The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44628627
lccn - sn 00229554
ocm44628627
System ID:
AA00014308:00158

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
wJemsti Floridfi<3tn
Off Pinellas County
Volume 7 Number 8
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, April 18, 1986
\^fetdSttod>94
Price 35 Cents
[Plans Underway
For Joint
Annual Meeting
Shoshana S. Cardin, president
of the Council of Jewish Federa-
tions, will be the featured speaker
at the joint annual meeting of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County and its beneficiary agen-
cies on Sunday, June 1.
The Federation's beneficiary
agencies are the Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County," the Kent Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School.
The annual meeting, open to the
general community, will be a
breakfast meeting at 9:30 a.m., at
the Belleview-Biltmore Hotel. The
cost of the breakfast is $7.50 per
person.
Israeli
Independence
Day Celebration
Planned
A community-wide Israeli In-
dependence Day celebration is
scheduled for. Sunday May 18 at
Ruth Eckerd Hall in Clearwater.
The celebration of the 38th bir-
thday of the state of Israel is be-
ing sponsored by the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Pinellas County
in cooperation with the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County, the
Kent Jewish Community Center,
the Golda Meir Center, the Jewish
War Veterans, B'nai B'rith and
the'Tampa Bay Singles Council.
The annual celebration in years
past has been held at the JCC in
St. Petersburg. JCC executive
director Fred Margolis said the
event was switched to Ruth
Eckerd this year in hopes the
Jewish community from
throughout the county can attend
the more-central location.
This year the celebration will
feature Israeli TV and recording
artist Ruthi Navon in addition to
speakers, refreshments, an alter-
nate special program for children
and booths hosted by the various
organizations.
The upstairs Heye room, which
seats 375. at Ruth Eckerd has
Toni Rinde
Federation board member Toni
Rinde has been named chair-
woman of the annual meeting and
Continued on Page 2
Ruthi Navon
been reserved, and Margolis said
the hope is for a sell-out. Ticket
prices are being kept low to en-
courage attendance and, Margolis
said, the intent is to break-even
rather than have the celebration
be a fund-raiser.
Toward that goal, Margolis said
$100 sponsors would be welcome.
The celebration will also be the
kick-off for the Shalom
Newcomers Network project. (See
related story Page )
The independence day gala is
scheduled from 1:30 to 4 p.m.,
Sunday, May 18.
For more information, call the
Jewish Community Center
(344-5795) or watch future edi-
tions of the Jewish Floridian.
The Jewish Community Center
is a beneficiary agency of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County.
Happy Pesach
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^
Contribution of Jewish Women Recognized
Campaign Total at $1,012,936
Amelias County contributions
to the 1986 Combined Jewish Ap-
peal have now passed the
$1,012,936 mark.
The new total means the com-
munity, through the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County,
has moved $10,000-plus closer to
the $1,450,000 campaign goal
since the last edition of the Jewish
Floridian.
Actually, the total is more,
boosted by the Achievement '86
and Lifeline phone-a-thons last
week which were under way as
the Floridian went to press.
The annual Achievement
Phone-a-thon is the Men's Divi-
sion campaign fundraiser, while
the Lifeline phone-a-thon is a
Women's Division function
reinstituted this year.
The new campaign total does
reflect another boost from the
Women's Division, namely its
Pacesetter-Chai Division. The
Women's Division is chaired by
Elisa Greenberg.
PACESETTER-CHAI
The Pacesetter-Chai luncheon
at the Feather Sound Country
Club last Tuesday marked the
achievement of that division
which has Jean Orloff and Marilyn
Katz as associate chairwomen.
At the luncheon, Mrs. Orloff
heralded the contribution of
Jewish women to the campaign.
Of the new $1,012,936 total, the
Women's Division alone raised
$196,509 making up 20 percent of
the total campaign. Of that, Mrs.
Orloff said the Pacesetter Division
raised over $19,000 and the Chai
Division over $22,000.
Pacesetter includes contribu-
tions between $1,000 and $1,799
while Chai is the division for con-
tributions between $1,800 and
$4,999.
"It is your commitment to
Jewish life which binds us
together today." Mrs. Orloff told
women at the luncheon, "as we
celebrate our accomplishments
and recognize you as leaders of
women in our Jewish community.
"In Israel your dollars are reviv-
ing a wasteland, creating over 500
rural communities and resettling
almost two million refugees. Your
commitment is helping Israel to
build a vigorous economy and a
higher quality of life," she said.
"Internationally your dollars
aid programs of rescue, relief and
rehabilitation in at least 30 coun-
tries throughout the world." Mrs.
Orloff said.
"Locally your dollars support
the Pinellas County Jewish Day
School, the Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County, the
Kent Jewish Community Center
Continued on Page 10
Rabbi To Be State's
First Jewish Prison Chaplain
Rabbi Stuart Berman of Con-
gregation Beth Chai in Seminole,
who charged the state with rejec-
ting his application to become a
prison chaplain because he is
Jewish, is to be the state first's
Jewish prison chaplain.
"It'll be very part-time, conduc-
ting one nondenominational ser-
vice a week," Berman said.
"Congregation Beth Chai is still
my top priority."
An out-of-court settlement
earlier this month resulted in Ber-
man being named part-time
chaplain at the Tampa Correc-
tional Center and the Largo Com-
munity Correctional Center.
For the rabbi, the action was a
conclusion of something that
started before he came to Pinellas
and to Beth Chai.
Berman had filed a religious Rabbi Stuart Berman
admits no wrongdoing, but agrees
it will consider applicants from
any religious faith provided they
meet state requirements and
agree to serve
nondenominationally.
In addition, Berman is to be
given priority consideration if a
full-time chaplain's job opens in
Tampa or Largo. Berman doesn't
even think about that. He just
sees the case as something he had
to see through to the end,
although some aspects were no
longer relevant.
And anyone talking to Berman
gets the feeling he is glad it's
over. "I'm not a pioneer or a
crusader," he said, admitting life
has been somewhat hectic with
reporters calling all the time.
But Beth Chai was supportive
and thought he should see it
through. "I appreciate their sup-
port and understanding," he said.
Pinellas to Remember Holocaust Victims
Rabbi Jacob Laski
A countywide observance of
Yom Haskoa, the international
Day of Remembrance for victims
of the Nazi Holocaust, will take
place at 8 p.m. Sunday evening.
May 4, at Congregation B'nai
Israel, 301-59th Street N., St.
Petersburg.
The event is sponsored by the
Pinellas County Board of Rabbis
and marks the fifth annual com-
munity observance by all seven
synagogues in Pinellas County.
The theme of this year's pro-
gram is "Circle of Remembrance"
and will feature Pinellas County
residents who are Holocaust sur-
vivors, presenting personal ex-
periences of the Holocaust in
dramatic form, culminating in a
"March of Silence."
Coordinators of the event are
asking anyone in the community
who is a Holocaust survivor, and
who has not yet been contacted by
any of the local Congregations, to
call Rabbi Jacob Luski at
381-4900.
The Holocaust stands both as
history and as a warning, and is
not solely a Jewish matter. That
which has happened is a warning
for all. To forget it or to deny that
it really happened is a tragic
crime, ft was possible for this to
happen and it remains possible for
it to happen again at any any
minute. What happened to one
people can happen to any!
The Holocaust was and still re-
mains a tragedy of universal im-
plications, and one whose warn-
ings we ignore at our own peril.
Only in knowledge can be
prevented. That is why we
remember.
The public is invited to join in
the observance.
discrimination complaint with the
federal Equal Employment Op-
portunity Commission late last
year after, as a Broward County
rabbi, he applied for a prison
chaplain job in a Dade County
prison but was never interviewed.
Berman didn't think that was
right and fought the system, even
after accepting full-time employ-
ment as Beth Chai's rabbi.
"I felt we should do this to con-
clude the case," Berman said.
"I'm pleased we effected change
here in Florida for all religious
groups."
Berman said he never thought
that religious bigotry was the
issue. "I just think it was an over-
sight on the part of corrections of-
ficials. Prison chaplains had
always come from the mainstream
Christian (Protestant) faiths, and
I don't think anyone ever thought
about it. It was just automatic."
In what has been described as
an historic settlement, the state


Page 2 The Jewish Flondian of Pinellas County/Friday, April 18, 1986
Memo from the President
JNF Holds Green Sunday
Passover celebrates the libera-
tion of the Jewish people from
their slavery in Egypt. This year
we are overjoyed to be able to
celebrate the liberation of one of
our people, Anatoly Scharansky,
from his bondage in the Soviet
Union. Finally, for him, the hope
expressed at the end of every
seder, "Next year in Jerusalem,"
has come true.
Many people joined our steady
stream of protest at the Soviet
Embassy during the Council of
Jewish Federations General
Assembly in November, on the
eve of the Sumimt Conference in
Geneva at which Scharansky's
release was negotiated. Avital
Scharansky spoke to us then, and
we were renewed in our deter-
mination to help her and the cause
for which she had become a
symbol.
But we cannot rest on our
laurels. There are thousands more
who, like Scharansky, yearn to
leave the Soviet Union for Israel
or other countries where they can
live as Jews in freedom.
It is our great fortune to live in
freedom in North America. This
year we are being reminded of
that freedom in a particularly
moving way, as we celebrate the
100th anniversary of the Statue of
Liberty the powerful symbol of
freedom that was the first glimpse
of America for so many of our
ancestors.
But let us not forget those who
are still struggling to attain the
freedom that we sometimes take
for granted. And let us not forget
those who still need our help to at-
tain the necessities of life, in-
cluding food, clothing, housing,
education and health care,
through the funds that we raise
Stanley Newmark
and the services that we provide,
both here and abroad.
In this spring season, a time of
rebirth and renewal, we need to
renew our determination as well,
that we will continue to help our
Jewish brothers and sisters who
are oppressed, whether by politics
or by poverty, anywhere in the
world. In so doing, we strengthen
our own Jewish communities, by
ensuring the survival of the
Jewish people.
Nowhere is our need to main-
tain Jewish strength and survival
more evident than in Israel.
There, in particular, we must con-
tinue to extend our help and sup-
port for those who need us and
work to ensure that "Next year in
Jerusalem" will always be a real
option and not a dream.
On behalf of the Jewish Federa-
tion of Pinellas County I extend
warmest greetings for the
Passover season and wish you the
blessings of health, happiness and
peace.
Joint Annual Meeting
Continued from Page 1
last week held a planning meeting
for the event. Those present and
assisting in the planning were
Jewish Community Center Ex-
ecutive Director Fred Margolis,
Kent Jewish Community Center
Executive Director David
Seidenberg, Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service President James
Soble and Executive Director
Michael Bernstein. Federation
President Stanley Newmark and
Executive Director Paul Levine;
and Jewish Day School co-
presidents Lois Pardell and Reva
Pearlstein, school board member
Roni Igel and principal Mark Silk.
The annual meeting is the tradi-
tional time for the Federation to
elect and install new Federation
board members and for the
beneficiary agencies to give their
annual reports.
The meeting is open to the
general public and anyone who is
a member of the Federation, as
defined by the articles of incor-
poration, is entitled to vote for
Federation officers.
The articles of incorporation
define a member as anyone 18
years old or older who contributes
and pays at least $25 a year to the
Federation's annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign. A dona-
tion by a family entitles both the
husband and wife to vote
Further information will be
published in upcoming issues of
the Jewish Floridian or can be ob-
tained by calling the Federation
office (446-1033).

CO
I
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Green Sunday, the Jewish Na-
tional Fund's nationwide
phonathon will bring the message
of JNF'8 land revival and reclama-
tion programs in Israel to Jewish
homes in the Tampa Bay area on
Sunday, April 27.
This year it is crucial that Green
Sunday be a success. Israel's
drastic economic crunch has im-
pacted the entire country,
especially the Keren Kayemeth
Lelsrael, which implements
JNF's work.
On Green Sunday, volunteers
call Jewish families to urge them
to plant at least one tree in Israel
for each member of the family.
Joe Charles, the local chairman
of Green Sunday, said, "As one of
Cheap Oil
The collapse of oil prices has
proved to be an economic boost to
Israel. While deflating what
Knesset Defense and Foreign Af-
fairs Committee Chairman Abba
Eban called "Arab extortionary
powers," it has already cut
Israel's bill for imported crude in
half for a budget savings of
roughly 10 percent compared to
1980 costs (New York Times,
March 24).
Factory Overtime
TEL AVIV (JTA) Israel's
matza factories are working
around the clock to avert a
Passover matza shortage while
experts search for evidence of ar-
son in the three fires that swept
through matza factories in recent
weeks. Several hundred thousand
packages of Passover matzot for
the domestic market and export
were destroyed in the fires.

Joe Charles
the largest employers in Israel,
we have made agonizing decisions
of where to cut expenditures.
Much of our heavy moving equip-
ment is standing idle, unemploy-
ment is rising and productivity is
down. Israel's economy runs and
depends on full employment. It is
catastrophic for an industrial
country like Israel to be going
through a crisis like this one.
"We must be successful in rais-
ing the needed funds to overcome
the devaluation of the shekel and
the loss of revenues," said
Charles, "so that the KKL af-
forestation programs will not be
curtailed. The inability of the
Keren Kayemeth to continue with
its projects will cause a chain reac-
tion of severe hardshps
throughout the immigration set-
tlements and eventually the entire
country."
Since 1901, the JNF has been
spreading its "blanket of green"
throughout the land of Israel. In
addition to its extensive afforesta-
tion program, JNF projects in-
clude preparation of sites for new
settlements, the reclamation of
land for farms and orchards,
building roads and highways, and
the support of breakthrough
agricultural research projects.
Telephone calls will be made
from the offices of the Jewish
Community Center of Pinellas
County in St. Petersburg. To
become a Green Sunday
Volunteer or to make a contribu-
tion early, please call your local
JNF office at 1-800-282-4198
(tone) 8733 or call the JCC at
344-5795.
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MANISCHEWITZ WINE
At A Seder, The Wines Ait Never Questioned.
For generations, Manuchewirz
Wine hat been a part of the family
Seder. And to many, a Seder would
not be the tame without a.
Made in accordance with strict
Orthodox rabbinical requirements,
Manuchewm Wine hat become a
tradition at the Pauovcr table, alone
with the reading of the Haggadah,
the Kidduth and the hour Questions
Manuchewia. Without question.
the wine to serve fat Pawover.
A Happy and Kosher PeaacK
I^anischeibitz^

1 ;'
I


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Thank You, Office Volunteers
"Tzedeka" is the tradition of
Jews helping other Jews. It is a
basis of Judaism and the reason
for the annual UJA/CJA
campaigns.
The traditdn is evident in the
pledges as the campaign totals
climb higher, but it is also evident
in the number of Jews in Pinellas
County who also give of
themselves by voluntering to help
out.
Volunteerism is another tradi-
tion. Just look at the Federation
board of directors, the campaign
division chairpeople, the Super
Sunday callers, the volunteers
that keep the beneficiary agencies
going. They are only some of the
Federation functions that
volunteers are active in.
When campaign time comes, the
work load at the Federation office
really increases, and it's office
volunteers who pick up much of
the extra load as they do year-
round.
Every mailing means letters
have to be folded and envelopes
stuffed, then the return mail has
to be sorted and filed, information
copied and address changes
entered on computer lists. That's
just part of the work.
The Federation thanks all
volunteers, but is also extending a
special thank you to the Federa-
tion office volunteers: David
Bowman of Palm Harbor (who is
also a Federation board member);
Lina Brotsky, Betty Cohen, Paul
Hochberg, and Curt Mayer (who is
also a Federation board member),
all of Clearwater; Tess Molin of
Seminole, Hank Morris of Clear-
water (who is also a board
member), Nettie Kornfield of
Clearwater, and Mollie Rose of
Clearwater Beach.
IF YOU WANT
TA VOLUNTEER ...
You don't have to necessarily be
a skilled office worker to
volunteer to help in the Federa-
tion office, and it's not full-time. A
couple hours a week can help.
Anyone interested in volunteering
should call the Federation office,
Executive Director Paul Levine
said. The Federation office will
work out schedules based on the
volunteer's individual schedule,
needs and interests.
Jewish Day School Principal
Elected to Educators Board
Mark Silk, Principal of the
Pinellas County Jewish Day
School, was recently elected to the
Executive Board of the Jewish
Educators Assembly (JEA).
Silk was elected to the JEA Ex-
ecutive Board at the Annual JEA
convention, held March 30-April 2
at the Concord Hotel in Kiamesha
Lake, New York.
Silk was chairman of this year's
Annual JEA convention. Major
speakers at the convention includ-
ed Dr. Jonathan Woocher,
associate professor of Jewish
Communal Service at Brandeis
University and designated direc-
tor of Jewish Education Service of
North America (JESNA), who ad-
dressed the topic, "A Celebration
of Jewish Education: Making
Jewish Education a National
Priority," and Rabbi Harold
Schulweis, noted author and
theologian, who spoke about,
"Questions Jewish Children Ask
About God."
The JEA is the professional
organization for Conservative
Mark Silk
Jewish educators throughout the
United States and Canada. JEA
members serve leadership roles in
central agencies, Jewish day
schools, and afternoon schools.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service vice president Marc Silver-
man, left, and Pinellas County Commisswner Barbara S. Todd,
right foreground, flanked by volunteers at recognition
celebration.
Commissioner Todd Recognizes
GCJFS Volunteers
Greece, Israel Sign Agreement
ATHENS (JTA) Greece and Israel signed a new
scientific and cultural cooperation agreement, the Foreign
Ministry announced last Thursday. The three-year pro-
gram provides for exchanges in the fields of education,
science, culture, the media, youth activities, and sports. It
was signed by Ambassador Spyros Chrysospathis, the
Foreign Ministry's Cultural Affairs Director, and Am-
bassador Yehezkel Bamea, Israel's diplomatic represen-
tative in Athens.
Menorah Manor Residents
An important part of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service is the
strong partnership with communi-
ty volunteers. Whether working
with children in need of love and
companionship, the clients of our
residential programming for
seniors with emotional illness or
assisting with office work, they
are an important part of the suc-
cess and national recognition our
JFS enjoys.
It was a special thrill for approx-
imately 30 individuals to be
recognized by Pinellas County
Commissioner Barbara S. Todd
who reminded all present that the
month of April is special in that it
calls for the recognition of
volunteers.
The commissioner took time to
tour program facilities and meet
personally with staff and clients
alike. Todd also took time to
educate the group of approximate-
ly 100 concerning the many coun-
ty programs available for those in
need such as the county-sponsored
mobile dental clinic.
The gathering gave Executive
Director Michael Bernstein an op-
portunity to especially recognize
Commissioner Todd's involve-
ment in supporting programming
such as the Community Mental
Health Residential Programming
and a Nursing Home Alternative
Demonstration Project run by
GCJFS.
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Move to
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Passover.
If you're wondering where to head
for the holiday, here is a suggestion:
Hollywood 100% Pure Safflower Oil.
Hollywood has no cholesterol
or preservatives. It's lowest in
saturated fats of all the national
brands, and highest in polyun-
saturates that can actually help
reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood, it'll turn out so light
and fluffy, it'll be the talk of your
seder table.
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
kosher for Passover. So if you
want a truly delicious Pesacr
move to Hollywood.
For Passover ... For Your Health.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA
Celebrate Purim
The Menorah Manor Family
began preparing for the Purim
festivities a few days before the
actual Holiday by making a varie-
ty of masks, gregors and baking
lots of Hamantaschen.
Following their evening meal,
the Purim festivities began in its
most traditional style, with the
reading of the Megilla in Hebrew
by Dr. Randy Silbiger and the
story being told in English by
Volunteer, Milton Mason.
As the new day began,
Residents donned their masks,
shook their gregors and handed
out Hamantaschen to visitors and
each other.
The children from the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School came
to the Home wearing costumes for
the occasion. They paraded
around the Home and sang a wide
variety of Purim songs for the
Residents.
"The children are just wonder-
ful. It's always a pleasure to have
them here," said resident Ida
Cutler.
Later during the day,
volunteers from Chabad
Lubavitch came to the Home and
placed in each resident's room a
"Shalach-Manot" kit, as a sur-
prise gift for Purim. It was a most
generous way of sharing, as the
Residents were very surprised
when they returned to their rooms
to find yet another treat awaitine
them.
The Program Department
always makes the Holiday pro-
grams as special as it is able. If
you would like to share a special
talent that you have, an idea that
would be of interest, or would like please contact Renee Krosner,
further information regarding the Director of ProgranWVolunteers
programs at Memorah Manor, at 345-2775.
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Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County/Friday, April 18, 1986
"Jewish Floridian Memorials to Astronaut Dr. Judith Resnik
OF PINELLAS COUNTY ,* t*ocit
Editorial Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave.. South. Clearwater. Fla. 33515
_ Telephone 4461033
Publication & Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla. 33132
Telephone (3051 373-4605
EK?!L?IS2I5T KAREN WOLFSONDAWKIN&JtMDAWKIN.S SUZANNE SHOCHtT
WU jndPubUj*r ___ Ediwri. p;^, c^ Eruuv Ed,,..,
Jewish Floridian Doe. Not Guarantee the lUahruth of Merchandue Advertised
Sacood CUM Poataj. Pad at Miami. Fta. USPS 649-470. ISSN 0174-8002
_ ,___ Pubtiahad Bi-Waafcly
Postmasttvr Send address changes to The Jewish Floridian,
P.O. Box 012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
WaCaPllpW MTSSi.Mal Af~ Annual M 00) Mm, Minimum Subacrtptton $7 80 p^^ouTo7T^n^!,XI:.^rt*,, F,d,""on 5 *""coun,y c -h,ch B ,um
Friday, April 18,1986 9 NISAN 5746
Volume7 Numbers
Anatoly Scharansky Invited to
Study and Teach at Technion
To be Established at Technion
HAIFA, Israel Prof. Josef
Singer, president of Technion-
Israel Institute of Technology, has
invited former Soviet Jewish
Prisoner-of-Conscience Anatoly
Scharansky to study and teach at
Technion.
In a warm and congratulatory
letter to Anatoly (now Natan) and
A vital Scharansky, President
Singer wrote that he was "filled
with excitement and admiration
when I contemplate your heroic
struggle to realize the dream of
aliyah to Israel. On behalf of the
Technion, I would like to wish you
success in our homeland.
"Since you have been cut off
from your professional work for
so long, the Technion would like to
propose hosting you during a
Deriod of refresher courses and
advanced study designed to bring
you up-to-date in your field.
"You can choose from Technion
programs in either applied
mathematics, industrial engineer-
ing and management, or any other
scientific field you would like ...
The language of instruction
should not be an impediment, as it
would be possible to take part of
the program in English."
Scharansky's professional ex-
pertise prior to his imprisonment
was in the fields of mathematics,
computer science, and
cybernetics. He was a computer
and cybernetics technologist at
the Moscow Research Institute
before his dismissal in 1975 after
applying for an exit visa to
emigrate to Israel.
NEW YORK, N.Y. Two
memorials including one from
Florida Technion supporters to
honor the memory of Dr. Judith
Resnik and her fellow Challenger
astronauts will be established at
Technion-Israel Institute of
Technology in Haifa, according to
Martin Kellner, president of the
American Society for Technion
(ATS).
The memorials will consist of
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Scholarship in Aeronautical
Engineering, a project of the ATS
Greater Miami Chapter and other
ATS supporters in Florida, and
the Dr. Judith Resnik Endowed
Lectureship in Space Research,
created by the ATS Chicago
Chapter.
Dr. Resnik, a friend and sup-
porter of Technion, was made an
honorary member of the Board of
Directors of the ATS Southern
California Chapter in 1978, when
she addressed the board as a
special guest speaker, shortly
after she was selected by NASA
for space flight training. Dr.
Resnik was scheduled to be the
featured speaker at the ATS
Chicago Chapter's annual dinner
in 1984, but was unable to attend
when her first space flight was
rescheduled and coincided with
the dinner.
"The endowed scholarship in
aeronautical engineering and the
endowed lectureship in space
research will perpetuate Dr.
Judith Resnik's memory and link
her name permanently with ongo-
ing research at Technion explor-
ing the frontiers of space
science," Mr. Kellner noted.
ft arr Brat 6 rah
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tou may not bnow much about
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may belong to the rVnat B nth
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Ann-Ueidmaaun League ex
poses the puBunuus presence
i* anB-Srmubm Social pro
grams espeaaty as they relate
to .omen are championed by
B nai B nth Women Our pros
ects and program" m brad are
ongoing and they predate the
creadon of the state
We haw departments and
cornmnaons dented to com
murwy wturueer service con-
orung education international
puaoutf attain. ult education
senior citizen s hcuaig career
and counseling *roces tours
and semnars n Israel
We run ran urnma camps ror
youngaen, Ouraidamtig
montty magaane relent
contemporary leMh He and
vuHureOur museum In Wrah
Won attracts taunts and
scholars km around tie odd
We beam a c Important to
strengthen lew* denHyand
cornmameni and we hare been
arhng at it lor mj years Our
programs are underway rihurv
erects ot towns and cries usual?
lar ram He glare of pubtdtr
and the sound at applause
They are gutet acts ot carmg
and lore aaaal raaaMlaa.
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Claarw alar Lodg.ot B'nal B'rlth 531-4900 Otom Lodg* of B'nal B'rlth 344-5786
Never Before
Mission To Israel Like This
Sept. 21 Oct. 1,1986
WHAT IT WILL COST
...Cost Of The Mission
(From New York)
National UJA Will Pay
...You Will Pay
(Tax Deductible)
$1,750.00
$583.00
$1,167.00
...Meals
REQUIREMENT FOR ELIGIBILITY
.. You Must Pledge $1,500.00 Or More To The 1987
Combined Jewish Agency Campaign (Tax Deductible)
WHAT YOU WILL RECEIVE
...Hotels The Best! All 5-Star Deluxe In
Beautiful Jerusalem & Dynamic Tel Aviv
...Transp. From The U.S., Non-Stop On El Al, The
World's Safest Airline.
Within Israel, Our Own Super Deluxe
Air Conditioned Coach, At Our Beck
And Call 24 Hours A Day.
All Meals, Including Breakfast, Lunch
And Dinner Except For Two Dinners
When You Can Explore On Your Own.
...Briefings Top Government Officials, Economists,
Engineers, Scientists, Cabinet Officers,
Military Commanders, All Levels Of The
Country's Leaders.
Behind The Scenes Where No Other Tourists
Go Knesset For Reception, Ethiopian
Absorption Centers, Project Renewal,
Military Installations Plus All The
Great Historical Sights Of Israel.
...Visits
No other trip or tour can give you this great a trip at any price. Only a UJA Mission is this unique
this exciting, this informative. '
REMEMBER, IT IS TAX DEDUCTIBLE.
NEVER IN YOUR LIFE WILL YOU GET A BARGAIN LIKE THIS!
Call Paul Levine 446-1033
Mission To Israel
____
A unique and inspirational part of the Mission Trip to Israel September
21 will be a pilgrimage to the Western Wall on Shabbot by 3,000
American Jews. We will be carrying torches to commemorate the 100th
'hday of David Ben-Gurion, one of the great Jewish leaders of all time,
/most notably, the father of modern Israel. This will be the highlight
A the trip, a momentous experience we will never forget.
The Mission includes everything; plane, hotels, meals, trips, receptions,
briefings, sightseeing, etc. All accommodations and arrangements are
the best; the best 5-star hotels and restaurants in Israel, super deluxe air
conditioned private coach for our group exclusively, ready to serve us 24
hours a day. If you have never been on a mission trip to Israel, you can
SL^SSi u hat,a 8uperior ^P thi8 All details and arrange-
EKXft <*k-*k.VOu wver kept waiting long periodilHuSe
to stand in long lines, you have never experienced such efficiency
Knowing that you, a dedicated UJA supporter is vital to Israel's
survival, the Israeli government sees that yTrecrive top prioriUVIP
treatment on everything. No other trip, no other uJ can compTe
S^hi^J^ b.yt^ Pi08 *?*' which i8 a once-in-a-Ufetime bargain,
but this mission trip is better than any other trip, regardless of cost. *
You had better act now. Call Paul Levine at 446-1033 for answers to vour
questions and to make your reservations. answers to your


Appeal Urged for Refuseniks
Friday, April }8, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
;'-'ii*-1i-"-r----->'',' i------*!' i 'V'i-----' i'i 'i'i'T' i i
Shalom Newcomers Network
The Anti-Defamation League of
B'nai B'rith is urging'support for
a massive nationwide effort ap-
pealing to Soviet authorities for
exit visas to Israel for Vladimir
and Maria Slepak, says Leslye
Winkelman, ADC West Coast
Regional Director.
As a result of the release of
Anatoly Scharansky-and the re-
cent exit visas issuw.-to long term
refuseniks Ilya Essas, Yakov
(lorodetsky and Yakov Mesh, the
political climate has never been
better for the granting of exit
visas to Vladimir and Maria
Slepak. Sixteen years they have
been refused emigration, five of
them spent in Siberian exile cut
eff from the emigration move-
ment they began.
The impact of thousands of
cables to the Soviet Foreign
Minister on behalf of the Slepaks
will certainly proclaim a loud and
clear message to Soviet officials.
Please follow through in this
'
Meese
To Curb
special effort to try and gain the
release of one of the founding
families of the Soviet Jewry
emigration movement. Send a
cable to: Eduard Shevardnadze,
Minister of Foreign Affairs,
Smolenskaya Sennaya Sq.
32/34, Moscow, USSR.
(Sample Cable Message)
URGENTLY APPEAL FOR
VISAS TO ISRAEL FOR LONG
TERM REFUSENIKS
VLADIMIR AND MARIA
SLEPAK.
Name
Town
After sending the cable, please
ask every member of your family
to send an airmail letter at a cost
of just 44 cents each. Our success
depends on you. please write im-
mediately. The Slepaks deserve
our help. In the words of Elie
Wiesel, "NOW THAT
SCHARANSKY IS OUT, LET IT
BE SLEPAK'S TURN."
Eager
Terrorism
Shalom Newcomers Network
Set to be Launched May 18
The Shalom Newcomers Net-
work program for Pinellas County
will be launched May 18 in connec-
tion with the countywide Israeli
Independence Day celebration.
Shalom Newcomers is a pro-
gram in the works for seven mon-
ths under the sponsorship of the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County and the Jewish
Welfare Board. The project is be-
ing implemented in cooperation
with the Kent Jewish Community
Center, the Federation and
Jewish agencies throughout
Pinellas County.
The goal is to provide what has
been described as a "Jewish
Welcome Wagon" so new
residents or those considering
moving here will have access to all
the information they need to set-
tle in and become active in the
Pinellas County Jewish
Community.
A Shalom Newcomers informa-
tion package is now in its final
design phase and will provide
basic information about the
Jewish community, temples and
synagogues and brochures from
the various organizations wishing
to participate.
Organizations are contributing
$20 on an annual basis to help the
JCC defray printing costs, and
will have access, through the
Federation, to names of new
residents in the area.
The other half of the program,
the "network," links Shalom
Newcomers here with the
counterpart project in other cities
providing information for Pinellas
residents considering a move and
addressing the Pinellas project of
new residents who have moved in.
"We think it's an important pro-
ject," JCC executive director
Fred Margolis said. "There's a
real problem everywhere with the
decimation of the Jewish popula-
tion and we think this will help.
"That's why we plan to launch it
as part of the Israeli In-
dependence Day celebration,"
Margolis said.
Organizations who have not
done so are being asked to send
their checks in, as discussed
earlier, to check the listings pro-
posed to be included for their
organization and submit any
brochure they want included.
Louise Ressler is Shalom
Newcomers Network chairwoman
for the JCC with JCC staff
member Debbie Zimbler assisting.
The JCC and the Kent Jewish
Community Center are
beneficiary agencies of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County.
Jo-El's Specialty Foods
Wishes You All
A Happy Passover
By JUDITH KOHN
WASHINGTON (JTA) -
Attorney General Edwin
Meese has vowed that the U.S.
was "serious" about applying
"the full weight of the law" to
those who commit acts of ter-
ror, and called Yasir Arafat
"ultimately responsible" for
terrorist activity by factions of
the PLO.
"We know that the various
elements in the PLO and its
allies and affiliates are in the
thick of international terror,
and the leader of the PLO
Yasir Arafat must ultimate-
ly be held responsible for their
actions," Meese affirmed to
resounding applause at a lun-
cheon of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC). AIPAC was con-
cluding its 27th annual policy
conference in Washington.
PARTLY BECAUSE of a
qew recognition of the threat
that terrorism represents, he
said, coordinated worldwide
efforts to prevent its occur-
rence enabled the thwarting of
100 terrorist missions aimed
against U.S. citizens abroad in
1985. Beyond the Administra-
tion's preventative efforts,
however, is its policy of "going
after those who actively con-
trol and sponsor the ter-
rorists," the Attorney General
stressed.
l"We are serious about apply-
ing the full weight of the law to
indict, apprehend and pro-
secute those who commit ter-
ror against Americans, and to
cooperate with other countries
against those who commit ter-
ror against any citizens
apywhere in the world,"
Meese declared.
QjROWARD
IJAPER a
[Packaging
FREE DELIVERY FLORIDA
1 -100 432 3708
(:]ROWARD
(JAPER 4
IJACKAGING
"THIS TIME OF YEAR,
THE RABBI'S
EVEN MORE DEMANDING
THAN I AM." .
COTTAGE CHEESE AND SOUR CREAM
ARE KOSHER FOR PASSOVER.
When it comes to making the most delicious sour cream and
cottage cheese, I'm very demanding. That's why my sour cream is so
thick and my cottage cheese is so creamy. In fact, I prepare them so
carefully, at Passover even the rabbi approves.
KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
\


Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, April 18, 1986
Standing from left to right: Selma Stein,
Dorothy Mailman, Myrna Bromwich, Lucille
Strauss, Sarah Armon and Edith Gold.
t A
Seated: Marilyn Katz, Joanne Luski, Rivy
Chapman, Violet Goldstein and Edith
Epstein.
Israel Bond Women's Division Formed in Pinellas
Sixteen women met for lunch
recently at the Trade Winds and
NEW JERSEY YMYWHA CAMPS
ROUND LAKE CAMP
lake Como Pa
*} FMCmillEI WITH BillsUL
IfAIIIM WUIIUTKt
EHIKEKl'ITMSnEK HI SKCEtl
in iukik 4 ntuftTic amit
rwftliwii tin in tin iikcth it
Cf I7IHH IffCIAI fMM IKCULUTI
Sims on individual Growth in Ml Activities
io Camper to Sun Ratn
1200 Acre Campsite win 65 Acre Lake
Special Teen Progrjm
Emphass en Recreation
Jewish Culture Dietary Laws Observed
Seven wee* sleep away program
MHand&weter sports, crafts, music, paenear-
ioq computers, nature, photo, drama
FOR INFORMATION CALL
J85-851-0748
Off WRITE:
0
Till N.J. TM-TIMA Canps
21 Plymouth St., FairtieW. N.J. 07006
formed the Pinellas County
Women's Division for the State of
Israel Bonds. Libbie Applebaum,
Crete Gross, Marilyn Katz and
Sandy Slomka will be Co-
chairmen of the Women's
Division.
The premier event for the newly
formed Women's Division will be
a showcase of Israeli fashions in
the fall. Featured will be an
assortment of apparel created by
Israel's leading fashion per-
sonalities, and by a number of ex-
citing new fashion talents. The
runway line up will include clothes
from such well known nouses as
Gottex, Beged-Or, Gideon Oberton
and Tamara Janet.
The fashion industry in Israel
owes its origins to dollars from
Israel's Development Budget pro-
vided by Israel Bond funds. Over
the years, fashion has been one of
"COMMUNAL SEDAR SERVICE'
rv^l & DINNER
rvSS *":
MSni Egg in Sail Water; Get lite Fish; Matzo Ball
Soup; One-Half Baked Chicken with Tzimmas
and Green Beans; Matzo Pudding; Fruit Compote; Matzos,
Beverage & Kosher Wine.
c0^ For Reservations Call:
^^L***.-* mf w (813)367-4530
Fbr PASSOVER..
Number One
FVesh & FVozen Kosher
Turkey & Chicken!
Pure, Clean and Lean!
From whole turKeys to rock
cornish chickens, from bar-
becued chickens to frozen
turkey breasts, from frozen
chicken legs to cooked
turkey breasts. Empire offers
you over 7 lozen ways to
enjoy the beet during the
holiday season Empire
Kosher
fresh and frozen
chicken and turkey*
r
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POULTRY!
1-8QO- EMPIRE -4
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Miami Beach, FL Mendelson, Inc. (305) 672-5800
N. Miami, FL All American Food 01st. (305) 525-8206
Tampa. Blue Ribbon Supermarket (813) 248 1191
the leading sources of much need-
ed export revenue and jobs. As
such, it has been an important fac-
tor in helping to develop economic
independence for Israel.
Israel Bonds continues to play
an important role in Israel's
fashion industry. By sponsoring
an annual fashion show which
travels to cities large and small in
the United States and Canada, the
Women's Division will help raise
investment funds for Israel's in-
dustrial growth.
Publix
Publix
wishes you and
your family a
joyous Passover
celebration.
May the spring festival of
Passover bring you an abundance
of peace and happiness


Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
817
FITNESS CLASSES
OFFERED AT JCC
YOGA WITH INSTRUCTOR
JEANNE GOOTSON
For the past 12 years, Jeanne
Gootson has been offering her
popular Yoga classes at the
Jewish Community Center.
Classes are offered Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 7:30-9:30 p.m. on
a continuing basis and are for
beginners as well as those who
have had previous experience in
this form of relaxation.
KARATE FOR ALL AGES
Martial Arts are highly effec-
tive methods of mental and
physical training. Neal J. Hum-
merstone of Hummerstone's In-
ternational Karate Center offers
classes at the JCC. Men and
women ages 12-65 can attend
classes on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 6:15-7:15 p.m.
Children ages 5-12 can attend
Tuesdays from 4-5 p.m.
For more information call Betty
or Debbie at the JCC office
344-5795.
LOOK WHO'S COMING TO
CAMP
Here are the latest additions to
the list of campers attending
Camp Kadima this summer.
David Bercovia, Jonathon
Cohen, Michael Cohen, Johnathon
Fishalow, Lindsay Geffon, Hayley
Harris, Alexander Hoffman,
Sydney Holm, Jack Jonas, Brian
Manusrak, Tom Martens, Kelly
Reichle, Karla Reichle, Jon
Sjostedt, Stacey Schaaf, and
Louis Terry.
Castp Kadisaa is a day camp
program available for ages 2Vt
through 15 at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Pinellas County.
Camp will run for eight weeks
with two four-week sessions: Ses-
sion I June 16 to July 11 and
Session II July 14 to Aug. 8.
Regular cajnp hours are 9:15
a.m.-3:45 p.m. for working
parents. Our extended program
provides care from 7 a.m.-6 p.m.
Camp provides a setting which
encourages a wide range of ac-
tivities which are well balanced
and are intended to help each
camper acquire the ability to par-
ticipate in such activities.
Activities at Camp include Red
Cross swim instruction program,
arts and crafts, music, drama,
ceramics, tennis, soccer, karate,
horseback riding, free swim, field
trips, overnights and extended
Safari/Caravan trips. Oneg Shab-
bats are held each Friday after-
noon. Camp fees include Kosher
lunch, snacks and towels. Door to
door transportation is available at
an extra fee.
The Safari and Caravan groups
(Grades 5-8) will be taking two
week long trips during the sum-
mer. During the first session the
campers will have an opportunity
to "Explore Florida" with stops in
Ft. Myers, Naples, Ft. Lauderdale
and Miami. Second session will
take them on an "Atlanta Adven-
ture" where highlights will in-
clude Six Flags Over Georgia and
a day in the mountains north of
Atlanta.
This summer program is in-
terdenominational and open to the
entire community. The camp also
provides a "Special Summer
Camp" for handicapped children.
Scholarships are available
through funding received from
the Juvenile Welfare Board and
the Community Camping Council.
Funds are also available through
Latchkey Services for Children.
Register your children during
the month of April and save $5 on
your membership and $5 on camp
fees. For further information
please call the Center at 344-5795.
GOLF TOURNAMENT
The first JCC Invitational Golf
Tournament will be held on Thurs-
day, June 5 at Seminole Lake
Country Club. All proceeds of the
golf tournament will go toward
scholarships for special and han-
dicapped children in year round
programs at the Jewish Communi-
ty Center.
The entry fee of $50 per player
includes 18 holes of golf and a
family program. Each player is
entitled to bring two guests to the
family dinner and awards
ceremony which will be held at the
JCC following the tournament.
The field is limited to the first
128 paid entries.
Prizes will be awarded to all
participants.
For more information contact
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County at 344-5795.
PASSOVER BREAK
MINI CAMP
A mini-camp will be held on
April 23 and April 29 for those
children that attend the Jewish
Day School and will be on vacation
those days. The JCC will be closed
on April 24-25 and April 30-May 1
in observance of Passover.
To ensure holding your child's
place in mini-camp, registration
needs to be made in advance
either in person or by calling the
JCC office at 344-5795.
BEFORE/AFTER
SCHOOL PROGRAM
Children in our Before/After
School Program celebrated Purim
during the month of March by per-
forming a play entitled "It Hap-
Kned In Shushan" for the Senior
iendshp Club. The children en-
HA SST10 PH. Sia/HM ST
joyed rehearsing their parts,
preparing costumes and construc-
ting sets. For all their hard work
Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
they received a standing ovation
from the seniors and the parents
of the children.
Page 7
During April the children are
busy learning about Passover by
creating their own Seder plates
and matzo covers. They are also
rehearsing their next drama
presentation which will be a varie-
ty show featuring musical
numbers from famous Broadway
shows.
PASSOVER
GREETINGS
FROM DELTA
AIR LINES.
Delta Air Lines and its 39,000 professionals
extend best wishes to you and your family.
May your Passover season be filled with happiness.
IM.I.lM.t.
If s been an honor
and a pleasure for generations.
.

2i <> Manischewilz. *s
^^ *J VT rV OUAUTYJOWSH FOODS SINCE 5649 \TT
K
Produced under strict Rabbinical supervision g
For Kashruth Certificate wnte
Board of Rabbis PO Box 214 Jersey City NJ 07303
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You've never had
it so gpod!
Hot Sunsweet* is a delicious
new way to enjoy the taste of America's
favorite prune juice. Rich and satisfying,
Sunsweet is made from 100% pure
fruit juice.
Hot Sunsweet is also a very
appetizing alternative to that extra cup of
coffee. In the morning or evening,you've
never had it so good.
SUNSWEET
^(". rtili.-i ko-anr-l'.ir\f<* J';is^.v 7QM50 AQ1MQS
--- 7.074
- > -


MM
Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, April 18, 1986
Menorah Manor Begins Planning Expanding Services
f,is tfth*. wcmnrnittee of Menorah Manor Planning Ex-
Menorah Manor Board Presi-
dent, Irwin H. Miller, announced
the appointment of an Advanced
Planning Committee, to develop
plans for new community services
to be offered by the Home.
"As Menorah Manor is reaching
full capacity, we do have a conti-
nuing obligation to provide quality
care and services for our elderly.
Community services are an im-
mediate area where we can utilize
our existing services and staff,"
said Miller.
The Committee will be focusing
on the expansion of community
services, which do not require ad-
ditional major capital funding.
These services may include Day
Resident Programs, Hospica
Care, Oupatient Therapies, a
Geriatric Assessment Clinic, and
the sharing of services with
neighbor, Menorah Center.
"We have a way to go before
many of these programs can be
implemented, But wfc feel that we
can reachBhiany of the other
members 11 our Jewish--. Com-
munities who my not need the
services offer*d"dJ*a 24 hofir^per
day basis, but could benefit'from
the availability of assistance and
support," Miller said.
For more information about the
current Menorah Manor program,
please contact the Executive
Director, Edward W. Vinocur, at
345-2775.
MM
(813)367-4536
-WNNn KM aracfcwvMg* NMOrt HoM
Sunday Brunch 11-2:30 $9."
Monday Seafood Buffet 5-10:00 p.m. $9*
Our English Style Specialty
Thursday "Garden Ave 7" Live Jazz Night
with Chef Ken's Meat Carvery
Eat & Dance All You Like tor $14N
FRIDAY NITE IS "SABBATH"
Come To Our Special "Shabbat" Dinner
Matzoh Ball Soup, Salad, V> Roast Chicken with Brisket
Tzimmas, Kugel & Chef's Dessert
All Prices Plus Tax & Gratuity ONLY $6.Ni
'Mto7Bjn.
Sunday Afternoon the Garden Ave. 7 Jazz Band from 1 p.m.-5 p.m.
Sunday Evening Is A Hawaiian Show from 7 p.m.-10 p.m.
Both FREE "On the Deck Of the BrecK"
Passover
Greetings
from Barbara,
Anne and Bernie
Tampa Clearwater Bellealr
>
[\ A\ \
(fin TAe &)4ilaA&
*yA# tAUcAaed'!&n &Ae &U6e*l Wafaff. fa nu/y

&ete Met*
OJAMRICS
utle
BfDSPftfADS
VERTICAL BLINDS
BEDSPREADS
>s
MINI-BLINDS
DRAPERIES
JTA< MM fti/mvn ,famity
W4m&emn4
44 %D ucw.



.

Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellaa County Page 9
Kent Jewish Community Center
1955 Virginia Street
Cleanwater, Florida 33575
(813) 736-1494
James F. Strange
USF DEAN
SPEAK AT BRUNCH
)r. James Strange, Dean of the
lllege of Arts and Letters at
diversity of South Florida, will
eak at a brunch sponsored by
Kent Jewish Community
iter's Middle Career Group on
iday, April 20, at 11:30 a.m. at
KentJCC.
Strange, whose topic is
ie Importance' of Ancient
rish Writings m Archaeology"
Jso a professor in the Depart-
}nt of Religious Studies.
Strange has a Master of
rinity in "Teaching and
in Religion" from Yale
Jvinity School. His ar-
eological experience began
m he entered the PhD pro-
in New Testament Studies
[Drew University. In 1970 he
ipleted that degree and took a
Bt-doctoral fellowship at the
IF. Albright Institute for Ar-
iaeological Research in
lem. He and his family lived
[East Jerusalem for a year while
completed that work.
ing 1970-71, Dr. Strange
srked on a project with Greek in-
kriptions, took classes in Hebrew
hd Arabic and spent 26 weeks in
le field digging. He dug at Tell
r-Ras atop Mt. Gerizim in the
rest Bank, at French Hill in
erusalem, at Khirbet el-Kom
ear Hebron, at Caesarea on the
bast, and at Khirbet Shema in
fpper Galilee.
I In 1970 he joined the staff of the
lint Expedition in Khirbet
lema and is currently Associate
irector of the successor to that
oject, which is the Meiron Ex
ivation Project. This team finish-
digging its fourth site in 1981.
| In 1982 he launched a new pro-
ct in lower Galilee, surveying
ina of Galilee and Sepphoris, the
apital of lower Galilee. In 1983 he
rected the first dig at this site,
ring the summer of 1984 Dr.
|trsnge directed surface survey
Sepphoris and plans extensive
Kcavations there through 1996.
Dr. Strange shares his interest
archaeology with a passion for
smputera. Several years ago he
jitroduced the microcomputer to
leld archaeology in the Middle
past and has since developed com-
Jter programs that enable ar-
laeologists to enter and analyze
ittery and artifact data
tiaracteristics and number of
lieces found at a site.
I Throughout the years Dr.
ftrange has received world wide
cognition for his teaching and
esearch twice by his colleagues
Muding serving on the Advisory
jommittee of the Heritage Com-
mission of the World Jewish
longress.
Dr. Strange has also co-
.ithored -three books: Ancient
Iwaoogue Excavation* at Khirbet
Shema, Upper Galilee, Israel
1971-71, 197U-7S; Archaeology, the
Robbie, and Early Christianity;
and Excavations at Meiron,
Israel, 197A-7S.
Dr. Strange is the director and
curator of the Center for Biblical
and Archaeological Studies, a
community project to build a "liv-
ing museum" in Tampa. The
Center has supported his excava-
tions in Israel and sponsors an an-
nual Festival of Biblical Ar-
chaeology on the USF Campus.
His excavations are also sup-
ported by the USF Center for
Jewish Studies.
Admission to the brunch is $5.
Please RSVP to 736-1494.
MEMORIAL DAY PICNIC
The Kent JCC is planning a
Membership Appreciation Picnic
on Memorial Day, May 26 at the
Kent JCC's grounds on Virginia
Street in Clearwater, according to
Lew Gross, Chairperson of the
Membership Committee.
The picnic will begin at noon
with a barbecue lunch and an
afternoon of entertainment,
volleyball, family games and
relays scheduled.
The event is free to Kent JCC
members, $7.60 for non-member
adult and $3 for non-member
children under 12 years of age. (If
a participant joins the Center that
day, their admission fee will be ap-
plied toward the membership.)
Please RSVP to the Kent JCC
at 736-1494.
WINE AND CHEESE
PARTY
The Young Singles Professional
Group of the Kent Jewish Com-
munity Center has planned a
Wine and Cheese Party for Sun-
day, May 4 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
at the Kent JCC's social hall.
The party, which includes a
wine tasting, is open to singles
ages 30 to 46. The admission is $6
per person and RSVP's should be
made by calling the Kent JCC at
736-1494.
REGISTRATION BEGINS
FOR PRESCHOOL
Registrations have already been
received for the Kent JCC's new
Preschool beginning in fall of this
year. The Center is offering pro-
grams for children 15 months to 4
years old. Each program concen-
trates on its own age-appropriate
activities in order to foster the
physical, emotional, social, Judaic,
and intellectual growth of the in-
dividual child.
In addition to the preschool, ac-
tivities oriented toward the whole
family, inviting and encouraging
parental involvement, will be an
integral part of the program.
For more information, please
call 736-1494.
WONDERFUL WEDNESDAYS
The Wonderful Wednesdays
program is continuing by popular
demand and has been extended to
a l1^ hours. This program is
especially created for 2 and 3 year
olds.
The program, from 10:30 to
noon, on Wednesdays, includes
music, arts and crafts, stories,
games and snacks.
Moms, bring your tot and have
some time to yourself. $15
members; $18 non-members for
five weeks.
Call the Center at 736-1494 to
register.
Pores Exercises By Running Csbinet
WASHINGTON (JTA) Israeli Premier
Shimon Peres does not apparently have the desire
for exercise displayed by so many American
governmental leaders. At a "photo opportunity"
during his recent meeting with Vice President
George Bush at the White House, Bush was heard
telling Peres about his tennis game. Bush asked
Peres whether he plays tennis, and when the
response was negative he asked the Premier if he
jogs or does any other exercise since he looks so"
fit. "I run the Israeli Cabinet," Peres replied.
Rabbi David H. Chanofsky/Monsey Jewish Center
Louis Iacucci / Noted wine authonty
THE ONLY WINE
BOTH THESE CRITICS
HAVE FAITH IN.
Some wines are praised by authorities on wine. Some are praised by authorities on
Kosher law (Kashruth). But it seems that Carmel wines have managed to please
demanding critics of both persuasions.
Which is no surprise, considering Carmel's great viti-j
cultural heritage dates back to biblicaltimes. A heritage
that's resulted in some truly notable wines, such as
our Cabernet Sauvignon, Sauvignon Blanc and our new
Cabernet Blanc. All with truly superb fragrance and
depth. As well as with a truly superb Kosher upbringing.
So whether you prefer vintage varietals or the tradi-
tional richness of sacramental wines, this holiday why not
celebrate with Israel's finest wines?
After all, they've been getting rave
reviews for more than 5,000 years.
CARMEL
Imported by The Seagram Classics Wine Co New York. NY Kosher lor Passovep.-.


Pa?*JL_ The^ewishJ^ridianof Pinellas County/Friday, April 18, 1986
Congregations, Organizations Events
Passover Seders, Services Slated
HADASSAH
Drawing For Israeli-Designed
Plate
The St. Petersburg Chapter of
Hadassah is among a few chapters
in the country to be awarded a
commemorative plate, one of a
limited edition of 500, designed
for Hadassah by Israel's well-
known artist, Yaacov Agam.
Hadassah is offering members
of the community a chance to win
this work of art. Tickets for the
drawing are $18 each and three
tickets for $50. The drawing will
be held at the chapter meeting on
May 14. Proceeds of the drawing
will benefit the Hadassah Medical
Organization projects in Israel.
The plate, which is currently on
display at the Anderson-Marsh
Galleries, 6151 Central Ave., St.
Petersburg, is signed and marked
and has been mounted on white
silk, encased in a solid walnut
frame, and edged in 24K gold.
The artist, Yaacov Agam, was
born and educated in Israel,
Zurich and Paris. He developed
kinetic art as a means of express-
ing the Judaic belief in the
dynamic, ever-changing nature of
life. His sculptures and paintings
are in the collection of the
Metropolitan Museum of Art, the
Museum of Modem Art at the
Jewish Museum in New York, the
National Gallery and the White
House in Washington, D.C.
For more information, call
Estelle Marsh 381-6151 or Adele
Morris, 345-5311.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
Putt Putt And Pizza
Spend a fun filled afternoon
with Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
on Sunday, April 20. Meet at Jack
Storm's Miniature Golf, 2495 Gulf
to Bay Blvd., Clearwater at 2 p.m.
Dinner will follow at Godfather's
Pizza, 2779 Gulf to Bay. Children
are welcome.
For more information contact
Jeff Donsky at 585-1888.
Mail, Mail, Mail
Please help get "The Singles
Connection" to almost 1,500
singles in the Tampa area. The
Singles Council will meet on Mon-
day, April 21, at 7:30 p.m. at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa.
For helping you will receive a
coupon good for admission to a
future event. For more informa-
tion, contact Debbie Zimbler at
347-3236.
CONGREGATION
B'NAI ISRAEL
Family Shabbat
On Friday, April 18, Congrega-
tion B'nai Israel will hold its mon-
thly Family Shabbat service. Dur-
ing the service, the children of the
Kol Rina choir (grades 3-7) will
sing, and the teachers of our
nursery school, Paulive Rivkind
Talmud Torah, and Adult Studies
program will be acknowledged for
their dedication to teaching dur-
ing this 1985-86 school year.
Model Seders
The Pauline Rivkind Preschool
will hold its Model Seder on Fri-
day, April 18. The seder will be
atended by our 3-year-olds,
4-year-olds, their teachers and is
open to parents.
The children of the Pauline
Rivkind Talmud Torah will be
holding two model seders on Sun-
day, April 20 one for
Kindergarten, 1st and 2nd grades,
and the other for grades 3-7.
Preschool Plans
Now is the time to make plans
for attendance next fall in the
Pauline Rivkind Preschool.
Parents have the option of
enrolling their child in a half day
or a longer day. The "full day"
children bring a bag lunch, and
take naps as required by the
Pinellas County License Board.
Both indoor and outdoor activities
are included in the afternoon pro-
gram. The hours can be from 8
a.m. until 5:30 p.m.
The curriculum is planned to
provide a balance between
cognitive and affective activities
and is based on the development
needs of individual children,
stressing the creation of a good
"self image." It also offers varied
experiences including Jewish
Family Living.
New programs include
volunteer grandparents, music
with the Cantor, and Alpha B-
Yoga a special class which coor-
dinates movement and Yoga in a
non-structured manner, providing
time focused on the children and
an enhancement of listening skills.
For more information call Beverly
Sherman at 381-4900.
MITZVAH MEN'S CLUB
Mother's Day Brunch
Mother's Day Brunch, the ex-
travaganza of the year, put-on by
the Mitzvah Men's Club of Con-
gregation B'nai Israel will be held
Sunday, May 11.
A group from a beach resort will
be the main attraction. The menu
will be prepared by two semi-
professional chefs. Reservations
will be accepted until May 5.
Donation for this event will be $5.
Admission will be by reservations,
only.
Morton Sherman Honored By
Men's Club
Morton Sherman has been
selected Congregation B'nai
Israel's Mitzvah Men's Club 1986
Man of the Year.
Sherman has held many posi-
tions in the Men's Club and
synagogue. As president of the
Men's Club, he initiated the suc-
cessful Lunch with the Rabbi
study group. He's long been a
member of the club's board of
directors and is chairman of the
Sports Committee. He is responsi-
ble for the club's chief fund-
raising activity the Tampa Bay
Buccaneer season tickets.
Sherman has served as
treasurer of B'nai Israel, for many
years on the synagogue's board of
trustees, and was on the
Beautification Committee.
His wife, Beverly, is head of the
synagogue's preschool. His three
children attended the B'nai Israel
religious and Hebrew High
schools. All three were USY of-
ficers and served on its regional
board.
The Shermans also have sup-
ported activities to enhance the
future of Israel and have visited
there. Their daughter, Janet, is
assistant director of the American
Jewish Congress in Jerusalem.
BRANDEIS WOMEN
Install Officers
All members of the Brandeis
University National Women's
Committee, Suncoast Chapter,
and their guests are invited to en-
joy "Smiles, Giggles and Laughs"
at the annual spring installation
luncheon.
The luncheon will be held
Wednesday, May 14 at noon at the
Wine Cellar. Reservations must
be made by May 4. Mail your $12
payment per person along with
your menu choice (broiled chicken
or chicken crepes) to Lorraine
Leizer, 14277 93rd Ave. N.,
Seminole, FL 33542.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
90th Anniversary Breakfast
A breakfast will be held on Sun-
day, May 4 by the Jewish War
Veterans Post and Auxiliary 409
at the Golda Meir Center, 301 S.
Jupiter Ave., Clearwater. There
will be a social get-together at
9:30 a.m. with breakfast served at
10 a.m.
This affair will mark 90 years of
service to the Veterans, Israel,
needy families, Federation,
hospitals and nursing homes. The
opening prayer will be delivered
by Rabbi Stuart Berman of Beth
Chai Synagogue, Seminole. Joe
Stern, past NEC and past com-
mander is the chairman.
For Boys A Girls 6-16
OUR MOUNTAIN OF FUN Where Spring
Comes A Spends the Summer
MOUNTAIN CITY. GEORGIA
All Water Sports in Our Own Twin Spring Fed
Lakes While Water Rafting Water skiing
Rappelling Aerobics Tennis Arts 4 Crafts
Sailing Gymnastics and Dance Go CaMs
Rollerskating Computers Rock Climbing
Basketball Soccer Softball Hockey
Zoological A. Science Program All Dietary Laws
Observed Shabbat Services
Medical Staff Available at All Times
Member American Camping Association
Under Wm Of Son of
COACH J. I. MONTMMEIY. C.C 0
.umi Beach fcvone 1.564-^8-^434 or Write
P.O. Box 2888, Miami Beach, Fla. 33140
STAFF INQUIRIES NOW

Campaign
Continued from Page 1
and Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service."
Mrs. Orloff also noted the
women's commitment was mean-
ingful not just for the dollars con-
tributed, but also the time and ef-
fort put forth as volunteers.
NEW PACESETTERS
There were three new Paceset-
ters: Marion Edelman, Rosa Har-
ris and Elaine Wolstein.
REPEAT PACESETTERS
There were 15 repeat Paceset-
ters: Lillian Berni, Ida Cahn, Dr.
Carol Fried, Nancy Gallant,
Louise Green, Harriet Horwich,
Jeanne Kallman, Marilyn Katz,
Ida Koenigsberg, Roz Lieberman,
Sheila Miller, Jean Orloff, Rose
Shainberg, Jane Silverberg and
Judy Winer.
NEW CHAI DIVISION
MEMBERS
There were four new members
in the Chai Division: Claudia
Bock, Marilyn LeVine, Evelyn
Plotnkk and Harriet Stein.
REPEAT MEMBERS
There were seven repeat Chai
Division members: Marilyn Ben-
jamin, Jackie Ehrlich, Mollie Em-
ple, Margie Green, Helen Neufeld,
Bonnie Rubin and Helen
Silverberg.
The luncheon featured Israeli
humorist Danny Tadmore as the
entertainment this year.
Editor's Note: Watch for more
about the Paceeetter-Chai lun-
cheon and the Achievement-
Lifeline phone-a-thons in the next
ueue of the Floridian.
As has been the custom for cen-
turies, families and friends will
gather on the evening of the Nth
of Nisan this year falling on
April 23 to commemorate our
people's flight from Egypt.
While many families will hold
Seders in their homes, many
others will enjoy the companion-
ship of other members of the
Pinellas Jewish family at com-
munity seders planned for
Wednesday April 23 and Thurs-
day, April 24.
Passover services are also
scheduled at Pinellas synagogues
and temples.
The following is a list of seders
and services supplied to the Flori-
dian as of press time.
Golda Meir Center: April 23.
Sam Apel will lead the Seder at
the center, 302 S. Jupiter Ave.,
Clearwater, and participation is
encouraged by guests. The cost is
$10 for adults and $5.50 for
children under 12 years old. For
information, call 461-0222.
Congregation Beth Sholom:
April 23. A catered Seder is plann-
ed in the social hall of the
synagogue, 1844 54th St. S.,
Gulfport. Services begin at 6:30
p.m. with the Seder to begin at 7
p.m. The Seder will be the first
under the supervision of Rabbi
Israel Dvorkin. The cost of the
Seder is $15 for members, $17 for
guests and $13 for children.
Reservations are necessary.
May 1. Yiskor services will be
held on the morning.
Congregation Beth Chai: May
1. Yiskor services will be held at
7:30 a.m. at the synagogue, 8400
125th St. N., Seminole.
Congregation B'nai Israel:
April 23 8 a.m. Siyum B'Chorim
services followed by breakfast at
the synagogue, 301 59th St. N.,
St. Petersburg.
April 23 6:30 p.m. Minha,
Maariv services.
April 24 9 a.m. service first
day of Passover.
April 24 6:30 p.m. Minha,
Maariv services followed by con-
gregational Seder.
April 25 9 a.m. service second
day of Passover.
April 25 6:30 p.m. early Shab-
bat evening service.
April 26 9 a.m. Shabbat Hoi
Hamoed Pesah.
April 26 6:45 p.m. Conclusion
of Shabbat and Yom Tov.
April 29 7:30 p.m. service
seventh day of Passover.
April 30 9 a.m. service seventh
day of Passover.
April 30 7:80 p.m. service
eighth day of Passover.
May 1 9 a.m. service including
Yiskor and memorial plaque
dedication.
May 1 7:50 p.m. Minha, Maariv
service conclusion of Yom Tov.
Temple Beth-El: April 23 -
"Why is this Night Different?"
... a Seder for Young Families
and Singles will be held at the
temple, 400 S. Pasadena Ave., St.
Petersburg beginning at 6 p.m.
The cost is $16 for adults; $10 for
children under 12.
April 24 Annual congregation
Seder. For more information on
either Seder, call 347-6136.
Temple B'nai Israel: April 23 -
Congregation Seder 6 p.m. Tem-
ple members $12.50. Children
under 13, $9. Non-members (if
space is available) $15.50 adults
and $10 for children.
April 24 Passover Festival ser-
vice, 10:30 a.m.
May 1 Yiskor Memorial service
at 10:30 a.m.
Gulf Coast Society for
Humanist Judaism: April 24 -
Seder is planned at the Summit of
the Rubin Icot Center, 13575 58th
St. N., Clearwater. Cost is $15 for
adults and $6 for children. Reser-
vations can be made by calling
595-8259.
Golda Meir Center
WEEKLY CARD PARTY TO
BEGIN AT CENTER
The Golda Meir Center together
with its Friendship Club will be
sponsoring a weekly game party
at the center each Monday beginn-
ing May 19 at 1 p.m.
The community is invited to
play cards, mah jongg, or any
game of their choice. The charge
of $1 will include refreshments.
Bring your friends and your
games, and start spending Mon-
day afternoons with us.
For more information, call
Florence Shevelenco at 796-1372.
Janet Topale, "Queen Esther,"
dances at Golda Meir Purim
Party.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE BETH EL-Reform
400 S. Pasadena Are.. St. Petersburg 33707 Rabbi Ira S. Youdovin Friday
Evening Sabbath Services 8 p.m., Saturday Morning Sabbath Service It a.m.
Bar-Bat Mitzvah Service 11 a.m. Tel. 347-8136.
Congregation BETH SHOLOM-Coaaervative
1844 54 S S.. Gulfport 33707 Rabbi Israel Dvorkin Service*: Friday even-
iag at 8 p.m.; Satarday. IA, Tel. 321-3380, 844-4297.
Congregation B'NAI ISRAEL-Conaervative
301 59 St.. N., St. Petersburg 33710 Rabbi Jacob Luski Castor Irving
Zaauner Sabbath Service: Friday evening 8 p.m. Satarday, 9 a.m.; Moods r
Friday 8 a.m.; Sunday 9 a.m.; aad evening Minyan Tel. 381-4900.
Congregatioa BETH CHAI-Conservative
8400 126 St. N Seminole 33S42 Rabbi Stuart Bemaa Sabbath Services:
Friday evenings 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9:30 a.m. Tel. 393-5525.
Coogregatiea BETH SHALOM-Conservstive
1325 8. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater 33514 Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg Sabbath
Services: Friday evening 8 p.m.; Satarday 9 a.m.; Saaday moraiag Minyan 9
a-ai. Tel. 531-1418.
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL-Reform
1485 8. Belcher Rd.. Clearwater 33614 Rabbi Arthur flsstmsa flshbath
Sarrieae: Friday evening at S p.m.; Satarday 10:30 a.m. TeJ. 531-5829.
TEMPLE AHA VAT SHALOM-Reform
P.O. Box 1174, Daaedia 33621 1676 Curlew Rd., Palm Harbor 33643 Rabbi
Jan Breoky Sabbath Services: Friday evening 8 p.m. Tal. 786-8411.
GULP COAST SOCIETY FOR HUMANISTIC JUDAISM
Moats first Friday of the month: 8 p.m., Largo Club Ceater, 4th Street aad 1st
At*., SW, Largo. Call 7974224 far information
CHABAD LUBAVATCH
442-4687.
L


Friday, April 18, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 11
Community Calendar
Friday. April 18
Floridian deadline for edition of May 2.
Shabbat Candlelighting, 6:40 p.m.
Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg, family Shabbat to
honor teachers
Saturday. April 19
Kent JCC Young Couple's Clnb loan. Kent Center, 1955
Virginia St., Cleat-water, 8:30 p.m. Admission: $20 per con-
pie. RSVP: Sharon Ronnie. 785-5045 or Jacket Meddin,
726-5115.
Sunday. April 20
Kent JCC Middle Career Group brunch. Speaker: Dr. James
Strange on "The Importance of Ancient Jewish Writings in Ar-
chaeology." 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m.
Temple B'nai Israel annual congregational meeting, 8 p.m.
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary Post 409 Installation
of post and auxiliary officers luncheon, Holiday Inn Central.
Cost: $8.75 per person.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Council, miniature golf at Jack
Storm s, 2495 Gulf to Bay Blvd., Clearwater, 2 p.m.; diner to
follow at Godfather's Pizza.
Monday, April 21
North Pinellas Chapter Hadassah regular meeting. Temple
Ahavat Shalom, Palm Harbor, noon. Speaker: Lisa Lupton on
"Let's struggle against atrophy and apathy."
JCC Board meeting.
Tuesday, April 22
B'nai B'rith Women general meeting.
Wednesday. April 23
Aliyah Group Hadassah board meeting.
National Council of Jewish Women regular meeting.
First Seder, candlelighting, 6:43 p.m.
Thursday. April 24
Second Seder, condlelighting, 6:43 p.m.
Friday. April 25
Shabbat Candlelighting, 6:44 p.m.
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater, installation of officers, 8
p.m. Shabbat services.
Sunday, April 27
Jewish War Veterans Ladies Auxiliary Bay Pines Hospital
visit. 1 p.m.
Jewish National Fund Green Sunday phonathon, JCC of
Pinellas County.
Monday. April 28
Westwind ORT board meeting.
Federation Budget, Planning and Allocation Committee
meeting, Golda Meir Center, 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday April 29
Jewish War Veterans Post 409 board meeting
Passover, Yom Tov candlelighting, 7:46 p.m.
Wednesday. April 30
Passover, Yom Tov candlelighting. 7:47 p.m.
Friday. May 2
Shabbat Candlelighting, 7:48 p.m.
Floridian Deadline for May 16 edition.
DA VI DC. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
M
^v *****
W/A
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 AM) OUT OF STATE ARRANGEMENTS
'CHEVRA KADISHA
DIRECTORS AVAI -OURS
PI N T|ON AND PRE PAID.
riON-Pi : T
SPACiOU;
FOR FAMl,
ou
7 A
REFORM CONSERVATIVE ORTHODOX
381-4911
Bar/Bat
Mitzvah
DAVID KAPLAN
David Neil Kaplan, son of Janie
Kaplan and Stephen Kaplan, will
be called to the Torah as a Bar
Mitzvah on Saturday, April 19 at
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater.
David is a student in the Temple
B'nai Israel Religious School and
is active in the Junior Youth
Group. He attends Oak Grove
Middle School where he is in the
sixth grade. David enjoys working
with computers, reading and
riding his bicycle.
Mrs. Kaplan will host a recep-
tion on Saturday, April 19 at Tem-
ple B'nai Israel. Special guests
will include relatives and friends
from New York, Pennsylvania
and Florida.
Joahua Person
JOSHUA PERSON
Joshua Abraham Person, son of
Jeffrey M. Person and Judith
Roberts, will be called to the
Torah as a Bar Mitzvah, Saturday,
April 19 at Temple Beth-El in St.
Petersburg.
Joshua is a student in the Tem-
ple Beth-El religious school and a
seventh-grader at the Brighton
School. He collects panda bears
and carved netsukes.
Jeffrey and Michele Person will
host a carnival/luncheon on Satur-
day, April 19 at their home on St.
Petersburg Beach.
Special guests will include
brothers Jonah and Joey Person;
sister Jordan Roberts; grand-
parents Hannah and Joe Person
and Helena and Art De Waele;
aunts and uncles Ada and Steve
Person, Howard and Amy Person-
Becker; great-aunts Lenore Bern-
stein and Jane Hughes and
cousins.
6366 CENTRAL AVE 1045 NINTH AVE N.
ST PFTFRSRURG
Jordan Rubin
JORDAN RUBIN
Jordan Neil Rubin, son of Carol
Rubin and Gerald Rubin, will be
called to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
vah on Saturday, May 3 at Con-
gregation Beth Shalom,
Clearwater.
Jordan is a student in the Con-
gregaton Beth Shalom religious
school and is a seventh-grader at
Dunedin Highland Middle School.
He enjoys art, music and fishing.
Special guests will include
grandparents Katharine and Fred
Packer, Hollywood, Fla.; Linda
and Stephen Packer, Redlands,
California; and Rose Cogan, Los
Angeles, Calif.
Chatterbox
By GLADYS OSHER 886-2007
The National Council of Jewish Women Suncosat Section was
well represented at the Southern District Convention held earlier
this month in Memphis. Sheila Miller, Marcy Gall, Marilyn Lit-
tauer and Judy Elkin had the opportunity to exchange ideas,
develop new programs and focus on priorities with other
delegates from throughout the South.
KVELL, KVELL: Some Pinellas youths are making headlines
these days for their athletic abilities. David and Mark
Mendelblatt, accomplished sailors, were chosen by the Evening
Independent for Sportsalute XIV and Mike Roth won first place
in the Pinellas County wrestling championship in the 220-pound
class. Mazel tov, mazel tov.
SMALL WORLD DEPARTMENT: Rabbi Harold Waintmp
of Pennsylvania, a baseball buff, achieved a long-time fantasy
when he participated in a dream week at the Philly's spring train-
ing camp in Clearwater. He even had his name embossed on the
back of his uniform. While there, he attended services at Temple
B'nai Israel in CJearwater and gave the blessing as a guest rabbi.
Esther Goldman recognized Rabbi Waintrup as they were fellow
confirmants from the first confirmation class of Rabbi Rosenthal
at the Heights Temple in Cleveland Heights. They had a nice time
reminiscing.
SPRING VISITORS: Ida Tarnow is still smiling although nine
relatives descended on her simultaneously in her two-bedroom
condo during spring break. Of course, you can always make room
for family.
FRIENDSHIP CLUB OFFICERS: Temple B'nai Israei
Friendship Club officers were installed Thursday, April 17 at a
luncheon featuring comedian Bill Blasser. The new officers who
will guide the club in the 1986-87 year are: President: Hilda
Schwartz; vice president, Evelyn Thorpe; recording secretary,
Florence Wax; treasurer, Ernest Schnar; corresponding
secretary, Ruth Gilman. Newly elected board members are:
Phyllis Lancry, Grace Michaels, Pauline Rosenberg, Louise
Rosefeld, Renee Row, Phyllis Schultz, Sylvia Schnur, Ruth
Valentine, Bill Wolfson. and Use Stern.
:
Remember, if you have a simcha, share it with the Jewish com-
munity by writing Chatterbox, c/o the Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County. 201 S. Jupiter, Clearwater 33515.
'Jueiili NiTic/tnj
Dedicated
to Serving our
Jewish Community.
521-2444
Jonathan A. Fuss
Owner
Jewish Funeral Directors
4100 Sixteenth Street North
St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
The Only All Jewish Chapel in Pinellas County
WHAT DOES PRE-NEED PLANNING OFFER?
PAYMENTS HELD IN TRUST
The independence to make your own choices concerning funeral
arrangements and burial property
The freedom of your loved ones from the burden of making
difficult decisions at a time of stress and bereavement
A set cost for arrangements at today's prices and the assurance
of greater value
The ability to make payments in installments or one lump sum -
whichever you prefer
The right to enroll in the plan, regardless of age protection
begins with just a small down-payment
ALL CONTRACT FORMS APPROVED BY THE OFFICE OF
THE FLORIDA INSURANCE COMMISSIONER AND THE
DEPARTMENT OF BANKING A FINANCE
/ would like to learn more about the Pre-Need Funeral Program
at absolutely no cost or obligation to me.

NAME
'
'----r~
ADDRESS
City-----U
Phone


Page 12 The Jewish FToridian of Pinellas County/Friday, April 18, 1986
--?<
Pan Am Flies To More Places In Europe
Than All US. Airlines Combined.
And On April 27 Wfe Add
9NewGties,PlusNew
Nonstop 74t7s From Miami
To Riris And Frankfurt.
Soon you'll be able to fly
Pan Am to Moscow, Leningrad,
Shannon, Milan Krakow, Oslo,
Prague, Stockholm and Helsinki.
And that's just a small part of
Pan Am's Europe.
The fact is, no matter where in
Europe you want to go, chances are,
we go there, too.
Alone with our nonstop 747s to
London, rciris and Frankfurt, we
also have convenient flights to
Amsterdam, Athens, Belgrade,
Berlin and Brussels.
As well as Bucharest, Budapest,
Dubrovnik, Geneva, Hamburg and
Istanbul.
Plus Munich, Nice,
Nuremberg, Rome, Stuttgart,
Vienna, Warsaw, Zagreb and Zurich.
That's 32 cities in allmore
than all U.S. airlines combined.
Low Introductory Fares: Milan,
Oslo, Stockholm, Helsinki,Or
Beriin $274*; Frankfurt $224.
These fares are each way, based
on roundtrip purchase, and are
good for a limited time this spring.
So call your Travel Agent soon. Or
call Pan Am in Miami at (305) 874-
5000, in Ft. Lauderdale/Hollywood
at (305) 462-6600 or 1-800-221-1111.
With destinations like these
and experience like Pan Am's, why
fly witn anyone else?
Pan Am.You Cant BeatThe Experience:


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