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:
AA00014308:00162

Related Items

Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
ADL Applauds Convictions In Pinellas KKK Case
1
The convictions of two Pinellas
Ku Klux Klansmen for violating a
state law banning paramilitary
training has been hailed by the
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai
B'rith.
A national ADL spokesman said
the convictions were the first jury
convictions based on the state
law. The ADL devised the model
statute on which the law was
based.
Justin J. Finger, director of
ADL's national Civil Rights Divi-
sion in New York, said Pinellas
law enforcement officials deserve
commendation for the successful
prosecution of Fred Giovinazzo
and Paul Flexon for engaging in
commando training and learning
to make incendiary devices so
they could incite race riots and
harass minorities.
The two now face maximum
sentences of five years in prison
and a $5,000 fine.
Five defendants originally were
involved in the case. So far, none
of the five has received the max-
imum sentence allowed by law.
A third defendant was acquitted
on the testimony of witnesses who
said he attended less than 20 per-
cent of the Klan meetings and was
not actively involved in those he
did attend.
Two other defendants earlier
entered plea bargains with one
receiving five years probation and
the other two years of house ar-
rest and three years of probation.
Under Florida's law, para-
Continued on Page 7
^Jewislh IFIIoiriidlMin
Off Pinellas County
Volume 7 Number 12 '
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, June 13, 1986
\&Fr*SI>ocl>,t
Price 35 Cents
Over 200 members of the Jewish community participated in the Annual Meeting at the Belleview Biltmore Hotel
Annual Meeting Tremendous Success
Accepting the Challenge
Is Jewish Way Of Life
"The entire Jewish world does
not rise and fall on Federation.
There's a big Jewish world out
there outside Federation."
Those were the worlds of annual
meeting guest Speaker Shoshana
Cardin, president of the Council of
Jewish Federations words she
says are a favorite expression of
hers, but sometimes called heresy
for a person in her position.
The key, though, is that federa-
tions are the one group that exists
to bring the diverse parts of the
Jewish community together for
the betterment of all, she said.
"In the Jewish community, we
have Federations, temple com-
munities and the communities
centered around membership in
Jewish organizations," she said.
"It is Federation's responsibility
to help develop leadership and br-
ing the diverse elements
together."
Mrs. Cardin explained that
Federation is really a movement
with the idea being thousands of
years old. Federation's first
responsibility was to be the group
responsible for fund-raising to pay
for the various services the Jewish
community locally and abroad
needed. Over the years, the
responsibility for growth and
planning was added as Federation
became the obvious branch suited
for the task.
Now the added charge is to help
develop leadership throughout the
Jewish community and establish
priorities for the entire communi-
ty, she said.
The mobility of the Jewish com-
munity causes new problems she
said, and federations in the South,
such as Pinellas, are now facing
them as Jews move South.
"We must identify the unaf-
filiated," she said. "Until they are
affiliated they are lost to us."
Why? "We are a decreasing peo-
ple. Our birth rate is the lowest in
the country. Many of our children
are choosing not to marry," she
said.
"We are different, not better
but different," she said. "We col-
lectively at Mount Sinai accepted
as a community the charge to
move humanity forward."
"It's not easy to be Jewish to-
day," Mrs. Cardin said, but
"... To make the world a better
place to live for all is the Jewish
responsibility and Federation's
goal," she said.
Soviet Jewry
Mrs. Cardin asked Pinellas
Jews to watch for more informa-
tion on plans for a one-day rally in
Washington during upcoming
Summit talks. Plans are for
100,000 U.S. Jews to be on hand
to focus attention on the plight of
Soviet Jews. "When the call
comes be ready. They are
miskpocheh."
Federation Elects
Board, Officers
Israel Tourism
"Because of the economic situa-
tion in Israel, those of us planning
trips to Israel need to go this year,
not next year. We need to show
terrorists that we are not afraid
Continued on Page 2
The annual election of new
board members and Federation
officers was held during the joint
annual meeting of the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas County and
its beneficiary agencies.
The slate of nominees was
prepared by the Federation's
Nominating Committee plus in-
cluded one nomination made by
petition. The committee was made
up of Reva Kent, Stanley Michels,
Irwin Miller, Toni Rinde, Charles
Rutenberg, Rabbi Ira Youdovin
and Sidney Werner.
Newly Elected Board Members
Elected for three-year terms as
board directors were Sidney
Albert, Alan C. Bomstein, Sophie
Glasgow, Harold Haftel, Paul
Himelhoch, Terry Hirsch and
Roni Igel.
Also Stanley Igel, Richard
Lane, Curt Mayer, Stanley
Michels, Stanley Newmark, Diane
Sembler, James Shapiro, Craig
Sher, Henry Stein, Sidney
Werner and Rabbi Ira Youdovin.
Officers
Elected unanimously as vice-
presidents of the Federation were
Bruce Bokor, who will serve as
chairman of the TOP Foundation;
Reva Kent, who will serve as
Jewish Agency Committee chair-
man; Irwin Miller, Cash Collec-
tions chairman; Toni Rinde,
Women's Division president;
Charles Rutenberg; Sidney
Werner, general campaign chair-
man, and Rabbi Ira Youdovin.
Stanley Newmark remains
Federation president and begins
his second-year of a two-year
term.
Henry Stein was elected
treasurer.
Other Elected Board Members
Other elected board members
who are in the midst of their
terms and were not up for re-
election this year are Elihu Ber-
man, Bruce Bokor, David
Bowman, Ben Bush, Ronald
Continued on Page 2

Campaign Total So Far: $1,117,000 '86-87 Allocations Made
Recommendations from the
Federation's Budget, Planning
and Allocation Committee for
dispersal of funds raised in the '86
Combined Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign have been approved by the
Federation's Executive Commit-
tee and its board of directors.
The allocations are based on a
campaign total of $1,117,000.
Although the campaign is not
over, that is the amount raised so
far, short of the hoped for
$1,450,000 goal.
Campaign funding is the sole
revenue producing source
available for the local Federation
and other Federations nationwide
as they aim to meet the basic
needs of Jews locally, in Israel and
abroad.
The Budget, Planning and
Allocation Committee under the
Leonard Selignan
leadership of Leonard Seligman
came up with its recommenda-
tions after several meetings in-
cluding a final marathon five-hour
session as the committee strived
to make the best possible use of
each dollar raised.
Serving with Seligman on the
committee were Federation board
members Sidney Albert, Elihu
Berman, David Bowman, Rabbi
Kenneth Bromberg, Roland Fox,
Elisa Greenberg, Emanuel Har-
ris, Dr. Allan Katz, Reva Kent,
Larry Krug, Irwin Miller, Stanley
Newmark, Scott Nicoletti, Loren
Pollack, Charles Rutenberg,
Suzanne Schechter, Edie
Seligman and Sidney Werner.
"On the negative side, we are
short of the $1,450,000 goal,"
Federation president Stanley
Newmark said, "but on the
positive side we are above the
$1,100,000 raised in the "85
campaign."
"Leonard Seligman and the
committee are to be com-
plimented. They did a terrific job
trying to spread every dollar out.
They've made every dollar
count."
Federation officials still are
hopeful that the campaign total
will move closer to the $1,450,000
goal before the campaign ends.
The $1,450,000 goal had been set
as the bare-bones amount
necessary if Pinellas is to accept
its fair-share responsibility of
helping meet worldwide Jewish
needs and adequately meet grow-
ing local needs.
"It's still not too late to pledge
or increase your pledge,"
Newmark said. "We're still hop-
Continued on Page 5
i



Bi
Page 2 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, June 13,1986
Memo from the President Upcoming Legislative Seminar Expanded

"If you will it, it is no dream."
That is what Theodor Herzl wrote
on the frontpiece of his novel Old
New Land, his description of the
future Jewish state.
Herzl wrote his book in 1902,
two years before his death at 44.
When he died, Herzl's dream of a
Jewish state was no more than
that. Certainly there were Jewish
settlements throughout the land.
Jerusalem already had a Jewish
majority. Nevertheless, the land
itself was under Turkish
sovereignty and the Turks had no
intention of giving it up.
Herzl did his best. He
negotiated with the Turks, the
Germans, the Russians, the
Italians, the British and even the
Pope but to no avail. No one
except the Jews wanted to see
the Holy Land in the hands of its
original inhabitants. At Herzl's
death, he appeared a failure. Or,
to put it more positively, just a
dreamer.
Today, 82 years after Herzl's
death, we celebrate Israel's 38th
anniversary of statehood. The
state of Herzl's dreams is as real
as any other. It certainly has real
problems. There are the problems
of peace and war, of terrorism, of
a weak economy. There are ten-
sions (and, let's face it, deep
animosities) between religious and
non-religious Israelis and between
those of Afro-Asian backgrounds
and those from Europe. Israel is
certainly not one big happy
family.
And yet the dream of Israel is
infinitely more important than the
Sroblems. It 1b there. Four million
ews live there (in contrast to the
600,000 who lived there in 1948).
They speak Hebrew, a language
that even Herzl considered to be
Stanley Newmark
as "dead" as Latin. They live,
love, and argue in the one place on
earth where they are not a minori-
ty, a minority sometimes
tolerated and sometimes not.
Israel is also there for Jews who
do not choose to live there. All
Jews stand, to some degree,
under Israel's protective um-
brella. It is that umbrella that
covered Anatoly Shcharansky and
the Ethiopian Jews and brought
about their freedom in Israel. But
it is not only oppressed Jews who
benefit from Israel's existence
and its vigilance. It is all Jews.
Even those who are indifferent to
Israel have to know that Israel is
not indifferent to them.
That is why we celebrate
Israel's 38th anniversary of
statehood. We celebrate for all
those who dreamed of Israel but
never lived to see it. We celebrate
for those who died in that
Holocaust which demonstrated
once and for all that a Jewish
state was essential. And, most of
all, we celebrate for ourselves.
A second guest speaker has
been added to the agenda for the
upcoming legislative seminar
sponsored by the Federation's
Government Affairs Committee.
Mary Ellen Early, director of
Public Policy for the Florida
Association of Homes for the Ag-
ing, will join Jack Levine, ex-
ecutive director of the Florida
Center for Children and Youth, as
guest speaker.
The seminar, entitled "Com-
munity Concerns When
Tallahassee Talks Do You
Listen?" is scheduled from 9:30
a.m. to about 2:30 p.m., Sunday,
June 22, at the Holiday Inn, east
of the St. Petersburg-Clearwater
International Airport. The cost is
$9.50 per person and includes
lunch.
Beverly Mitlin of St. Petersburg
is seminar chairman.
In announcing the second
speaker, Mrs. Mitlin said Mrs.
Early's agency is a nonprofit
agency which keeps a watch on
legislative activities. Mrs. Early
also has been a specialized consul-
tant to health care and aging
related projects and has
monitored legislation and rules
related to health care.
The other speaker, Jack Levine,
coordinates the Florida Center for
Children and Youth the state's
only statewide child advocacy
organization, is an expert in lob-
bying and legislative affairs.
Program
The agenda for the forum is:
9:30 a.m. registration.
10 a.m. Welcome by Elihu Ber-
man, chairman of the Federa-
Federation Elects
Continued from Page 1
Diner, Roland Fox, Elisa
Greenberg, Emanuel Harris.
Also Jean Kallman, Dr. Allan
Katz, Reva Kent, Jean Malkin,
Julius Malkin, Irwin Miller, Henry
P. Morris, Scott Nicoletti, Ber-
nard Panush, Loren Pollack, Toni
Rinde, Louis L. Rosen and
Charles Rutenberg.
Voting Privileges
In addition to elected board
members, other who have voting
privileges are the presidents of
the Federation'8 beneficiary agen-
cies, Federation past presidents,
rabbis and representatives of
organizations.
The beneficiary agency
presidents are James Soble, Gulf
Coast Jewish Family Service;
Myra Gross, Jewish Community
Center; Jay Kauffman, Pinellas
County Jewish Day School and
Robert Freedman, Kent Jewish
Community Center.
Federation past presidents with
voting privileges are Stanley
Freifeld of Dunedin, Sylvan Orloff
of Clearwater and Saul Schecter
of Belleair Beach, in addition to
Charles Rutenberg and Reva
Kent, both of whom still serve on
the board.
Rabbis with voting privileges
are Arthur Baseman, Temple
B'nai Israel; Jan Bresky, Ahavat
Shalom; Kenneth Bromberg, Beth
Shalom (Clearwater); Israel
Dvorkin, Beth Sholom (St.
Petersburg); Stuart Berman, Beth
Chai; Jacob Luski, Congregation
B'nai Israel and Ira Youdovin,
Beth El.
Representatives of organiza-
tions who have voting privileges
on the Federation board are
Pauline Paulk, Hadassah; Joseph
Stern, Jewish War Veterans; Bar-
bara Pafundi, B'nai B'rith
Women; Paul Himelhoch, B'nai
B'rith Men; Elaine Stern, Jewish
War Veterans Auxiliary and
Arlene Levine, National Council
of Jewish Women.
Non-Voting
Non-voting members of the
Federation board are the ex-
ecutive directors of the
beneficiary agencies, plus
honorary life member Samuel
Silberman.
The beneficiary agency ex-
ecutive directors are Michael
Bernstein, Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service; Fred Margolis,
Jewish Community Center; David
Seidenberg, Kent Jewish Com-
munity Center; Mark Silk, prin-
cipal, Jewish Day School and Paul
Levine, Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County.
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The Hyatt Orlando, in
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kitchen are in strict compliance with Orthodox
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Beverly Mitlin
tion's Government Affairs Com-
mittee, and introduction by Mrs.
Mitlin.
10:15 Mrs. Early will discuss
the "1986 Legislative Session:
What Happened?", and Jack
Levine will discuss "What Should
Have Happened." An open forum
will follow.
Noon Ed Vinocur, "Our Com-
munity Can Make It Happen."
12:30 Invocation by Rabbi Ira
Youdovin, of Temple Beth El, and
lunch.
1:30 Mrs. Mitlin will present
"You Can Make It Happen."
The advance registration
deadline for the seminar is Tues-
day, June 17. There will be limited
seating. Registration may be
made by calling the Federation,
446-1033. For further informa-
tion, call either the Federation or
Mrs. Mitlin, 541-2646.
Accepting The Challenge
coming national Jewish con-
Continued from Page 1
and to show Israel that we care,"
Mrs. Cardin said.
Addiction Conference
Mrs. Cardin also asked Jews to
watch for information from an up-
ference. "It pains me to have to
say this, but the Council (of
Federations) and N.Y. federations
are cosponsoring a first national
conference on substance addiction
because that many Jews are in
need."
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Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 3
Annual Meeting Highlights
Some of the volunteers honored recently by the Golda Meir Center.
Golda Meir Center
302 South Jupiter Ave.
Phone: 461-0222
VOLUNTEERS HONORED
Twenty-four people were
honored May 24 at a special
celebration for volunteers who
perform many duties such as
leading sing-aiongs (Mildred and
Norman Lewis), counting money
(Harry Schwartz, Murray Talman-
son, Harold Shevelenco), giving
blood pressure check ups (Miriam
Zane), and serving food for Golda
Meir's Kosher Congregate Dining
Program of Neighborly Senior
Services.
Frances Silverman received
special recognition for outstan-
ding service to the lunch program.
Also receiving recognition were:
Anna Kletzel, Mollie Mazer, Bea
Rudd, Marge Strauss, Marie
Oden, Gladys Ross, Dorothy Gets,
Leah Kleban, Willie Oden, and
Treina Zane, Selma and Nathan
Cohen, Valona Bell, Ruth Slesser,
Frances Weis, Alice Wasserman,
Mollie Rose, Frances Sade and
Rose Shembri.
Library News:
r
The following new purchases
have been added to the Golda Meir
library: Between Washington and
Jerusalem by Wolf Blitzer, Mur-
row, The Book of Abraham and
many large print selections. These
include A Doctor in the Family,
Glitz, Class and many more.
Librarians will be on duty from 10
a.m.-noon throughout the
summer.
All donations of books are
appreciated.
CLAY CLASS
The Golda Meir Center a weekly
clay class began on Wednesday,
June 11 from 10 a.m.-noon. The
class is taught by Roberta Hodge,
a very talented local artist and
teacher.
Roberta currently teaches at the
Dunedin Fine Arts and Cultural
Center, and is very involved in
clay, fiber arts, and wearable arts.
This particular class will focus
on working with clay, and hand-
0ROWARD
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IJACKAGING
building various pots and forms.
No previous experience or skill is
needed, just a desire to share a
fun activity with others while be-
ing creative. Roberta will have
demonstrations and show slides
for education and inspiration.
The fee is $5 for the series of six
classes. Transportation is
available. Call Sue at the center
for more information.
HELP MAKE A QUILT
The Golda Meir Center is look-
ing for some people who will share
some of their time (and have lots
of fun at the same time) to become
part of a group project to make a
quilt for the center. You need
have no previous quilting or sew-
ing experience, just a willingness
to learn. Our arts instructor,
Roberta Hodge will help design
and complete a wall-hanging quilt,
as an art project.
The first meeting of the quilting
class will be on Friday, June 20,
from 10 a.m.-noon, and will meet
every Friday for six weeks. The
fee is $5 for the series, and
transportation is available. Call
Sue today for more information.
THEATER PARTY
The Golda Meir Center has
planned an afternoon at the
Royalty Theater to see "Of Thee I
Sing." This musical comedy was
the first Pulitzer prize winning
musical, and is a rousing show by
Ira and George Gershwin.
The matinee starts at 2:15 p.m.
on Sunday, June 29. Ticket price
is at a group rate of $7, and
transportation is available
through the Center for $1. Reser-
vations for the play or transporta-
tion must be made no later than
Monday, Jane 16.
SEA ESCAPE
What better way to beat the
heat than to cruise on the Sea
Escape for a day of fun and relax-
ation. We'll cast off on Wednes-
day, July 30. The cruise costs $49,
and transportation will probably
be $3-$7. Call Sue to sign up.
MONDAY
AT THE MOVIES
"Monday at the Movies" con-
tinues in June with a very special
showing of the Prime Time Series
by the Sears-Roebuck Founda-
tion. One film will be shown on
each Monday, June 16, 23 and 30
at 11 a.m. at the Golda Meir
Center. The following are the
titles of the films: Learning to En-
joy Inner Strengths; Interdepen-
dent Relationships.
There is no charge, and you
need not make reservations. If
you need transportation, call Sue.
These are highlights from an-
nual reports presented by the
Federation and its beneficiary
agencies at the joint annual
meeting June 1. The highlights
represent just some of the
achievements in the past year and
some of the projects and work
under way.
FEDERATION
Presented by
President Stanley Newmark:
"The past year was a year of op-
portunity for the Federation with
everyone working together to
think Jewishly."
Achievements include:
Surpassing the 1985 Combin-
ed Jewish Appeal goal of
$1,100,000 with $1,107,000 raised
in the '86 Campaign so far.
Instituting and expanding
face-tc-face solicitations giving in-
terviewers a chance to explain
Federation and beneficiary agen-
cies programs.
Focusing on a Young Leader-
ship Development program to get
younger members of the adult
Jewish community involved.
Committing to a three-year
Project Renewal campaign joining
Israel and other communities in a
partnership to aid disadvantaged
Israeli communities. Tel Mond
was selected as Pinellas' twin
community.
Establishment of the first-
ever, county-wide Task Force to
study and identify Jewish needs in
Pinellas with emphasis on con-
solidating services where possible
and avoiding duplication as a cost-
efficient method of operation.
The Task Force is currently
looking for a centrally-located site
suitable to house the Jewish Day
School, the Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, the Jewish Com-
munity Center and the Federation
offices.
GULF COAST
JEWISH FAMILY SERVICE
Presented by
President Jin Soble
"Our success is measured by
our ability to meet and serve
needs," said Soble.
"Gulf Coast has grown from a
staff of three to a staff of 200 with
a $5-miUion budget (drawn from
Jewish, interdenomination and
government sources)," Soble said.
"This is big business."
With agency growth a
byproduct of increased need, So-
ble highlighted the most recent
Gulf Coast project as an example
of the agency's work.
Hacienda Home for Special
Services.
The home, the first of its kind in
the state, is intended as a method
to bridge the gap between in-
dependent life and nursing home
care. The Hacienda Home pro-
vides the maximum in resident in-
dependence while supplying com-
munal care for recuperating
clients or those with minor health
care needs.
Hacienda Home was opened and
dedicated by Gov. Bob Graham
May 30. The home, located in New
Port Richey, serves both Pasco
and Pinellas counties.
JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
OF ST. PETERSBURG
Presented by
Myra Gross, President
Mrs. Gross noted the JCC
serves all age groups with ongo-
ing programs. The JCC also pro-
vides transportation for its clients
and those at other facilities such
as the Jewish Day School.
New projects noted included:
Shalom Newcomers Network,
a national project undertaken
with the Juvenile Welfare Board
and local organizations and agen-
cies county-wide.
The project serves as a "Jewish
Welcome Wagon" helping new
Jewish residents become ac-
climated and familiar with Jewish
activities available locally. A
similar service provides informa-
tion for Pinellas Jews moving
elsewhere.
KENT JEWISH
COMMUNITY CENTER
Presented by
Bob Freeman, President
The Kent JCC continues to ex-
pand as part of its commitment to
be part of the Jewish community.
With constantly expanding pro-
grams, the center serves the nor-
thern Pinellas community in vir-
tually all age groups and will be
adding a day care service next
year.
JEWISH DAY SCHOOL
OF PINELLAS COUNTY
Presented by Jay Hoffman,
President
Now in its sixth year, the
school will for the first time have
100-plus students in the 1986-87
school year with classes from
kindergarten to the eighth grade.
Plans are under way for the
school's first graduation (eighth
grade) in 1987.
Studetns continue to test well
above their counterparts in public
schools.
With half the school's students
coming from north of Park
Boulevard, Hoffman emphasized
that the school is about to fulfill its
promise to provide a centrally
located facility accessible to all
parts of the county.
The Day School is moving ahead
with plans for a facility on East
Bay Drive in Largo, but also
working with the Joint Task
Force in case a consolidated facili-
ty can be accomplished.
The student body also once
again made a tzedaka donation to
the Federation.
The Jewish Community Center,
the Jewish Day School, Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service and the
Kent Jewish Community Center
are beneficiary agencies of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County and are supported in part
by a portion of the funds raised
through the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal pledges.
At The Annual Meeting. .
Over 200 members of the
Pinellas Jewish community turned
out for the 1986 annual meeting of
the Jewish Federation and its
beneficiary agencies.
The breakfast meeting was June
1 at the Belle view Biltmore Hotel.
"It is your commitment to the
Jewish community that brings you
here today," said Annual Meeting
Chairwoman Toni Rinde, who ex-
pressed her appreciation to new
Federation Board member Roni
I gel, the Belleview Biltmore staff
and entertainer Joy Katzen-
Guthrie and all who helped for
their assistance.
"Special congratulations go to
Toni Rinde," said Federation
President Stan Newmark, "for br-
inging this meeting together."
A special toast for the communi-
ty was made by Eliza Greenberg,
President of the Women's Divi-
sion and Chairman of the
Women's Division Campaign.
"... that our community may
reflect a character that will insure
the existence of the state of Israel
and support for our local agencies
that they will continue to exist in
dignity and love."
Rabbi Arthur Baseman of Tem-
ple B'nai Israel gave the invoca-
tion and Rabbi Jan Bresky of
Temple Ahavat Shalom the
benediction. Dr. Stephen Igel led
the Star Spangled Banner and
Hatikvah with Lois Pardoll, co-
president of the Jewish Day
School, giving the Hamotzi and
children from the Day School,
Sivan Bar Av, Todd Pardoll and
Jessica Pearlstein, giving the
Birkat Hamazon.
Jerusalem Day Message 1986
By TEDDY KOLLEK
Mayor of Jerusalem
Because Jerusalem Day follows
the Hebrew calendar and the
lunar year, its Gregorian calendar
date changes from year to year. In
1986, it falls on June 5, the date
on which the Sue-Day War began.
But Jerusalem Day com-
memorates what took place not on
June 5, but rather on June 7: the
reunification of the city. It was a
Continued on Page 5-
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lunman oi rnnellas County/Friday. June 13, 1986
From The Rabbi's Desk
By RABBI
KENNETH BROMBERG
Recently, on radio, a journalist
of the International Herald-
Tribune was discussing Arab ter-
rorism. He deplored it, of course,
but, predictably, the reporter
went into the accustomed discus-
sion of the root causes of ter-
rorism and how they needed to be
'".Jewish Floridian
.,, ,~ OF PINELLAS COUNTY **oc.r
bditonal Office. 301 S. Jupiter Ave.. South, Clearwater. Fla. 33615
_. n Telephone 446-1033
Publication & Business Office. 120 N.E. 6 St.. Miami. Fla 33132
Telephone (305) 373-4605
HggJWS1!" KAREN WOLFSON DAWK.NSMIM IMWK.NS SUZANNE SHOCHET
BMCttta Not oJXVl&EU d u^-tfSZEs
Scond CUm PoUf* Pmid it Miami. FU. USPS 54*470. ISSN 0274-8002
Published Ri-WMkly .....
Postmaster Sand address changes to Tha Jewish Floridian,
P0-Box012973, Miami, Fla. 33101
lUeSCnON MTM.g-l* jIMj U 00. 2,.., Minimum Sub~r.pt.on S7.S0 or by
m TvTtT?^ P p4-SB* l0 J,w,,h Fd*'"n P'n*""* County for which th. turn ol $2.25 >
(MM. Out ol Town Upon Roquotl.
Friday, June 13,1986 6SIVAN5746
Volume 7 Number 12
addressed if we were to see any
decrease of that form of violence.
Among the root causes he cited
for Arab terrorism was the
"implantation of the State of
Israel in the Mideast" (emphasis
added). An "implantation' is a
foreign element an outside enti-
ty that is set and entrenched in
some host body. The relationship
of the implant to the host may be
parasitic or it may be symbiotic,
but it remains an element brought
in from the outside and therefore
not indigenous.
The reporter on radio was
speaking quite naturally. He was
not hostile. He was not polemical.
He referred to the "implantation"
of Israel in the Mideast as only
one of several factors that had
given rise to Arab terrorism. He
cited economic and other political
factors as well. Indeed, had the
journalist cited the "founding" or
the "establishment" of the State
of Israel I would not have taken
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg
particular notice but, the im-
plantation of Israel is a choice of
word that oh so subtly
delegitimizes the Jewish State in
the Mideast. It supports
rhetorically the Arab claim that
Zionism is nothing more than a
European Jewish invention im-
ported to the Mideast A Jewish
State is not native to the region
and just does not belong there. To
the extent that it exists at all on
Mideastern soil it is an implant
from elsewhere. Thus not only are
Zionism and Israel delegitimated,
but, by the same rhetoric, the
historic ties of Judaism and the
Jewish people to the Land of
Israel are summarily dismissed as
well.
Am I making too much of too lit-
tle? Is it only my Jewish paranoia
that is showing? Or, has Arab
rhetoric delegitimizing Israel
seeped so deeply into the
vocabulary of Mideast discussion
that the terms of reference have
been permanently changed, so
that Israel and Israel's friends
must now continually justify the
Jewish State's "right to exist"?
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C 19416 Ini. rnjiHuul Mi-dH jl< i nur> Iik


Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 5
Jodi Newman
Bat
Mitzvah
JODI NEWMAN
Jodi Suzanne Newman,
daughter of Regina and Sidney
Newman was called to the Torah
as a Bat Mitzvah on June 7 at Con-
gregation B'nai Israel, St.
Petersburg.
Jodi is active in Kadima, Young
Judea, Kol Rina Choir and is a
Junior Life Member of Hadassah.
A seventh-grader in the Pinellas
Jewish Day School, Jodi is a
representative to the student
council, has studied dance for nine
years and is a member of the
Senior Rockettes Dance Troupe of
Largo.
Mr. and Mrs. Newman hosted a
reception June 7 at their home in
Clearwater. Special guests includ-
ed from Atlanta grandparents
Ben and Dorothy Zimmerman,
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Milstein,
Michelle Milstein, Marsha Raxter,
Jeremy and Kevin Raxter, Mr.
and Mrs. Ben Golden, Mr. and
Mrs. Dave Rotter, from Atlanta,
Ga., Gary Weissman, Dr. and Mrs.
Emanuel Weissman; from Fort
Collins, Colo., Jeff Milstein; from
Coconut Beach, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Newman; from Cooper City, Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Flash, Shari and
Marc.
BETH NEWMAN
Beth Ellen Newman, daughter
of Dr. and Mrs. Stephen Newman
was called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on June 7 at Temple
Beth-El, St. Petersburg.
Beth is a student in the Temple
Beth-El religious school and is ac-
tive in the Temple Youth Group. A
seventh-grader at Shorecrest
Preparatory School, Beth is on
the school honor roll, enjoys play-
ing the piano and tennis and col-
lects miniatures for doll houses.
Dr. and Mrs. Newman hosted a
reception June 7 at Temple Beth-
El. Special guests included
cousins Josh and Debbie Etsten of
Massachusetts, aunt and uncle
Tom and Meg Etsten of
Massachusetts, cousins Dick and
Marsha Volpert of California,
cousins Howard, Judi, Molly
Adam Volpert of Orlando, aunt
and uncle Mimi ad Allen Shapiro
of Massachusetts, great uncle and
aunt Rabbi and Mrs. Herbert
Drooz, Delaware.
STEPHANIE LE VINE
Stephanie Levine, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Levine, will
be called to the Torah as a Bat
Mitzvah on Saturday, June 21 at
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater.
Stphanie is a student in the
Temple B'nai Israel religious
school and is active in its Junior
Youth Group. A seventh-grader at
Safety Harbor Middle School,
Stephanie is a Dean's list student
and member of the National
Junior Honor Society. She has
won ribbons in local ice skating
competitions and is a 1985 Honor
Roll member of Camp Aldba,
where she enjoys swimming and
archery during her summer stays
there.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Levine
will host a reception on Saturday,
June 21 at Temple B'nai Israel.
Special guests will include friends
and relatives from Florida,
Georgia, New York, Pennslyvania
and California.
1986-'87 Allocations Made
Continued from Page 1
ing for some increases. Increases
mean more Jewish needs can be
met here and worldwide."
Flow Of Campaign Funds
Funds raised in the campaigns
are channeled into local distribu-
tions and contributions to the
United Jewish Appeal.
Jerusalem
Day
Continued from Page 3-
reunification which grew from a
battle we made every effort to
avoid.
It was a reunification which
brought us the challenge of
creating a city of peace, of replac-
ing minefields and barbed wire
with parks and playgrounds. It
brought us the challenge of foster-
ing harmony and tolerance among
the many communities which com-
prise Jerusalem's mosaic. It
brought us the challenge of plann-
ing a modern city while preserv-
ing its ancient monuments. It
brought us the challenge of
building a capital which would be
a cultural focus for our country
and, even more so, for world
Jewry. It brought us the challenge
of providing equal services to all
the city's inhabitants.
It is a challenge which we are
facing with the helping hands ex-
tended to us by our friends
throughout the world. As we
prepare to celebrate the 19th an-
niversary of Jerusalem's
reunification, we celebrate the
friendship and ties which we share
with all those who hold Jerusalem
close to their hearts.
Locally, funds go for Pinellas
County, state and national alloca-
tions, as well as for Federation
memberships and programs.
Funds contributed to the United
Jewish Appeal are channeled to
ORT (Organization for Rehabilita-
tion through Training), JDC
(American Jewish Joint Distribu-
tion Committee), NY ANA (New
York Association for New
Americans), HIAS (Hebrew Im-
migrant Aid Society) and United
Israel Appeal, Inc.
United Israel Appeal distributes
funds to the Jewish Agency for
Israel to help assist, along with
Keren Hayeson Appeals and the
World Zionist Organization,
Israel's rural settlement, im-
migrant absorption, education
and higher education, social
welfare, youth aliyah and Project
Renewal.
Overseas Allocations
United Jewish Appeal (as ex
plained above).
Local Allocation!
The local portion of the cam
paign funds raised go to help func
the following:
Pinellas County
Combined Jewish Appeal Cam-
paign, Jewish Federation oi
Pinellas County and its
beneficiary agencies (Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, Kent
Jewish Community Center, the
Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County and the Pinellas
County Jewish Day School).
State
Hillel and the Jewish Children's
Services (Atlanta).
Local
Hillel School of Tampa,
Neighborly Senior Services and
the Tampa Bay Jewish Singles
Council.
National
American Israeli Cultural Foun-
dation, American Jewish Con-
gress, Anti-Defamation League,
Children's Homes and Family Ser-
vices, Hebrew Union College
School of Jewish Communal Ser-
vices, Jewish Chautauqua Society.
Also, Jewish Education Service
of North America, Jewish
Telegraphic Agency, Jewish
Theological Seminary, Jewish
War Veterans of the USA, Na-
tional Jewish Resource Center,
National Conference on Soviet
Jewry (in association with Sum-
mitt II), Simon Wiesenthal Center
and Yeshiva University.
Federation Membership!
Association of Florida Federa-
tions, Council of Jewish Federa-
tions and the Jewish Welfare
Board.
Federation
Allocations are made for the
work of ongoing committees such
as the Community Relations Com-
mittee, Education Committee,
Human Relations Committee.
Also for the Jewish newspaper
and the Federation's Leadership
Development Program.
"It's amazing to think that in-
dividual pledges from Pinellas
Jews are split up in so many ways,
but that's exactly what happens,"
Federation President Newmark
said.
"We not only have to try and
meet local needs, but we also have
to contribute our share for the
support we receive as Jews from
the national, state and interna-
tional organizations," he said.
"When Jews make campaign
pledges around the country, they
are all going to help support
Jewish life in its entirety."
OOWOH !
1986 Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign Contribution
or Contribution Increase
Mail To:
1986 CAMPAIGN
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
301 S. Jupiter Avenue
Clearwater, Fla. 33515
1986 Campaign contribution_________________
Check enclosed (Amt) ----------------------------------
Name ____________________________.-------
Address
JZIP).
Signature
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Page 6 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, June 13, 1986
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
8167 ELBOW LAME NORTH T
FALL PLAYGROUP
The JCC of Pinellas County is
now accepting new children for
fall playgroup 1986. Playgroup is
open to all children who will be
two years old on or before Sept. 1,
1986. Each child must sign up for
a minimum of two days a week,
hours from 9:15 a.m. until noon or
1 p.m. to 3 p.m.
Playgroup meets Monday
FLA. 33710. I
through Friday with a lunch
bunch extended program daily.
Lunch bunch participants bring a
dairy lunch from home. A mid-
morning snack is provided.
Our playgroup teacher is Amy
Millward, who is a registered
nurse as well as being a certified
preschool teacher. A typical mor-
ning consists of free play, circle
time, singing, fingerplays, arts
Chatterbox
By GLADYS OSHER
886-2007
Well, things are slowing down most of the snowbirds have
left. They usually ask if we will miss them. We love the excite-
ment, but also cherish the calmer, slower pace of summer.
SECOND TIME AROUND: Louie Winer is having his second
Bar Mitzvah at the tender age of 83. Incidentally, Louie is a friend
of comedian Myron Cohen, and they had a great reunion last time
Cohen was in the area.
NEW RESIDENTS: Bea and Skip Friedberg are delighted
that their son Jay and his wife Debra are moving to the Suncoast.
They are opening T'SAI'S Oriental Imports in Palm Harbor. It
will be the third in their chain of retail and direct wholesale im-
port shops featuring everything from furniture to jewelry.
HAPPY BIRTHDAY: The Senior Friendship Club of the
Jewish Community Center held its birthday and anniversary par-
ty last month, and among those honored was the oldest member
of the JCC Isidore Tiger, who is % years young.
STUDENT KUDOS: Barrett R. Ginsberg, son of Marlee and
Sheldon Ginsberg of Clearwater was valedictorian of the eighth-
grade graduating class at Shorecrest Preparatory School. Barrett
also was the recipient of the Top Scholar award and the Boy's
Middle School P.E. award.
PROUD MOTHER: Carol Ehrenkans of St. Petersburg has
something to brag about these days her two sons.
Son Scott Ehrenkranz, Airman First Class at Tyndall Air
Force Base in Panama City, Fla. was selected top TAC com-
ptroller airman of the quarter over 150 airmen throughout the
Eastern TAC Division. Scott entered the Air Force in mid-July
1985 and has been stationed at Tyndall since mid-September
1985.
Son Monte Ehrenkranz got a special 22nd birthdy present May
3. He was promoted to assistant manager of a large Maplewood,
N.J. branch bank.
WORLD TRAVELER: Margaret and Herman March's
daughter, Kendall, a New York City resident, visited her parents
recently after having spent five weeks in Paris. Speaking fluent
French, she fits right in in Paris.
A COMPUTER WORLD: Dennis Schulman of Clearwater is
forming an IBM computer group to share ideas and learning on
home computers. Seems just about everyone has a home com-
puter these days. A recent article indicated home computer sales
exceeded the number of births in the United States.
ALL IN THE FAMILY: Scott Hinelhoch, son of Paul and
Mareia Hinelhoch of Clearwater placed second in a creative
writing contest sponsored by the Friends of Largo Library. His
article was selected from over 250 submitted by middle and high
school students.
A Countryside High School senior in the fall, Scott also has
been selected as a broadcast media journalist for a youth news
program to be in production this summer. Earlier, Scott was an
intern at Storer Broadcasting, currently Gulfstream Vision
Cable.
Marc Hinelhoch, youngest of the Himelhoch boys, recently
returned from NASA Space Camp in Huntsville, Ala. He is cur-
rently writing about his experiences and hopes to have the article
published in a national magazine. Marc, an honor student at Safe-
ty Harbor Middle School, will attend Countryside High in the fall.
Now mom Mareia is more motivated to finish her book. She
hopes writing is inherited and works conversely.
ANOTHER DR. LE VINE. Dr. Morris and Marilyn LeVine at-
tended their son David's graduation from the University of
Miami Medical School on Mother's Day. All their children were in
attendance. Daughter Sharon and her husband David Rosenthal
came from Philadelphia with daughter Michelle. Sons Dr. Steven
and wife Nadine, and Dr. Mitchell and wife Ellie also were there
for the celebration. Mitchell and Ellie left their five children
behind in St. Petersburg as the youngest, a new baby Matthew
Jason, was too young to travel.
David will be the fourth Dr. LeVine in town as he begins his
residency in family practice at Bayfront Hospital next month. The
family will be together again later this summer for another sim-
cha when David marries Janice Wagner of North Miami.
GET WELL SOON: Adele and Larry Silvernan of Palm Har-
bor went to Akron, Ohio for the summer, but the summer didn't
start off that well. Adele reports Larry had emergency surgery at
City Hospital in Akron, but he is recuperating very well.
M-wsymay
and crafts, outdoor and play and
snacks.
For more information or to set
up an appointment to inspect our
facilities, call Betty Bohan at
344-5795.
ISRAELI SCOUTS
FRIENDSHIP CARAVAN
The Israeli Scout Friendship
Caravan, a talented group of
Israeli students on tour in the
United States, is scheduled to visit
the JCC this summer.
The group sings, dances, and
spreads friendship during each of
its performances. A special com-
munity program featuring the
scouts is being planned.
CAMP KADIMA
Camp Kadima at the Jewish
Community Center will begin on
Monday, June 16. Registration is
still open to those who have
waited for the last moment to sign
up. We have additional staff
available to absorb these campers.
Kindercampers will be involved
in most of the regular camp ac-
tivities as well as field trips to the
Vo-Ag Farm, Suncoast Seabird
Sanctuary, Boyd Hill Native Trail
and Fire Station.
Junior Kadimas are looking for-
ward to their overnights and field
trips to Bay Area attractions.
Senior Kadimas are also looking
forward to their overnights and
Central Florida attractions.
Safari/Caravan campers will be
off to Ft. Myers and Miami, first
session, and Atlanta the second
session.
For more information come by
the JCC or call 344-5795.
YOGA
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
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.
Classes for men and women
ages 12-65 are on Tuesdays and
Thursdays from 6:15-7:15 p.m.
Children ages 5-12 can attend
Tuesdays form 4-5 p.m.
For more information call Betty
or Debbie at the JCC office
344-5795.
Bar/Bat Mitzvah Tutor
Religious School Teachers
Sunday School Teachers
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Friday, June 13, 1986/The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County Page 7
Congregations, Organizations Events
CONGREGATION
BETH SHALOM
B'uot Torah For WILL
Congregation Beth Shalom's se-
cond group of Women's Institute
for Living and Learning (WILL)
will become B'not Torah on Shab-
bat Shavuot this Saturday (June
MX
Anne Gurevitz, Renee Feinman,
Eileen Jacobs and Susan Davis
will have the honor of the Haf-
torah reading Habakkuk. Ser-
vices at the Clearwater synagogue
will be lead by the WILL par-
ticipants. All are invited to join in
the simcha.
Siddur Sim Shalom'
Introduced
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Clearwater, will introduce the
new Siddur Sim Shalom into
general congregational use on
Shavuot, June 13-14. Eleven
years in preparation, Siddur Sim
Shalom is the first comprehensive
(daily, sabbath, festival, obser-
vances for the home) prayerbook
published by the Conservative
Movement in its 100-year history
in the United States.
Edited by Rabbi Jules Harlow
and published jointly by the Rab-
binical Assembly and the United
Synagogue, Siddur Sim Shalom,
said Beth Shalom's Rabbi Ken-
neth Bromberg, is "a judicious
blend of the old and the new. It is
a fine example of Conservative
Judaism's guiding principle of
'tradition and change.' Siddur Sim
Shalom is a prayerbook that will
work well for the contemporary
Jewish worshipper."
TEMPLE B'NAI ISRAEL
Confirmation Heid^
The Confirmation Claw of Tem-
ple B'nai Israel was confirmed on
June 8, at 7:30 p.m. The theme of
the class was Reaching for the
Stars.
Immediately following the ser-
vice a reception was held for all
the congregants and guests of the
Confirmands hosted by the
parents of the Confirmands.
The ConfirmaTids -are: Andrew
Baron, son of Joseph and Janet
Baron; David Bild, son of Geof-
frey and Patricia Bild; Juli Cohen,
daughter of Melvin and Jan
Cohen; Brian Drutman, son of
Michael and Paula Drutman;
Lauren Feingold, daughter of
Gerald and Susan Feingold; Craig
Goldenfarb, son of Paul and Sun-
ny Goldenfarb; Scott Greenberg,
son of Stephen and Audrey
Greenberg;
Mike Haber, son of Richard and
Judy Haber; Shari Hochberg,
daughter of Charles and Linda
Hochberg; Denise Ismark,
daughter of Martin and Lorraine
Ismark; Elizabeth Katz, daugher
of Allan and Marilyn Katz; Joshua
Lerner, son of Phillip and Linda
Lerner; Tori Leslie, daughter of
Allan and Lynne Leslie; Dean
Lovett, son of Flynn and Susan
Lovett;
Heather Marcus, daughter of
Stuart and Miriam Marcus; Sean
McGhie, son of Alan and Deborah
McGhie; Ricki Pollack, daughter
of James and Ronnie Pollack;
Nancy Rosenthal, daugher of
Charles and Altamae Rosenthal;
Jennifer Shapiro, daughter of
James and Jill Shapiro; Meredith
Shuman, daughter of Mack and
Dorothy Shuman; Robyn Starr,
daughter of Jay and Linda Starr;
Richard Thorpe, son of Jay and
Roberta Thorpe; Todd Warner,
son of Edwin and Marilyn
Warner; Erik Zwerling, son of
Martin and Karen Zwerling.
CONGREGATION
BETH CHAI
Art Auction
Congregation Beth Chai is
sponsoring an art auction Satur-
day evening, June 14 at the
synagogue, 86th Avenue and
125th Street, Seminole.
Preview at 8 p.m,.; auction, 9
p.m.. Donation $2.50 per person.
Refreshments will be served.
Among the artists represented
are Agam, Barrett, Boulanger,
Chagall, Delacroix, Dali, Miro,
Vasarely, and many others.
TAMPA BAY
JEWISH SINGLES
COUNCIL
Pool Party
DAVID C. GROSS
JEWISH FUNERAL DIRECTOR
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LOCAL AND OUT OF STATE ARRANGEMENTS
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PETEHSBURG
The TBJS will host an after-
noon that is sure to be a splash, on
Sunday, June 22 at 2 p.m. at the
Tampa Jewish Community
Center, 2808 Horatio St., Tampa.
Food, drink, water (for swimm-
ing, that is) will be a plenty.
Cost: $4 members, $6 non-
members and $2.50 for children
over five. RSVP by June 18 to the
Tampa JCC. Attention: Tampa
Jewish Singles Council. For more
information call Jeff at 585-1888.
Happy Hour
The last Happy Hour of the
month will be held on Thursday,
June 26 at the Bombay Bicycle
Club at 2721 Gulf-to-Bay Blvd.,
Clearwater, beginning at 5 p.m.
Identify yourself to a TBJS host
or hostess wearing a carnation.
They will lead you to your group.
JEWISH WAR VETERANS
Bay Pines Given Torah
The Gulf Coast District Council,
Jewish War Veterans, Depart-
ment of Florida takes pleasure in
announcing another grand new
religious addition dedicated to the
Chapel at Bay Pines Veterans Ad-
ministration Medical Center.
Rabbi David Susskind, member
of Post 246, Chaplain at Bay
Pines, donated the two beautiful
miniature Torahs and personally
designed the ark in which they are
housed. Responsible for the fine
carpentry was Maurice Goldblatt,
another member of Post 246.
Every Thursday, religious ser-
vices are held at Bay Pines Chapel
at 10:30 a.m. for the Jewish
Veterans who are using the
facilities as residents and
patients.
ADL
Applauds
Continued from Page 1
military training or instruction in
bomb-making is not illegal. Such
activities are illegal if people par-
ticipate in them with the intention
of using them to create civil
disorder.
Leslye Winkelman, director of
the West Florida regional ADL of-
fice in Tampa, expressed special
appreciation to the Pinellas
Sheriffs Office and the St.
Petersburg Police Department for
their ongoing investigations in the
case and to State Attorney James
T. Russell's office for its prosecu-
tion of the case.
The tentative sentencing date
for Flexon and Giovinazzo is June
24.
Ms. Winkleman said the ADL
hopes the two will receive the
maximum sentence allowed by
law. The ADL earlier had been
concerned about the lesser
sentences levied on other defen-
dants in the case.
"They were within the sentenc-
ing guidelines and there were
other circumstances," she said.
"We just hope these two will get
the maximum sentence."
Winkleman said the league
helped draft the Anti-
Paramilitary Training Act in the
early 1980s because of the in-
crease in the number of extremist
groups bent on civil disorder.
Since Florida's enactment of the
law in 1982, 13 other states have
adopted similar laws, but the
Pinellas case is the first time
anyone has been prosecuted, she
said.
On the national level, Finger
said he hopes other states now will
enact similar statutes. The suc-
cessful prosecution in Pinellas
demonstrates the validity and
value of anti-paramilitary legisla-
tion as an effective counteraction
to extremist tactics.
"It is a spur to vigorous in-
vestigation and enforcement,"
Finger said.
Community Calendar
Friday, Jim 13
Shmvuot
Congregation B'nai Israel. St. Petersburg. Bounty of Babies ceremony,
10:30 a.m.
Floridian deadline for June 27.
Shabbat candlelighting, 8:10 p.m.
Saturday, June 14
Shavuot
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Shaboat Shavuot Yiskor Service,
10:30 a.m.
Congregation B'nai Israel. St. Petersburg, Yom Tov Service including
Yiskor, 9 a.m.
Congregation Beth Shalom. Clearwater, Women's Institute for Living
and Learning B'not Torah at Shabbat Shavuot Services.
Congregation Beth Chai, Seminole. art auction. Preview at 8 p.m., auc-
tion 9 p.m. Donation $2.50 per person.
Sunday. June 15
Beth Chai Sisterhood, Father's Day brunch, 11 a.m. Adults $3.
children $2. RSVP Lois Blaiss, 585-9793
Moaday. Jaae 14
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County Board meeting.
Golda Meir Center Prime Time Movie Series, 11 a.m. Free.
Tmeaday, Juae 17
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater, Brotherhood meeting, 8 p.m.
Wedaeaday. Jim 18
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County Board of Directors meeting, 7:30
p.m. Golda Meir Center.
Brmndeis University National Women's Committee, Paaco-Hernando
Membership Coffee, Paaco Times Building, 11321 U.S. 19 N. Port
Richey, 1 p.m. Special guest: Florida Regional President Katharine
Packer. For more information, call Doris Plaplan. 848-4528.
Thanday. Jaae If
Temple B'nai Israel. Clearwater. Friendship Club. 1 p.m.
Friday, Jane 20
Shabbat candlelighting, 8:12 p.m.
Saaday. Jaae 22
Government Affairs Committee Seminar "Community Concern: When
Tallahassee Talks, Do You Listen?" 9:30 a.m. Holiday Inn St.
Petersburg-Clearwater Airport.
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Council pool party, Tampa Jewish Com-
munity Center. 2808 Horatio St., Tampa, 2 p.m. Cost: $4 members, $6
non-members, $2.50 children. For more information, call Jeff at
585-1888.
Moaday. Jaae 2S
Golda Meir Center, "Prime Time Series" movie. 11 a.m. Free
Taeeday. Jaae 24
Jewish War Veteran* and Auxiliary Paul Surenky Post 409 board
meeting.
Menorah Manor Finance Committee meeting. 4:30 p.m.
Menorah Manor Executive Board meeting, 6 p.m.
Wedaeaday. Jaae 26
Hadauah Aliyah Group board meeting.
Lion of Judah Pin Distribution/Investments meeting, home of Edie
Seligman, 1 p.m.
Thursday. Jaae 2
Tampa Bay Jewish Singles Council Happy Hour, Bombay Bicycle Club,
2721 Gulf to-Bay Blvd.. Clearwater. 5 p.m
Friday. Jaae 27
Shabbat candlelighting, 8:18 p.m
I
^3 i
b ^3

Dedicated tol
Serving
Our Jewish
Community
in the Most
Traditional
.,
Way
Call on Florida's West Coast
Exclusively Jewish Chapel for details
regarding local arrangements, out of
town arrangements, and the
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plan that provides peace of mind
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St. Petersburg, Florida 33703
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Page 8 The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County/Friday, June 13, 1986
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