
backgrounds, accomplishments,
social involvements and careers.
As freshmen, the class is not
unified, 25 years later they return
home as adults.
The reader meets Danny Rossi,
an accomplished pianist, Ted
Lambros, a scholar in Harvard's
Greek Department, and Jason
Gilbert, of an assimilated Jewish
family who seeks out his Jewish
roots. The other two are Andrew
Eliot who is carrying on his family
tradition of long standing at Har-
vard and George Keller, a
Hungarian-born immigrant who
adopts to the American fabric of
life following a career which takes
him into the political arena.
The format of the novel is
highlighted by passages from An-
drew Eliot's diary, which help per-
sonalize the story line.
Since 1958 was Segal's own
class at Harvard, and because he
also taught here (as well as Yale
and Princeton), who knows if
some of the novel may be
autobiographical? At any rate, it
is five small volumes under one
large heading The Class. The book
is recommended as compelling,
easy reading.
Rabbi Arthur I. Baseman
the older members of the com-
munity. The Perfect Rabbi is
always smiling in an earnest man-
ner. He has a constant feeling for
humor, which helps him remain
serious in his work.
He visits daily 15 families in the
community, plus prisoners and pa-
tients in the hospital. He spends
his whole time trying to attract
members from amongst the un-
synagogued Jews, and he is
always in the office whenever
anyone calls.
Now, if your Rabbi does not
match these specifications, send
this article to six other congrega-
tions who also lack a perfect
Rabbi.
Pack up your Rabbi and send
him to the community at the top of
the list. Within a week you will
receive, 1643 Rabbis, of which one
at least must be perfect.
Believe in this letter! One con-
gregation broke the chain and
received its own Rabbi back
within three months!


Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas Comity
FLEA MARKET
The Jewish Community Center
is holding a flea market on Sun-
day, Feb. 9 from 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
This will be a fun day when
everyone can search for a special
treasure and enjoy a social time
with friends. Hot dogs, chips, cof-
fee, and cold drinks will be sold at
a nominal fee.
Donations of articles such as
books, kitchen goods, toys,
children's clothing, and white
elephants are needed. For those
who cannot deliver items, phone
the center at 344-5795 for pick up.
WINTER CAMP KADIMA
This year's winter Camp
Kadima at the Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County was a
huge success.
During the two weeks of school
recess, the children enjoyed a
wide variety of camp activities in-
cluding arts and crafts, music,
computer games, outdoor ac-
tivities and a talent show.
Field trips included tours of the
"HMS Apollo," a British frigate,
the St. Petersburg Times, lunch at
Chuck E. Cheese, a work out at
La Fleur's gymnastic club, and
bowling.
Spring Camp Kadima is already
being planned for the spring
school break, March 24-28. For
more information about these and
other children's programs, con-
tact Betty or Debbiaat the JCC -
344-5795.
MINI CAMP JAN. 17
A trip to Busch Gardens is be-
ing planned for the mini camp
scheduled for Jan. 17, a school
holiday. Join your friends at the
Jewish Community Center for an
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adventure filled day at "The Dark
Continent."
For those campers who do not
make the trip to Busch Gardens, a
fun filled day at the center will in-
clude: arts and crafts, music, com-
puter games, outdoor activities,
kosher lunch and snacks.
For additional information and
registration please contact Betty
or Debbie at the JCC, 344-5795.
CAMP KADIMA
SUMMER 1986
Summer Camp Kadima will be
held June 16-July 11 (Session 1)
and July 14-Aug. 8 (Session 2).
Regular camp hours are 9:15
a.m.-3:45 p.m. Extended hours
are available from 7 a.m.-6 p.m.
Activities at Camp Kadima in-
clude swim instruction, ceramics,
music, drama, dance, arts and
crafts, tennis, karate, outdoor ac-
tivities, field trips, games, camp
carnivals, free swim, horseback
riding, overnights,
Safari/Caravan extended trips
and much more. Kosher lunch,
morning and afternoon snacks
and towels provided. Door to door
transportation is optional.
Campers are divided into
groups according to their age.
Kindercamp (ages 2Vz-4), Junior
Kadima (entering K, 1st and 2nd
grades), Senior Kadima (entering
3rd and 4th grades), Safari (enter-
ing 5th and 6th grades), Caravan
(entering 7th and 8th grades) and
AIT, LIT, and CIT programs.
Camp Kadima also offers a special
camp for children with special
needs. Scholarships for special
children are currently available.
Early bird discounts have been
extended to Jan. 31. Same fees as
last year no increase!! Call the
Bar Mitzvah
IAN TABB
Ian Derrick Tabb, son of Neva
and Lloyd Tabb will be called to
the Torah as a Bar Mitzvah on
Saturday, Jan. 18 at Temple
Ahavat Shalom, Palm Harbor.
Ian is a Bar Mitzvah student in
the Weaner Religious School at
Temple Ahavat Shalom and is ac-
tive in the Ahavat Shalom Junior
Youth Group. He attends the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School where he is in the seventh
grade.
Ian's hobbies include snow ski-
ing, white water rafting and cats.
In November, Ian and his father
were part of a two-week Temple
tour of Israel.
Neva and Lloyd Tabb will host a
reception on Jan. 18 in the Great
Room of Ruth Eckerd Hall.
Special guests will include grand-
father Matthew Tabb and aunt
Phyllis Tabb of Brooklyn and the
all the emergency medicine physi-
cians from Humana Hospital
Northside, St. Petersburg.
JASON KANTER
Jason Douglas Kanter Gold, son
of Mr.and Mrs. Robert L. Gold
will be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, Jan. 18 at
Temple B'nai Israel in
Clearwater.
Jason is a student in the Temple
Ian Tabb
B'nai Israel Religious School and
is a member of the Junior Youth
Group. He is also on the Tween
Council of the Kent Jewish Com-
munity Center. Jason attends the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School where he is in the seventh
grade.
Jason enjoys reading, science
fiction, computers, nature and
music.
Mr. and Mrs. Gold will host a
kiddush luncheon in the Temple
B'nai Israel Social Hall following
services. Attending will be family
and friends from around the
country.
Banquets
Dinners
Parties
<*
Bar Mitzvahs
Weddings
Receptions
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deaacxK3tea beach
430 South GJfview Blvd.
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(813) 443-5714
> PH. a13/344-6796
JCC today for information and
registration.
YOGA CLASSES
For the past 12 years, Jeanne
Gootsen has been offering her
popular yoga classes at the Jewish
Community Center. Instruction is
from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. on Tuesday
and Thursdays.
Classes are offered on a continu-
ing basis and are for beginners as
well as those who have had
previous experience in this form
of relaxation. Contact the JCC at
344-5795 for further information.
KARATE CLASS
FOR CHILDREN
A karate class for children is of-
fered each Tuesday afternoon
from 4-5 p.m. at the Jewish Com-
munity Center in St. Petersburg.
The instructor is Neal J. Hum-
merstone of Hummerstone's In-
ternational Karate Center.
The emphasis is on self defense
and improving self confidence
while learnnig body flexibility, self
control, respect, leadership, and
physical fitness.
For information, contact Betty
Bohan at the JCC.
OUTREACH PROGRAMS
AT MENORAH CENTER
On Dec. 20, more than 60
residents of Menorah Center join-
ed together to honor friends who
had December birthdays. A
celebration is held each month
when JCC program director, Bet-
ty Bohan, makes arrangements
for a special party that always in-
cludes a birthday cake as well as a
sing-a-long.
A highlight of the December
party was a ceramics display. AH
of the pieces in the display had
been made by Menorah Center
residents under the direction of
the JCC's certified instructor,
Marilyn Diehl.
Chatter Box
By GLADYS OSHER
Calling all Clevelanders, calling all Clevelanders Isabelle
Schusterman of Clearwater is starting a Clevelanders Club.
There are Ohio Clubs in the area, but more MOT (Members of the
Tribe) are from Cleveland. Call Isabelle for more information. The
idea for the club got going at a party at Evelyn Schultz's when it
was discovered that 19 of the 21 people there were from the great
Ohio city.
Newborn Jesse Abraham Jonas, son of Susan and Al Jonas, is
surely destined for stardom. A photograph of little Jesse look-
ing adorable in a red and white outfit and being held by a
Bayfront Medical Center nursery worker appeared on 1-B of
the St. Peterburg Times on Dec. 25. The bris for Jesse was held at
the home of grandmother, Anita Jonas, with Dr. Morrie LeVine
performing the honors as he has done so very many times before.
Susan Youdovin performed quite a feat recently cooking,
baking and presenting the program for the Sisterhood of Temple
Beth El luncheon for about 100 women. Enjoying the afternoon
were: Ida Grimm, Stella Sax, Rita Bernstein, Marine Golden,
Vera Finkelstein, Marylou Goldstein, Gladys Wides, Betty
Cohen, and Sarah Dreifus. and many others.
Susan's mother, also a rabbi's wife, visiting from Chicago, was
beaming proudly.
Lots of nice things happening to Rosalyn Canner recently. Her
son Marshall and daughter-in-law Linda presented her with her
sixth grandchild, a little girl, while her son, Alan, is a candidate,
chosen by the Law School of the University of Colorado for a very
prestigious award for upholding the ideals of Thomas Jefferson.
Roz is quite a gal herself, managing a congregate dining site for
the elderly.
Florence and Nat Lifkowitz, formerly of New York State, had
their 50th anniversary party at Bentley's with friends and
relatives coming from many distant states to help celebrate the
occasion.
What an exciting afternoon for 35 seniors and the children of
the JCC Jan 8 as they shared the thrill and suspense of the Ringl-
ing Brothers and Baraum and Bailey circus. Everyone enjoyed
the show the young and the young at heart.
Don't forget to send me all the news of your family. Either
write me, Gladys Osher, in care of the Jewish Floridian, 301 S.
Jupiter Ave., Clearwater, 33515 or call me at 866-2007.
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County/Friday, January 10, 1986
Congregations, Organizations Events
Temple Beth-El
Art Festival Nears
TEMPLE BETH-EL
Almost 50 of the Suncoasts
finest artists will exhibit at Tem-
ple Beth-El's Annual Art Festival
to be held on Sunday, Jan. 26 from
1 to 6 p.m. and Monday, Jan. 27
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the tem-
ple, 400 Pasadena Ave. S., St.
Petersburg.
The public is invited and there is
no admission charge.
Prize money, donated by local
businesses, has been increased to
$3,000. Judging will be done by
Marsha Orr, a past College of Fine
Arts Director and for five years
Visual Arts Coordinator for the
Florida State Arts Agencies.
The Gala Champagne Preview,
sponsored by Mr. and Mrs. Ed-
ward Rosenbluth and chaired by
Enez Hart, will be Saturday, Jan.
25 from 7 to 10 p.m.
Saturday afternoon, from 2 to 4
p.m. there will be a hands-on
Children's Workshop held in the
Religious School rooms. Patti
Novack, who is a docent at the
Museum of Fine Arts, will super-
vise this art project for children
over four. There is no fee but
children must be accompanied by
an adult.
Among the artists new to this
13th annual exhibition and sale of
paintings, sculpture, jewelry,
ceramics, glass and photographs
will be William Kennedy, retired
professor of Art at University of
Illinos. After a few years absence,
watercolorist Marilyn Jacobs will
be returning, as well as print-
maker Rolf Holmquist, and Mary
Klein who does exquisite enamel
on copper pictures. Returning
favorites include Winifred Klarin,
Robert Hodgell, Ned Moulton and
regular prize winners James
Michaels, Michelle Tuegel and
Susan Livingston.
A large collection of fine limited
edition prints guaranteed by Con-
temporary Limited Editions of
Safety Harbor and Tampa will be
for sale. Works of internationally
famous artists such as Chagall,
Eite, Ebgi, Neiman, Alvar, Katz,
Oniro, Gorman, Agam, and
Hockney will be featured.
The Deco-Delite Cafe will once
again be open with pastries,
cheeses and beverages served by
the BEFTY students and super-
vised by David and William
Marger.
Art Festival Chairpersons are
Ellie Argintar and Sonya Miller,
with a large committee including
Millie Brown, Ellen Fllece, Edie
EUie Argintar (left) and Sonya
Miller, co-chairpersons of the
Temple Beth-El Art Festival,
ad/miring Robert Schott 's pain-
tings at last year's show.
Lioebenberg, Marilyn Frieman,
Estelle Halle, Harriet Goff, Pat
Shavian, Jan Sher, Bud Hart and
many others.
CONGREGATION
BETH CHAI
Soviet Jewry Program
Jan. 10: Shabbat Services at 8
p.m. will be followed by Dialogue
on Soviet Jewry. Guest speakers
will be James Shapiro, chairman
of Soviet Jewry Committee of
Pinellas County, and Igor Tsiper-
fil, a Soviet emigre newly arrived
in Pinellas County.
Jan. 17: Beth Chai Sisterhood
Shabbat. Women's League. 8 p.m.
Jan. 31: Shabbat Services at 8
p.m. followed by an Ask The Rab-
bi Session dialogue between
pulpit and congregation. Rabbi
Berman welcomes your questions.
CONGREGATION
BETH SHOLOM
Officers Inaugurated
Congregation Beth Sholom of-
ficers for 1986 will be inaugurated
at the Friday night services Jan.
10. Rabbi Israel Dvorkin, spiritual
leader of the Gulfport Congrega-
tion, will officiate at the
ceremony.
An Oneg Shabbat will follow the
service in the synagogue social
hall. The public is cordially invited
to attend.
Activities
For Early 1986
Saturday, Jan. 18, at 7:30 p.m.
Yiddish night will resume its an-
nual programming. This has
DAVID M. MOKOTOFF, M.D., P.A. | DAVID W. KOHL, M.D.'
5800 49th St. N. Suite 106 South St. Petersburg, FL 33709 CARDIOLOGY (813)521-4666 If No Answer 381-1131
THE TOAST
OF THE
TOWN*
(SOS) S4l-4154
always been both an educational
and entertaining event. Beth
Sholom's Rabbi Emeritus Morris
Kobrinetz, will discuss the origins
and background of the Yiddish,
language. There will be no charge.
Refreshments will be served.
Sunday, Jan. 26 at 2 p.m., by
popular request, the Robert
Marinoff Singers will highlight an
entertainment program with
operatic Yiddish show tunes. The
Marinoff Singers have performed
here last year to a sellout au-
dience. They have performed at
many concerts in this area as well
as other parts of Florida. Tickets
can be purchased at the door for
$3.50.
Saturday, Feb. 22 at 7:30 p.m.
The second in the series of Yiddish
nights will present an interesting
and entertaining program.
Sunday, March 9 from 2 to 4
p.m. A program of cantorial, Yid-
dish and Hebrew songs will be
presented by Cantor Phyllis Stoltz
of Venice, Fla. Mrs. Stoltz, a
highly successful cantor has enter-
tained at many benefit concerts
on the West Coast. The concert
will be held in the synagogue
auditorium. Refreshment will be
served. Tickets will be $2.50 and
can be purchased at the
synagogue or at the door the day
of the concert.
Monday, March 20, in the
synagogue starting at 2 p.m. Rab-
bi Israel Dvorkin will conduct a
lecture on the Bible and those who
made Jewish history. There will
be no charge for this event.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL
Bowling Party
Join the Tampa Bay Jewish
Singles for an afternoon of bowl-
ing and more on Sunday, Jan. 12,
2-5 p.m. at Shore Lanes Bowling
Center, 1445 US Highway 19,
Clearwater. Spend a great day
getting a little exercise and a lot
of laughs with new friends and
old. Kids welcome! How about
some dinner afterwards? For
more information call Sandy at
797-3536 (Pinellas) or Cathy at
969-3441 (Hillsborough).
WORKMEN'S CIRCLE
Branch 1053 of the Workmen's
Circle will have their first anniver-
sary dinner at Chief Charley's
Restaurant, Seminole, on Jan. 26
at 1 p.m. For reservations, call
Miriam Schoenbaum, 725-4363.
BRANDEIS
MINI-CONFERENCE
A one-day mini-conference
workshop of the Brandeis Univer-
sity Women's Committee will be
held Jan. 20 at the Holiday Inn
Northeast, 2701 E. Flowler Ave.,
Tampa.
Registration begins at 9:30 a.m.
and will include workshops on
book fund, membership, book
sale, fund-raising, study groups,
publicity, finance policies, com-
mittees and how they work. All
the workshops will be led by na-
tional board vice presidents.
The luncheon donation is
$11.50.
The program is sponsored by
the Sarasota, Tampa Bay, Sun-
coast and St. Petersburg
chapters.
For more information, call
Charlotte Zysman, 586-1244.
BRANDEIS BOOK
SALE COMING
The Suncoast Chapter Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee's book sale is coming
soon. Donate your unwanted
books, sheet music and records.
Deliver to the Golda Meir Library
or Rubin Centers, 5590 Ulmerton
Road or for pick up call Midge
Strauss, 584-2075 or Yolan
Ziessman, 796-7411.
TEMPLE
B'NAI ISRAEL
Temple B'nai Israel, 1685 S.
Belcher Road, Clearwater will be
Congregation B'nai Israel Pauline Rivind Preschool at
Chanukah Program for Congregate dining at the Jewish Com-
munity Center.
the scene of the Art Event of the
Year Jan. 11 at 7:30 p.m.
Syd Entel Galleries of Safety
Harbor will present "Art Extraor-
dinaire," and evening of art for
your viewing and buying pleasure.
Fine prints, paintings, sculpture
and decorative art embracing both
period and contemporary pieces
will be included.
The admission charge of $12.50
per person will be applied to the
purchase price. Purchases are tax
deductible. For refreshment, wine
and cheese will be provided. Call
581-5829 for reservations.
NCJW National President
To Keynote Luncheon
Barbara Mandel, NCJW's na-
tional president, will be the
keynote speaker at the NCJW
Suncoast Sections Annual Na-
tional Support Luncheon, to be
held at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday,
Jan. 30 at the Feather Sound
Country Club.
The Suncoast Section is honored
that, of the 200 NCJW Sections
across the country, Mrs. Mandel
has chosen to address the Sun-
coast Section. Joining Mrs.
Mandel and the Suncoast leader-
ship will be guests from the St.
Petersburg and Tampa NCJW
Sections as well as area civic and
Jewish leaders and local
legislators.
Mrs. Mandel has been involved
with NCJW for over three
decades, and has served as Na-
tional President since 1983. Prior
to 1983, she served NCJW in
various leadership positions in-
cluding National Recording
Secretary, National Vice Presi-
dent and President of her own
Cleveland Section.
On the international scene, Bar-
bara Mandel is a member of the
Board of Directors of the NCJW,
USA Research Institute for In-
novation in Education at the
Hebrew University in Jerusalem.
Mrs. Mandel is also a Governor of
both Hebrew University and of
Tel Aviv University.' She
represents NCJW on the Board of
Trustees of the Institute for Inter-
disciplinary Research on the
Jewish Family and Communities
and of the NCJW-built Hebrew
University High School.
In her own locale, Barbara
Mandel has been honored with
Barbara Mandel
awards for outstanding service in-
cluding the Mayor's Citation for
Exemplary Community Leader-
ship and the Distinguished Ser-
vice Award of the Jewish Com-
munity Federation of Cleveland.
Among Mrs. Mandel's activities
on the national level is her posi-
tion as National vice chairman of
the National Woman's Division of
UJA.
Reservations 'for the luncheon
can be made by calling Audrey
Greenberg at 596-5243. Reserva-
tion deadline is Jan. 19.
The cost of the luncheon is $15.
Proceeds will support NCJW
special projects both here and in
Israel.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL-Reform
400 8. Paaadena Ave., St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Ira 8. Youdovin Friday
Evening Sabbath Servicee 8 p.m.. Saturday Morninf Sabbath Service 10 a.m.
Bar-Bat Mitivah Service 11 a.m. Tel. 347-6136.
Congregation BETH SHOLOM-Conaervative
1844 54 St., 8., Gulfport 33707 Rabbi lend Dvorkin Services Friday craning
at 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. Tel. 321-3380, 864-4297.
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL-Coaaervative
301 59 St., N., St. Petersburg 33710 Rabbi Jacob Luaki Cantor Irving Zaauner
Sabbath Service: Friday evening 8 p.m. Saturday. 9 a.m.; Monday-Friday 8
a.m.; Sunday 9 a.m.; and evening Minyan Tel. 381-4900.
Congregation BETH CHAI-Conaervative
8400 125 St. N.. Seminole 33542 Rabbi Stuart Berman Sabbath Servicee: Fri-
day evening! 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. Tel. 393-5525.
Congregation BETH SHALOM-Conaervative
1325 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 33516 Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg Sabbath
Servicee: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m.; Sunday morning Minyan 9 a.m.
Tel. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL-Refona
1885 8. Belcher Rd., Clearwater 33516 Rabbi Arthur Baaeman Sabbath Ser-
vice!: Friday evening at 8 p.m.; Saturday 10:30 a.m. Tel. 531-5829.
TEMPLE AHA VAT SH ALOM-Reform
P.O. Box 1176, Dunedin 33528 1575 Curlew Rd., Palm Harbor 33563 Rabbi
Jan Breaky Sabbath Servicee: Friday evening 8 p.m. Tel. 785-8811.
GULF COAST SOCIETY FOR HUMANISTIC JUDAI8M
MeeU flrat Friday of the month: 8 p.m.. Largo Club Center. 6th Street and lit
Ave., SW, Largo. Call 797-3224 for information.
CHABAD LUBAVATCH
P.O. Box 1426, Larg*. 34294-1426. Tel. 584-7756. Rabbi Shlomo Sawilowaky.


Community Calendar
Friday, Jan. 10
Floridian Deadline Jan. 24 edition.
Shabbat Candlelighting 5:36 p.m.
North Pinellas Chapter Hadassah Shabbat, Temple Ahavat
Shalom, Palm Harbor, 8 p.m.
Congregation Beth Chai, Seminole. Following services a
dialogue on Soviet Jewry. Speakers: James Shapiro, chairman
Soviet Jewry Committee of Pinellas County Jewish Federation,
Igor Tsipernl, a Soviet emigre living in Pinellas County.
Saturday, Jan. 11
Suncoast Chapter of Brandeis University National Women's
Committee. Professor Alan Levitan to speak on "Shakespeare
in Music from Verdi to Tomorrow." University of Tampa Grand
Ballroom, 401 W. Kennedy Blvd., 8 p.m. Cost: $3.50. Dessert
and coffee to be served. For information, call Lorraine Leizer,
5964731.
Temple B'nai Israel Art Show/Auction, 1685 S. Belcher Road,
Clearwater, Preview, 7:30 p.m., auction 8:30 p.m. *
St. Petersburg Chapter, Brandeis University National
Women's Committee, American Studies Professor Stephen
Whitfield to speak on "Shadow and Substance in Hollywood's
Image of the Jew." University of South Florida Bayboro cam-
pus, 8 p.m.
Sunday, Jan. 12
Charles and Isadora Rutenberg Family Foundation brunch
and lecture: Medical Aspects of Aging Anticipation as a Life
Force, 10 a.m. Golda Meir Center. Cost $2.50. Reservations for
brunch necessary. RSVP: 461-0222.
Congregation Beth Shalom Men's Club Breakfast, Clear-
water, 10 a.m. Speaker Dr. Stuart Strikowsky of the ADL on
"Combating anti-Semitism in the Bay area, Florida and Around
the World. Donation: $2.60.
Congregation B'nai Israel Mitzvah Men's Club Breakfast,
9:30 a.m. Cost. $4. Guest speaker University of South Florida
iirofessor Nathan Katz on "The Jews of Cochin: Why are they
eaving India?"
Gulf Coast District and Counties Councils of the Jewish War
Veterans and Auxiliary, Golda Meir Center, Clearwater, 10 a.m.
Nominees for office will be accepted. Luncheon to be served.
For more information, call Fran Ehrenpries, 736-5102.
Pinellas County Jewish Day School Enrollment Tea, 7 p.m.
home of Debi and Leonard Englander, 9016 Baywood Park
Drive, Seminole. For more information, contact the Jewish Day
School office, 381-8111.
Cleveland Club first meeting, Golda Meir Center, 7 p.m. For
more information, call Isabel 799-4549.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Bowling Party, Shore Lanes, 1445
U.S. 19 S., Clearwater, 2-5 p.m. $1.45 per game. Call Sandy,
797-3536 for information and reservations.
Monday, Jan. IS
Golda Meir Friendship Club, games, 1:15 p.m.
Friday, January 10, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
Suncoast Section Brandeis University National Women's
Committee Board meeting, 1 p.m., home of Shirley Fischer,
8299 139th St. N., Seminole, 392-8715.
Federation campaign Lawyer's Division meeting, home of
Roland Fox, 7:30 p.m.
Pinellas County Jewish Day School Board meeting.
Tuesday, Jan. 14
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary Paul Surenky Post
No. 409 regular meeting.
Federation campaign Women's Division worker training, 9:30
a.m. (Mission, Pacesetter, Chai).
B'nai B'rith Women Board meeting.
Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport, Sisterhood meeting, 1
p.m. Program: St. Petersburg City Councilman Charles Fisher
to speak on "Waht Does it Look Like in 1986 for St.
Petersburg?"
Temple B'nai Israel Sisterhood, Clearwater, 11:30 a.m.
dessert meeting. Bring a bag lunch. Cost. $1.50. Chairwomen of
various committees will explain functions and responsibilities.
For reservations, call 581-1066.
Wednesday, Jan. IS
Government Affairs committee meeting.
Glezele Tey at Golda Meir Center, 1 p.m.
Lion of Judah luncheon, Museum of Fine Arts, St.
Petersburg, 11:30 a.m.
Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg, Film-Mester,
"Return to the Jewish Ghetto of Venice" and "Miracle and In-
tervale Avenue," 8 p.m. Admission: $3.
Hadassah-Clearwater and North Pinellas Chapters, luncheon
and fashion show. Clearwater City Hall Annex, Cleveland and
Missouri, noon. Donation: $7.50. Reservations by Jan. 10 re-
quired for luncheon. Call Betty Neuer, 393-8486; Doris Harding,
442-3690; or Ruth Krouk, 785-4940.
Golda Meir Friendship Club afternoon of games.
Thursday, Jan. 16
Women's Council of President's meeting, co-sponsored by the
Federation and National Council of Jewish Women.
Kent Jewish Community Center Board meeting.
Temple Ahavat Shalom, Palm Harbor, cultural series, "Who
are the Shephardim?" with Dr. Maria Esformes. Luncheon
noon, program 1 p.m. Cost: $6. For reservations and informa-
tion, call 785-8811.
Congregation B'nai Israel Sisterhood, monthly book review,
9:30 a.m. Home of Thelma Gilbert. Reva Perlstein will review
Vengence by George Jonas.
Jewish Professional and Business Women's Network of
Pinellas County's first meeting. Program: Susan Alexander
Harriman to speak on "How to Successfully Combine Family
and Career," 7:30 p.m. Kent JCC, 1955 Virginia St.,
Clearwater.
Friday, Jan. 17
Shabbat Candlelighting, 5:41 p.m.
Congregation Beth Chai, Seminole, Sisterhood Shabbat, 8
p.m.
Saturday. Jan. 18
Temple Ahavat Shalom Singles Day Excursion to Sarasota in-
cluding tour to the Ringling Brothers Art Museum and Circus
Museum and Ringling home, shopping at St. Armand's Key.
Pickup at Clearwater Mall, east of Burdines, 8:30 a.m., return
about 6:30 p.m. Cost: $26. Reservations by Jan. 10 to Sandy
Silverstein, 3044 Eastland Blvd., No. 103, Clearwater, Fla.
33519.
Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport. Yiddish Night including
discussion and origin of Yiddish by Rabbi Emeritus Morris
Kobrinetz, 7:30 p.m. No charge.
Sunday, Jan. 19
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary Card Party. Golda
Meir Center.
Monday, Jan. 20
Hadassah-North Pinellas Chapter regular meeting, noon.
Temple Ahavat Shalom, Palm Harbor. Program: Arthur Mur-
ray dancers.
Golda Meir Friendship Club annual membership dinner, 6
p.m. Cost $3 for members and $5 for non-members. Reserva-
tions must be made no later than Jan. 15 by calling Florence
Shevelenco, 796-1372 or Ruth Slesser 461-3667.
JCC Board meeting.
Tueaday, Jan. 21
St. Petersburg Afternoon Chapter of ORT, "Mother to
Another" luncheon, 12:30 p.m. Wine Cellar, North Redington
Beach. Members and guests, $20. For reservations, call Marion
Myers 867-7663 or Ida Ottenstein 381-5916.
Wednesday. Jan. 22
Hadassah-Aliyah Group, board meeting.
National Council of Jewish Women St. Petersburg Section
donor luncheon. Dolphin Beach Resort, 4900 Gulf Blvd. St. Pete
Beach, noon. Program: Gibbs High Senior Centurians singing
and dance group. Cost: $18. Send check by Jan. 17 indicating
chicken or fish to Yetta Woolf, 250 58th St. N., Apt. 211, St.
Petersburg, Fla. 33710.
Thursday. Jan. 23
Federation Budget, Planning and Allocations Committee
meeting, 7:30 p.m. Golda Meir Center.
Friday, Jan. 24
Floridian Dedline for Feb. 7 edition.
Shabbat Candlelighting, 5:47 p.m.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Council, Shabbat Services, Temple
Beth El, 440 S. Pasadena Ave., St. Petersburg. "Teaching
Shabbat" with Rabbi Ira Youdovin leading a discussion group
following services. Oneg Shabbat for singles at Rabbi's home to
follow.
)
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM
Course on
Abraham's Times
On Jan. 12, 13, 15, 16, from
7:30-9 p.m. each evening, Dr. Eric
Steckler and Rabbi Kenneth
Bromberg will team-teach a
course "In the Days of Abraham:
Daily Life and Institutions."
Based on the text of Genesis and
the findings of archaeology, this
slide-illustrated course will show
how, from the very beginnings of
recorded Jewish history our
developing religious civilization
was like, and significantly dif-
ferent from the surrounding
cultures, in this case, those of
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We believe funeral prices have escalated beyond need. In
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The Only All Jewish Chapel in Pinellas County
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There is no charge for the
course which is open to the public.
A TZAYT FAR
YIDDISHKAYT
The Players of Pinellas, under
the direction of Mildred and Nor-
man Lewis, will present A Tzayt
Far Yiddishkayt on Monday, Feb.
3, at the Pasco Jewish Community
Center, at 8 p.m., and on Sunday,
Juergensen,
Baskin Named
Tampa residents, Dr. Hans
Juergensen, a Humanities pro-
fessor at the University of South
Florida, and Scott Baskin, a
former educator for the
Cleveland, Ohio school system,
have been named to the newly-
formed board of advisers to the
International Center for
Holocaust Studies of the Anti-
Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
The board comprises members
of Congress, ADL leaders, and
members of the political, business,
religious and academic com-
munities. Twenty-four states and
four other countries are
represented.
Juergensen and Baskin's ap-
pointments were announced by
Nat Kameny, board chairman,
who serves as vice chairman of
ADL, as well as head of its na-
tional Communications
Committee.
The Holocaust Center is a
research and educational in-
stitute, founded in 1977, which
holds conferences on Holocaust-
related subjects and makes
materials and educational techni-
ques available to public, private
and parochial institutions as well
as to community and religious
groups.
Feb. 9, at Menorah Manor, at 2
p.m.
The players include Mildred and
Norman Lewis, Sylvia and Martin
Sarill, Eleanor Berman, Clara
Zunder, Bert Cohen, Ruth
Eiseman, Rose Sargowitz, Ruby
Logan, Joyce Weissman, Yolanda,
Washer, Barbara Enfinger, Ida
Lee, and Miriam Schlissel.
The program features a square
dance, complete with Yiddish
calls, and a Yiddish sing-along,
complete with song sheets, for au-
dience participation.
For further information concer-
ning performances, call 734-3903.
DAVI DC. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
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ST PETERSBURG



Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, January 10, 1986
Kent Jewish Community Center News
KENT JCC REACHES
HALFWAY MARK
FOR DRIVE
The Kent Jewish Community
Center's Fund-raising Drive has
collected $54,000 of its $100,000
goal. The first phase of the drive
took place in October and
November, with the second phase
scheduled to begin upon comple-
tion of the Federation campaign.
Monies received during the
Kent JCC campaign will be used
to pay renovation costs and
engineering and architectural
plans for the IIV2 acre site.
The Kent JCC is located at 1955
Virginia St. in Clearwater. For
more information on the Kent
Jewish Community Center, please
call 736-1494.
120 ATTEND
"CABARET NIGHT"
Sixty couples attended the Kent
Golda Meir Center News
302 South Jupiter Ave.
Phone: 461-0222
i

SB
MEDICAL ASPECTS
OF AGING SEMINAR
The Charles and Isadora
Rutenberg Family Foundation
Inc. invites you to a brunch and
lecture on Medical Aspects of Ag-
ing: Anticipation as a Life Force
Sunday, Jan. 12, at 10 a.m. Cost
$2.50.
Speakers: Dr. Mark Michelman,
MD, Chief of Staff Morton
Plant Hospital: Clinical Associate
Professor of Medicine, Depart-
ment of Hematology, University
of South Florida School of
Medicine.
Ms. Naomi Korn, LCSW Ms.
Korn is a social worker employed
at the Tampa Jewish Social Ser-
vice and has a private therapy
practice.
Ms. Kay Lillie, LCSW Ms.
Lillie is Director of the Alpha Pro-
gram with the Pinellas County
school system.
Ms. Korn and Ms. Lillie wil be
doing a problem-solving theater-
participatory workshop as part
of this event.
Reservations for brunch is
necessary.
RSVP to 461-0222 by Jan. 9.
Transportation will be provided
upon request.
55 ALIVE-MATURE
DRIVING
Become a better driver with the
American Association of Retired
Persons (AARP) Mature Driving
Course sponsored by the Golda
Meir Center and the Friendship
Club. The course includes eight
hours of classroom instruction
that refine existing skills and
develop safe, defensive-driving
techniques. The class will meet on
Monday, Jan. 27 and Monday,
Feb. 3. from 1-5 p.m. at the
Center.
Completion of this class results
in a 10 percent reduction in auto
insurance. The course fee is only
$7, but the registration deadline is
Jan. 15. Give us a call.
GLEZELE TEY
On Jan. 15 at 1 p.m., Glezele
Tey will present a program of Yid-
dish music with Max and Vilma
Zimmer at the Golda Meir Center.
The Zimmers, who will be accom-
panied by Mildred Lewis, sing in
the choir of Temple Beth El of
South Pasadena, the Jewish Com-
munity Center at Elbow Lane,
and at many organizational func-
tions in the St. Petersburg area.
We thank Sylvia Sarill, who will
recite Yiddish poetry that day, for
introducing them to Clearwater.
The public is invited to attend and
refreshments will be served.
WHAT'S UP?
In January we have the follow-
ing events to look forward to:
Wednesday, Jan. 15 1 p.m.
tour of the new Clearwater East
library. Clearwater residents br-
ing ID to get your new com-
puterized card.
Tuesday, Jan. 28 12:30 we're
off to Publix and the post office.
Call Sue to come aboard and join
us!
The course studies the Bible in
light of archeological literature
from cultures surrounding ancient
Palestine. Archeology itself, from
art to science, methods and cur-
rent projects, is discussed. Fee is
$5.
COMPUTER CLASS
DEBUTS AT
GOLDA MEIR CENTER
The computer age premiers at
the Golda Meir Center starting
Jan. 14. An Introduction to Com-
puters course will be taught on
Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1-3
p.m. for a total of six classes Jim
Ladd from Ray's Computers will
teach the class using Apple Com-
puters. Class size is limited to
eight students, and the fee is $5.
For more information and
registration, call Sue at 461-0222.
CLASSES
New and "re-newed" classes
starting in January at the Golda
Meir Center.
Beginning Reading of Hebrew
learn the alphabet and basic
reading of Hebrew. Taught by
Roni Sue Shapiro, the fee is $10
including text and office supplies.
The class meets weekly starting
Tuesday, Jan. 14 at 1:30 p.m.
Conversational Hebrew this
class in conversational Hebrew re-
quires an advanced knowledge of
Hebrew. Taught by Chana
Avidor, the weekly class begins
Monday.Jan. 6 at 9:30 a.m. The
fee is $30 for three months.
Mythology and Archeology of
the Bible taught by Joan Keller
MA, will start on Wednesday,
Jan. 15 from 9:30-11:30 a.m.
ST. PETERSBURG
JUNIOR COLLEGE
OPEN CAMPUS
CLASSES
Great Decisions Jan.
19-Feb. 27, Thursday, 1-3 p.m.
Great Decisions March
6-May 8, Thursday, 1-3 p.m. In-
structor: Rita Slack: Fee: $5.
Global Problems Jan. 7-Feb.
25, Tuesday, 9:30-11:30 a.m.
Global Problems March
4-April 22, Tuesday, 9:30-11:30
a.m. Instructor: Rita Slack. Fee:
$5.
Intermediate Yiddish Feb.
5-March 26, Wefnesday, 10
a.m.-noon. Instructor: Miriam
Weisbord. Fee: $5.
Interpersonal Relationships
Jan. 15-Feb. 19, Wednesday, 10
a.m.-noon. Instructor: Pearl Lux-
enberg. Fee: $5.
Travel and Geo-Political Con-
siderations Jan. 16-Feb. 20,
Thursday, 10 a.m.-noon. Instruc-
tor: Melvin Luxenberg. Fee: $5.
Art and Music Appreciation
Jan. 8-Feb. 26, Wednesday, 1-3
p.m. Instructor: Gwen Cohenour.
Fee: $5.
Beginning Oil Painting Jan.
9-Feb. 13, Thursday, 9:20
a.m.-noon; Feb. 27-April 3, Thurs-
day, 9:20 a.m.-noon. Instructor:
Sharon Evans. Fee: $5.
Intermediate Oil Painting
Jan. 6-Feb. 10, Monday, 9:20
a.m.-noon; Feb. 24-March 31,
Monday 9:20 a.m.-noon. Instruc-
tor: Sharon Evans. Fee: $5.
Craft Workshop Jan. 7 Feb.
25, Tuesday, 10 a.m.-noon. In-
structor: Marsha Summers. Fee:
$5.
A Prescription for Health
Jan. 13-March 3, Monday, 3-4:30
p.m. Instructor: Dr. Charles
Lasley. Fee: $5.
fi BLUE RIDGE ft
' m CAMP and RESORT hi V
For Boys & Girls 6-16
OUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Whore Spring
Comos 6 Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed
Lakes White Water Rafting Water skiing
Rappelllng Aerobics Tennis Arts & Crafts
Sailing Gymnastics and Dance Go Carts
Rollerskating Computers Rock Climbing
Basketball Soccer Softball Hockey
Zoological & Science Program All Dietary Laws
Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Stall Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
UrwJr tr> Operation of
COACH J. I. MONTGOMERY. C.C.D.
WORMS ft SHEILA WALDMAW
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P.O. Box 2888, Mla.nl Beach, Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW
JCC's Cabaret Night on Saturday,
Dec. 14, according to Jackee Med-
din and Sharon Rophie, Co-
chairpersons of the event. The
Cabaret Night was the Young
Couples Club's first activity and
was highlighted by the entertain-
ment of Cabaret singer Michele
and comedian Craig McCart.
The group plans to sponsor
many other events in the future.
SCHOOLS OUT PROGRAM
The Kent Jewish Community
Center will be holding a 'Schools
Out' program at the Center on
Virginia and Hercules on Friday,
Jan. 17 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. for
children in grades K-5.
Cost for this all day program is
$12 for members; $15 for non-
members. Call the Kent Center
for details and reservations at
736-1494.
YOUTH DANCE
AND OVERNIGHTER
The Clearwater Council of
Jewish Youth is sponsoring a
Dance and Overnighter at the
Kent Jewish Community Center,
1955 Virginia St., Clearwater on
Jan. 18, at 8 p.m. until 9 a.m. on
Jan. 19.
All teens grades 9-12 are invited
to join us for this great night of
movies, games, food, fun, fun,
fun. Come dressed from your
favorite era for this "Back-in-
Time" Dance. Tickets are $5 for
the event.
Call Caryn Perkins at 736-1494
for more information and
reservations.
ABBA V ANI
AT KENT JCC
A special program for Daddies
and their kids (K-5) will be held on
Wednesday, Jan. 22 from 6:30-S
p.m. Activities will include arts
and crafts, games, special
refreshments and lots of fun.
Join us for this special time by
calling the Kent Center at
736-1494 for -advance registra-
tion. Cost is $3 per pair members;
$4/pair non-members.
MACCABEE BRAVES
OUTING
The Maccabee Braves group of
the Kent Jewish Community
Center is planning a miniature
golf outing on Sunday, Jan. 26 at
2:30 p.m.
The Maccabee Braves is open to
boys, grades K-2 and a parent.
For more information, call the
Kent Center at 736-1494.
SAT COURSE
The Kent JCC announces a
preparation course for the SAT
exam beginning on Thursday,
Feb. 6 from 7-10 p.m. This six-
week session will help students
improve scores or math and ver-
bal skills.
Fee is $35 for members; $45 for
non-members plus $7.50 for
review if needed.
Contact the Kent Center at
736-1494 for more information.
The Kent Jewish Community
Center is a beneficiary agency of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
25 DAY TOUR u "i.iing oars
NETANYA
INC AIR FARE FROM Wr
ISRAELS "RIVIERA"$1795
m-miimmmiimuni) mm it\ mt/m
2 MEALS DAILY-FULLY ESCORTED IN
-^, ^ISRAEL-SUPERIOR 1ST CLASS HOTELS
:V^$i, < l*"" limlmi. H5-M Im* **. Qmm 1 II4J4*
*%B*f '718 528-0700 MM states 800-223-2824
Come To Israel Come Stay With Friends
Under Supervision Vaad Hakashrut PlneHss County
JO-EL'S Specialty Foods
2610 23rd Ave. No. SI. Petersburg, Fla. 33713 321*3847
Sinai 48 Freezs-RPakt Meats Appetizing Section freeh
Empire Kosher smoked fish
Hebrew Nation. I Products Kosher Wines and
FHEE Oatfmyirttflf'CormortptHC'MM KOSheT CtlSSSS
Visit Cafe Jo-El for a Kosher Hot Pastrami Sandwich
JANUARY SPECIAL 2 lb. Slnal Bullet Salami '4.791
Mon.:Th. 9-5 Frl. 9-4 Sun 9-1 joel and ellen qoetz
OFFICE MANAGER
Synagogue needs well organized individual
with strong bookkeeping background to
administer office operations approx. 30 hours
per week with half day on Friday.
Contact:
HAROLD GLASSER
531-1418 weekdays
ART FESTIVAL'86
ART EXHIBITION AND SALE
Featuring original paintings, sculpture, ceramics,
jewelry, photographs a
SUNCOAST ARTISTS.
jewelry, photographs and prints by outstanding:
An exceptional collection of fine art prints including
such names as ERTE N El MAN DALI ALVAR
EBQI KATZ- MIRO GORMAN AQAM.
Please join us.
Sponsors, Benefactors and Patrons Reception
and Preview Saturday, January 25, 710 P.M.
Public Viewing Sunday, January 26, 1 P.M.-6P.M.
Monday, January 27, 10A.M.4 P.M. No Admission
Temple Beth-El
400 Pasadena Avenue South
St. Petersburg, Florida


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