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:
January 16, 1981
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
wJeMsfi Flcridian
Off Pinellas County
Volume 2 Number 2
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday. January 16, 1981
Price 10 Cents
Metropolitan Chairman Marvin Feldman Allan Katz Named
"Marvin Feldman has been
appointed Chairman of the
Metropolitan Division of the
Jewish Federation Combined
Jewish Appeal," said Saul
Schechter Campaign Chairman.
Ron Diner has been appointed
Metropolitan Co-Chairman and
will work with Mr. Feldman in
this ilivision. The Metropolitan
Division encompasses all Jewish
organizations, synagogues, and
agem ies of Federation.
Mr Feldman, a resident of
Clearwater, has been an active
and committed member of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County since its inception and is
past general campaign chairman
of the Combined Jewish Appeal.
Mr. Diner, who is a member of
the Federation Board of
Directors, a member of the
Administration committee, also
serves as the secretary of the
"These men assume leadership
roles at a critical time. The
challunges facing us are great
because of the rise of anti-
Marvin Feldman
Semitism and the increasing
isolation of Israel from the other
nations of the world," explained
Mr. Schechter.
Mr. Feldman added, "We hope
to create a more intimate at-
mosphere in the community, with
increased giving, so that we can
ease the needs of our fellow Jews
Ron Diner
here in Pinellas County and in
Other representatives on the
Metropolitan Division are
Herman Kobitshek, from
Congregation Beth Sholom
Gulfport, and Dr. David
Wolstein, from Temple Ahavat
Kissinger's Shuttling
Urges Role for Jordanian Talks
Former Secretary of State
Henry Kissinger suggested
here that President-Elect
Reagan should meet
separately with Prime
Minister Menachem Begin
and President Anwar Sadat
after he takes office, to be
followed possibly by a tri-
partite summit meeting. He
said he was pleased with
the progress of Israeli-
Egyptian negotiations to
date but thought the
meetings he outlined would
help advance the movement
toward an agreement.
Kissinger arrived here Sunday
night after several days in Egypt
and an unscheduled side trip to
Somalia. He insisted that his
current trip to the Middle East is
private and unofficial.
"I AM here as a private
citizen, but I will certainly talk to
President-Elect Reagan and with
Secretary of State-designate
Alexander) Haig about my im-
pressions of this visit," he said.
Kissinger is traveling with his
wife. Nancy, and with William
I'aley, president of the Columbia
Broadcasting System (CBS)
whose private plane they are
The former Secretary of State
scotched speculation that he
might replace Sol Linowitz as the
special Presidential envoy to the
Middle East after Reagan is in-
augurated Jan. 20. He said he
was not looking for a job in the
new Administration and did not
want to become involved in day-
to day negotiations.
"But I have said I would be
ready to undertake special
missions at critical periods, if
such will occur in the Middle
East, which is difficult to predict
at this moment," he said.
Allen, Reagan's appointee to
head the National Security Coun-
cil, said that Kissinger would
serve as a special adviser to the
President on foreign policy
matters and that his duties might
include missions abroad. Kissin-
ger's present trip is said to have
been undertaken with Reagan's
He met with Begin Sunday
evening and dined later at the
home of Israel's former Ambas-
sador to the U.S. Simcha Dinitz.
In the morning, the American
Chairman Of Professional
Health Services Division
Dr. Allan Katz has been ap-
pointed Chairman of the Pro-
fessional Health Services
Division of the Jewish Federation
of Pinellas Countys 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal, ac-
cording to Saul Schechter,
Campaign Chairman. Dr. Stan
Rosewater will work with Dr.
Katz and serve as Co-Chairman.
The Professional Health
Services Division will include all
medical physicians, osteopathic
physicians, dentists, psychi-
atrists, psychologists, and medi-
cal suppliers.
Dr. Katz, a Radiologist, is on
the staff of the St. Petersburg
General Hospital, and is a
member of Temple B'nai Israel.
Mr. Schechter expressed pleasure
about Dr. Katz accepting this
position because of the respect he
enjoys throughout the com-
munity. Dr. Katz has diligently
reorganized and improved the
Professional Health Services
Division. "We will be working
closely with the Metropolitan
Division this year in order to
assure that we will approach
Dr. Allan Katz
every physician in Pinellas
County to have the opportunity
to become involved with the
We will continue our efforts
until we get 100 percent of the
Jewish physicians in our county
making a responsible gift to the
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign," explained Dr. Katz.
diplomat met with senior army
officers and flew to the Etzion air
base in Sinai which Israel will
turn over to Egypt next year.
Observers suggested that he
visited the air base in order to
formulate proposals to Reagan
for eventual American use of the
facility, said to be one of the most
sophisticated in the world and
certainly in the region.
ISRAEL IS known to favor
such a strong American presence
just across its border, but Sadat
has refused to entertain such
suggestions, at least until after
the entire Sinai is returned to
Left wing Civic Group
PARIS (JTA) The leftwing organization, "Movement
Against Racism, anti-Semitism and for Peace" (MRAP), is
.iliDiu to expel one of its members who has agreed to act as
defense attorney for Robert Flaurisson, a French historian who
has written u book in which he contends that the Nazi gas
chambers never existed and that the number of Holocaust
victims hus been "grossly exaggerated."
The former professor, who was dismissed from his post at
Lyons University in the wake of a scandal caused by one of his
prev ious books on the same theme, is being sued by eight civic
organizations for spreading "racist theories." Flaurisson claims
that he is neither anti-Jewish nor pro-Nazi but that his "historic
research" has led him to promulgate his view.
The attorney, Yvon Chottard, a veteran member of MRAP,
claims that Flaurisson has a right to express his opinions, how-
ever shocking these may be, and has a right to legal defense,
t'liollard says his position is similar to that of Noam Chomsky,
the American writer who is famous for his works on linguistics,
who has written a foreword to Flaurisson's book as a gesture
towards "freedom of expression."
MRAP executive committee members said that Chottard's
expulsion will be discussed and most probably decided at the
organization's annual congress. They said that acting for
Flaurisson and belonging to an anti-fascist organization is a
coiitrudktion. MRAP members said they also intend to re-
examine the French government's policy towards members of
the righlwing racist organizations. Some MRAP members
!>clieve that the judiciary branch of the government is far too
lenient with such individuals.
Famed former Prisoner of Conscience Edward Kuznetsov,
speaking at Columbia University, emphatically reminds his
listeners to work for the release of his Leningrad Trial co-
defendant Joseph Mendelevich, whose photo is seen behind
him. Kuznetsov's appearance was co-sponsored by the Student
Struggle for Soviet Jewry. He was released from the Gulag in
1979 as part of a dramatic U.S.-USSR prisoner swap. (Photo by
Ricki Rosen, Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry)
Sen. Frank Church Guest Speaker
at Blue and White Ball
Ted and Jean Wittner have announced that the Blue and
White Ball will be held on Saturday evening, March 21, at the
Bayfront Concourse Hotel. The Winners will serve as chair-
persons. Senator Frank Church will be the guest speaker.
The Blue and White Ball, a gala dinner-dance, will be a
highlight of the Federation of Pinellas County Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign. The gala party is a major fund raising event
of the Combined Jewish Appeal campaign. All contributors of
$500.00 and over to the general division will be invited to attend.

Page 2
The Jewish Flondian of Pinellas County
Friday. January 16.
Raising Money Js thejdeans I
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
Striving to Fulfill
Promise of the Galilee
T\L EL- Israel From this
rocky windswept hilltop in the
Galilee, the port city of Haifa two
hours to the west appears close
enough to reach out and touch
In the opposite direction, just a
few miles to the east and equally
within reach, is Israel s border
:th Sfjrria. one of the Palestinian
terrorists' most frequently used
access routes to the region's scat-
tered Jewish settlements
Tal El is a foothold, a pre-
stttlement or miizpe. in an area
>rael rich in centuries of
Jewish history where Arabs
outnumber Jews by eight to one
Viewed from here, the Jewish
Agency s plan to strengthen the
Jewish presence- m the Galilee
takes on greater urgency a
plan supported by funds al-
located from community cam
paigns through the L'nited
Jewish Appeal And the spirit of
the chmlmtzim > pioneers i who are
-!ing here provides new in-
sight into the determination and
selflessness of Israel's p*-
Tal El has no school, no
medical facilities, no telephone
lines. A crude rocky road is the
on!;- or out. rain
can rearrar.. (arren land-
:*. and U
- be
"- are foreboding and
. -
KB a part of "lit.
trip commuting -
each day
long a- tour hours and
nightly civilian guard patrols.
Vet this year alone the Jewish has received 1.400 appli-
cations from prospective pioneers
most of them city dwellers
who are willing to give up virtu-
ally everything known in their
lives for the uncertainty and
physical dangers of life on 30 new
milzpim proposed for develop-
ment over the next three years
Some new Galilee settlements
like Tal El have attracted recent
Soviet emigres: others, young
sabras who are leaving the aties
for a different way of life Still
others are populated by new pio-
neers from England. South
Africa. Canada and the L'nited
In accents from Russian to
Brooklynese. the chalutzim
express a common goal, a com-
mon dream. Rafi and Chedva.
both sabras from Tel Aviv, and
five other young couples make up
the total population of Matet. a
mitzpe on a remote mountain top
near the Lebanese border. Rafi
puts it this way:
Israel needs chalutzim today
more than ever. And we need to
h our deepest selves to find
our greatest strengths. We need
to feel the soil under our finger-
nails again, to wonder at the
sudden blooming of the fields
after a stark winter, to taste the
foam as the waves of the Kin
neret break on the shores of
Tiberias. We need to be here to
experience the dream that is
"We are not afraid." Chedva
adds, "not of the many obstacles
in our way. not of the wind or the
Rafi and Chedva are successor*
to a long line of visionaries who
lived and struggled id the Galilee
for 3.000 years. The Bible tells of
-nua s victory at Hatzor and
Deborah s triumph on the slopes
f Ml Tabor It was here that the
Jerusalem Talmud was written
and Mishnah completed. Rabbi
a taught his students and
-preted the Torah. and
Solomon built his royal city at
The first modern era settle-
BMOl mm eatabfiafced a: Roafe
Pma in 1878, and was followed by
a dramatic increase in population
through the 1920s and 30s
German Jews fleeing Nazism
established the first Jewish
settlement in the western Galilee
in 1934. and others soon followed.
But after the War of Indepen-
dence, although the Galilee was
under Israeli control, a demo-
graphic and ecological shift
m which eventually led to
Arab predominance in the area
Returning Arabs violated an
agreement with the Israeli
populated by a new breed of pio-
neer who is equipped with both
the skills and the experience to
make the plan a reality
Les Amdur. a former South
.can businessman, is one of
these new settlers The leader of a
group of 40 of his countrymen
and women w ho will populate the
proposed permanent settlement
Manof in the Segev region.
Amdur has the remarkable
ability to make dots and lines on
a map come to life and athn\.r>:
community suddenly appear on a
deserted mountain top
There* an experimental
school here, and that's a mar-
velous shopping center there, a
-ports arena, and the health
cent' Amdur explains
Across the valley and over that
_- there is a magnificent
national park And here are the
ecologically sound factories, and
a complete road system to serve
living in an absorption
center in Carmei. Amdur and his
fellow chalutzim alreadv ha\e
, tne prupt
hat Manof in the Segev region .dur.
executu e secretary- of the moshai. and and children are
among the more than 120 South African (amUtit :. hu :< iU
Moshai Manof their neu home. 'Photo by Dai id Halp-
government not to use arable
land for building homes, and
their flocks grazed fi. -.ded
for agriculture. Israel tried to
stem this tide in the 1950s with a
new group of settlements in the
area, but shortages of arable land
and of practical farming experi-
ence among Jewish settlers
proved too great an obstacle In
two decades alone the Arab
population trebled
Throughout the 1960s and
1970s Israel attempted a dif-
ferent approach, encouraging the
establishment of m^shc
based on light industry rather
than agriculture. But these
settlements proved extremely
costly to maintain, intervening
wars further strained an already
overburdened economy. and
progress in the region was
Today a new decade has
brought a new plan to develop 30
mitzpim linked to 14 major
permanent settlements, virtually
all with industrial economies',
and. perhaps most significantly.
-ted a com p.
rw-^-- ranging from synthetic
dia: cosmetics, and they
are contributing to the economic
stabilization of an older settle-
ment a few kilometer* aj)
It does not seem to occur to
Amdur and the hundreds like him
in the Galilee that they might not
succeed With faith in them-
flves. and support from funds
raised in the 1961 L'JA-Federa-
tion Campaign, they embrace the
challenge of the Galilee, and are
eager to get on with the business
of making a reality of a 3.000 year
old dream
Your Bar Bat Mrovan
a day to remember
what could be more important
man being called to tne torah?
This one moment Dinos you
with history and the future
Remember this day with pic-
tures Select your
photographer with care. Be
sure he understands and is able
to capture not only the
moments but the feelings of
the day Then you will nave pic-
tures that teli the whole story.
Can Dennis at DNA Photo
Stuaios for complete infor-
mation Call 541-6651 TODAY.
tomorrow may be too late.
The Pledge
Tribute Luncheon
At Mills Home
The annual Tribute Luncheon
of the Women s Division of the
Combined Jewish Appeal will be
held on Wednesday. Jan. 21. at
the home of Mr and Mrs Elli
Mills Helene Saskin and Donna
Mills, co-chairwomen of the lun-
cheon announced that the
Tribute Luncheon is for women
who contribute $250 or more to
the 1981 Combined Jewish
Appeal campaign.
The guest speaker will be
Harriet Zimmerman. Women s
Division Campaign chairwoman
of Atlanta, and a member of the
President s Council on National
Endowments for Humanities.
The women of our community
have their individual obligation
to meet human needs, through
their gifts to the camDaurn." said
Donna Mills
Mrs. Mills and Mrs. Saskin We
are confident that the women of
Pinellas County will do their part
to fulfill their personal responsi-
bility to Jews in need here at
home, in Israel, and around the
Community Leaders Urged
To Upgrade Campaign
Cash Flow to UJA
DETROIT Representatives
of the 14 largest Jewish com-
munities in the nation met here
recently with L'nited Jewish
Appeal National Cash Chairman
Edgar L Cadden to explore ways
to improve the flow of cash w hich
supports programs and services
through the Jewish Agency in
It is absolutely essential."
Cadden. that we do
.wssible I "age
payment of uncollet
pledge^ T- of a

-d out
in cor
HI pr'ned and
produce the vitally
needed steady flow.
Irving Kes-Oer. Executive Vice
President A the L'nited Israel
Appeal 'I IA] the L'JA con-
stituent agency transmit-
cash to the Jewish Agency.
outlined cuts in the Agency
staff. possible additional
reductions in youth services, and
a general slowdown in settlement
programs that have resulted from
the uneven flow of cash.
Kessler emphasized that high
inflation continues to devalue
pledges until they are actually
collected and transmitted to
Every dollar being sent to
Israel." he said, "is worth far less
than its value two years ago in
terms of what it will buy."
LT A Comptroller Harold Gold-
berg added that the delay in
collecting and transmitting cash
1 year late
has forced the Jewish Agencv to
the limits of its borrow'ing
capacity in order to continue
essential services.
"The indebtedness of the
Jewish Agency is now at *650
million." Mr. Goldberg stated.
That is 550 million more than it
was just two years ago
According to Cadden. cash
received by the National I J \ in
N.i\ ember. December and
January now a for mon-
ihi jiercent ot
! annually Th.
reeaa agencies whir
ring th. ;.
mm in order v
pens*-- The interest ratt
-t term loar
rc-nt anrrua!
I'he most effective ,;
:Hi^ situation.
tad would Ik
ha Big 14 b> t:
annual a:..
\ in proportional'
amounts, rather than ir. on >>r
lump sum paymeni-
would greatly alle\iau the
Jtwish Agency i cash flow
\nother problem discussed
was the timing of the actual pay-
ment of pledges by conlribt.
to the local federations.
On the average. 60 percent of
all pledges are normally collected
in the year they are pledged.
Cadden reported. The remaining
balance usually comes in during
the following year. If we can
accelerate the pledge-year level to
TO percent, we will add another
$50 million annually available for
allocation. That's a lot ol money
that won't have to be borrowed"
Cadden also asked com-
munities with substantial past
due accounts to carry out agres-
sive programs for collecting these
The Detroit delegation, as host
community, closed the meeting
by resolving to recommend that
their federation join the growing
number sending cash to National
UJA in even monthly amounts
2 years late
3 years late
"^^es^II,0^ i* 'he weakening value of the dollar, affect
ou paying a pledge late can severely reduce its purchasing pouer.
-1 1441

Friday. January 16, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 3
Dr. Gordon Saskin
Pinellas Profile
Dr. Gordon Saskin
\ community ta fortunate
ii n has among its citizens
l ople who are not hesitant
,i taking a stand on the
i--uc> which affect it the
most Dr. Gordon Saskin, a
voung professional who
gives of himself almost full
lime to the Jewish com-
munity is such a person. Dr.
>.i-kni leaves one with the
distinct impression that he is
,i man who is not afraid to
gel involved." A long-time
uiivist in a variety of
causes, Dr. Saskin explains,
"People often support one
organization which may have
limited impact on universal
Jewish issues. Because of
lIns, individuals often miss
ihe "big picture.*'
Dr. Saskin's many faceted activities include the Jewish Day
School of Pinellas County of which he was a co-founder. He looks
fi irw ard to the school's expansion into the third grade next year,
and a large enrollment in the kindergarten. He believes Jewish
education is an important concern and that increasing numbers
ill Jewish parents will want their children in the Day School
'especially in light of the Supreme Court ruling allowing
Christmas programs in public schools, and the Fundamentalist
Christian resurgence." Dr. Sakin also believes that advocacy of
our political positions must be a position of informed advocacy,
and is therefore active in the American Israeli Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC), headquartered in Washington, D.C., and
Is t he only lobby for Israel in the halls of Congress.
Cordon was a co-founder of the Young Leadership Division of
the Jewish Federation of Pinellas County and is on the National
United Jewish Appeal Young Leadership Cabinet. He is a
dedicated volunteer with the Jewish r'ederation and serves as
chairman of the Community Relations Council. As such, Gordon
monitors the political and social Issues that may affect, both
positively and negatively, the total Jewish community, for
example the resurgence of the Ku Klux Klan and the rise in anti-
Semitism. He also serves Federation as a member of the
Campaign Cabinet and the Long Range Planning Committee.
Dr. Saskin's involvement in the leadership of Jewish activities
has earned him a listing in the "Who's Who of World Jewry."
(ordon was born and grew up in Indianapolis, and received
lii-> education through high school in the public school system
there. He received his BA from Indiana University and his MD
Irom the Indiana School of Medicine. Post graduate work was
completed at Duval Medical Center, Jacksonville, at Christ
Hospital in Cincinnati, and the University of Cincinnati Medical
(enter. Gordon practices in St. Petersburg as an ear, nose and
throat specialist, and as a plastic surgeon. He is on the staff of
the St. Petersburg Medical Center, Bayfront Medical Center,
Day Surgery, All Childrens Hospital, and St. Anthony's
In liXiH, while he was in Miami, Gordon metl lelene Freifeld on
i blind date. They were married a year later and when Gordon
completed his schooling they moved to St. Petersburg where
i lelene grew up and her family resides. The Saskin's have two
children, Sonya seven and a half, and Marcus five. They are a
close and sharing family and maintain their togetherness by
often combining family vacations with Jewish programs,
whether it be in the Poconos where they attended a conference
on UJA National Youth Leadership, or in Washington, D.C.,
where AIPAC activities require their presence.
Dr. Saskin's dedication and commitment represent the Jewish
component of political action at its best. He looks upon himself
as a Jewish survivalist. "I believe the Jewish community is an
endangered species. We have problems surrounding us politi-
cally, socially, religiously, and economically. Our first means of
defense is to know one's own people, its history, religion, and
culture.'Once this is understood, one should be a 'proud ac-
livist," maintaining and improving the structure of our Jewish
community both at home, around the world and in Israel. With
this in mind. Dr. Saskin adds. "I am a strong supporter of
federation. The Federation is the sum of all parts of the total
Jewish community."
&Ae 4984 Wai/ii VmSSmwitif
,4>in<>//* ^ownty
coulioUlu in ky'/Vo tpmt to
"Worker Training Seminar"
Tuesday, January 27 at 6:30 p.m.
Superior Surgical Mfg. Co.
10099 Seminole Blvd.
Seminar Conducted by Reva Wexler
Chairwoman, Worker Training,
Greater Miami Jewish Federation
*9ht supper will be served
Dietary Laws Observed
Saul Schechter 595
Frieda Sohon 446
6769 &
Shrager Heads Retirees and Condo Division
A large part of the growing
Jewish population of Pinellas
County is made up of retirees and
condominium dwellers. These
people will be approached and
their support solicited for the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County 1981 Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign. This will be
accomplished by the formation of
a network of dedicated volunteers
who will contact the retirees and
apartment dwellers," said Dr.
Joel Shrager, chairman of this
new division.
Dr. Shrager and his co-
chairman of the Committee on
Retirees and Condominiums,
Louis Smith and Sidney Rich-
man, invited a group of con-
cerned Jewish leaders of South
Pinellas County to a breakfast
meeting at the Breckinridge
Hotel. This meeting was to lay
the foundations for a working
organization in order to conduct
the Retiree and Condominium
Division of the Combined 1981
Campaign in South Pinellas
County. The meeting was highly
successful with 26 volunteers
limited to the meeting were:
Dr. Joel Shrager
Joel Avery, Benjamin Bush,
Irving Bernstein, Ernestine
Chechik, Jean Kallman, Max
Kaminski, Fred Klitzner, Max
Koenigsberg, Herbert Marks,
William Nudelman, Hyman Pos-
ner, Benjamin Rensin, Herman
Robitshek, Lee Samlir. Stuart
Schott, Mrs. Jake Shainberg,
Irving Silverman, Benjamin
Smigell, and Vernon Wides.
A similar breakfast meeting
will be held for North Pinellas
Louis Smith
County in order to lay the
foundation for a similar working
organization in North County.
Invited to attend are Marvin
Bauman, Leonard Castle, Paul
Friehoff, Manny Gurin, Maurice
Hirsty, Mildred Korkes. Ruth
Korkes, Ben Katon, Mary Lyon,
Paul Porges, Martin Rosenfeld,
Gabe Rubin, Seymour Sharman,
Manny Schwartz, Max Tepper,
and Alex Winston.
Pain Relief
Machine Stimulates Muscle
TEL AVIV An advanced
transcutaneous electrical nerve
stimulation (TENS) unit which
combines muscle rehabilitation
for the first time with pain relief
has been developed here by an
Israeli kibbutz industry.
The new nerve stimulator, the
size of a pocket calculator, has
been developed by Agar Elec-
tronics Ltd. of Kibbutz Ginosar
together with the Hadassah
Hospital, Jerusalem, after five
years of research and application
in Israel and abroad.
The medical electronics
system, called Neurogar IV,
provides the electrical stimulus
which among other impulses is
said to prevent pain signals from
various parts of the body from
reaching the brain while at the
same time activating damaged
muscles. The small seven-ounce
unit is designed for use by
patients themselves (under
medical supervision) by
physiotherapists, as well as in
clinics, doctor's offices and
A NEW generation of the
electrical nerve stimulation
system operating on pulse-
width modulation techniques for
multiphasic pain control
Neurogar IV is said to revitalize
the peripheral nerves leading to a
NCJW Donors
The St. Petersburg Section of
the National Council of Jewish
Women will hold its 41st Annual
Donor Luncheon on Wednesday,
Jan. 28 at the Happy Dolphin
Inn. 4900 Gulf Blvd., St. Peters-
burg Beach at 1? noon.
Guest Speaker will be Barbara
Mandel, V ice-President of
NCJW, a member of the
Executive Committee, and a
member of the board of the
American Joint Distribution
Committee. Ms. Mandel has been
an active volunteer for NCJW for
over 30 years.
Ms. Janet Carr, a pianist extra
ordinary, will provide musical
entertainment. The tariff is
$12.50 for members and guests.
Please send prepaid checks and
indicate your choice of either fish
or chicken for lunch. Send checks
to Yetta Wolf, 1707 64th St. So.,
St. Petersburg. Fl. 33707.
Reservations must be in by Jan.
21. Proceeds of the luncheon will
benefit Scholarship, Braille, and
Overseas projects.
Chairperson for the luncheon is
Florence Lippman, arrangements
Florence Ganz, door prizes and
gifts Leni Lemchak, reservations
Yetta Wolf, and transportation
Lee Colbert.
target muscle, creating the
blocks between sensory and
motor nerves. It is especially
applicable when the patient
cannot voluntarily or is unwilling
to activate muscles.
The advanced Neurogar
system is effective in easing the
pain of rheumatism sufferers,
creating new muscular
facilitation for post-operative
patients, and even aiding stroke
victims to the extent that
movement is achieved despite
paralysis. The efficiency of these
units for muscle rehabilitation, it
is claimed, is being proven in
sports medicine with athletes
here utilizing them for the ef-
fective treatment of pulled
muscles. Victims of fractures are
said to be able to activate the
broken members immediately
after removing their casts with
the application of Neurgoar
during all phases of treatments.
The Israeli developed system,
it was also noted, will usually
obviate the needs for pills and
injections which are often
poisonous or habit-forming for
many patients.
A VARIETY of clinical studies
of treatment with Neurogar are
available based on clinical and
statistical research of patients in
Israel and abroad.
Mass-produced at the Agar
plant on the shores of the Sea of
Galilee, in coordination with
Prof. Florella M agora of the
Dept. of Anestheseology, and
Joseph Tannenbaum of the Dept.
of Bio-Medical Engineering of
Hadassah Hospital, the units are
already in use in thousands of
hospitals, clinics, and patients'
homes throughout the world.
Neurogar IV operates on a
simple 4AA Alkaline battery on
one electric channel and weighs
220 grams (7.7 ounces). The
personal pain relief Neurogar 111
instrument weighs 100 grams.
Prom the Rabbi's Desk
It is so easy to be a cynic
in this world of ours. In-
flation makes life difficult for
all of us and near impossible
for others. Anti-Semitism is
on the rise. Terrorism has
become a way of life. Israel,
as always, stands alone.
Morality on both a personal
and international level seems
to be non-existent. How,
then, in a world filled with
apathy and antipathy, in the
midst of so much despair can
we be expected to maintain
our faith?
The Torah portion for this week, Beshalach, contains one of
the oldest triumphal songs on record. On this Shabbat Shirah we
read the Song of Moses, sung by Moses and the Children of
Israel on the shores of the Red Sea itself. As the Children of
Israel stood on the banks of the Red Sea with the army of
Pharaoh rapidly coming upon them, they were filled with dread
and despair. Had they been miraculously brought forth from
Egypt only to die here, by the sea? At the Lord's command,
Moses stood before the people and stretched his staff over the
waters. But, says the Midrash, the sea was divided only after
Israel had stepped into it and the waters had reached their
noses. Only then did it become dry land. Hence we read: "The
Children of Israel went into the midst of the sea upon the dry
ground." (Exodus 14:22)
Thus the Song of Moses celebrates not only their deliverance
from danger but also their supreme act of faith. In the face of
I overwhelming odds, in the midst of despair, the Children of
! Israel had to demonstrate that their faith did not waiver and
| that they would not wait for God to act in their behalf.
Faith is not an easy commodity to find. It requires self-search
! and, like the Children of Israel, self-sacrifice. But with faith we
can face the hopeless and find it less so. Faith can give us the
1 courage and the will to face life and then to live and experience it
fully. So as our ancestors discovered at the Red Sea, so we may
discover today.

Pig* 4
The Jewish Floridian ofPinelias County
Friday, January 16.
"Jewish Floridian
Editorial OfHce. 303 Jupiter Avc. South. Cteanrater. Fla UB1S
Telephone 444-10U
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Post mazier Forward Form 3579 to Box 012973. Miami. Fla. 33101
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County for which the turn of SI.2S is paid. Out of Town Upon Request
Friday. January 16. 1961 11 SHEVAT5741
Volume 2__________ Number 2
Community Effort Bring Joy
And Meaning to Chanukah
A Nose for Oil
Wouldn't you know it?
Now, Sen. Charles Percy, who'll be heading the
Senate Foreign Relations Committee when the
Reagan administration takes over on Jan. 20, has
been quoted in Chicago as saying that he does not
support Yasir Arafat as head of Palestinian state.
We understood that he said precisely that in an
interview with Communist Party Chief Leonid
Brezhnev in Moscow. At least, we understood that
until Percy corrected the record about two weeks ago
that he had made his statement not to Brezhnev but
to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko.
Now comes the latest correction of the record. All
that stuff about poor old machinegun-toting Arafat
wanting an eentsy. teentsy, weenie state of his own
to head up and play with, and Percy's agreeing with
Brezhnev that Arafat just ought to have it well,
none of that was correct. Not even in the amended
version (No. 1) that the agreement was with
In the latest version (No. 2), Percy has told
Chicago Jewish leaders that all he envisioned was
some sort of "Palestinian entity" to be created in the
form of something less than a state."
By now. who cares? The damage has already been
done. As in all these vicious anti-Israel things in
which politicians and the general press engage these
days, neither truth nor historical accuracy is the
What is the issue? Well, we've said it a thousand
times in a thousand different ways. In the end, it
always spells oil and, as a good corporation man,
Percy has a sure nose for it.
All Those Warnings
All those warnings outgoing Middle East Envoy
Sol Linowitz issued during his farewell trip to Israel
made huge headlines in the press.
Israel must refrain from annexing the Golan
Heights. Israel must refrain from announcing any
more settlements. Israel had best be prepared for
more concessions when the autonomy talks resume
under the Reagan administration. Israel ought to
heed Egyptian President Sadat's warning of his own
that he would take poorly to the prospect of a Reagan
administration tilt toward Israel. And Mr. Reagan
ought to pay attention to that, too.
The warnings have been legion.
Now comes the story of a Linowitz statement that
President Carter's envoy believes Israel has received
no credit worth talking about for all the sacrifices it
has made thus far in the entire Camp David process
in the cause of peace.
International Liberators9
Planned for 1981
Professor Elie VViesel,
distinguished author and
Chairman of the United States
Holocaust Memorial Council, and
himself a survivor of Auschwitz
and Buchenwald. announced at
the December 10, 1960, Council
meeting that the Council will
sponsor the first International
Conference of Liberators of
Concentration Camps. It will
take place in the fall of 1981 ir
the Nation'8 Capital. The con-
ference will honor and pay tribute
to the Allied Forces who liberated
Nazi concentration camps The
United States, the host country,
is the home of over 5,000 sur-
vivors of these camps.
The United States Army
Center of Military History,
ommanded by Brigadier General
James L. Collins, Jr., will provide
liaison between the Department
of Defense and the Council.
Every effort will be made to
locate medical corps personnel,
military correspondents and
photographers, and every
commanding officer of each army
participating in the liberation, aa
well as the chief of staff, the
battalion commander, and the
officer of the detachment that
first entered each camp.
Australia, Canada,
Czechoslovakia, France, New
Zealand. Poland, the United
Kingdom, the USSR, and
Yugoslavia have been invited by
the Council to send a formal
delegation made up of individuals
who participated in camp
liberations. Initial contact with
these countries was made
through the Department of State
Mr. Michael Bernstein,
Executive Director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service, was
brimming with pride when
describing the joy and ap-
preciation of the children,
famines and elderly who had
received toys and food for
Chanukah. Among those groups
who worked to help Jewish
families celebrate the holiday
were the Women's Auxiliary of
the Jewish War Veterans, the
Pacesetters group of Ahavat
Shalom, the United Synagogue
Youth of Congregation B'nai
Israel in St. Petersburg, and
Brownie Troop 677 of the Jewish
Community Center. The true
humanitarian concerns for Jews
in mini exemplifies the meaning
of the Chanukah cek-bration.
In conjunction with the
professional staff. Rabbi Luski of
B'nai Israel also assisted in
arranging for a youth group to
visit isolated and lonely Jewish
patients to bring them some joy
and warmth during the holiday.
Mr. Bernstein explained that the
outpouring of community
cooperation is what makes our
Jewish community proud.
Heidi Feinman, President of
United Synagogue Youth,
Congregation B 'nai Israel;
and Bob Westle, Director.
Mr. and Mrs. Morris Kahana.
Pacesetters, Ahavat Shalom.
Brownie Troop 677 of the Jewish Community Center.
Research Group to Study Immigrants
NEW YORK Russian
Jewish immigrants living in 14
American cities will soon be
asked to participate in a National
Research Study sponsored by the
Council of Jewish Federations.
Directed by Professors Rita and
Julian Simon of the University of
Illinois, the Study will give these
new Americans the opportunity
to assist the Jewish community
in assessing the progress of its
resettlement efforts.
Covering many aspects of the
emigre experience, the Study will
concentrate on socio-economic
adjustment, and integration into
American society and the
American Jewish community.
The project is supervised by the
CJF Jewish Resettlement
Committee, chaired by Bernard
Manekin of Baltimore, and is
financed by a grant from the
Federal Government. Fieldwork
will be conducted by Audit &
Survey. Inc.. a national research
firm, and the data analyzed by
Drs. Rita and Julian Simon.
Over the next several months,
700 interviews of emigres who
arrived since 1972 will be con-
ducted in New York. Chicago,
Los Angeles. Philadelphia.
Cleveland. Boston. San Fran-
cisco, Milwaukee, Houston.
Kansas City. Rochester. Atlanta,
Columbus and Worcester. Each
90-minute interview will gather
information on the entire family,
relating education, training and
employment in the Soviet Union
with current vocational, social,
educational and personal adjust-
ment. Data will also be gathered
on Jewish identity and in-
volvement in Jewish communal
activities. Identities of those
taking part in the Study will be
strictly confidential.
Since 1972, 50,000 Jews have
left the Soviet Union. From Oct.
I 1978 to Sept. 30. 1980, over
46.000 settled in the United
States, where a comprehensive
resettlement program has been
implemented with the assistance
of $46.7 million from the Federal
Block Grant. Through this
nationwide effort, Jewish emigres
from the Soviet Union have
received financial assistance,
vocational counseling, language
and vocational training, health
services and personal counseling
in multifaceted programs co-
ordinated by local Federations.
CJF baa administered the
matching grant on the national
The Jewish community's
resettlement program for
Russian Jews has served aa a
model for the absorption into
American society of other im-
migrant groups. The National
Research Study will provide
additional information about the
adjustment and achievements of
those who have chosen to build
new lives in America.
The Council of Jewish
Federations is the association of
200 Federations. Welfare Funds
and Community Councils which
serve nearly 800 communities
and embrace over 95 percent of
the Jewish population of the
United States and Canada.
Established in 1932. the Council
serves as a natkr al instrument
to strengthen the work and the
impact of Jewish Federations
through leadership in developing
programs to meet changing needs
in the Jewish community.
through the exchange of sue
cessful experiences to assure the
most effective community ser-
vices; through establishing
guidelines for fun< raising and
operation; and through joint
national planning and action on
common purposes Jealing with
loc*!. regional, national and
international needs.
Michael Bernstein is executive director of Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Service. He has extensive profession:, training in
treating individual and family problems and will be happy to
answer all Utters received in this column. Please address all
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, 304 South Jupiter
Ave., ClearwaUr, FL 33515.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
My mother is a widow living on her own for the last two
years. She recently broke her hip and has other medical prob
Jems. The doctor says that she will need a nursing home place
ment. What will we do when Medicare paymeaU ran out? Am I
Financially responsible as her daughter since she lives in her own
apartment? Where is the Jewish Nursing Howie located?
DwirMrs. D.
If your mother has a limited income and savings below
*1.500 she will be eligible for Medicaid coverage for nursing
home bills after Medicare is exhausted. If she has lived in a
separate household the last few years, you do not have a legal
obligation to assist with such bills. Thanks to an agreement be-
tween the Jewish Federation and Rivergarden Nursing Home in
Jacksonville, your mother may be eligible for placement in a
Itwish environment. There is a wide range of public nursing
homos in the area to choose from. Call our office for any further
assistance Our numbers are 446 1005 or 381-2373.
Mr. Bernstein
Special thanks to a reader who responded to our article
which dealt with ways of socializing and contacting other Jewish
individuals and families in the area. She has resided in our area
lor tm eral decades and pointed out:
If readers think it is, difficult to socialize and contact
Jewish individuals now. imagine 30 years ago when I havarecol
unions of approximately 16 Jewish families living in the entire
community. '
Thank you. Mrs S foryour interesting comment.

Friday, January 16, 1981
The Jewish FloricUan ofPinellas County
Page 6
New Procedures Help Holocaust Survivors
During the 1930's and 1940's
thfulness was frequently the
ilv defense against Nazi per-
ution if a person's crime was
[beborn Jewish, Gypsy, Black,
a member of certain other
oups. Of the millions who were
sted, the "lucky" ones were
ose between the ages of 18 and
j who were healthy enough to be
lie to work at some form of hard
or. During a time when official
ords were being destroyed in
war, many people falsified
pir ages to make themselves
her older or younger.
kiler the war, many survivors
I the- Holocaust immigrated to
l United States, retaining the
identities and ages that were
successful in keeping them alive.
Today many of these survivors
are retirement age and either
don't have the means to prove it
or are afraid to try. Many still
live in fear of deportation or
On September 10, 1980, Health
and Human Services Secretary
Patricia R. Harris announced
that the Social Security
Administration was instituting
special procedures to help Holo-
caust survivors prove their
correct dates of birth for Social
Security proposes. In her an-
nouncement, the Secretary noted
that 'after World War II. .
fictitious information was often
Samuel Sweet 87, Bar Mitzvah
)n Jan. 10, there was to be a
special Bar Mitzvah at
ngregation B'nai Israel in St.
ersburg The Bar Mitzvah
idate was not a 13 year old,
rather an 87 year old man
was fulfilling a life long
am. Samuel Sweet always
nted to become a Bar Mitzvah,
; never had the opportunity or
time, according to his wife
Mr. Sweet attended Hebrew
pses at the synagogue and
pn Cantor Schroeder began
thing Adult Education class
lUftorah. Mr. Sweet joined.
Ihas put in many hours of hard
work in order to reach his goal.
Originally from Madison, Wis..
Mr Sweet has been a resident of
St. Petersburg for over 50 years,
and was in the grocery business.
The Sweets celebrated the
momentous occasion with a
Kiddush and luncheon at the
synagogue, followed by an af-
ternoon at home joined by
relatives and friends. Mr. Sweet's
son Dr. AY. Sweet of Pelham,
New York and his daughter
Jaqueline Beard of St. Peters-
burg were on hand to celebrate,
as wer Mr. Sweet's three grand
daughters and two great
The Chatter Box I
KM-2 007
transferred to official documents
and that, for a person's
retirement benefits to depend "on
such false information would be a
cruel disservice to these sur-
vivors of the Holocaust."
Under the new procedures, the
Social Security Administration
will work with U.S. embassies
abroad and through any other
available channels to locate and
obtain the early records of age or
birth. If no birth certificate or
early evidence of age can be
found, social security will accept
a written statement from the
applicant describing the circum-
stances under which the age was
falsified. This statement will be
used in lieu of a birth certificate
in determining a person's real
date of birth.
For these special rules to
apply, an applicant must be able
to prove that he or she adopted
an incorrect age to escape perse-
cution, confinement in concentra-
tion camps, or extermination.
There are many different kinds of
evidence that the Social Security
Administration will accept as
proof that a person is a survivor
of the Holocaust. Included are
copies of correspondence from or
depositions to the West German
Government under indemnifi-
cation procedures, official war
records, identification papers or
passports identifying the holder
as Jewish, and evidence of resi-
dence in a Nazi-controlled
Even if a person does not have
evidence of survivor status, it is a
good idea to contact Social
Security. There may be other
records, for instance, with sur-
vivor study organizations, which
Social Security can help locate.
Holocaust survivors who
believe they are old enough to
retire should contact a Social
Security office as soon as possible
because the date the applications
are filed may determine the date
benefits begin. It is estimated
that there are between 2,000 and
10,000 Holocause survivors of
retirement age who will be af-
fected by these new procedures.
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County
And |#
s you.
Febuary 15,1981

Bernards tow
"Kosher Butchery
Seen at the B'nai Israel of Clearwater's Deli-Dinner Dance ::
[ (In Dave Goldmans, Ben Caslera, Ed Schultzes, and Lew ::
Shapiros. A really super band played a variety of styles of music S
|i iln dancing pleasure of all ages. ::
David Kaplan's 75th birthday was celebrated at the Gulf-
|mii Siiuigogue with an Oneg Shabbat on Friday eve and a ::
umliiini after services on Saturday. Many more till 120, s
pave Joining jn ^ne festivities were Doris Kushner, Jennie :|:|
Shapiro. a ml Sylvia and Dave Kroll. &
(Jelling ihcir Masters Degrees from the University of ::
piaus nr Sharon, daughter of Marilyn and Dr. Morris LeVine, :
kd Dave Kosenthal, her fiance. The two Masters will become
ami Mrs. in March how is that for alliteration.
Congrats to Irma Marl is, chosen Woman of the Year by the ;::
Business and Professional Woman's Midday Club.
Known as the 'ballerina" for her graceful ballroom dancing B
V lb'1 outdoor pavilion on Gulf port Beach is Dotty Sadowitz. ::
I Ih' leader of the volunteer orchestra is a youthful 90 years.
The rasfto
share t^5* arm
At the oheribera ramltyof[Hgj
a your Holiday will be brightened by taodabte
spirit of the congenial guests who have made the Rothenberfl
Quality Vacation a yearly tradttkxi. __
And because it Is a Rothenberg Motel you are assured oi
receiving the finest In service, deluxe accommodations and
strictly Kosher gourmet cuisine.
Full packages start at only *439 per person + alrtare
MIAMI Eden roc Hotel ACAPULCO La Paiapa Hotel on
* beach in downtown Acapuico PUERTO RICO El San
Ju an r esort center CURACAO Princess Hi Hotel I castio
HAWAII Ala Moana Amertcam-The only Passover Package
on waikiki Beach JAMAICA Runaway Bay Hotel a Golf
Club SPAIN Hotel Al Andakis, Costa del sol-Opttonai
jgwjsn Heritage Tour. ___________________________
Passover Package* to lerael feature the King David
** m Jerusalem, the Dan Hotel m Tel Avlvandthe
Dnw Tower ionta Motl m HentU.
aii programs Mature:
luxurious Accommodations e 2 Traditional seders
5 superb Kosher meals dally Entertainment
Under strict tatobtnlcal superviston
21*0 Broadway wvc 10001 212-689-7600 / 800-223 76
If YOURE Faying For a Fresh Kosher
Chicken, Make Sure its Number 1.
LOOK for Empire's Famous:
Red, White and Blue Metal i
Identification Wing Tag -'

It Certifies that you
Empire J are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
EmpireTaste and Quality above the Rest
Empire Kosher Foods
are distributed by
Tropic Ice Co.
(305) 624-5750

Page 6
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday, January 16,
Beth Sholom Eight Free Public Lectures
Temple B'nai Israel
Jan., Feb. Events
i Iniveraal
lectures on The
History of Israel,
customs and
will continue each
On Sunday, Jan. 11, there was
to hive been a Teacher In Sen ice
Workshop al Temple B'nai Israel
tor ail Religious School teachers
in Pinellas County, sponsored by
the Pinellas County Jewish Edu-
cators Association.
On Sunday, Jan. 25, Temple
B'nai Israel. Clearwater. will host
a Leadership Institute for the
West Coast congregations of
Union of American Hebrew-
Congregations. This will be con-
ducted by Rabbi Paul Menitoff,
starting at 9:30 a.m. and ending
at noon.
Prime Timers. Temple B'nai
Israel, will have a general
meeting at the temple at 7:30
p.m. on Jan. 25.
On Sunday. Feb. 1. Brother-
hood of Temple B'nai Israel will
have its annual Sweetheart
Breakfast at 10 a.m. Reser-
vations are limited to the first
250 paid reservations. Call Louis
Goldstein, 442-3462, or Sydnev
Better. 596-3963. for reser-
Temple B'nai Israel of Clear-
water is proud to announce and
congratulate Adina J. Baseman
upon her election as president of
the Southeast Federation of
Temple Youth-Union of Amer-
ican Hebrew Congregations. In
this capacity she provides leader-
ship for 45 congregational youth
groups and their groupers.
Adina presently is a Junior at
Clearwater High School, vice
president of Student Council of
the Junior Class, and is a member
of the I lead liner Choral Group at
Clearwater High.
She is song leader for Temple
B'nai Israel and has won two
regional song-writing contests
and was a finalist of National
Competition. She presently
serves as Chaplain of the Region.
Adina thus takes her place
alongside Bob Benjamin,
recently elected president of
South East Region of Union of
American Hebrew Congre-
gations, as a source of pride to
the Temple B'nai Israel, Clear-
water, congregation, and our
Wednesday afternoon at 2 p.m.
at the Synagogue sanctuary at
184464 St., S (iultport at 3
p.m. after a short refreshment
break, the Rabbi will continue
with lectures on the life and
works of the famous Hcl
Sage and Philosopher,
Maunomdea. The lectures will
continue from Jan. 7 through
Feb. 25.
The next meeting of the
Yiddish speaking roup which
meets every third Saturday
\cning at 8 pm. will take place
at the synagogue, 1844 54 St.,
S Ciulfport on Jan 17 Rabbi
I.uhin will lead in Hebrew and
Yiddish sing-alongs plus his own
arias, Individual recitations and
IBS m Yiddish and a movie of
Israel The public is invited and
there is DO charge.
The Congregation Beth
Sholom Men's Club will hold its
annual Paid-up Membership
dinner on Sat.. Jan. 31, at 6:30
p.m. in conjunction with the
installation of the newly-elected
officers. Paid-up members for
ORT Cooks-In New Year
The next general meeting of
the St. Petersburg Evening
Chapter of ORT will be held on
Tuesday, Jan 20 at 8 p.m. The
evening's program will be the
Magic of Microwave Cooking.
Due to the special nature of the
equipment that is needed the
meeting will take place at
Economy TV Centers located at
15382 US Hwy. 19.
A professional teacher from the
Microwave Cooking School will
demonstrate how to use the
*lie Center
JCC Programs And Activitives
microwave and the various
accessories that are available.
Fxamples of hors d'oeuvres,
appetizers and desserts will be
prepared for the benefit of those
attending. In addition to watch-
ing these gourmet foods pre-
pared, the audience will be in-
vited to taste and take home the
delicious recipes.
There will also be a question
and answer period when those
who've encountered problems
will finally be able to find the
solutions. "Show and tell" of the
efficient and appropriate use of
this kitchen appliance will make
for an informative and en-
tertaining evening.
1981 will be adm.tud ,
of $3.00 per person for UI,S
members, wives and J!d
Rabbi Sidney I. Lubin. ,,
bader of the wuSi
deliver the charge and install thT
new offners and board f
trustees. A social hour of cards
and games will folllow the in
stallation. The newlv-elected
officers are President. Sam
Vogel; Vice President. Morris
Olitsky; Treasurer. Al Meisner
Recording Secretary. VVm
Nudelman; Corresponding
Secretary, HYCahn. g
Chester Engagement
Mr. and Mrs. James Chester
of Clearwater have announced
the engagement of their daughter
Pamela Jean to Steven Gary
Nelson, also of Clearwater. The
prospective bridegroom is the son
of Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Nelson.
The bride elect graduated from
Clearwater High School and St.
Petersburg Junior College She is
attending the University of
Florida. 7
Mr. Nelson graduated frot
ClearwaU-r High School and
Petersburg Junior College He is
currently a student at the
University of Florida.
A wedding is planned for the
Spring of 1981.
David Brenner at
Bayfront Center
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County presents
ictivities programs for the resi-
dents of Menorah Center starting
Jan. 13. Classes will be given in
Arts and Crafts, Exercise and
Ballroom Dancing. All residents
who wish to participate, call Ann
Lardner. 344-5795.
Gerald R. Colen. president of
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County, proudly an-
nounces a drug abuse prevention
program for teenagers and their
Introductory session will be on
'an. 29, from 7:30 to9:30 p.m. at
he JCC. 8167 Elbow Lane N.. St.
This session will introduce the
problem of drug abuse in today's
-ociety and attempt to explain to
participants how excessive drug
use affects the body. A series of
programs will also be discussed
I explore many facets of this
Guest speaker will be Samuel
^egal. M.D. Dr. Segal has had a
-eat deal of experience working
i the board of directors with
\R, a drug treatment program.
Ms. Jackie K. Moore of
inellas Comprehensive Alcohol
rvices. Inc., and Mr. Chamis
llman work for PAR as an
iucator of the program to out-
ders. For further information
ill the JCC: 344-5795.
league for children between 8 and
13. The league will begin Sunday.
Jan. 18, at the JCC. 8167 Elbow
Lane, N., St. Petersburg.
Ages 8 to 10 will play from 10
to 11 a.m. and ages 11 to 13 will
play from 11 a.m. to noon. Basic
fundamentals of basketball will
be taught each week. There will
be a charge for the Basketball
League and it will include uni-
forms and awards as well as
instructions. The season will end
Sunday, May 3, with no league
on April 19.
Coach for the Basketball
League is Steve Dangler and his
assistant is Frank Bennett.
Advisor for the program is Rabbi
Michael Charney.
For further information and
fees call the JCC at 344-5795.
The Jewish Community Center
ol Pinellas County. B167 Elbow
Lane No., St. Petersburg, will
start an activity program in
Clearwater at trie (Jolda Meir
(enter. 302 So. Jupiter St ,
Clearwater, on Jan. 12 Claasea
include Art.s \ Cr;iU-. (alii-
graph) Children s Theater.
Magic, Stained (ilass. (iuitar.
K.vorder, Hallet and lap. Baton.
Aerobics. Yoga. Dancercise.
Kxerciae fur Pregnant Women!
G> Mother Toddler,
and Single Parenting
Programs are open to ail mem
bers of the community and tc
members of the Center.
For further information
programs and registration, call
the JCC at 344-5795.
Monday afternoons will be fun
and games for young people at
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinellas County. The time is 4 to
5 p.m. and the place is the JCY
Youth Lounge Gameroom.
Ages 8 to 13 are invited to
Games available will include
air hockey, ping pong, pool,
backgammon, checkers kerplunk,
and anything else desired.
For more information, call the
JCC at 344-5795.
David Brenner, the popular TV
and nightclub star will be the
featured performer at the Bay-
front Center. Sunday, Feb. 8. at 8
p.m. The program is sponsored
by Congregation B'nai Israel. St.
Petersburg. Aslo appearing that
evening will be The Renegade
Brass, and instrumental group.
General admission tickets will
be on sale at the box office at the
Bayfront Center only. Tickets are
$15. $12.and$10.
There are a limited number of
sponsor tickets available at the
synagogue office. Sponsors will
be invited to meet David Brenner
at a small gathering following the
show at the Bayfront Center
The show. "Live from Las
Vegas'' is the-major fund raising
affair of Congregation Bnai
David Brenner .

The JCC of Pinellas County
has organized a youth basketball
Kosher Kitchen
8 oz. pkg. Pennsylvania Dutch Kluski noodles
1 pkg Frozen Chopped Spinach
1 stick Margarine
1 Cup Coffee Rich
1 Envelope Onion Soup Mix
3 Eggs
Cook noodles and drain thoroughly. Melt margarine In a
irge mixing bowl, blend margarine into soup mix. Pour in
oflee Rich and stir. Add cooked noodles and spinach and mix
II. I our into greased baking dish and cook for one hour at 325
nationally famous
tv and night clu
comic ^.



Also Appearing...
FEB. 8,1981
Bayfront Center Box Office
$15. $12. $10.

FrkUy. January 16, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 7
Jewish Day School News
Michael Phillips, pres-
ent of Board of Directors,
; guests.
|First and second grade day
ol students received their
prayerbooks on Tuesday,
9 at the Pinellas County
msh Day School's first annual
Lbbalat llasiddur ceremony.
lie occasion marked the
(ginning of the students' for-
Jewish education and was
(tended by the parents, friends.
Mings and relatives.
5r. Michael E. Phillips, the
I's president greeted the
ests and announced the hiring
a new physical education
factor for the second half of
lis year.
IThe students were the high-
iht of the evening as they sang
[selection of six songs taken
pm their regular morning
avers. They were impressive to
not only because of the
inner ol singing, but their
ivious familiarity with the
tew prayers.
IHazzan Moshe Meirovich
Mined the prayerbooks to
rh of the children. With per-
nalized good wishes based on
Hi of iheir Hebrew names,
Meirovich'a words
Uihcd hi- heart of every child.
The evening also featured
fcsentation of awards to win-
in in the Home
i Vlenorah ContMt. The
I made by the students
'I in advance of
anuk.i!. and hud to be usable.
given for the most
Idilional most original use of
f most colorful and most
Jurist u menorot. Kdwin
Wkel. who presented the
irds, si ressed the part that the
'-h ritual objects, the siddur
the Bible play in the
PHrvation and perpetuation of
Newish people.
Hie evening was capped off
|h refreshments prepared by
K Nancy Schulman, mother of
thuii Schulman. a first grader.
R- Frankel, principal,
fsents menorah contest
te t0 excited kinder gar tner,
Mica Pearlstein.
to" I'inellas County Jewish
VIkm>|. housed at Congre
'"" Hnui Israel at 301 59 St.
'" S| I'etersburg is now
'''"'K applications for the
f sch.H.I y,.ar. At that time
**j will expand to include
K through three.
Jay school features a
individualized, fully in-
11 program of General and
> studies. The faculty con-
01 '"Khly trained, certified
U|"rs. Specialists in music,
^education and arts are
11 I he stuff.
Jto I'inellas County Jewish
^chool parents can expect
iinost general education
'''' for their children. The
f"" emphasizes not only the
Day School student body performs for their parents at the Kab-
balat Hasiddur.
Hazzan Moishe Meirovich
presents his son, first-grader
Yitzchak Shumel, with a
siddur as his mother looks on.
Rita Meirovich is also a mem-
ber of the school faculty.
Hazzan Moishe Meirovich addresses Sonya Rachelle Saskin as
her parent and brother look on
1 Beth Shalom
An interesting Shabbaton
Weekend is being planned for
Jan. 16. 17 and 18 at
congregation Beth Shalom,
Clearwater. Dr. Barry Mehler,
brother of Rabbi Peter Mehler,
will be here from Washington
University, St. Louis, Mo. The
basic theme of the weekend will
revolve around Genetics and
At the Breakfast Forum on
Sunday, Jan. 18 at 10 a.m.; Dr.
Mehler will speak on "Breeding
Better People The Jewish
\ iew." For reservations contact
Elaine Stem at 393-7969.
Admission lee is 12 per person.
The Men's Club of Beth
Shalom will hold a Game Nite on
Tuesday, Jan. 20, at 8 p.m., in
the Social Hall. A variety of card
games will be on the agenda:
Rummy, Bridge, Poker, etc., with
prizes to team and single win-
ners. Refreshments will be served
during the evening, and
congregation members and
friends are invited to attend.
Miriam Weisbord will conduct
her Yiddish class on Jan. 19 for
those who have enrolled for
attendance. Beginners group will
meet at 11 a.m. and Intermediate
group at 12 noon.
Jlipinjiiiii^^ ......-----
Hazzan Meirovich will hold his
adult education class at 7:30 p.m.
on Jan. 21. in the Social Hall.
"Books that have shaped Jewish
Life" is this year's theme, and
the topic for this week's
discussion is the Midrash-Jewish
Folklore. All who are interested
are welcome to attend.
Edwin R. Frankel, principal,
congratulates Charles
Sekeres, a second grader, on
receiving his siddur and
menorah contest prize.
,u ii mil -1.:11 -. but the social
; iij >.i ihv Mcleiits The school
iii,.nl< ,.i, close relationships
Im-iwimi ;<.m1i'is ami children.
lie cuiieni i. >u her child ratio is
ix id mil' With classes that are
. hi,:- i i" .. maximum ol fifteen
,,| ,;-. children are insured the
i ,|. i ,.! and help that llicv
might need lo reach their opti-
mum |m>1< nlials.
Foi fun her information and
applications parents are encour-
aged Ui write l> the school, at the
addn - Parents are invited to make ap-
pointments with the administra
i ion to visit the school while it is
in operation.
Hondo'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 "Menorah Gardens".
For Information and Prices
Call John Frommell 531-0475
I kUmfiak by Omrhom Mostmr Crmftunti
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pinellas County
Febuary 15,1981
Religious Directory I
.00 Pasadena Ave. S. Rabbi David Su.skind Sabbath
Services: Friday evening al 8 347-6136.
1844 54th St. 5. Rabbi Sidney Lubin Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. 321 -3380.
301 59th St. N Rabbi Jacob Luski Cantor Josef A. Schroeder
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyon.
8400 125th St N. Semmole Rabbi Michael I. Charney
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 393-
1325 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzan
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9a.m. 531-1418.
1685 S Belcher Rd. Rabbi Arthur Baseman Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday morning, 10:30 a.m. 531 -5829
P.O. Box 1096, Dunedin Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services:
Friday, 8 p.m. 734-9428_______________________________^^

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
in 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.
Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813) 397 9611

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The Pinellas County Jewish Day School
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Applications now being accepted for
1981-62 school year
located at
CnfTimw Baai lsraej
301 59th Strwi North
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to be held at Golda Meir Bldg. 302 S. Jupiter Ave.. Clearwater
Classes start Jasoary 12. 1981
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