The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County

Material Information

The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla
Fred K. Shochet
Creation Date:
October 10, 1980
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright Fred K. Shochet. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
44628627 ( OCLC )
sn 00229554 ( LCCN )

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Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
vJewlsti ricridiain
Off Pinellas County
Lne 1 Number 13
jerman Diplomat
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, October 10, 1980
Pike 10 Cents
lets Record Straight for PLO Observer
|P) Rudiger von
mar, newly-elected
lent of the 35th
n of the General As-
ly, had his first tilt
Arab leaders here last
when they questioned
tatement to the effect
any Middle East
ment must be based
I a press conference here,
prs questioned von Wech-
>ut the official observer's
Kon to his reference to the
lion. The observer, Dr.
Maksend, was apparently
lpressed with the memory
year's General Assembly
Hit, Salim Salim, who had
his new presidential term
statement featuring an
irael tone, and was
tinted that von Wachmar
do the same.
| RANSCRIPT of the press
nee here shows the
ng exchange between
>rs and von Wechmar
with the League ob-
8 disappointment:
tion: Yesterday, at
conference, the
sador of the Arab League
sed very strong criticisms
your use of Res. 242 (1967)
asis for the settlement of
Palestinian question. 1
;r whether you have
>d further since your
ral speech and feel that
n now make a comment on

President: Thank you, Mr.
d. I am fully aware of the
at there are a great many
resolutions adopted by the
General Assembly that deal with
the same thorny problem. I am
aware of the fact that there are
other resolutions of the Security
Council that deal with the same
broad subject. And I am also
aware of the fart that there are
efforts by groups of states to
name but one, the European
Community to be helpful in
the same respect. Therefore, my
reference to Res. 242 (1967) may
have sounded incomplete. It was
meant about the press conference
that you referred to part of a
Question: May I deal with the
same subject? Your declarations
have touched off widespread
concern in the Arab and Third
World quarters, both here and in
the area. As a matter of fact, an
Arab League spokesman, Dr.
Maksoud, described your
declarations as inappropriate and
not matching your sensitive
position as a spokesman of the
international consensus reflected
in the General Assembly. Indeed,
the Arab spokesman went so far
as to say that your declaration
did not even match your coun-
try's position, which he said "has
been most specific and more
positive.'' What is your comment
on this?
The President: I think I have
Answered this question in
responding to Mr. Scotland's
question, which was almost
identical with yours because he
was referring to the same press
conference. I am willing to repeat
what I said in answer to Mr.
Scotland, but the transcript of
this press conference will be
available later and I should like
to refer to that.
larter 'Determined' To
ess for Mideast Talks
ASHINGTON (JTA) President Carter
d here that he is "determined that progress for a
it meeting" between himself, Egyptian President
- Sadat and Israeli Prime Minister Menachem Begin
lot interfere with substantive negotiations" for
Bank-Gaza Strip autonomy.
ARTER TOLD a nationally-televised White House
conference that he was optimistic on the Middle
situation because "top level negotiations" were now
on in Washington between Israeli Foreign Minister
k Shamir, Egyptian Foreign Minister Kamal
Ali and U.S. special envoy Sol Linowitz.
arter, in his remarks, ignored the original question,
er there could be progress in the Mideast if there
o discussion of the Jerusalem issue.
U.J.A. CONFERENCE December 11 14
The Florida Region of UJA in cooperation with the Council
Jewish Federations will be holding an annual conference from
11 to 14 at the Orlando Hyatt Hotel, Orlando, Fla.
Some of the areas that will be dealt with at the conference
Women's Division, Young Leadership, World Jewish Needs,
rish Education, sunbelt fundraising, and "prayer in schools."
ese sessions will help us learn about the challenges in 1981 for
Florida Jewish community.
Please save these dates and plan on attending the con-
&nce. More information will be available soon.
Question: Do you expect a
challenge to Israel s credentials?
The President: What I do or do
not expect is a good question.
Frankly, I have not seen or heard
of any move in this direction, but
expectations and facts are not
always the same. A president of
the General Assembly has to be
ready for surprises.
President Was
Afrika Korps
(JTA) The newly elected
president of the 35th ses-
sion of the General As-
sembly, Ambassador Rudi-
ger von Wechmar of West
Germany, expressed the
hope in an address here
that the Assembly will be
able to contribute to "a
just, secure and lasting
peace between Israel and
her Arab neighbors, in-
cluding the Palestinians."
Von Wechmar, a 57-year-old
former journalist, was elected by
acclamation. His election marks
the first time a German has been
chosen for the prestigious post,
and, in the view of diplomats and
During World War II, von
Wechmar served under Field
Marshal Erwin Rommel in
the Afrika Korps. He later
was captured by the U.S.
Army and was a prisoner of
war in Colorado and
observers here, a further step in
the acceptance of Germany to the
international community after
the atrocities of World War II.
Von Wechmar suceeds Salim
Ahmed Salim of Tanzania as
president of the 154-nation
DURING World War II. von
Wechmar served under Field
Marshal Erwin Rommel in the
Afrika Korps. He later was
captured by the U.S. Army and
was a prisoner of war in Colorado
and Virginia.
In response to a Jewish
Telegraphic Agency question
regarding von Wechmar's service
in the army of Nazi Germany, a
spokeswoman for the West
German UN Mission here said
the Ambassador's only response
was to point out that for five
years from 1969 to 1974 he
was one of Chancellor Willy
Brandt's closest aides and his
Brandt, a -leader of the
Socialist International, has been
a relentless fighter against
Nazism and neo-Naziam.
National Recognition
To Pinellas Leader
Fred Sichel, chairman of the
nominating committee for the
Council of Jewish Federations
and Welfare Funds, the co-or-
dinating organization of over 250
Federations in the United States
of America, recently announced
that Charles Rutenberg of
Pinellas County has been
nominated to the Board of
Directors of the Council.
Sichel, in nominating Ruten-
berg. stated, "He has been a
source of strength to all of us and
we are fortunate to be able to
avail ourselves of his wise and
experienced leadership."
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tion's purpose is to serve as the >
central instrument; to do jointly
in their behalf, with important
savings, what each community
otherwise would have uAdo
separately: to take joint action
on common purposes; to help
strengthen the work and impact
of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds.
The Council is governed by the
General Assembly, consisting of
delegates chosen by the fenber
community organizations in pro-
portion to their Jewish
populations, annually deter-
mining the Council's policies,
program and finances. The
General Assembly stoats
Charles Rutenberg
officers and Board ot Directors.
More than 2.000 community
leaders from all parts of the
United States and Canada share
in these actions and discussions,
and in joint planning to deal with
their mutual concerns.
Within the framework set by
the Assembly, the ongoing work
of the Council is guided by the
Board and by 26 communities,
which meet quarterly. The com-
mittee work involves a total
membership of more than 2,000
community \
(JTA) Sen. Henry Jack-
son ID., Wash.), whose
support of Israel has been
unquestioned in his long
political career, has indi-
cated annoyance with pub-
lished speculation that he
did not mention Israel in
his address to the B'nai
B'rith International con-
vention because he is
"angry" with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin.
Under headlines such aa "Why
Senator Jackson Was Mum on
Israel" and "Some Hear Thunder
in Jackson's Silence," sections of
the American Jewish press
carried the report from their own
Washington correspondent that
began "How angry is" Jackson
with Begin? The report noted he
had spoken about U.S.-Soviet
relationa, Soviet Jewish
emigration, Afghanistan, the
strikes in Poland, and the energy
crisis but "nothing about Israel."
missed the report as "an in-
vention" and as "utterly
ridiculous." Dorothy Fosdick, a
principal assistant to Jackson,
said she told the report's author
that "You're inventing the whole
thing. You don't have a story
Jackson, Fosdick said, "is very
close and very loyal to Begin"
and that "personally, Scoop is a
good friend of Begin" Jackson's
nickname is "Scoop."
Asked for a comment on the
allegation he is angry with Begin,
Fosdick replied. "It's utterly
ridiculous. He doesn't have to
answer stuff like that."
Independent observers noted
that while Jackson did not
mention Israel in his address,
.neither did Australian Prime
Minister Malcolm Fraser whose
credentials in support of Israel's
government are similarly
standing ovations before and
after his speech to the B'nai
B'rith, Fosdick noted. He
discussed the elements about
which he is the Senate's foremost
expert Soviet Jewish
emigration and the problems
stemming from U.S. dependence
on Middle East oil.
In an interview with The
Washington Star two months
ago, Jackson criticized the
"timing" of Israel's establish-
ment of new settlements on the
West Bank, but in the same
interview he said "the set-
tlements are not illegal," which is
contrary to the Carter
Administration's position.
Jackson in Hot Denial I
He and Begin at Odds

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, October 10, 19, 1
Raising Money Is the Means
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
Editor's Note: Recently, a group of concerned individuals met t >
start the planning process for the 1981 Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County. It uvs
evident that there is a prevailing feeling throughout the com-
munity that Pinellas County has not done its best in educating
the community as to what the Combined Jewish Appeal is all
Below is an interview with Gerry Rubin, the new Executive
Director of Federation, who is assisting Saul Schechter, the 1981
Campaign Chairman, in preparation for what is hoped to be the
most successful campaign in Pinellas County's history.
Gerry Rubin. "Our prime pur-
pose, which we hope to achieve
through our annual campaign, is
to save lives and build a nation.
Money is the means and the only
means permitted the Jews of the
free world to accomplish this
great responsibility."
Susan Schechter. "Gerry, that is
a very profound statement. Can
you illustrate how our money can
save lives and build a nation?"
Gerry Rubin. "The Combined
Jewish Appeal dollar is divided
up into many portions, servicing
needs and providing life-giving
programs by hundreds of Jewish
organizations to millions of
oppressed Jews throughout the
world. One example is the
following true account of a family
of Jews who had to 4lee their
homeland because of the
"horrendous crime" of wanting
to be Jewish. Representatives of
the United Jewish Appeal and
the Joint Distribution Com-
mittee, both beneficiaries of the
community's Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign, one Thursday
morning were waiting to greet a
group of Jews who had literally
been purchased out of oppression
and were being brought to
freedom. The sky was cloudy, the
rain drizzled lightly but
penetrating to the very bones,
the day was dark. As the train
with the refugees finally arrived,
the immigrants disembarked in a
strange land, but in a land where
they would be free to continue
their journey to Israel, their
ancestral homeland.
One of the first to get off the
train was a woman with three
children. She ran to the United
Jewish Appeal Joint Dis-
tribution Committee
representative, took his hand,
kissed it with emotion and
said, "thank you America." As
her three young children were
looking on. bedraggled,
exhausted and bewildered, she
started to cry profusely. When
she was finally calmed, with the
help of sedation, we were able to
hear her story.
After three years of waiting for
an exit visa, of being without
work, of moving their family
from apartment to apartment, of
being unable to secure any
financial assistance other than
what was made available by
other Jews, they had received
their visa to immigrate to Israel -
a visa bought and paid for by the
State of Israel.
The family was told that they
had 48 hours to prepare for
departure. Their visas had been
issued only as a family unit and
valid only if every member
of the fmaily moved together.
The husband, who had con-
tracted tuberculosis, had been
warned by doctors against
moving. It could cost his life. The
husband begged of the
authorities to let his wife and
children go on the visa and that
he would follow when stronger.
"You move as a family and you
move now" was their response.
"Or you will go through the
entire procedure again and wait
for separate visas."
Fearful for the life and future
of his wife and children, the
family made their decision. They
made the decision for life for
Israel for freedom for a future
for their children.
Once they were on the train,
the strain took its toll! The hus
band died There were several
check-points to pass before
reaching freedom. The wife knew
that if her husband would be
found dead, that the whole family
would be pulled off the train and
he would have died for naught.
The newly widowed woman
and her three children decided to
continue their bid for freedom, as
it was the last wish of their
husband and father. Undaunted,
the widow and her three children
carried on imaginary con-
versations with the dead man in
order to deceive the guards at the
check-points. The woman and her
children, for a considerable
amount of time, carried on this
charade: but their efforts were
not in vain, for now they were
free and on their way to a land
where to be a Jew is not a crime -
to a land where they would be an
equal citizen with equal op-
portunities for a chance at life
and happiness.
As the woman cried, she said.
"Although my husband will not
live in Israel, at least he will be
buried there and at least he
died knowing that he had given
his wife and children the chance
to be free."
"This is only one story." said
Gerry. "There are thousands, if
not millions of stories of how our
money saves lives and builds a
Susan Schechter. "Many of us in
Pinellas County are asked only to
give money. We are not told the
whys and how the money is
spent. Would you, from the files
of the many organizations that
our money supports, relate
stories for each subsequent issue
of The Jewish Floridian T'
Gerry Rubin. "I wish there were
no stories. I pray that the day
will come that Jews throughout
Susan Schecter
the world will be able to look after
themselves. But that day is not
here yet and as long as we are
asking the Jewish Community of
Pinellas County to feel Jewish
and by so doing, help other Jews
who are in trouble, there will be
facts that must be relayed to the
Beth Shalom
Men's Breakfast
Samuel Vogel. president of
Congregation Beth Sholom's
Men's Club. Gulfport. announces
that the first breakfast meeting
of the 1980-81 fiscal year will take
place Sunday morning. Oct. 12 at
10 a.m. in the Social Hall of the
synagogue. 1844 54th St.. South.
Gulfport. Kabbi Sidney Brav of
St. Petersburg will be the
featured speaker and has chosen
for his topic. "Judaism's Most
Daring Idea." The meeting is
open to the public and reser-
vations may be made by calling
345-8750 or 321-3380.
Dr. Brav is a rabbi, sociologist
and author. He has received
various academic degrees, in-
cluding Doctorate of Philosophy,
Hebrew Letters and Education
from the University of Cincin-
nati. Webster College, and the
Hebrew Union College, where he
was ordained Rabbi. He has
served as spiritual leader in
Dallas. Tex.; Vicksburg, Miss.;
and Cincinnati, Ohio, and is
Rabbi-Emeritus from Temple
Sholom, Cincinnati.
He has held important
positions in B'nai B'rith, Jewish
Peace Fellowship, Community
Relations Councils, Family
Service and Social Hygiene. He is
the author of books on the Jewish
family, marriage, and tradition,
and has received the Distin-
guished Service Award from the
Braille Institute for the Blind.
Country Store
Abe Adar 246 Post and Auxil-
iary, Jewish War Veterans, in
conjunction with the Bay Pines
Hospital Volunteers will be
having a Country Store on Oct.
29 at the Recreation Auditorium
Building No. 20 from 9 a.m.
In addition to the Country
Store, there will be a Flea
Market, luncheon, knick-knacks,
doo-dads, pretty plants, and
many surprises.
4805 W GRAY ST.
' TAMPA FLA. 33609
Israel Bond Lunchean
Set at Beth Sholom
Congregation Beth Sholom of
(iulfport will sponsor an Israel
Bond luncheon at noon, Sunday.
Oct. 19 at the synagoguge. 1844
54th St.. S.. Gulfport. The guest
speaker will be Robert St. John,
distinguished author, foreign
correspondent and an inter-
national authority on foreign
He has been a staunch friend of
Israel since the time that he was
a war correspondent during
World War II. He covered the
birth of Israel in 1948 and also
reported for radio, the media and
television, the Israel-Arab wars
of 1956. 1967. and 1973. During
the Yom Kippur war of '73 his
brilliant dispatches from the
Syrian and Egyptian fronts
appeared in a chain of Anglo-
Jewish newspapers and
magazines across the country. He
has written some 20 books about
the Middle East and its leaders.
They include Eban; Jews, Justice
and Judaism; Sholom Means
Peace; The Man Who Played
God, as well as a biography of
David Ben-Gurion.
The Congregation has selected
as honoree for this event Samuel
Vogel. vice president of Beth
Sholom. president of its Men's
Club, and head of its Bond drives
for several years. He will be
presented with the United
Jerusalem Award, a highly-
coveted tribute to a well-de-
serving recipient. The program
will be chaired bv Mrs. Arthur
Robert St. John
(Sylvia) Howard, former co-
ordinator for Bonds For Israel in
Pinellas County.
For advanced reservations for
this event and luncheon, call!
Sylvia Howard at 360-6253. Lou
Smith 360-0436. or the
synagogue 321-3380. The public
is invited.
New Member Event
New members of Congregation
Beth Shalom of Clearwater will
be recognized with a special
ceremony during the Friday
evening service on Oct. 10. This
will be followed by a Social Hour
to which all members are invited.
Florida's West
Coast's Only True
For People of the Jewish Faith
Many families who own cemetery property
"up north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping and travel. Their decision was to
select in "Menoroh Gardens".
For Information and Prices
Call John From mell 531 -0475
Bronx* AUmoriah by Qmrham Atostmr Oeflo
In A
Good Career?
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co., Inc., the nation's
second largest manufacturer of uniforms,
career apparel and accessories for the health
care, leisure and industrial markets, is always
in need of motivated people to support our
rapidly growing operations. We offer careers
in the following categories:
Accounts Receivable
Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
Customer Service
Word Processing
We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
the attention of our Personnel Department or. stop
m for an interview Superior Surgical is an Equal
Opportunity Employer, publicly traded on the
American Stock Exchange. Our Annual Report is
available on request.
Superior Surgical
Mfg. Co., Inc.
Spminole Boulevard dt 100th Terrace
Sommole. Florida 33542
Phone (813)397 9611

Friday. October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
the Effort
Tuesday October 7
Senator Dick Stone
brael NEEDS All Her Friends.
Paid Political Advertisement

Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, October 10,
Religious Hypocrisy
The Bailey Smith statement in the name of the
Southern Baptist Convention of which he is
president is the height of arrogance. Whether or not
God listens to the prayers of Jews is presumptuous
speculation. Mainly, it is a theological question with
metaphysical overtones. Whatever one's religious
belief, whether yea or nay, is a matter of pure faith. It
is not subject to the limited perceptions of mankind,
whose puny intelligence can merely deal with
physical evidence.
Smith's positive assertion demonstrates just
how puny his own intelligence really is. Having sim-
plified the incomprehensible, the Baptist leader
betrays himself as a bigot his protestations to the
contrary that he is not "antiJew." Even in this
affirmation of his innocence, Smith joins hands with
the arrogance of non-Jewish history that has judged
Jews guilty of one crime or another from deicide to
infanticide and sentenced Jews to excommunication
from the community and eternal suffering.
Speaking in the name of God, non-Jewish
history has made its judgments come true in a sea of
blood and agony. The Baptist leader is not a unique
phenomenon; he is the true son of his heritage. Let
those of his co-religionists who now criticize him
demonstrate once and for all that they have aban-
doned their chutzpah or hold their forked tongues.
Otherwise, their sympathy in this moment is
sheer hypocrisy.
A Case of Miscasting
Those who watch Vanessa Redgrave in the
Arthur Miller opus next Tuesday night on CBS
television documenting the life of Fania Fenelon will
have to reckon that they support this gruesome
marriage of message and spokesman by the simple
act of watching it.
Redgrave is a Palestine Liberation Organization
supporter. To play the life story of Fania Fenelon,
the Auschwitz heroine, is to defile the agony and the
passion of the Jewish and other victims at the hands
of Nazi atrocity in that concentration camp.
The CBS view to the contrary is sheer
materialistic contrivance. Spokesmen for the net-
work who talk about Redgrave's artistry are
hypocrites with an eye on the cash register.
Fania Fenelon herself has repeatedly pleaded for
a change of cast on the basis that it is a gross
violation of the sacrifice of the victims of Nazism. Of
this horrifying miscasting, Fenelon herself calls it "a
CBS is guilty of a callous disregard for her story,
her feelings, her life, in addition to an insult to those
who died at Auschwitz.
From Hope to Reality
A sculpture called Peace Form One was
dedicated across from the United Nations recently in
a long overdue tribute to the late Ralph Bunche, the
former Under Secretary General of the UN who won
the Nobel Peace Prize in 1950 for helping bring about
an armistice between Israel and its Arab neighbors.
The 50-foot stainless steel obelisk serves as a
reminder of a time when many looked to the UN as
an institution that would ensure peace in the world
Bunche was the type of international civil servant
the type that seems to have gone out of style, whose
mam objective was to achieve peace.
Maybe the present members of the UN Sec-
retariat, as well as the representatives of the 154
members of the UN, will look at this monument and
realize how far the UN has gone from the tradition
Bunche symbolized. Today, the UN has become more
of a forum for exacerbating differences rather than
resolving them.
1 Letter to
The Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian
of St. Petersburg:
I'm writing this letter through
The Jewish Floridian in order to
reach as many of you as possible.
Maybe you've heard of the
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization
(BBYO) and mavbe you haven't,
but I d like to tell you what I love
about it. BBYO is a totally
youth-run organization. Mem-
bers plan everything; all
programs, dances, conventions,
There is something for every-
one. You can go to conventions,
have competition with other
chapters in different sports, any-
thing you want to do.
Please, if you are between 13
and 18, call me to find out more
about this fantastic program. My
phone number is 581-0105.
Surenky JWV
Post to Meet
1 The next regular meeting of
the Paul Surenky Post and
Auxiliary No. 409. Jewish War
Veterans, will be held on Tues-
day. Oct. 14. 8 p.m. at the Beth
Shalom Synagogue in Clear-
water. Prospective members
welcome. Refreshments served.
Members are urged lo attend
this meeting and volunteer some
of their available hours for
"Canning" which will be done on
Nov. 6. 7 and 8. All proceeds
realized at this time will help
continue servicing the hospital-
ized Veterans at Bay Pints I Ids
pital plus other Veteran aid.
Consul to Speak
The Adult Jewish Education
Committee, in cooperation with
the Clearwater B'nai B'rith
Lodge, will sponsor the season's
opening breakfast forum at Con-
gregation Beth Shalom in Clear-
water, on Sunday. Oct. 12. at 10
a.m. Israeli Vice Consul for the
Southeastern Region. Oded Ben
Hur of Atlanta, Ga.. will be the
featured guest speaker. The topic
for discussion. "Update on Israel
and the Mideast Peace Develop-
ment.'- will be followed by a
question and answer period.
Chairperson Elaine Stern
advises that the breakfast is by
reservation at $2 per person and
this can be made by contacting
the office at 531 1418.
Hadassah Group
To Meet Oct. 8
The Golda Meir Group of
Hadassah will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Wednesday.
Oct. 8. in the Uphom Hall of the
St Petersburg Beach City Hall,
7701 Boca Ciega Dr.. at noon.
This is the annual Paid-up
Membership Luncheon. Members
are invited to pay their dues
enjoy a delicious luncheon, and
renew old friendships. Estelle
Marsh will give a report on the
11980 National Convention held in
Los Angeles.
cJewisJh Floridian;
Sisterhood Brunch
Business Office. 8167 Elbow Lane North. St Petersburg Flm 13710
Telephone 813 381-2373
Kiliim and Publisher
ExecuUve Editor
The Jewish lorMlan Does Not Guarantee The Kashruth
Of The Merchandise Advertised In Its Columns
Second Published Biweekly
Forward Form SSTfl lo Roi 0lt73. Miami. Pla .111111
Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. October 10, I960
Volume 1
U 00
Number 13
Tbemembers of the Sisterhood
of Temple B'nai Israel, Clear-
J25 have a brunch on
Tuesday, Oct. 14. at 11 ..m. The
program will be a rninipolitical
SPg P* of candidates
nLt^v0' the Circuit Court;
Glen W. Vantrease (D), and Ms.
Karleen S. De Blaker (R.|, as well
aa candidates for Property Ap-
praieer; Ronald J. Schulti (D.)
and David Da Veney (R.|.
Thia forum is open to the
public, but reservations
Michael Bernstein is executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. He has extensive professional training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
answer all letters received in this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, 8167 Elbow Lane,
\urth. St. Petersburg, Fl. 33710.
Dear Mr. Bernstein: *
I am a woman in my late fifties and have been a widow for
over a year. I had a wonderful marriage, and it now is a struggle.
I am often lonely and depressed. I have two wonderful married
children living in Ohio and New Jersey. They visited in the
beginning, but are now busy in their own lives. What can I do
about feelings of loneliness and depression.
Dear Mrs. J.:
Many women and men in our area are going through the
crisis of losing a mate through divorce or death. The feelings of
loneliness, anxiety and depression are magnified with many
being isolated from other family members who live in a northern
state. You did a good job as a parent if your children up north
are adjusting well and you should be proud. Depression is often
related to feelings of frustration and isolation. Why not join our
Jewish Community Center Singles Group or contact a local
synagogue to inquire about social groups. Local universities
such as St. Petersburg Junior College offer interesting
educational seminars. Depending on your income, there may be
the possibility of job training sponsored through CETA. Also
the availability of group or individual counseling at Gulf Coast
Jew ish Family .Service as a support system.
Mr. Bernstein
Beth Shalom Adult Classes
Sunday. Oct. 26. 7:30 p.m.:
Mildred Weisbord will present a
unique program of Jewish skits,
story-telling, and music. Mildred
Lewis is the accompanist and
director. Hazzan Meirovich and
the Youth Group will present
Yiddish songs.
A EC Breakfast Forums
Sunday. Oct. 12. 10 a.m.: Co-
hosted with B'nai B'rith Clear-
water Lodge. Speaker. Israeli
Vice Consul of the Southeastern
Region Oded Ben Hur. Topic.
"An Update on Israel and the
Sunday. Nov. 16, 10 a.m.:
Speaker, Dr. Ailon Shiloh, pro-
fessor from University of South
Florida. Topic. "What Next in
the Middle East?"
Sunday. Dec. 14, 10 a.m.:
Speaker. Dr. Barrv Mehler.
Washington University. Topic,
"Breeding Better People."
Sunday. Jan. 18. 1981,10 a.m.:
Saturday. Jan. 10. 1981. 8
p.m.: Ilerschi'l Fox. singer, actor
and entertainer.
There will be a Scholar in
Kesidence weekend with Dr.
Barry Mehler. On Friday
evening. Dec. 12. he will deliver a
drush" on "There but for for-
tune how baba and zeda came
to America." On Saturday
evening. Dec. 13. he will meet
with the Youth Group and will
discuss Fascism and the Rise of
Neo-Nazi groups in the U.S.
The Yiddish classes will
resume in January on Monday
mornings with teacher Mildred
Traditions Set at Day School
When beginning a new school,
as is the Pinellas County Jewish
Day School, everything that is
done sets precedents and
traditions for the future.
Knowing this, the teachers and
administrators are ever cognizant
of the implications of their deeds.
School traditions set thus far
include close communication be-
tween teachers and parents,
special assemblies to mark
special events, and special meals
before holidays.
As for the future, other
traditions are also to be set. One
planned is a closer working
relationship between the school
and the entire Jewish com-

October 10,1980
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
I lie Center f^e*
Israeli Vice Consul to Speak at JCC
Sunday. Oct. 12, at 7:30
Israeli Vice Counsul Oded
Hur will speak at the Jewish
munity Center, St. Peter-
leg, on the Mid-East Israel
'his program is being co-
Insored by the Olom Lodge of
lai B'rith and the Jewish
Community Center. Coffee and
refreshments will be served.
Admission is free and open to the
Ben-Hur was born in Israel in
1951. He served with the Israel
Defense Forces from 1970-1974.
He received a bachelor's degree in
political science at Tel Aviv
ipecial Events Set at JCC
Sunday. Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m.,
heli Vice-Consul Oded Ben-
br will be speaking on Mid-East
Ises. Free refreshments will be
Friday. Oct. 17, 10 a.m. 4
"All Day Adventure"
liday in October." Age 2'/i 15.
JCC for details and
Vednesday. Oct. 22, 7 8 p.m.,
Understanding the Bible."
|bbi Michael Charney, in-
uctor Eight-week course.
Accredited in newly formed
Midrasha-Pinellas County
College of Jewish Studies. Call
JCC or register at first class.
Saturday. Oct. 25, 7:30 p.m..
Art Auction Preview & Cocktails.
8:30 p.m.. Auction. Free
lithograph to each couple.
Monday, Oct. 27, 10 a.m. 9
p.m., American Zionist Mobile.
Tuesday, Oct. 28. 10 a.m. 5
p.m., Exhibits and programs.
Members and guests welcome.
Schedule to be announced.
JCC Senior Friendship Club
pienior Friendship Club sets
I following October events:
Thursday, Oct. 9: Movie,
sracl. Past and Present."
Dnday. Oct. 13: Funday.
fursday. Oct. 1& recreation.
onday. Oct. 20: executive
ird meeting, 12:30 p.m.
kursday: Oct. 23: Speaker. Leo
Paul, psychologist. Monday,
I. 27: recreation. Thursday,
t. 30: birthday and anniver-
ry party.
[Dues are now payable. See
Ima (iertner.
Ia New Year's party will be
lid on Thursday. Jan. 1. Kosher
sit-down full course dinner will be
served. Free set-ups provided.
There will be dancing, music and
entertainment. The time is 5:30
p.m. with dinner at 6 p.m. This
party is open to the senior adult
NCJW to Meet
The National Council of Jewish
Women, Suncoast Section, will
meet on Oct. 21 at 10 a.m. at the
home of Sheila Miller. Ellen
Hoffenberg will be the guest
speaker. The program will be
about abused and neglected
University and has served with
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs
since 1977. He worked in the
Department of Western Europe,
Press Department. Department
of Information and North
American Department. He was
married in 1974, and his wife's
name is Ronit.
Bay Area
Jewish Singles
Bay Area Jewish Singles will
meet Saturday, Oct. 11, at 8 p.m.
at Sand Piper Apartments Club-
"A Little Bity Country .
a Little Bit Rock \' Roll" will be
For further information, call
Sharon Noim or call the JCC.
Mail RSVP's to Sharon Noim,
4310 Dunmore Ave., No. 8,
Tampa, Fla. 33611.
Donation Needed
A "Kodak" carousel slide
projector with zoom (automatic)
is needed for the Jewish Com-
munity Center to be used with
early childhood, children's
programming, senior citizens,
Camp Kadima.
Children's Theater
On Tuesday, Oct. 14, at 7:30
p.m. the Stage Lights will go on
once again at the Jewish Com-
munity Center. Parents and
children are invited to meet with
Director Mickey Jenkins.
For information and RSVP,
call the JCC.
School Board Forum
October 20
7:30 pm
Freedom Federal Savings
Community Room
East Bay Drive, Largo
Meet the candidates
for Pinellas County School Board
Hear their views.
Ask your questions.
Sponsored by
National Council of Jewish Women
Suncoast Unit
For information call:
Audrey Greenburs 596-5243
Donna Mills 596-3312
Fall programs are in full swing at the Jewish
Community Center. Registration is still being taken
for the following classes: Playgroup- (2-3 yrs.) meets
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday from 9:30 -
11:30 a.m. Adina Levin, instructor: Hope Norman,
assistant. Adina and Hope also conduct a class for
mother and toddlers (16 mo. 2 yyears) on Wed-
nesday from 9:45 11:15 a.m. Toddler-Gymnastics
(2-5 years) meets Monday from 4-5 p.m. Judy
Burwell. insturctor. Gymnastics (6-13 years) meets
Wednesday from 4-5 p.m. Gary Bond, instructor.
Aerobic Dancing (teen and adults) meets Monday
and Wednesday from 6-7 p.m. and Tuesday and
Thursday from 9:15 10:15 a.m. Gail McCullough.
instructor. Dancercize (teens and adults) meets
Monday and Thursday. 7 8 p.m. Nicki Blacker,
instructor. Yoga meets Tuesday from 7:30 p.m. -
9:30 p.m. Jeanne Gootson. instructor.
Dance classes meet as follows: Pro call (teens and
adults) Monday 8 10 p.m. Pro call (7-13 years)
Wednesday 6 8 p.m. Ballet and toe class (8-14
years) Monday 6-7 p.m. Third year Tap and Ballet
(4-7 years) Thursday 4-5 p.m. Intermediate Tap and
Ballet (5-7 years). Monday. 4-5 p.m.
Ballet and Tap class (5-8 years). Thursday. 5-6
p.m. Advanced Tap. Ballet and Jazz, class. (7-10
years). Monday. 5-6 p.m. Nicki Blacker, instructor.
Jewish Arts and Crafts. (3-5 years), Thursday, 4-5
p.m.. Monday, 4-5 p.m. (4-7 years). Helen Wertell.
New offerings Monday 4-5 p.m. (4-7 years).
Creative Fantasy exploring the world of childrens
literature through storytelling and art. Class begins
Oct. 6. Sondra Bear, certified Florida state art in-
Elementary crafts Thursday. 4-5 p.m. (7-10
years), weaving, print making, ceramics and
macrame. Class begins Oct. 9. Sondra Bear, certified
Florida stale art instructor.
Sr. Friendship Club meets Monday. 1-4 p.m.. and
Thursday, 1-4 p.m. Irving Silverman. president.
The neighborly Center Kosher Congregate Dining
Program for Seniors is starting. For further in-
formation call the JCC.
JCC Center Stage Players will meet Oct. 7 at 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. For more
information call the JCC. Drew Lucido, director;
Nory Pearl, producer.
Oct. 6, 7 p.m.. Jewish Center Youth Organization
meeting, 8 p.m., Boat Trip '80 all youth groups in
Pinellas County invited to holp plan for third
annual trip.
Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m., Israel Vice-Consul. Oded Ben-
llur. to speak on Mid-East. Free and Refreshements.
Oct. 13, 7 p.m. Jewish Center Youth planning
meeting boat trip and "Friday in October."
Oct. 17, 10 a.m. 4 p.m. "Friday in October"
special offer to teens half price as Aides.
Oct. 20, 7 p.m. Jewish Center Youth meeting,
special aerobics demonstration. (Dress
Oct. 22, 7 p.m. Jewish Center Youth planning and
American Zionist mobile program.
Classes Slated at the JCC
Ballet and Tap class (5-8
years), Thursday, 5 to 6 p.m. Ad-
vanced Tap Ballet and Jazz class
(7-10 years), Monday 5 to 6 p.m.,
Nicki Blacker, instructor.
Jewish Arts and Crafts (3-5
years), Thursday, 4 to 5 p.m.;
Monday, 4 to 5 p.m. (4-7 years),
Helen Wertell, instructor.
New offerings: Monday, 4 to 5
p.m. (4-7 years) Creative Fantasy
Exploring the world of
children's literature through
storytelling and art. Class began
Oct. 6. Sondra Bear, certified
Florida state art instructor.
Elementary crafts, Thursday,
4 to 6 p.m. (7-10 years), weaving,
print making, ceramics and
macrame. Class began Thursday,
Oct. 9. Sondra Bear, certified
Florida state art instructor.
Senior Friendship Club meets
Monday, 1 to 4 p.m., Thursday, 1
to 4 p.m. Irving Silverman,
The Neighborly Center Kosher
Congregate Dining Program is
scheduled for seniors.
JCC Center Stage Players met
Oct. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish
Community Center. Cast call for
"Paris Is Out" on Monday, Nov.
3, Thursday, Nov. 6, Sunday.
Nov. 9. Drew Lucido, director;
Nory Pearl, producer.
Special Friday Trip Planned
The Jewish Community Center
ia planning an adventure on
Friday, Octl7. A trip is planned
to "Kiddies Fairyland" at Lowry
Park in North Tampa, where
participants will visit the animals
and amusements, and have a
train ride. A picnic lunch will be
Qualified supervisory per-
sonnel will attend with the
children. The time is 10-4 p.m.
Extended day care will be
available for working parents
from 8:30 a.m. 5 p.m.. The
children must bring a dairy
lunch. Snacks and drinks will be
provided by the JCC.
Cost includes transportation,
all admissions, drinks and
snacks. Age 5-12 are invited.
Features Will Resume
Due to the early publication date, some regular features
were omitted from this edition. They will be resumed next

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, October
10. wi
The Kosher Kitchen
If you want to try an unusual cake, try this Chocolate
Kraut Cake that Adele Morris has sent to us.
1 cup Sauerkraut
2/3 cup Margarine
1 '/t cups sugar
3 Eggs
1 tsp. Vanilla
'-i cup cocoa
2' 4 cuds Flour
1 Tap. Baking Powder
1 Tsp. Baking Soda
'.4 Tsp. Salt
1 cup Water
Rinse sauerkraut very well in hot water, drain thoroughly
and chop. Should be about 2/3 cup chopped kraut. In a bowl,
cream the margarine and sugar. Add the eggs one at a time
beating after each addition. Add vanilla. Sift the cocoa, flour,
baking powder, baking soda and salt. Add the dry ingredients
alternately with the water to the creamed mixture. Add the
sauerkraut last. Bake in two 8-inch greased baking pans or a
9x13 pan. Bake at 350 deg. for 30 minutes or until done when
tested with a toothpick. The cake is parve, needs no frosting,
and is delicious.
Interfath Fellowship Meet
At B'nai Israel Synagogue
Church Women United of
Greater St. Petersburg "Inter-
faith Fellowship Meeting" will be
held at Congregation B'nai Israel
Synagogue. 301 59th St.. North,
St. Petersburg, on Monday. Oct.
13 from 9 a.m. to noon. There will
be a synagogue tour led by Rabbi
Jacob Luski Jrom Congregation
B'nai Israel.
Guest speaker will be Russell
Johnson, a foreign affairs co-
ordinator of the American
Friends Service Committee for
the past 30 years. Johnson has
just returned from a peace
mission and tour of the Soviet
Union. The topic is: "Building a
Peaceful Society: A Dialogue.'
He will discuss with us the pos-
sibilities of national and local
peace efforts.
Discussion groups will be held
and led by clergy representing
various places of worship in St.
Petersburg. Refreshments will be
All women's groups
respresented have been asked to
come up with a centerpiece using
the theme: "Declare God's works
among all nations: His mar-
velous works among all peoples."
I'sulms 06:3. These centerpieces
will be displayed at the SPIFF in
early 1981.
We look forward to having you
join us on Oct. 13, so please make
sure to circle this date on your
Beth El Breakfast Forum
The Sunday Morning Break-
fast Forum at Temple Beth El,
St. Petersburg, will have as a
guest speaker Thomas Churchill
Dunn on Oct. 12. The meetings
take place at the Rothman Social
Hall and breakfast begins at 10
am. The cost is $2.50 per person.
The public is invited and may
attend after breakfast just to
hear the speaker.
Dunn, a graduate of Boca
Ciega High School, the Univer-
sity of Virginia and the Univer-
sity of Florida College of Law. as
a Captain in the U.S. Air Force
before entering into the practice
of law in St. Petersburg. Dunn is
a Deacon at the Palm Lake
Christian Church, and has been
active in community affairs. He
is married, the father of two
children and a long-distance run-
ning enthusiast. He and his wife
are leaders in Marriage Fin-
counter. The subject of Dunn's
talk will be "Baron von
Steuben: America's Forgotten
Hebrew Classes to Begin Oct. 3
Learning is not just for kids. It
is a lifetime of adventure into the
mysteries of the world about us.
Congregation Beth Sholom.
Gulf port, through its chairperson
of the Adult Study Committee,
Doris Kushner, reports that one
of its aventures into the world of
Jewish and Hebrew learning will
begin on Monday, Oct. 13 when
the new semester of Hebrew'
classes start. There will be an
intermediate and beginner class,
and will be under the supervision
of Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin. Classes
will run from 10 a.m. to noon and
will continue each Monday. Mrs
Kushner will direct the begin
ners' classes.
Classes are open to all inn
terested residents. There is nol
charge except for the cost of thei
For registration and infor-
mation, call Mrs. Kushner, 343-
6256, or the synagogue. 321-3380.
Sessions will be held in the sanc-
tuary and social hall at 1844 54th
Visit our
Gift Shop
for the
unique and
from books to games to toys for
children of ail ages
Ww aim hair a hrauti/ul tuiurtmtnt uf
CHanuktih dfctimtmn.
Gift Shop
Congregation Beth Shalom
1325 S. Belcher Road
Open daily from 9:304
Call 531-1418
Executive Secretary
An Executive Secretary is required for the Federation
Director. Qualifications include shorthand, dictaphone,
typing minimum 55 wpm, knowledge of office procedures.
Please apply in writing to:
Federation Director
8167 Elbow Lane N.-
St. Petersburg. Fla. 33710
a *:
UJA Holds First Singles Mission
"All my life I denied my
Jewishness. I never understood
the deep ties between Judaism,
Israel and my own life. On this
mission, for the first time, I was
proud to be a Jew. ril never make
light of my Jewishness again."
In a meeting room of a Tel
Aviv hotel, a 24-year-old woman,
her voice trembling with emotion,
rose to announce her first gift to
the United Jewish Appeal. She
was followed to the microphone
by 93 other young men and
women, most visiting Israel for
the first time aa members of the
first UJA Singles Mission.
Before the mission, these dec-
larations of commitment would
have been impossible. The
majority of the young men and
women, ranging in age from 21 to
46, were out of touch with or-
ganized Jewish life and Feder-
ation activities in their 20 home
The concept of a Singles
Mission was initiated at the UJA
National Young Leadership Con-
ference in Washington, D.C.. last
spring. The mission's co-chair-
men Ellen Brachman,
Chicago, National Mission's
chairman for the Young Women's
Leadership Cabinet, and Carl
Kaplan, Washington, D.C.,
Region II chairman for the
Young Leadership Cabinet
were convinced that the UJA
could "turn on" a group of en-
thusiastic but uninvolved young
Jewish singles by innovative pro-
gramming. The idea caught on
among other singles attending
the conference, whose recruit-
ment efforts resulted in capacity
The group's itinerary covered
the length and breadth of Israel
from Jerusalem to Golan, from
the Galilee to Masada, and in-
cluded special briefings by high
government officials as well as
informal encounters with a cross-
section of Israel's people from
children at a UJA-supported day
care center to olim (newcomers)
at an absorption center.
Three separate hospitality pro-
grams in Jerusalem with a
singles professional group, in
Haifa with single male and
female naval officers, and a
pioneer kibbutz give mission
participants a chance to meet and
get to know their Israeli counter-
parts. At the Jerusalem event.
the young Israelis were so eae*
to meet the UJA group thatlM
came to an event to which only M
had been invited.
At a border settlement (J
group was overwhelmed win
kindness and hospitality. "The,
are struggling just to start bi
they strung up brightly color*
lights and prepared a picnic
dinner for us. The whole kibbuu
came out to welcome us, all 25 of
them. We easily outnumbered
them," Kaplan said.
Mission participants, evenly
divided between men and women,
represented a wide range of
trades and professions, including
attorneys, teachers, social
workers, bankers, doctors, sales
people, travel agents, engineers,
secretaries, and computer
"Our fund raising efforts were
tremendously successful," sa id
Mission leader Ellen Brachman.
"There's no doubt that the
mission experience succeeded in
changing the attitudes of most of
the participants. They started
out unaffllliated and unconcerned
Jews. They returned committed
and caring."
The New Year.
Will it be good?
Yes. II we meet our challenge.
ft c
Combined Jewish Appeal
of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County
8167 Elbow Lane North

friday. October 10. 1980
The Jewish Fbridian of Pinellas County
Page 7
Yiddish Social Group Pinellas Profile on Ron Diner
Doris Kushner, chairperson of
L .\dult Kducation Committee
I Congregation Beth Sholom,
|ul(port, announces that the
Lt meeting of the Yiddish-
heaking Social Group will take
face on Saturday, Oct. 18, at
130 p-m. and will meet thereafter
" the third Saturday of the
lonth in the Social Hall of the
Lnctuary at 1844 54th St., S.
|abl)i Lubla will lead the group
the singing of Yiddish
helodies and chants. Sylvia
toward, chairwoman of the
Stained Glass Window and Decor
Committee, will relate in Yiddish
some interesting personal ex-
periences. Miriam Weisbard. a
teacher of Yiddish, will give
readings from the famous
Yiddish author and raconteur,
Sholom Aleichem. Refreshments
will be served.
The meeting is open to all
Yiddish-minded residents of
Pinellas County. For infor-
mation, call Mrs. Kushner at 343-
6256. Save this date: Nov. 15. A
Yiddish Hoedown Square Dance
is being planned.
lar Mitzvahs First Assembly
For Day School
tael Tritter
:hael Tritter, son of Mr. and
Stephen Tritter will be
.to the Torah as a Bar Mitz-
[>n Saturday, Oct. 11, at
|e B'nai Israel, Clearwater.
Ihacl is a student in the
|e's Religious School, and is
eighth grade in the
}le Middle School. Magic is
^orite hobby, and Michael
erformed several times
|arge audiences.
ind Mrs. Tritter will host a
kh following services in
)i the occasion. A recep-
be held at their home the
lay. Celebrating with
I will be Mrs. Rose Tritter,
It Hill, Mass.; Richard
Acton, Mass.; Mr. and
Llan Tritter and their
from Yorktown Heights,
fd Mr. and Mrs. Robert
and their children Ben-
Paul from Marblehead,
chwartz will be called
ih as a Bar Mitzvah on
)ct 4. at Temple B'nai
is the son of Dr. and
chwartz of Clearwater.
i student in the temple
hool and is treasurer
or Youth Group. He is
wh grade at the Oak
lie School where he is
oil student. He is also
lie AH Star.
Mrs. Schwartz will
Kiddush following
Brian's honor, and a
|will be held in the
elebrating with Brian
grandmother, Mrs.
elmus, and relatives
^rnia. New York, Con-
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School held its first
assembly on Wednesday after-
noon, Sept. 10.
Held in honor of Rosh
Hashanah, the Jewish New Year,
the assembly featured a program
of Jewish music, the reading of a
story by the school principal, and
a special presentation by the kin-
dergarten. Students were treated
with the traditional apples and
honey, as well as with challah,
twist bread, that they had
learned to prepare the day before.
RON DINER: Ron Diner is
typical of the many involved
newcomers to Pinellas County
who, in their city of origin, were
not heavily involved in Jewish
activities. Ron's involvement was
limited to participation in Jewish
community functions provided
by the Jewish Federation in
Buffalo. Things changed for
Diner upon his arrival in Pinellas
County, when he realized that the
abundance of Jewish organiza-
tions and Federation activities
were not there for his choosing as
they were in Buffalo. "I really did
not think that it was so im-
portant to me," said Ron, "until
it wasn't available. It was then
that I made a personal decision
that if I wanted my family, my
children and my community to
have all the opportunities of
growing up in a Jewish environ-
ment that I had, then it was
incumbent upon me to become
Ron had realized that as his
parents and grandparents had
accepted the challenge to provide
a total Jewish community that he
would benefit from, then he had
to take their example to endeavor
to create the same environment
in Pinellas County. "I could not
just sit back and criticize; com-
plaining would provide nothing
for the community. I remembered
Ron Diner
a statement made many years
ago by someone near and dear to
me. Everything is within the
reach of everyone, provided there
is a strong enough desire for it."
Diner started to involve
himself in the activities of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County due to his deep sense of
commitment and was elected to
the Federation Board of
Directors in 1979, a position he
still holds. Due to his background
and his Master's Degree in Busi-
ness Administration, which he
received from Columbia Uni-
versity. Ron was a natural
candidate to be elected to the
Officers Group of Federation in
19K0. as Secretary of the Fed-
eration. Kon has been a catalyst
in the re-organization of Fed-
eration and is a valued member of
the administration committee,
chaired by Stan Newmark.
Diner, who is by profession a
vice president of Pittway Keal
Estate, resides in Clearwater
with his wife Susan and their
children. Eric. 7, and Abigail. 3.
He is a concerned individual.
This concern for all those less
fortunate than we resulted in
linn's accepting a co-chairman-
ship of the United Wav campaign
in 1979.
In commenting on Diner's
involvement and dedication.
Reva Kent, president of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, stated that "The con-
tinued flow to Pinellas County of
business and professional people
who are prepared to lead by
example and accept respon-
sibility of leadership as Ron
Diner has. augurs well for a great
future for the growing Jewish
population of Pinellas County
and their families."
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Page 6
Page 8
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Friday, October
of I

You should know Senator Stone is an
influential member of the Senate Foreign
Relatbns Committee and is the chairman of
the Subcommittee on Middle East Affairs.
NO ONE who might replace him would be
a friend to Israel. Senator Javits & Senator
Church, Israel's other friends on that
committee, are fighting for their political
lives. Between "bom-agains" and oil
interests, Israel's support in Washington is
rapidly eroding. It is vital to Israel's interest to
send Senator Dick Stone back to

Vote October 7
Democratic primary
Senator Dick Stone
Make the effort -
it will make a difference.
Pid Poliiicl AdvfniMM,,

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REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
INGEST IEID EIB3PPQV5_KDP9NL INGEST_TIME 2013-05-11T00:59:08Z PACKAGE AA00014308_00014