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 30, 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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Related Item:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
Off Pi in I las County
2 Number 3
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, January 30, 1981
Price 10 Cents
Vharlvs Ehrlich
Bruce Hokor
Ehrlich, Bokor Named
[Chairmen of Professional
Services Division
The Professional Services
Ivision of the Jewish Federation
Pinellas County 1981 Com-
bed Jewish Appeal Campagin
I be chaired by Charles Ehrlich
Id Bruce Bokor, announced
lul Schechter, general cam-
lign chairman. The Professional
vices Division encompasses
Attorneys, accountants, stock-
Wcers. and insurance com-
lEhrlich. an attorney in St.
kerstmrg. has long been in-
lived in Jewish community
lairs lie serves a a member of
Board of Federation, and the
bdgei and Allocation Commit
Ehrlich is President-Elect of
the Jewish Community Center
and will succeed Gerald Colen at
the 1981 Annual Meeting.
Bokor lives in Clearwater, and
is a Legal and Tax attorney in
Tampa. He is chairman of the
newly formed Pinellas Endow-
ment Committee, and a member
of the Campaign Cabinet.
Bokor spoke of the growing
needs in our community, and
stressed the importance of in-
volving aH those who are in-
cluded in the Professional Service
Division in the Federation
Ehrlich added, "What counts in
Jewish life is not how much we
profess to believe, but what we do
about those beliefs."
981 )( 1,000,000 Goal
39 h
Dollars Raised

ampaign Goal
Within Reach
The 1981 Combined Jewish
Vppeal Campaign is surging
Mjead," reported our energetic
|981 general campaign chairman,
aul Schechter. "With the many
Agencies that are supported by
Jhe funds that we raise re-
questing huge increases in their
^locations for 1981," Saul
P^ted. "the one million dollar
oal in reality a life issue. We
nave no choice. Last year our
'"tal raised was $680,000. Just to
^ustain last year's services will
iwre $800,000. In 1981 if we
w to meet the growing needs of
Continued on Pag* 4-
Mills, Klein Named Co-chairmen
Of Real Estate Division
Elli Mills and Mark Klein have
been named co-chairman of the
Real Estate Division for the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal
Campaign of the Pinellas County
Jewish Federation, according to
Saul Schechter, campagin chair-
man. Mills, a developer, has been
active in the Federation for
several years. He is a member of
the Board of Federation and
serves as its treasurer. He is a
member of the Budget and Allo-
cation Committee and the Cam-
paign Cabinet.
Klein, a realtor, is a member of
the Campaign Cabinet.
The Real Estate Division
includes all realtors, builders,
commercial real estate owners,
and building suppliers.
"The support of all those
people who, because of their
profession, are in the Real Estate
Division, is esstenial to keep our
Elli Mills
Jewish community strong, said
Mills. "Federation agencies
brought to the Budget and Allo-
cation Meeting new budgets
almost double that of 1980. This
Begin Calls for New
Knesset Elections
Saul Schechter
From JTA Services
JERUSALEM: Stunned by
the resignation of his Finance
Minister Yigael Hurvitz and the
loss of his party's majority in the
Knesset, Israel's parliament,
Prime Minister Menachem Begin
called for the election of a new
parliament on July 7.
The opposition Labor Party
demanded a May 12 election.
The Knesset was expected to
vote on the issue after a
resolution to dissolve the Knesset
is introduced and debated.
Begin's Cabinet had decided on
the July 7 date as "the most con-
venient" for the election at which
the Labor Party is expected to
score a heavy victory. Labor
Party deputy Israel Peleg said:
"We believe a long campaign is
However, Eli Zilber, a
spokeman for the committee of
Cabinet ministers who favor the
July 7 date, said: "We are trying
to finish the government's
work." It is believed that this
work includes the building of two
more settlements in the West
Bank territory.
Coalition Majority
Whittled Down
Begin's coalition has survived
more than 20 no-confidence votes
in the Knesset since its victory
over the Labor Party in May,
1977. But its Knesset majority
has been steadily whittled down
by defections of individual
ministers and entire factions. In
November, it defeated a no-
confidence motion on the issue of
inflation by a mere three votes.
its slimmest margin to date and
the consensus in political circles
is that it could not withstand
another challenge on economic
Hurwitz's departure was pre-
cipitated by such an issue a
pay raise for teachers which he
opposed as inflationary but
which was supported by a
Cabinet majority yesterday. It
was the second time Hurwitz quit
Mark Klein
is the result of increased costs
and the growing needs in the
county." Klein added that "We
must also meet new immigrant
needs in Israel and sustain
Jewish life around the world."
Saul Schechter reported that if
there is a shortfall in the cam-
paign goal in 1981, Federation
might be forced to cut, back on
budgets to agencies, therefore
cutting basic life giving services
already being provided.
Begin's Cabinet. He resigned as
Minister of Commerce and
Continued on Page 6
Bess Myerson to Speak
At Burdines Gala
The Miracle Is You'
Bess Myerson, noted television
personality and consumer affairs
advocate will be the guest
speaker at the Burdines Gala to
be held Feb. 15 in support of the
1981 Women's Division Com-
bined Jewish Appeal Campaign,
according to Enid Newmark,
chairperson of the event.
Born in the Bronx, New York,
Miss Myerson attended the High
School of Music and Art, and
graduated from Hunter College
and Columbia University. She
was elected Miss America in
1945, and continued on to a
successful career in radio and
television. In 1969, Miss
Myerson was appointed Com-
missioner of Consumer Affairs
for New York City, the beginning
of a fruitful involvement as a
consumer activist. She is
currently a consumer columnist
for the New York Daily News,
consumer affairs advisor to
Citibank, and a consumer con-
sultant to the Bristol Myers Co.
Miss Myerson is a member of the
Presidents Commission on
Mental Health, the Presidents
Commission of World Hunger,
and the National Alliance to Save
Miss Myerson's commitment
to the survval of the Jewish
people is respected and admired
by leaders in all areas of Jewish
life. She has served as Chair-
person of the Womens Division of
the State of Israel Bonds and is
presently the National Com-
missioner of the Anti-Defamation
Bess Myerson
Among the many awards Miss
Myerson has received are the
Woman of Achievement from the
National Conference of
Christians and Jews, the B'nai
B'rith Woman of Valor, the
American Jewish Congress
Service and Citizenship Award,
Woman of Achievement from the
Anti-Defamation League, and the
Woman of the Year from State of
Israel Bonds.
The Burdines Gala, called
"The Miracle is You," will be a
highlight of the 1981 Women's
Division Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign. A light supper
followed by a fashion entertain-
ment presented by Burdines is
planned. All contributors of $100
or more to the 1981 Womens
Division Campaign are eligible to
attend. For more information,
call Frieda Sohon at 446-1033.

The Jewish Fbridm* ofPmeUas County
Friday. January %

Raising Money Is the Means m
Saving Lives, Building a Nation *
Budget Cuts Make Moshav Eidan
A Settlement 'Without Settlers'
Israel From
; Jericho, the
_' to the
Arava. Israel's i
The ratted, one lan road that
the Dead Sea Works
i a

of rock
trades.* panned whxe
point ii toe iy to Moahav Eidan
The scene a ghostly A ckaan-
fcnee topped wxa barbed
with a fcving
aad tw bedrooms
mto 72 square
A kindergarten, soaei
baL. and store stand next to a
ptaxmec medicai and dental
chxuc Nearby is the sate lor a
ranrr. mmg pool
There are no peopie. Onry the
sine aad footsteps disturb the
suence Moshav Eadas ts a
settlement without settlers
Thirty young famfhrs from the
United States and Canada were
to establish a cocn-
. bere m Jane of 1979. Bat
deep cats in the Jewish Agency's
rural settlement program
funded by Keren Hayeaod
campaigns the world over, and by
United Jewish Appeal-
Federation campaigns in the
United State* ha\e delayed
occo nancy
In addition, the prolonged wait
m temporary bousing caused a
crisis in commitment among
"HKiBDerfot the* group" Onfy ban "
of the families origins...
recruited for Moahav Eidan
remain in the Arava The others
have moved into Israel s crties or
left the country
The sattiers of Moahav Eidan
-not id* while they wait to es-
themseh-es in their new
Whie Irving at Mercaz
Sapnr. the regional center for the
..Arava. the families receive m-
aansive agricultural trahusg from
. government experts and veterans
Tithe moshav experience, and
study Hebrew in cnUspan
'- At the same tana, an ab-
sorption committee is actively
seeking new families and
screening applicants to replace
the drop-outs" from Moshav
Eidan. and a planning nranmfit^
struggles over priorities and the
details of implementing future
goals An agricultural study
group is translating technical
materials from Hebrew to
English and holds weekly
sessions on the practical lessons
learned in the fields
The long journey of the gam
i settlement group) began in
Toronto in the Spring of 1978
With the help of thuchim (aliyah
emissaries in American and
Canadian cities) and under the
guidance of a representative of
the Moahav Movement, the
families gathered to form a
agricultural settlement.
Onry married. Jewish
from an English-
country wars
B held to
Members of the Moshai Eidan garxn I settlement group) tend
young uatermeion plants sprouting in the desert of the Araia-
Budget cuts have delayed permanent occupancy of Moshai
Eidan for almost a year. (Photo by David IUtonsi
aggravated by what has proved compushmg. well, it's pretty
to be the high price of peace with
Egypt. Massive dislocations m
the defense and civilian sectors
mandated by the Israel-Egypt
peace treaty squeeatd spending
for settlements such as Moshav
Eidan even tighter as funds were
diverted to <" tm ling set-
tlements in the Sinai.
fershlashnig new settlements in
the Negev and Galaee. and
"Meeting* ether government and
private sector expenses
necessitated by peace
-As weeks of delay lengthened
into months. one half of the gann
abandoned the project. .As Muni.
one of the founders of the group
S3 Toronto, puts it:
There was a lack of common
ideology and purpose which
would have helped us through the
long summer of waiting and
working .And most of us had no
earthly idea of the physical
reality of farming."
Her husband Bruce adds:
There has been a process of self-
selection, which is probably
inevitable in a project like this.
The families who have stayed
really want to be here."
Thirty adults and their 15
children who remain have been
toughened by their experience,
but remain optimistic and en-
thusiastic Driving to the fields in
the gray dawn. Bev looks out
over the desolate landscape and
Look at this all this sand
It's hard to believe that anything
growing here at all. I can't help
it. Whenever I look at this and
think about what we are ac-
Bruce joaos a group kneeling in
the damp sand to cut small
windows in the plastic 'mini-
greenhouses which protect the
spring crop of watermelon plants
from the cold nights
We may not be in our per-
manent homes yet." he says.
touching the green sprouts with a
gnn. But the land is ours."
"I came here to build some-
thing out of nothing. adds
Bonnie another Moshav Eidan
settler I cant do that in
Winnipeg or Tel Aviv or
Jerusalem I can onh do that
At 8 am a group of women
arrives to begin harvesting the
rows or nch purple eggplant.
Arna. a former Brooklynite.
pauses to doff her sweatshirt as
the sun breaks through gathering
clouds. She rubs perspiration
from her forehead, leaving a
streak of sandy soil behind, and it
is easy to believe she gives voice
to the dreams of all of her fellow
moshav pioneers when she says:
This is the most fulfilling
and craziest thing I've ever
done. You've got to be a little
crazy to come here, with the heat,
the isolation, the M-bour days in
the fields. But in 10 or 15 years
I'll point to the grass, the trees,
our fields and say to our children.
None of this was here when you
were born!"
Like the song says." she
adds. We came to Irael to build,
and be built."
Board of Rabbis Elects Officers
At the December meeting of
the PineUas County Board of
Rabbis, the Nominating Com-
mittee submitted the rjasiut
slate of officers for a second term.
They are: Rabbi Jacob Luski,
President; Rabbi Michael
Charney. Vice President and
Rabbi Jan Braaky. Secretary
The slate i
unanimously for
for the year 5741.
aacond term
New Telephone Numbers for FGCS Tickets
The famlkia mads the _
trip to Israel only to ran head
long into a first of many financial
as*necks caused by a runaway
nal economy and redactions
funds available for the
from the Jewish
The Beyfront Center box office
is now handling all trrhrti for
Florida Gulf Coast Symphony
concerts in St. Petersburg. The
telephone number for the box
office is 893-7211. and con
certgoers may call seven days
week and evenings for ticket
alfflewlr** wars further
Concertgoers who attend
Dunedin paifoimanrea should
the FGCS office in
Tampa an oar PineUas toll-free
one. That telephone number is
896-2486. The Tampa office ia
open Monday through Friday
from 9 to 5 It is not open after 5
or on weekends.
The telephone number to call
for tickets in Tampa is 877-7380.
For Dunedin concerts: 896-2406'
for St. Petersburg concerts 893-
7211; for Tampa
Sancy Brizell led workshop on "Leadership Training. "
Women's Co mm unit
Education Day
Almost 100 women attended
the Womens Community
Education Day held recently at
Beth Chai Synagogue. Seminole.
Womens Community Education
Day. co-sponsored by the Jewish
Federation of Pinellas Country
and the Womens Council of Pres-
rients. gave the women of
Pinellas County the opportunity
to share with each other s day of
intellectual stimulation and
Seminars were conducted
topics such as leadersb
training, cults, nutrition.
communication skills yu
lunch. Nancy Brizell the keys
speaker, tailed about The L
and Responsibility of tL
American Jewish Womial
Chairwomen of the event
Marilyn Katz and Sue Diner.
Zena Sulkes conducts workshop on communication skillsint
Jewish family-
Seminar on cults conducted by Mrs. Coppalini. temporarjl
chairwoman. Citizens for Freedom Foundation.
Project Renewal Volunteer
Opportunities in Israel
In 1978. the partnershiip of
free world Jewry and the peopie
of Israel embarked on Project
Renewal, a five year undertaking
designed to complete the un-
finished work of absorption and
to raise significantly the stan-
dard of living of ten percent of
Israel's population.
A new process was developed
to accomplish the task.
Neighborhoods organized
steering committees to help plan
and implement local rehabil-
itation projects. American
Jewish communities, in m^*i*y^
to raising funds, established
formal links with specific Israeli
neighborhoods and became active
participants ia the partnership
for change.
Today, dose to 160 American
Jewish Communities have eatab-
kahed links with 60 Israeli neigh
borboods An additional number
are linked with other Diaspora
communities through If as. an
Hayeaod Almost all of the
neighborhoods designated for
immediate rehabilitation have
established steering ~~~-Tt
and are in various stages of
developing plans
American Jews, sharing their
talents, skills, and time, hare
individual contact has added
new dimension to Jewish life here j
in America as well.
Now the American Zwmsi
Youth Foundation and tl*
University Programs Depart-
ment of the United Jew*
Appeal are offering their servwj
to local Jewish federations wisfr
ing to send students and proW-
sionals as volunteers to wf
needs voiced by their hnW
neighborhoods in Israel.
If you are int*re8tD*'J! j
volunteering in your Pn>J*
Renewal naighborbood. fillIJ |
the attached form and maflj^
Long Term Programs. Ananea
Satat Youth Foundation,
Park Avenue. New York. "
10019. (212) 761-6070.
Gulf Coast
Jewish Family Ssryic.
youth, families and ekOT
times of crisis. We "
as your involvement. TTiaip
need include the Mf****
your invotement as vokiat* .
telephone ad~ tr**1
office equipment Vff^Tl

PineUas Profile
Sylvan Orloff
Where our thoughts are yesterday are where we are today.
Where our thoughts are today is where we shall be tomorrow.
Much of the success of the Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County is the result of the groundwork and foundation laid by
Sylvan Orloff, the first president of the Federation of Pinellas
County. Like a father who planted fruit trees so his children may
UiKfit of the fruit. Sylvan Orloff sowed seeds that are now and
will forever bloom for the benefit of all those who come after
Sylvan was taught to care about Jewish survival back in St.
I'aul. Minn., where he grew up. His father Sam, an immigrant
I rum Russia, und his mother Ruth were both active in Jewish
community affairs, kept a Kosher home, and gave their children
a thorough Jewish education. Sylvan still strongly recongnizes
the value of a Jewish education as a means of perpetuating and
strengthening our people.
When Sylvan graduated from the University of Minnesota,
Ins work look him to Des Moines. Iowa where he met his wife
.Kan. whose Jewish upbringing and education was similar to
his. After their marriage, the Orloffs became a vital part of the
Des Moines Jewish community. Sylvan was a member of the
Idi.inl of Trustees of his synagogue and the Jewish Welfare
Hoard. True to his belief in the value of a Jewish education,
Sylvan served as President of the Bureau of Jewish Education
while in Des Moines.
The Orloffs moved to Pinellas County eight years ago, when
S> Ivan's business. Mitchellace, expanded here. Since their
arrival. Sylvan and Jean have become respected and admired
invmlwra of the community, and have continued working for the
survival of the Jewish people. The Orloffs are members of Con-
greguliun Beth Shalom in Clearwater. Sylvan is Past President
uf the synagogue and Past President of the Jewish Welfare
Fund. I Ie was a driving force behind the formation of the Jewish
l-'iderution of Pinellas County and served as its First President
from 197-1-7G. As such, he is a lifetime member of the Federation
Hoard of Trustees. Sylvan has also served as the chairman of the
llig Gifts Division of the Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign.
The Orloffs have five children: Ldni, Esther, Louis, Bruce,
and Ruth, all of whom have been to Israel and continue -in th
l radilion of their parents. The Orloffs" devotion to the survival
ol Israel has taken on a personal dimension since their daughter
l.oiii attended school in Israel, married an Israeli, and made
Israel her home.
The Orloffs have five grandchildren; Nadav and Noam, who
e in Israel, und Jessica, Michelle and Marc. As of this
iling. the Orloffs are in Israel visiting their children and
w ail ing the birth of their sixth grandchild. We wish them much
ii.ii has."
Midrasha Winter Semester
The Kducution Committee of
ihc I'invilaa County Jewish
I iticrnlion in conjunction with
lhe I'inellus County Board of
Itubhis und the St. Petersburg
Junior College announce the
o|H'ning of the Winter Schedule.
Courses will Iwgin the week of
I eh. 1981 with two courses
"lleretl up county and two
inurses down county-
Down County: I. The Jewish
I'layer Hook: Feeling Com-
fortable at a Worship Service,"
Instructor-Rabbi Morris B.
l hapmun. Begins Tuesday Feb.
17 at the St. Petersburg Junior
College 7-9 p.m. Call 381-681 to
register or come to first class. 2.
Critical Issures in the Jewish
American Community,"
Instructor-Mr. Lou Rosen.
Begins Thursday. Feb. 5 at the
St. Petersburg Junior College 7-9
p.m. Course No. LA217.
Up County: 1. "Survey and
Appreciation of Jewish Musk."
Instructor-Chazzan Moshe
Meirovitch. Begins Tuesday,
Feb. 3 at Congregatio.i Beth
Shalom 7:30-9:30 p.m. 2. "Proud
and Jewish." Instructor- Ms.
Zeno Sulkes. Begins Tuesday,
Feb. 3 ul Temple B'nai Israel. 7-9
All courses will be held for 8
weeks. The fee for each course is
For more information about
the Midrasha and its Certificate
Program, contact Rabbi Michael
Charney at 393-5525.
Pacesetter Luncheon Great Success I
The home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ehrlich provided a
beautiful setting for the annual
Pacesetter Luncheon held
recently by the Women's
Division of the 1981 Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
Jacqueline Jacobs and Maureen
Rosewater, chairwomen of the
luncheon, reported that over 20
women attended the luncheon
which required a minimum com-
mitment of SI ,000 to the 1981
Delia Rosenberg, past chair-
woman of South Broward County
was the guest speaker. Her
presentation related current
issues and events in Florida and
around the world which affect
Jewish life and the quality of that
life. "Campaign results once
Left to right: Delia Rosenberg, guest speaker; Jacqueline
Jacobs, Maureen Rosewater, chairwomen of luncheon; Jackie
Ehrlich, hostess.
again illustrated that the women community" said Jackie Jacobs
of Pinellas County care enough when she reported a 35 percent
about the future of our Jewish increase over 1980 pledges.
62nd Anniversary of Women's League
The Sisterhood of
Congregation Beth Shalom in
Clearwater will join 800 Sister-
hoods affiliated with the
Women's League for Conserva-
tive Judaism to celebrate the
organization's 62nd anniversary
on the Sabbath of January 30th,
Karin Boras te in. Sisterhood
president announced.
Temple Ahacat
Saturday night January 3 was
a delightful evening for the
Pacesetters. There was a short
business meeting followed by a
very interesting and informative
talk by Richard Kress on in-
vestments for Senior Citizens and
retirees. Socializing, games of all
types and just good fellowship
followed the refreshments.
The next meeting and social of
the Pacesetters will be the 3rd
Annual Sweetheart and Square
Dance on Saturday, Feb. 7, at the
Temple, 2000 Main St., Dunedin.
The well known Jack Evans
will be the caller for dancing.
Refreshments and set-ups will be
served. B.Y.O.B. Admission is
$1.50 per person.
Everyone is welcome to
become a Pacesetter. The first
Saturday of every month is Pace-
setter night at Temple Ahavat
Letter to the Editor
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
1 want to express my thanks to
Maureen Rosewater, Womens
Division, and Federation for my
stroke of good luck as the reci-
pient of Prize No. 2 at the
Federation Mini-Mission Day in
The Womens Community
Education Day today, was great.
I really enjoyed it, and I learned
some frightening truths at the
workshop on Cults. The work-
shop on leadership training was,
in my estimation, well conducted,
and very helpful to newer initi-
ates as well as workers of long
standing. Thanks again.

Mark Your Calendar Now.

Blue and White Ball
Saturday, March 21

Bayfront Concourse Hotel
Called Women's League
Shabbat (Sabbath), the observ-
ance marks the founding of the
largest synagogue women's
organization in the world, with
over 200,000 members, by
Mathilde Roth Schechter in
January, 1918.
In honor of the occasion, the
Executive Board of Sisterhood
will participate in Sabbath
services at Beth Shalom on
Friday night, January 30, at 8
"Action-oriented from the
beginning. Women's League has
a 62-year record of outstanding
achievements," Mrs. Goldie
Kweller, National President, said
in an anniversary statement. "In
an age of feminism and women's
liberation, we can be proud that
for more than six decades we
have been an independent
women's organization that
operates within a framework of
traditional Jewish values."
The purposes of Sisterhood, as
stated when Women's League
was founded are as follows: 'To
serve the cause of Judaism by
strengthening the bonds of unity
among Jewish women and by
learning to appreciate everything
fine in Jewish life and literature,
to instill the beauty of our an-
cient observances in the hearts of
children ... to cherish the
ceremonies of Sabbath and the
holidays ... to teach their
significance intelligently."
Karin Bornstein, Sisterhood
president of Beth Shalom, said
we in our Sisterhood have had the
opportunity to incorporate values
of Jewish tradition with
programs for education, service,
social action, Israel and world
Jewry. She issued an invitation
to the entire congregation and
guests to join Sisterhood
members in worship on Women's
League Shabbat.
"Ein shalom, ein yeshua" Without Peace, No Salvation
is a Jewish pacifist's translation of our tradtional wisdom
demanding that we "Seek peace, and pursue it. {Psalm
34:15) Judaism is more than the pursuit of Peace (or "amity"
in the new JPS rendering), but most Jews need reminding that
Judaism without a "gut" pacifism based on the inspiration of
our Hebrew prophetic heritage risks being sterile and vapid.
Shalom in its depth implications is a primary element of true
Jewishness in any of its legitimate expressions.
To too many of us. Peace is only something vitally needed in
Eretz Israel. Where will our kinsmen there be, unless Sadat and
Begin are ultimately successful? Or unless their successors, as
they must, will make Peace something genuine in the Middle
Those of us whose pacifism however doctrinaire derives
from Jewish ideals and experience, have not only our Jewish
brothers and sisters to win over from their current stance of "We
Jews, too, are fighters." There are also our fellow Americans
(and of how many other nationalities?) who are firmly convinced
that we must "keep our powder dry" (and never think of
converting what is wasted on. armaments so prodigally into
funds for a more just and equitable society).
An then, out there, is our larger fraternity of mankind with
scarcely a thought to giving up violence, bloodshed, cruelty (or
even "sovereignty") on the road to even their most understand-
able economic, social and political aspirations!
Jewish pacifism is essentially-a personal option or, to us who
espouse it, a spiritual compulsion and imperative. But it is, in
its aims, no less than the world's salvation, as well as the fulfill-
ment of Judaism's noblest dream.- It may if we advocates get
busy enough be the road to rejuvenating our rehgion.
We and our successors may have a long row to hoe, but who
can say that our work is not cut out for us?
Stanley R. Brav
St. Petersburg Beech
Rabbi Emeritus, Tempi* Sbolom
i > .
-** .fck/V'iW/ ,S W*".Vil
Mb uf -v
*A-l 7
1%-i*. -.

" wp'
The Jewish Ftoriaman of Pinellas County
Oewish Floridian
It Won't Happen Here!
dttorta) Office. MS Jupiter A v.. sots*, t
Wafss m nmmjuothtm, ushje. sat
Kditor and PubUakar
13579 UBox 12973. Miami. Fla 93191
crff g ry^|,,,,.t i........HiJwMirwiilliKHMl
Friday. January 30. 1961 25 SHE VAT 5741
Volume 2 Number 3
An Inauguration Prayer
We extend our congratulations to President
Ronald Reagan and Vice President George Bush on
their inauguration As our new chiefs of state,
we wish them every success.'
The times ahead are fraught with peril. The
return of the 52 American hostages Tuesday should
not hul us into believing otherwise. Both at home
and abroad, the American way of life is being chal-
lenged as never before.
It will take all of their running to meet these
challenges. Particularly President Reagan must bear
the burden of many agonizing decisions in the years
We join all American citizens of every per-
suasion in praying for the kind of effective leadership
that will spruce up our international image,
strengthen our determination as a people, and
commit us to guarding the nation's precious
Let's Hear it in Yiddish
At a time when there are unrelenting prognos-
tications foretelling the doom of the Yiddish
language and Yiddish culture, there are two Yiddish
stage productions being presented in South Florida.
Obviously, the producers are banking on the fact
that all those prophets of gloom simply are wrong.
One of the things we observe about these pre-
dictions is that concerned Jews, particularly those
with facility for the Yiddish language, all too readily
Well, here is an opportunity to strike a blow in
the cause not of doom but of survival and renewed
vigor. Going to Yiddish theatre in South Florida is
one way of making certain that the productions will
be a success and of holding out promise for more
such productions in the future.
More important, it is a way of contributing to
the survival of the Yiddish language and Yiddish
culture, and even to their renewed vigor.
It is also a way of having some darned good fun
as we exercise the old mama losken.
Campaign Goal Within Reach
the community. If we are to build
and expand the present services
being provided for our youth, our
elederfy and our support of the
Jews on the move, the new wave
of Jews fleeing persecution, we'
have no choice but to make that
extra effort. We must achieve our
one million do Bar goal in 1961.
"Team "81 is just the moat
wonderful group of dedicated
people I have ever bad the
privilege of working with. Every
division chairman has accepted
the one million dollar 90a! as a
personal commitment to Jewish
"Contributions are averaging
50 to 100 percent increases oa the
first batch of cards being turned
into the campaign bead
said: Gerry Rubin.
campaign director.
Concerned Jews have been
doubling and tripling their 1960
Sickening Vandalism
newcomers to
Pinellas County, knowing of the
importance of this one central
campaign, are raising the average
gift dramatically.
Schechter asked that from the
top to the bottom level of giving,
that if the 10,000 contributor
and the 910 contributor all in-
crease their fair share in relation
of the 1961 goal, "we will have
the most successful ^p* 'fl- in
Pinellas County's history."
The 1961 campaign is expected
to reari* a record number of
people in Pinellas County
through person to person
solicitations, phone eafls and
volunteer gifts.
Vandals struck again in North
Broward County. This time dese-
crating several crypts in the
mausoleum at the Sharon
Gardens Memorial Park. 21100
W. Griffm Rd where Rabbi
Milton Schbnsky is the ad-
At least six bodies had been re-
moved and were lying on the
ground of the 15-foot-high. 40-
foot-wide marble structure, ac-
cording to Broward County
sheriffs investigators. A county
medical eiaminer said the bodies.
otherwise, hsd not been
Sheriff's deputies said a some-
what similar incident at the
cemetery was reported Jan. 4
when a crypt was entered and a
coffin opened.
Recent advertisement in the '
St. Petersburg Times: "Jewish
minister to speak. Rev. Raymond
Cohen of Beth Yeahua. Port
Lauderdale, will teach Jewish
evangelism daily at 10 s,m.
Monday through Friday at the
Fret Baptist Church 480 Fourth
Ave.. Largo, and wfll lead the
congregation in a prophetic
experience at 7:30 p.m nightly
Jan.5-10. Cohen will also share
his experience of discovering
. Jesus."
'Jews for Jesus"?
"Jews for Jesus" is the popular
name for "Hineni Ministries,
Inc.," an organization supported
ind run by evangelical Christians
or the purpose of attempting to
onvert Jewish people to a belief
n the tenets of fundamentalist
Are the "Jews for
Jesus" Really Jews?
As s professional proselytizing
M-ganization. "Jews for Jesus" is
staffed by trained missionaries.
Many of these people are former
Jews who were themselves
onverted by missionaries, or
eople of Jewish ancestry whose
rents or grandparents may
nave converted. Others are
Gentiles who wear "Jews for
Jesus" t-shirts and give out
Jews for Jesus" literature
because converting Jews is their
jrofesion and / or their personal
-eligous crusade.
What Do "Jews for
Jesns" Believe?
What the "Jews for Jesus"
organization claims to believe is
that Jesus is the Jewish Messiah
and that it is possible for a Jew to
become a Christian without
giving up his or her Jewishness.
What Is Wong With That?
When the "Jews for Jesus" tell
Jews that they can become
Christians without giving up
their Jewishness, they do not
mean that they can fully believe
in the tenets of Judaism and
Christianity simultaneously,
since this is plainly impossible.
What they mean is that Jewish
converts to Christianity can still
bserve some of the forms of
lewish life if they wish
igbting candles on the eve of
the Sabbath, visiting Israel,
wearing a skull cap, celebrating a
Passover Seder, etc. But in the
hands of the "Jews for Jesus."
each of these most sacred Jewish
acts end symbols is perverted
and distorted. Each is given a
new Christobgical meaning
which negates, distorts, or
ignores its actual origins and real
significance. Thousands of years
of unbroken Jewish tradition are
casually cast aside by these mis-
sionaries who tell prospective
converts that theirs are the real
meanings of the Jewish customs
and ceremonies, meanings that
have been hidden from the
Jewish people by their rabbis and
Haw DM "Jews for Jesas"
Get Started?
"Jews for Jesus" is the brain
child of Martin Rosen, who
founded the organization in 197a.
Rosen, who is in his late 40a.
converted to Christianity in 1993
Shortly thereafter he enrolled in
the Northeast era Bible Institute,
a fundamentalist Christian
divinity school, and received
ordination as a Christian minister
m 1966. Rosen derided to make
the conversion of other Jews to
Christianity his Ufa's work and
spent the next 17 years working
on the staff of the American
Board of Missions to the Jews, r
long-established, well-funded ano
generally ineffectual missionary
operation which also operates
under the name Bath Sar Shalom
(House of the Prince of Peace)
By the early 70s. Rosen had !
grown frustrated wxh the staid,
bureaucratic and relatively
straigh-forward evangelism of
the ABMJ. Inspired by the
example of the cults which ware
proliferating in the San Francisco
area where he waa stationed.
Rosen urged the ABMJ to adopt
the cults' more aggressive
proselytizing methods and focus
its efforts primarily on young
people, whom he saw as the
segment of the Jewish com-
munity most vulnerable to a high
intensity conversion appeal.
When the ABMJ refused, Rosen
quit, disnged his name to
"Moishe" and went into the mis-
sionary business for himself.
"Jews for Jesus" was the result.
Who Supports
"Jews for Jesus"?
Despite its rhetoric of concern
for "Jewish" identity, an official
"Jews for Jesus" document
("What Evangelical Christians
Should Know About Jews for
Jesus; A Confidential Report:
Not to be Distributed to Non-
Christians") makes the or-
ganization's true identity and af-
filiation quite clear. To quote
from the document: "We define
ourselves as evangelical fun-
damentalists and we seek the co-
operation of individuals and
Christian bodies meeting this
Accordingly "Jews for Jesus"
solicits contributions and con-
tinuously and intensively from
evangelical Christian individuals
and organizations through mail
solicitations, engagements, and
through paid appearances by the.
"Jews for Jesus" performing
groups (the Liberated Wailing
Wall, Israelight. the New
Jerusalem Players and the Lion's
Lambs). Sympathetic local
churches and church agencies
also provide more direct kinds of
support for the "Jews for J<
Are the
"Jews for J<
Threat to the
Jewish Community?
"Jews for Jesus" is very much
a "hit-and-run" organization.
The "Jews for Jesus" method is
to inundate a city with mis-
sionary workers, stand on street
corners, hand out thousands of
throwaway broadsides, raise as
much money as possible from
sympathetic Christians in Iocs!
churches and then disappear.
While such tactics may not
lend to mass conversions, they do
serve to unsettle the Jewish
Community (as they are meant
to) and to create serious strains
in local Jewish-Christian
The real problem with "Jews
for Jesus" is that, in their
deliberate distortion of the
Jewish way of life and their per
version of the most sacred
symbols and the most important
spiritual beliefs of Jsws, Rosen
and his group do more than
merely offend. They also give
direct aid and comfort to all those
in our society who seek to per-
petuate anti-Jewish stereotypes
and thereby denigrate the Jew
and his religion.
The willingness of some more
conventional Christian bodies go
give the "Jews for Jesus"
material and moral support must
therefore give pause to thought-
ful Jews and to Christians who
sincerely desire to remove the
stain of anti-Semitism from post
Holocaust Christian belief and
Do All Christians
Support the Efforts
of "Jews for Jesus"
and Other Groups
Like Them?
No. In a letter to its 600
member congregations in 1977,
the Long Island Council of
Churches accused "Jews for
Jesus" of "engaging in sub-
terfuge and dishonesty" and with
"mixing religious symbols in
ways which distort their essential
meaning." Professor Tommaso
Federici, a consultant to the
Vatican, has called for an out-
rights end to proselytism of the
Jews, as has Dr. Krister Sten-
dahl, dean of the Harvard
Divinity School, and as recently
as 1973. more than 90 local
councils of churches throughout
the country, involving Roman
Catholics. Protestant and
evangelical leaders, including Dr.
Billy Graham, forth rightly
rejected efforts to single out the
Jewish community, and
especially Jewish young people,
as special targets for evangelism.
While some fundamentalists
seem willing to rationalize or
overlook the ethical questions
raised by Rosen's particular
brand of evangelism, there are
unquestionably many other
Christians, both evangelical and
liberal, who reject the deceptive
and denigrating tactics of groups
like "Jews for Jesus." Un-
fortunately, most Christians
know about these groups only
from the self-serving and mis-
leading publicity put out by the
groups themselves.
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 Oulf Coast Jewish Family Service. 304 South Jupiter
Ave.. Oeanoaur, FL 3X15.
in Ohio My
sna tare-
to visit. I
Mrs E
My laaabsaM and I have hsaa iihi Imimftr Oar ass
lives is Michigan and has a sm age 2. wl
child Wshonrdtwo w~ka ago 2ey are
m aaovtng ha with her
we eheoM fly North and
doa't thank wo ahoaU aslx
Dear Mrs. E.:
I think your advice of not interfering unless encouraged to by
your son and daughter-in-law is good advice. It will avoid your
being cut-off from your grandchild and is your best chance to
guarantee some contact. I can understand your heartache and
might-suggest marital counseling to encourage proper tesm-
work between you and your husband during this crisis.
-~t fBatarely,
Mr Bernstein

Lfcy,Jan*iira -*--v*
The JaMtiriiiteVfk^l^tf"*- **

in Memoriam
Terrorism Turned To Kindly Acts
In the summer of 1978,
L-rorists planted a bomb in
he luggage rack of a bus
aning the number 12
through the Jeru-
suburb of Bayit
As the bus reached its
st stop on Renov
lapisga. the bomb ex-
loded, ripping the vehicle
l, killing six passen-
and galvanizing a
I'According to Jewish
things," said Rabbi Aryeh
fcrmell. <>l Bayit Vegan, "if a
agedy occurs, you should take
a sign that you must act.
rvivors of a tragedy mustn't
1st sit quietly and continue with
Lir lives as if nothing hap-
|*i0 A neighborhood meeting
las culled and an informal
fganixalion was formed to
nimole friendship, community
birii. mutual consideration and
fll-help among the quarter's
aidants. Its name was to be
ed Yad l.ashisha (Kindness
| Memory of the Six).
'Everyone in the neighbor-
I k;'~~ I 'B-V1" rf'!^f**'-."!* I ^'5t^'"!^K^:''-^
GITTLE CARMELL: God was trying to get across to us
hood was affected by the
tragedy." said Rabbanit Gittle
Carmell. a director of the organi-
sation, now known as Chayil. "It
made us stop and think about the
Bonn Pushes for Sale
Of Tanks to Saudis
(JTA) __ The same view was expressed
ovemment officials are ^LSJ^^S^SS
ved to be paving the ceUor Heimut Schmidt Schmidt
for the sale of 300 high reportedly negotiated a deal last
isticated Leopard-2 year to provide the Saudis with
ks to Saudi Arabia and the most advanced West German
i.j .tanks Under .current
ve launched a campaign J^g^ Uno west German-
prepare public opinion made weapons can be exported
a possible deviation directly to non-NATO countries
located in so-called "areas of
tension." But that self-imposed
ban can be lifted by removing the
country seeking the weapons
from the category of a tension
to have taken into account a
.been quoted as saying P-'fcjJT^^
at Saudi Arabia is not to g..^^ go ^^
considered a region of
message God was trying to get
across to us. And our collective
answer was that we were not
doing as much as a community as
we had the potential to do. Sud-
denly, everyone seemed to be
voicing the need to do
l)o it they did. Within a short
time, a wide range of voluntary
services was established under
the guidance of Chayil's general
co-ordinator, British-born
Barbara Co wen.
)m the traditional limita-
on arms shipments to
mi-members of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organiza-
>n (NATO). In this con-
iction, Foreign Minister
fans-Dietrich Genscher
THERE WAS a lot oichesed
.gping.on in the community before v can meait
.the bus incident," she said.
"There were people who for years-
were helping to set up brides
financially, visiting the sick,
helping mothers with new-born
There were people visiting the
soldiers in hospitals every Friday
to make sure they had all they
might need for a pleasant
"What we now realized was
that if all the chesed in our com-
munity could be organized into a
central network, with those who
had the skills and experience
helping others be of service, the
results could be so much more
Chayil has a service which
involves sending volunteers into
the homes of those who, because
of age, illness or childbirth, are
unable to cope, as well as a
meals on wheels" service. It
operates a car pool for emergency
trips to hospitals and health
clinics, and it has a committee of
volunteers who visit hospitals,
the housebound and the elderly.
LOCAL RABBIS provide a
confidential family advice service
through Chayil, and a free-loan
society provides funds and, in
cases of need, outright grants to
local residents. A bookbinding
circle provides employment and a
chance for the elderly to make a
"We have a man who lives
alone and who is unable to get
out of bed by himself," said a
director of Chayil. "Students
from Boys' Town come twice a
day to help him get up and
around. Yeshiva students do
repairs and build sukkot for
many of the elderly in Bayit
"Sometimes the need is for
simple companionship, for an
elderly person living alone to
know that someone will be
popping in for a visit and a chat.
It is such a small thing, but for
was in another hospital with
fneumdnia.' she said- '''And:then
and one. of my six children came
down with jaundice, too. It was
three weeks before Pessah and I
was desperate.
"I still don't know who con-
tacted Chayil, but before I knew
it one woman Wa6 taking care of
my 18-monthrold baby, full-time,
while another woman' took care of
two of my Other children.

"In the mornings, married
women.came rin to do ^my^.shop-, .....
ping''cook" ihg and T^ssan* clean-
ing. In the afternoons, schoolgirls
arrived to help out.
"They kept this up for a month
even sending people to visit
my husband and mother each day
in the hospital. Without Chayil, I
don't know what I Would have
NEWCOMERS are another
voncern of the organization. A
pecial department arranges
-ihabbat hospitality and parties
o welcome new children into the
neighborhood. It also distributes
-. booklet to new immigrants to
nip smooth their path, giving
dormat ion on bus routes, bank
ml shopping hours and how to
-ope with Israel's bureaucracy.
AH those working tot Chayil,
apart from a foHrtime cleaning
woman, are vojunteera aadjthere
is no charge-for any of. its ser- .
vices. Funding for trie organiza-. ,
tion comes from local residents,'
, with grants from the Jerusalem
' Municipality and tlje Rofchechild.
Foundation,which Ub Ciayil as
a pilot project for other com-
munities. .
As it is, ChayiTs. organizers
have resisted the natural temptaf- '
Lion to reach out to people Irt rlefed
in neighboriag communities.'; oi".
"If we branch out,'.' explained-"
AI proyow /oaeMro
Luxunous accommodation*
2 traditional Seder.
3 superb Kosher meals daily
Entertainment rv?
wo wen 691/nnr
Under Stnct
Rabbinical Supervision

Blue Star's
Seven Camps
in rho Beautiful
Blue Hidcp- Mountain
jt Mcndcr-.onvillc N C
BtotayaflaMti ejeaieealaea1
g1,.-i I h_i-t Wiii>1n O 0~>
i^l ItO 0 CwMltnlnI ** HMrt
Feb. 7,3 p.m. home of
Mrs. Florence Lippman
722-11th St. N..SI. Pete
Feb 8,3 p.m. home of
Lynda and Robert Flesch
1407 Maple Forest Drive
Clearwater 531-7277
Feb. 8,3 p.m.
Tampa Jewish
Community Canter
2808 Horatio Street
Elaine Stupp, Camp Rap.
Tampa Blue Star
Elaine Stupp 258-4752
..hungry for ampany,it "abbanit Carmejl, wellUose,Lhe
rt a lot,"* s ;,n:..... ~.. JTOMh-e &wj\ *W rt
^^ JL....,. would become institutional.
NOT/ INR&BQUENTImY/.l-'J^. gajfjui r i..| 'juioet rjTjw
t,K)se vAo are helped by the ,.Tns**ad- thev have announced ...
organization become helpers. One tnat theV are eager to help any
woman, now active in Chayil. wmun,ty. washing to .^
recalled a crisis which was '''*'<< iudfos/ttshq. ,whichJa*o .
resolved by the generosity of '" response tp sou sexless,
neighborhood volunteers. ; P?ved to be a powerful
b way l saying Kaddish.
My husband was in hospital -..,-, .,:
with jaundice, and my mother ivaeJ:Scete
From $539.
Miami Beach
Puerto Rico
I Luxurious accommodations
12 traditional Seders
13 superb Kosher meals daey
I Entertainment nj7 ____
-mo on**) 5^UHTir
Under Stncl
Rabbinical Supervision
114 i'iway N Y

Cordially Invite* you to attend an
' i
To take place at:
Safely Harbor, Florida
( Pravlew: 7 P.M. Auction 8 P.M.
Prise Art ^oeWdwit Irxiwdei Works Sv:
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UNM/itA lam/mBMtHfwma/iuma/tmo/moy

' '

The Jewish Flondian ofPuullas County
Friday, January 30.
Going Home
Klutznick Says Hell Hang Hat
Scholars Offer Differing Views
On Political Evangelism in U.S.
Secretary of Commerce Philip
Klutznick. after administering
for almost 14 months one of the
Federal Government's most
diversified and complex
departments, is going home to
Chicago soon and never take a
job again
Now past 73. the oldest
member of President Carter's
Cabinet. Klutznick left
Washington when his friend, the
President. departed on
Inauguration Day to "spend a
tittle time doing nothing and
later to do some writing.
When the boss leaves. I
leave." he said. I am going
home which I never really
left, he said in an interview in
his office. I'll take a few months
thinking about my future. No one
has offered me the responsibility
of heading a major company, and
I wouldn't accept if anyone had
Not at 73 and one-half. Perhaps
U go into competition with vou
fellows and write. Ill try'an
original idea After being
president tof a junior Jewish crab
m Kansas Cityl and chairman of
a board or both since I was 14
years aid. I d like to spend a little
ume doing nothing. I won't take
a job voluntary or in-
voluntary I want to spend ume
with my grandchildren and do
what I want to do for the first
ume in my life
ACTUALLY. Kratzxuck will
do something immediately upon
retiring from the Carter Cabinet-
He wil teach for a couple of
weeks at the Wayne Morse
Institute of Law and Politics at
the University of Oregon in
Eugene, but he has not made
other commitmenaa benades aoaae
Before be was sworn n as
Secretarv of Commerce Dec. 19.
1971. he took a leave of absence
as president of the World Jewish
Congress He said that on ot
Jan 16. when the WJC
m Jerusalem. Edgar
Bronfman of New York will be
nominated pMnfataaw A: the
I'm president on leave
he's actmg president."
Kratxxuck said he m writing a
report for the WJCongress to be
delivered by someone ease, smce
at ;he ume of its meeting fee most
remain m Washington to wind up
his affairs as Commerce
Secretary I remain naimaad
with the Congress as with B'nai
B nth and other organizations,
bat I am not T"irmtTrt to dav-
nt said He then
I probably wfl
of the Jewish
Federation m
M, Kraczzuck said "it a
ume to Ume.
consider what our own com-
munity is doing. Is Israel as
forthcoming as it should be? Is
our Jewish community living in
the 1960s rather than in the
1960s? Some leaders ought to
retire and let younger people take
over. They might have better
aieas We've got a big job ahead
of us. We are facing a crisis of
greatest proportions because we
haven't caught up with ."
AMONG Kluunick's respon
sibibues is enforcement of the
U.S. laws agamst the Arab
League's boycott of .American
businesses that trade with Israel.
Under his aegis. U5. acuMty
against .American firms that held
the boycott has increased. "It's
an operating Department, he
said. "Nobody is complaining
except those who are charged."
A Department official later
told the Jewish Telegraphic
Agencv that in the year that
ended Sept. 30 (more than 9 of
the 12 months under Klutznick).
the Department handled 33 en-
forcement cases, and 12 resulted
in fines and compliance actions,
while 21 companies received
warning letters. In 76 cases,
activity ended after no violations
were established and about 126
warning letters were issued for
late reporting on possible
violations In the last quarter of
the year, under Klutznick, seven
enforcement actions were taken.
Coincidentalxy. Kkitznick is
being succeeded as Secretary by
the son of an old friend in Omaha
Malcolm Bakdridge. his suc-
cessor, is the son of Malcolm
Bakdridge Sr.. who is now 93. The
elder Baldridge was KhiUnick's
Congressman and maintained his
law office three floors above
Klutznick's in an Omaha
Two prominent scholars
gave differing views on the
political extremism of
Evangelical and other re-
ligious groups to 400
American Jewish leaders
here attending the 37th an-
nual plenary session of the
National Jewish Com-
munity Relations Advisory
Council (NJCRAC).
Dr. Franklin Littell. Professor
of Religion at Temple University
in Philadelphia, and a United
Methodist minister, presented a
mamliTw Christian view of the
Evangelicals' political activism.
Dr. William Sanford LaSor, Pro-
fessor Emeritus of Old Testa-
ment at Fuller Theological
Seminary in Pasadena. Calif.,
and a Wd'"g fundamentalist
theologian, defended the Evan-
gelicals' position on this issue.
"Whatever our differences
with the political action of thea>
called Moral Majority, andwitj,
some of us those differences an*
substantial, we should arm*
them out openly in the public
forum," Littell said. This is in*
as long as they debate honestly
and avoid violence or terroriso
which they do."
phrase in the proposed NJCRAC
position paper which called
certain political activism by
Church groups "profoundly vir>
lative" of the spirit .of the Consti-
tution. He argued that, for more
than a century, liberals have
dominated Church thinking in
America, and for most of this
century, they have dominated
the political scene as well.
"Is it any
serva lives are
that they an
wonder that con-
beginning to feel
the ones whose
rights are being
Anti-Semites Need Tough Handling
NEW YORK Teen-age
perpetrators of anti-Semitic
vandalism should be "de-
glamorized and given
stiffer penalties, according
to a task force examining
the sharp rise of this type of
crime during 1960.
Dr Mervin Tumin. a Princeton
L mversity sociologist who
chaired a two-day meeting of the
task force under sponsorship of
the Anu- Defamation League of
B nai B nth. said judges are not
sufficiently set ere in meting out
punishment in such cases He
said sentences calling for essays
an brothernoad and democracy '
*n too light and instead
suggesleed financial restitution
to the victims
ago The
a objectivity to
f the same as 30
poawain of oar people
Anti-Semitic behavior should
be degtamorized It should not
represent something for which a
kid gets media attention and
prestige among his peer group."
Dr Tumin told a news con-
DR. TUMIN. joined at the
press conference by Theodore
Freedmaa. ADL's program
director, and Patrick J Murphy,
director of operations for the New
Vork Cay Police Department,
based feus comments on the
fling i of the task force of
educators. law enforcement
officials. social scientists,
ptsjcruainsts and ADL staff from
sewn states and the District of
The task force
after ADL s 1980 audit of
Seiwatir episodes revealed a sharp
wrrease over 1ST9 More than
two-thirds of the inodents oc-
curred m the Northeast, led by
New York and New J<
In attempting to draw a profile
of those resoonsible for the
assank or
Jews, the panel concluded an the
basis of those Minted that most
were coaamaUed by teenagers
and that aL' sooo econoanac
groups were represented
the task force s call for
fVMRfca oerr ajd |
anc bbm 1*-:-i*ec
to make a costly This
In fact, be said, the rise of anti-
Semitic incidents may be just a
tip of an iceberg. stating that
these could bean expression of' a
per\asi\e and deep-rooted anu-
Semitism which has lain dormant
for the past 20 or 30 years." Dr.
Tumin observed that throughout
history. Jews have been victims
of scapegoaiing in periods ot
economic distress, social in-
stability and international
FOR A variety of reasons.
located in our institutions,
foreign policy-matters and the
nature of ihe educational system,
some of that anti-Semitism i>
beginning to surface into the
open," Dr Tumin said.
ale singled out in particular
Arab propaganda which seeks to
blame Israel and its American
Jewish supporters, adding
The United Nations has been
a major instrument for the
transmission of anti-Semitic
ideas, especially the equation of
Zionism and racism He said
French Show
They're Okay
On Jews
PARIS tJTAi French
Jewish Leader Jean Pierre-Bloch
has been appomted a Grand
Officer in the Legion of Honor,
one of the highest ranks is
France's prestigious order
President Vaiery Giacard
d'Estaaig personally pinned the
on Pierre-Bloch at a
y at the Ely see Palace.
Pierre-Bloch. 75. is the presi-
dent of the International League
Anti-Semitism and
and presadent of the
of B nai B nth
A former mamster in Gen
Charles de Gaulle s wartime
government, he played an active
role in the anu-Naxi reaatance
movement during the occupation
of France and at one time headed
a branch of the Free French
He has played a hading role in
Jewish demands for more
this creates an atmosphere where
it now seems more than ever
before fair play to go after Jews
here and when the occasion
violated?" LaSor asked
Littell elaborated upon hit
distinction between terronsu"
and "freedom fighters." Ter-
rorists assassinate unarmed
pilgrims, women and children.
and freedom fighters are
irregulars engaged in attacks on
military targets
New Knesset Elections
_ i
Industry late in 1978 in protest
against the Egyptian- Israeli
peace treaty that requires Israel
to return Sinai to Egypt. But he
was back in the government in
November. 1979 to take over the
Treasury portfolio at Begins
request in order to wage a more
effective war on inflation
At the lime, inflation was ap-
proaching an annual rate of 100
percent. Hurwitz. a conserv auve
businessman with strong
nationalist views, agreed to
become Finance Mmister only if
be was given a free hand to slash
the national budget, pare the civil
service and sacrifice social
benefits to build up industrial
Members of the Ran Faction
Hurwitz belonged to the hard-
line Laara faction, a component
of Likud which split several years
ago into the Independent Center
headed by Health Minister
Eliezer Shostsk. and Rat', headed
by Hurwitz. The Shostak group
merged into Herut while Rah
retained its separate identity as a
Likud component. In addition to
Hurwitz. Rafi members are
Zalman ShuvaL a member of the
original Rafi faction of the Labor
Party headed by the late Premier
David Ben Gurion and subse-
quently by Moshe Day an. and
Yitzhak Peretz. former Mayor of
Dimoaa who is chairman of the
Zionist General Council
Temple Beth El Presents
Annual 'Opera Highlights'
The Sisterhood and
Brotherhood of Temple Beth El
are proud to present the 4th
.Annual Opera Highlights" at
the Temple. 400 Pasadena
Avenue S. St. Petersburg, at 8
pm. on Feb. 16. Public invited to
Ttus Monday evenmg per-
formance will have as its stars.
Rosaline Posno and Roberto
Sihano and a full chorus. They
will present an evening of show
tunes and light Opera, including
popular sections of "La
Traviaia The beautiful evening
of voices and music wil. take
place in the Sanctuary, and will
be followed by an after gk in
the Social HaJL For tickets at 16
each, telephone 381-5231 The
price of the tickets include the
Mrs Araena Ginsberg
president of the Sisterhood and
Irving Finaetsteir. is president of
the Brotherhood Vera Fink*
stein. Manan Myers and Hilda
Sander a cochairmen of the
After-Gkv reception >ylvu
Danto is chairman for the
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pinedas County
And a*
February 15,1981

Friday, January 30, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 7
Golda Meir Center
Launches Programs
Safety Harbor to Hold Bazaar Feb. 7
Clearwater's newest com-
1 munity center, located at 302 So.
Jupiter Ave., will open its doors
Monday. Feb. 9, with a host of
new programs at the center's
newly renovated facilities. Ac-
cording to Pamela Tench, the
Center's director, special efforts
in planning have resulted in a
program of activities tailored to
meet the requirements of Jewish
| citizens in mid and north county.
Professionals selected for their
I expertise in their respective fields
will spearhead the programs,
offering instruction and services.
[(Special daily senior programs
lire free to the golden agers of
f Pinellas County.)
Classes at the center are of-
fered in cooperation with the
Jewish Community Center and
Continuing Education programs
of the St. Petersburg Junior Col-
lege. There has been tremen-
dous response to the pre-registra-
tion, says Mrs. Tench who en-
courages all wishing to enroll to
be present at the first sessions for
[registration. Class size will be
(united to allow for individual
Starting Immediately:
Mondays: Recorder Basic
instruction on an instrument
which has historic significance to
the Jewish people. Ages 8-11, 4 to
6 p.m. lialun Beginning
students. Ages 6-11, 5 to 6 p.m.
Hullci students. Ages 4-7, 4 to 5 p.m.
Tuesdays: Adventures in
Mu^h Learn magical secrets
of the masters. Ages 4-7, 5 to 6
p.m. Ages 8-11, 4 to 5 p.m.
Uymnasticu. Ages 4-7, 4 to 5 p.m.
U'cs.s //. 5 to tip.m.
Wednesdays: Arts & Crafts.
\ges 4-7, 4 to 5p.m., Ages8-11, 5
to ti p.m. Children's Theater.
Ages 6-13, 4 to 6 p.m. Ballet &
l'u11 intermediate 6 to 7 p.m.
Thursdays: (luitar. Ages 8-14,
4 to ti p.m. Ballet & Tap
IH'innmg Students. Ages 4-7, 4
to 5 p.m. Ages 8-11,5 to 6 p.m.
Fridays: Children's Theater. 4
tot p.m.
Mondays: Aerobics. 9 to 10
"in Ihiinercize.l to 8 p.m.
Stained Class. 8 to 10 p.m.
Tuesdays: Exercise for Preg-
nant Women. 9 to 10 a.m.
Aerobics 6 to 7 p.m. Yoga 7 to 9
Wednesdays: Aerobics. 9 to 10
am. DumcrcUe 7 to 8 p.m. Single
I'arvnting 8 to 10 p.m.
Thursdays: Exercise for Preg-
"ant Women. 9 to 10 a.m.
Aerobics 7 to 8 p.m. Calligraphy.
7 to 9 p.m.
Fridays: Mother-Toddler Play
dnjup. 9 to 10 a.m.
Mondays: Exercise. 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. Golden Friendship
(J"l> A social club sponsored
by the Jewish Community
tenter. Starting date to be
announced. 2 to 3:45 p.m.
Tuesdays: Ballroom Dancing.
J,30 to 11:30 a.m. Meet The
Experts Personal advice from
representatives of the Social
Purity Medicare Office, Veter-
ans Administration, Gulf Coast
l^'gal Clinic and the nursing staff
of the Red Cross. 2 to 3:45 p.m.
Alexander Magidovich, a long-
time refusnik whose trial began
last Thursday in Tula, was
sentenced last Saturday to two
and a half years in a labor camp,
ft was reported hare by the
Student Struggle for Soviet
Jewry. The charges against the
49 year-old electrical engineer are
still nofkhoV.
/ -
Wednesdays: Yiddish
Beginners. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m.
Macrame 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Yiddish 11 Intermediate. 10:30
to 11:30 a.m. Crafts Aid. Make
items like pillows, slippers, bed
pads and layette items needed by
patients in our local hospitals,
nursing homes and bed-ridden at
home, Instructions will be pro-
vided. 2 to 3:45 p.m.
Thursdays: Painting. 9:30 to
11:30 a.m. Public Forum -
Guest Lecturers on topics con-
cerning all of us.
Fridays: Great Decisions
Class covering current political
topics. 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Kabbalat Shabbat Welcoming
the Shabbath. 2 to 3 p.m.
Hot Kosher meals are served
daily at 11:30 a.m.; call Lee
Ventura for information. Reser-
vations are required.
Call the Jewish Community
Center for fees, information and
registration on all programs: 344-
The Clearwater Safety Harbor
Chapter of H adassah will have its
Annual Bazaar for Cancer
Research, Feb. 7, Saturday
evening 6-9 p.m. and Sunday,
Feb. 8, 9-6 p.m. at the Civic
Center, Clearwater Beach.
Our Kosher style foods will
have deli platters of stuffed
cabbage, corned beef, kugel,
potato salad, chopped liver and
hot dogs; breakfast bagels and
cream cheese will be served. Tea,
coffee and soft drinks will be a-
vailable all day and Saturday
evening. Kosher style pizza will
be served on Saturday evening
only. Deli platters are $3.99,
breakfast and pizza are $1.50.
Our deli dessert counter will
feature New York style cheese
cakes and other fine home made
items. Dessert counter will be
open Saturday evening and
Sunday all day.
Local businessmen have
donated wonderful merchandise
for the entire family. Many other
items available including
complete lines of clothing for all
Rita Feder displaying some of
Left to right: Betty Muer and ^he purses for sale at Bazaar.
Doris Harding displaying
baked goods for Bazaar.
family members, gift items,
shoes, hand bags, jewelry and
books. We will feature beautiful
handmade knitted, crocheted and
stitchery items.
This year our first '"country
store" will boast homemade
breads, jellies, jams and canned
The bakery counter will have a
large supply of wonderful cakes,
kugels, cookies and various other
home baked goodies for take out.
Admission is free and there will
be door prizes. All proceeds go to
Cancer Research.
Good news!
Kosher certification
for all Entenmann's
baked goods.
At Entenmann's we've been making a vast variety of great-tast-
ing baked goods for over eighty years. We use only the highest qual-
ity ingredients. And Entenmann's delivers fresh to your grocery
We think youll be pleased to know that now the Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of America
has granted certification
all Entenmann'

Pag* 8
The Jewish Fktndia* &fPin*U& QdUnty
Friday. January 30, lsgx

Four More Years of Jimmy Carter
It Would Have Meant More Humiliation for Israel
(JTA) In the dosing
weeks of its four mainly
dispute-ridden years of re-
lations with Israel and its
friends, Carter Administra-
tion policy-makers reverted
publicly from a form of
towards Israel-Arab affairs
during the presidential
election campaign to re-
newed backing of the
Rogers Plan proposal* of
In addition to adherence to the
plan that calls for Israel to return
to its 1967 borders and abandon
Jerusalem, Carter Administra-
tion aides went further. To ac-
complish this purpose, they now
again goad Israel's American
triends to lessen their support for
the Middle East's only democ-
racy and cast aspersions on its
freely-elected government.
i.irk to old perceptions indicates
what a second Carter term might
have meant for Israel. Evidence
is in the post-election U.S. atti-
tude in the United Nations; the
comments of State Department
spokesmen; the personal remarks
of the U.S. Ambassador to the
UN, Donald McHenry; the views
of former Ambassador to Egypt,
Hermann Eilts; and the outline
of U.S. psychological operations
towards Israel offered by Dart-
mouth Prof. Ian Lustkk, who
worked in the State Department
on Middle East issues in 1979-
1980 and accurately reflect U.S.
policy as it has been carried out
moat of the Carter term.
In a post-election address at
the dinner given last month by
friends of Israel to AFL-CIO
President Lane Kirkland, Presi-
dent Carter characteristically
lauded Israel's devotion to
political democracy and hailed
the Camp David agreements.
But he omitted such element;
Ambassador McHenry,
as the unity of Jerusalem, op-
position to a Palestinian state
and dealing with the Palestine
Liberation Organization, and
Jewish life and Israeli security
related to the West Bank. Gaza
Strip and the Golan Heights.
This presentation essentially was
in keeping with the Lustick
formula of limited support for
Israel a formula the President
outlined in Clinton, Mass. in
vacillating treatment of Israel in
its fourth year is illustrated by
pre-election and post-election
developments. On Mar. 1, the
U.S. voted in the UN Security
Council for Israel to abandor
Jerusalem, but in the subsequent
Congressional storm, much like
after the Soviet-U.S. agreement
Oct. 1, 1977, Carter repudiated
the U.S. vote, but the State
Department never changed it
formally at the UN.
After that, the Administration
did not cast any votes against
Israel in the Security Council
until mid-December after the
Presidential elections when
the U.S. voted along with the
other 14 members of the Security
Council on a resolution calling
upon Israel to allow two West
Bank Arab mayors to return to
their homes after they had been
deported by Israel following the
terrorist ambush attack last May
in Hebron in which six yeshiva
students were killed.
Immediately after the vote
took place. McHenry delivered a
statement that might well go
down as the quotation of the
year: "Cynics may claim that we
would have voted diffrently
before Nov. 4. but I can't be hos-
tage to cynics ." The resolution on
the mayors was one of six anti-
Israel resolutions the Security
Council passed the same day.
Through it all. the U.S. dele-
gation allowed Israel to be mere i-
bail} brow-beaten.
THERE WAS also an element
of vacillation on the part of the
U.S. when Secretary of Slate
Edmund Muskie addressed the
Security Council on Aug. 20
when that body voted to censure
Israel for proclaiming united
Jerusalem as its capital and
urged all states that had em-
bassies in the holy city to with-
draw them.
Muskie told the Council that
the resolution "is illustrative of a
preoccupation which has
produced this series of un-
balanced and unrealistic resolu-
tions on Middle East issues. It
fails to serve the goal of all faiths
that look to Jerusalem as holy."
He urged that "debates and
resolutions that are not germane
to the peace process and even
harmful to it should stop.
Elsewhere in southwest Asia, and
in southeast Asia, warfare is a
present reality. The aggressor
nations make no effort to find
peace Yet this Council is con-
tinuously drawn to the Middle
East, where authentic work for
peace is underway."
BUT MUSKIE. instead of
vetoing the measure as his words
seemed to indicate he would,
instead abstained.
When Jordan's delegate en-
gaged in anti-Semitic abuse of a
kind not expressed by any
government in any international
forum since the time of the Nazis,
the U.S. delegation was silent.
Only Israel's envoy responded to
The focus of blame for Middle
East problems constantly is put
on Israel. In an interview pub-
lished Dec. 12 in the Kansas City
Jewish Chronicle. McHenry said
Israel's policies provide "am-
munition" to Israel's enemies.
"We don't believe Israel's actions
on settlements, on Jerusalem, in
southern 1-ebanon. in the repres-
-i\ e ad ions in the West Bank are
in the interests of Israel, the
interest of peace."
He rejected Israel's role in the
I S. strategic interest. T don't
UM the language 'strategic
ally.' he said.
.McHenry. 44. who leaves office
Jan. 19. presumably to take an
academic post, called for debate
in America about Israel's
pnlkies. "There is a frequent
tendency among supporters of
Israel in the U.S. to take a
position that comes very close to
my country, right or wrong' ",
he said. His words, some noted
here, come very close to calling
on Americans to denounce Israel.
THE WINTER issue of
Fonign Policy magazine, pub-
lished by the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace,
contained two attacks on Israel.
Under the title, "Saving Camp
David," Eilts hinted Israel de-
ceived the U.S. at Camp David.
On the Jerusalem issue and
settlements, Eilts said "the
Americans had misunderstood or
had been misled."
Agreeing moat of the way with
McHenry about the PLO. Eilts
said "only through open U.S.
contacts with the PLO leadership
will it be possible to guage
whether the PLO would be
willing and able to participate re-
sponsibly in broader peace
negotiations." Eilts added that
"in return, the PLO must re-
nounce terrorism." He did not
mention adherence to Security
Council Resolutions 242 or 338. -
He regards Camp David as
having given Israel too much
despite its return of all the Sinai
to Egypt. "At some point in the
future." Eilts noted, "the U.S.
may find it prudent to shelve
quietly the Camp David impri-
matur, which has become a psy-
chological barrier to broader
Arab participation." Although
"such a decision should be made
only with Egypt and Israel." the
implication is that Israel should
l>e leaned on to give more.
for the U.S. to treat Israel with
disdain. "A policy of steady,
public, and convincing disassoci-
ation from Israel's policies in and
toward the West Bank and Gaza
would help create" an "interna-
tional political context suppor-
tive of those elements in Israel
that already are or will become
aware of the necessity to reach a
political accommodation with the
Palestinians." He did not iden-
tify those elements.
"A policy of disassociation
rather than mediation or .1
pressure," he said, "would help
the growing numbers of those
both in Israel and in the U.S.
Jewish community, who are
striving to frame Israel's choices
in a way that focuses attention on
the long-term costs of fulfilling
maximalist ideological com-
Under the policy of "disassoci-
iitkin. Lustick wrote, "the U.S.
would continue current very high
levels of military and economic
aid to Israel but would publicly,
concretely and regularly express
its opposition to settlements,
land expropriation, deportations,
seizure of water sources, annexa-
tion of East Jerusalem, or any
other aspects of the occupation of
the West Bank and Gaza reflect-
ing Israeli ambitions that go
beyond insuring order and
LIKE OTHER Administration
articulations legitimizing the
PLO. Lustick suggested altering
Camp David's provisions because
the peace processes "weaken U.S.
credibility in the Arab world,
and "an atmosphere develops in
which Syria. Saudi Arabia and
the PLO become less convinced
of the possibility of a political ac-
commodation with Israel.'
Pentagon figures issued New
Year's Day disclosed that in
fiscal I960 that ended Sept. 30,
U.S. arms sales to Saudi Arabia
totaled $4.5 billion compared
with $1.9 billion in 1977. Three
years ago. Egypt obtained only
$1.7 million in U.S. military
equipment. In 1980. the total
reached $2.4 billion 16 times as
While Israel received a Con
greasional "PF"!**"*?* ",,1
billion for fiscal 1980 for US-
weapons, it actually Prcn^~
only $298 million because, W
Pentagon told the Jw~j!e*;
graphic Agency, it needed to
catch up on payments of previous
acquisitions. Jordan W1
$450 million in equipment in

[^January 30. !*'

The Jewish Ftoridian ofPinelias County
Jews in Brief
gypt Bans Israel from Book Fair in Cairo
tO Egypt has suddenly
_' Israel's participation in
International Book Fair due
in Cairo next week. The
ok Israeli officials by sur-
1 was viewed by them as
setback in normaliza-
fof relations between the two
IForeign Ministry spokesman
Jthat the Israel Embassy here
[seeking an explanation.
wider Haig, approved by the
Foreign Relations Corn-
by a vote of 15-2 as
it Reagan's choice to be
tary of State, said he has
viewed Israel as a
asset of the United
a. He also clarified his views
> Palestine Liberation Or-
tion and expressed support
\merican assistance to
i the course of questioning on
day of his confirmation
ngs, Haig was asked by Sen.
i Cranston (D., Calif.) how he
kid "characterize our relation-
i with Israel in a nutshell. You
r it as a strategic asset?"
laig replied, "I always have
11 have always described it as
And I combine that with
long standing obligation of
Ipost-World War II creation of
I State "of Israel.
SW YORK Viktor
flovsky, held in Moscow's
Prison, is seriously ill,
prding to the National Con-
i on Soviet Jewry. Brailov-
leading activist of the
Hah emigration movement,
editor of the journal, "Jews
he USSR," was arrested Nov.
charges of "defaming the
; state and public order."
Recording to his wife, Irina,
interrogation has been sus-
4ed temporarily because of
nous medical condition. She
t>rted that this latest news
trasts sharply with the in-
flation she had previously
ayed from prison authorities,
wring her that her husband
receiving appropriate
(licine and was well. Efforts to
in the nature of
lilovsky's illness have been
fANCOUVER, British
umbia Muni Even, 64, s
lacist, has been elected to
seventh two-year term as
of New Westminster, a
of Vancouver. He waa
in Winnipeg, where his late
Meyer Auerbach, was
itional director of the
hadmn Jewish Congress and
Wipal of the Talmud Torah in
Fathan Divinsky, a niathe-
tics professor at the
versity of British Columbia,
dected Alderman of Van-
in a recent election. He
six years as Vancouver
Trustee and the last two
1M School Board chairman.
atrve of Winnipeg, Divinsky
|active in Hillel at Vancouver
widespread publicity from a
planned anti-Black demon-
stration here on the com-
memoration of the 52nd birthday
of Martin Luther King, Jr.,
fizzled when the only neo-Nazi
organizer, Karl Hand, showed up
for the event. Some 160 spec-
tators came to the rally in
Niagara Square, most of them
white and most of them out of
Gail Kaplan, president of the
Jewish Federation of Greater
Buffalo, praised the cooperation
of city and county police who
kept Hand completely sur-
rounded until he was hustled in
to a police car and taken away
from his botched "White Rights
Rally." According to some media
reports here, when reporters
asked Hand where his supporters
were, Hand replied: "They are
here. I just can't find them."
Secretary Haig
viction on the charge of mass
murder. In December, 1977 an
Amsterdam court sentenced him
to 15 years imprisonment. But
the Supreme Court quashed that
verdict on technicalities and
referred the case to The Hague
district court.
When the latter upheld the
earlier sentence, the Supreme
Court again overturned it and
sent the case to the Rotterdam
court which convicted him anew.
BONN Several outspoken
friends of Israel have launched a
campaign here opposed to arms
sales to Saudi Arabia by the
West German government. They
include Bundestag Vice Presi-
dent Anne-Marie Ranger, a
leading member of the ruling
Social Democratic Party (SPD),
and a small group of parlia-
mentarians from the Free Demo-
cratic Party, the SPD's coalition
Under fire is the recently
adopted position by Bonn that
Saudi Arabia is not an "area of
tension" and therefore may be
removed from the government's
self-imposed ban on selling
weapons to countries in such
areas which are not members of
the North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization. That position,
recently enunciated by Foreign
Minister Hans-Dietrich Gen
scher, was seen ss part of a cam-
paign to prepare public opinion
for the sale of 300 highly sophis-
ticated Leopard II tanks to Saudi
Force on Missionary Activity of
the New York Jewish Com-
munity Relations Council, for-
med to combat efforts of cults in
the New York area to recruit
Jewish youth as members, has
developed into s national re-
source, according to Laurence
Tiech, JCRC president, and Dr.
Seymour Lachman, Task Force
The two JCRC officials said
Task Force activities were being
ISTERDAM The lO-vear headed by the Task Force's full
sentence imposed on Nssi
' al Pieter Meuten was
by The Hague Supreme
ending a four and a half
struggle to bring the
Dutch art dealer to
for his murder of Jews and
while a member of the
sn, 81, was convicted by a
tribunal in Rotterdam Isst
r war crimes committed in
iah village of Podhorodze
1941. In addition to the
m, he was fined 100,000
It was his second con-
in the largest city in the Soviet
Union, the GNYCSJ said. The
"official" Moscow yeshiva
contains 10 government picked
time coordinator, Dr. Martin
Dann, a former American history
professor with s record of "broad
and diversified experience in
youth snd communal work."
Dann is coordinating the anti-
missionary activities of the more
than 40 participating JCRC
agencies and "developing with
them programs of benefit to all
members of our community,"
they said.
BUFFALO, N.Y. The hopes
of s local neo-Nazi group for
students and is presumably not
affected by this crackdown.
The Jews are the only Soviet
minority who are denied their
own school system, the GNYCSJ
noted. The classes that were
closed were led by s number of
self-educated teachers whose
students convened in private
homes to study Bible, Talmud
and Jewish history.
Change in Soviet Emigre
Processing Procedure
are investigating two burglaries
and thefts of silver Torah orna-
ments from two area synagogues,
Temple Adath Israel of the Main
Line in Merion and Temple
Sholom in the city's Northeast,
within the last three weeks,
according to Associate Editor
Robert Cohen in the Jewish
A third apparent burglary
attempt was foiled at Temple
Beth Hillel-Beth El in Wynne-
wood when intruders set off an
alarm and fled. Police responding
to the alarm apprehended a
TEL AVIV Dr. Israel Efros,
a Hebrew poet and educator in
the United States and Israel and
the first rector of Tel Aviv
University, died here at the age
of 89.
Efros was born in the Ukraine
May 28, 1891 and came to the
United States in 1906. He
received a doctorate from Colum-
bia University, founded the
Baltimore Hebrew College and
Training School in 1918 and was
its dean until 1928. He later was
professor of Hebrew at the
University of Buffalo from 1929-
1941, when he came to Hunter
College in New York City.
While at Hunter he also taught
Jewish philosophy and Hebrew
literature at Dropsie College in
Philadelphia. He waa also presi-
dent of the Histadruth Ivrith of
In 1956, Efros moved to Tel
Aviv after being appointed rector
of Tel Aviv University, a post he
held until 1969. He later became
honorary president of the
BONN In 1980,152 new war
crimes cases were filed in West
' Germany it was reportedbyAdal-
bert Rueckerl, head of the central
office for the investigation of
Nazi crimes in Ludwigsburg.
When the Parliament abolished
the more than 100-year-old
Statute of Limitations for murder
last year, it left the door open for
a continuing investigation and
bringing to trial of Nazi war
NEW YORK procedures for processing Soviet
Jewish emigrants that, if suc-
cessful might reduce the number
of Soviet Jews who choose to
settle in countries other than
Israel, are announced by HI AS.
Addressing a press conference
at HI AS headquarters here,
Gaynor Jacobson, executive vice
president of HIAS, said that
under the new plan Soviet Jewish
1 emigrants would spend only two
days in Vienna, their first stop
out of the Soviet Union, instead
of eight to ten days ss heretofore.
THOSE WHO opt for settling
in Israel will fly there from
Vienna. The others, according to
the new plan, will go to a hotel
north of Rome where, during up
to a week's stay, they will receive
expert "joint counseling" from
representatives of HIAS, the
Joint Distribution Committee
and the Jewish Agency.
The counseling will consist of
providing up-to-date informataoi
about life in Israel and the oppor
tunities Israel has to offer to the
individual Soviet emigrant.
"Those with dose relatives in
the U.S. or other countries will be
helped to be reunited with then-
families," Jacobson explained.
"For all the other emigrants, a
conscientious snd sensitive effort
will be made to help them choose
to go to Israel."
response to a question from the
j Jewish Telegraphic Agency that
the new procedures do not indi-
cate a shift in policy on the part
of HIAS and that any Soviet Jew
who insists on going to the US.
Jacobson said he hoped that
under the new procedures, two-
thirds of future Soviet Jewish
emigrants would choose to settle
in Israel and one-third in the
U.S., Canada, Australia and
other countries. At present, the
figures are exactly the reverse, ha
He sdded that he believed the
ixpert counseling to Soviet Jew*
in Rome, which is to begin in a
few weeks, "will help many
refugees make better informed
choices than in the recent past."
Israel, he said, "has s great
leal to offer, especially for people
in certain professions. Beyond
this, Israel possesses a religious
and cultural environment that
Jews from the Soviet Union have
never been permitted to enjoy."
at HIAS through local
iwish community organizations
ind Jewish Federations was
ncouraging American Jews
(espeTally recent arrivals) with
close relatives in the Soviet
Union to send "setters of
Invitation" to their kin desiring
to leave the USSR.
"In recent times, an average of
500 Soviet Jewa a year has come
to 'the U.S. in this manner,"
Jacobson reported, "and we
believe larger numbers will arrive
here if there is an increase in invi-
tations from close relatives.
City of Hope
The City of Hope, Pinelias
County Chapter 1274 held its
regular meeting on Tuesday, Jan.
20 at the Florida Federal Savings
and Loan Assn. Mr. Joseph T.
Lettalleir, the speaker, is the
Executive Vice President of
Florida Federal Savings and
Loan Assn. His topic was
Depository Institutions
Deregulation & Monetary
Control Act 1980.
The City of Hope is s Medical
center located in Duarte, Ca.,
which offers free personalized
jreatment to men, women,
rhildren stricken with catas-
rophic ailments such as cancer,
ymphomas, leukemia, etc It is
naintained only by donations
rom 1274 chapters through the
J.S.A., and compassionate
people like you and me. Health is
a human right.
There is still time to become a
charter member, f 15 couple, S10
single. r
For more information call 527-
6522 or 525-3662.
Had the statute not
abolished, my cases already
filed with the courts would have
been subject to prosecution and
there would have been no further
investigations to uncover un-
known events in Poland, ac-
cording to Rueckerl.
NEW YORK All the
privately-run religious classes in
Moscow have been forced to shut
down because of KGB harass-
ment, it was reported here by the
Greater New York Conference on
Soviet Jewry. This means in fact
that there is no study of religion
Women's Division of the
Jewish Federation
of Pinelias County
And j*
February 15,1981

BsKps an hHRhBSS H>

Teachers Hope Norman and BilUe Nagler. Play groupers are:
Amanda Dangler, Stacie Weissman, Danielle DiVito, Jason
Stross and Mailinn Wong.
'I fie Ceritei Pa^e*
JCC Programs And Activitives
Senior Friendship Club
Book Review
The Jewish Community Center
Senior Friendship Club, at its
Thursday, Feb. 19 meeting, will
have as its guest, Mrs. Louise
Ressler. Mrs. Ressler will review
the book Mr. Horowitz and Mrs.
Washington. Time is 1:30 p.m.,
and everyone is welcome.
Rowdies Night at
Bay front Center
On Saturday. Feb. 7, the St.
Petersburg International Folk
Fair Society is sponsoring a night
with the Tampa Bay Rowdies at
the Bayfront Center. Tickets will
be available at the Jewish Com-
munity Center at 8167 Elbow
Lane at a slight discount from
the usual prices.
The Jewish Center Youth will
be helping the Israeli Spiff's
group to fill up the seats, but ail
age groups are welcome.
Call the JCC at 344-5796 for
more details and prices. There ia
only one week left, so call now!
Interested Singles
in Pmellae County
The Jewish Singles Club of
Pinelhs County is attempting to
reorganize for the new year.
Many inquiries have been made
in the last two months by inter-
ested people. If you. or any of 9:3 Pm Tuesdays, and the
your friends are single and will- P1** the Jcc- 817 Elbow
ing to devote some time toward Lane No St Petersburg,
regrouping the club, please call The teacher is Donna Marie
the Jewish Community Center at Fletcher who has also taught
344-5795. The JCC staff will help classes at the Craft Showcase,
m any way they can to get the For further deUila about ^
group back together again. ciass ^ rost8 ^ the JCC -
S.A.T. Coarse 344-5796.
Proposed at JCC Extended Day Preschool at
College Level Entrance Exams JCC on Fridays
can be really tough to deal with! Kridav u busv dav at the
The Jewish Commumty Center to Kmd^^pn^nt'cenL of tne
^h.rSTT0f "***- Jewsh Commumty Center of
R ^LSi W?P T"" for Pinell ^""'y That is the day
would be held once or twice a
week for 2 hours |7:30 to 9:30
If you are a high school stu-
dent planning to take the S.A.T.
and are interested in a Prep
Course, call 344-5795 for details
and costs.
Calligraphy Claws
at Jewish Community Center
An evening class in the art of
calligraphy has recently begun at
the Jewish Community Center of
Pinelhs County. The time is 7:30
planned by their teachers Hope
Norman and Billie Nagler.
During the rest of the week.
Playgroup is held between 9:30
to 11:30 a.m. and teachers are
Adina Levin and Hope Norman.
There are a few places still avail-
able for new playgroupers. For
more information call the JCC at
Basketball League
at JCC
The Jewish Community Center
of Pinellas County has organized
a Youth Basketball League for
children between 7-13. The league
began Sunday. Jan. 18 at the
JCC. 8167 Elbow Lane No.. St.
Ages 7-10 will play from 10 to
11 a.m.. and ages 11-13 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
ill include uni-
forms and awards, as well as in-
Community Calendar
JCC Cadillac Party. Spotos -8 p.m. Social 9 p.m. Dinner.
MMMy, rew. x
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting I p.m. Cona
gation Beth Sholom, Gulf port, Hebrew Class 10 a.m. to |jf
p.m. Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfporl Board MtaiiM*
7:30 p.m. West Wind Chapter ORT Board Meeting 1 p.m. ^
Iwtdmy, Feb. 3
I Sisterhood, Congregation B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg Regui,
| Meeting 12:30 p.m. Sisterhood, Congregation Beth Sholond
b Clearwater Board Meeting 9:15 a.m. Evening Chapter ORlj
I Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Afternoon Chapter ORT
| Meeting 10a.m.
= Wtoneiowy, rt. 4
I Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater Board Meeting- 8 p ml
I Sisterhood Congregation Beth Choi Board Meeting 8p m t|
I Sisterhood, Temple Beth El Donor Luncheon Brotherhoo_
| Temple Beth El Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Congregation BttiJ
I Shalom, Gulfport Lecture 2-4 p.m. Clearwater Safety HorboJ
I Chapter, Hadassah Board Meeting 9:30 a.m. Aviygl
= Hadassah Board Meeting 10:30a.m.
Tntrsoty, Ftb. 5
i JCC Senior Friendship Club Regulor Meeting 1 p.m. Tamp
Beth El Torch 10 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Suncoost Chapter NCJw'l
Board Meeting 9:45 a.m.
5#turowy, Ftb. 7
Aha vat Sholom Pacesetters 7:30 p.m. Annual Bozoar
MMMtjy, Feb. B
Annual Bazaor Jewish Music Festivol Bayfront 7 30 p.m. |
Men's Club. Congregation Beth Sholom, Gulfport Breakfast- lo|
Monday, Ftb. "
JCC Senior Friendship Club Regular Meeting -1 p.m Congrt-I
gation Beth Sholom Gulfport Hebrew Class 10 a.m.
Tutidtry, Ftb. 10
B'nai B'nth Women, Clearwater Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Sisterhood Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater Board Meeting-101
a.m. Dessert Meeting 7 p.m. Sisterhood Congregation Beth]
Sholom, Gulfporl Board Meeting 10:30 o.m.h- Regular|
Meeting- 12:30 p.m. Men's Club Congregation Beth Sholom,
until 2:30 p.m. They have lunch
p and play outs
special things are
and take a nap and play outside.
' to S All sorts of
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Curriculum Specialist/Teacher
neaded for private conservative Jewish Day School. Salary commen-
surate with qualifications and experience. Please send complete
resume to Hiiiei School of Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard,
Tampa, Fla. 33809.
struct ions. The season will end on
Sunday. May 3. with no league
on April 19.
Coach for the basketball league
is Steve Dangler and his assist-
ant is Frank Bennett. Advisor for
the program is Rabbi Michael
For further information and
fees call the JCC at 344-5795.
Ladies Auxiliary JWV
Board Meeting 8 p.m.
Lecture 2 to 4 p.m. 'I
10 a.m. Jewish War
Gulfport Regular Meeting 1 p.m.
Clearwoter Regular Meeting 8 p.m.
Wtdntso-y, Ftb. 11
Congregation Beth Shalom, Clearwater
* Congregation Beth Sholom Gulfport
Aliyoh Hadassah Regular Meeting -
Veterans St Petersburg Regular Meeting 8 p.m. Goldo
Meir Hodassah Lecture 12:30 p.m. Avivo Hodossah Matting
-8pm Shalom Hodassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m.
Regular Meeting Afternoon Chapter NCJW Board Meeting-
10 a. m Sweetheart Tea
Thurjdty, Ftb. 12
JCC Drug Program 7.30 p.m. JCC Senior Friendship Club-]
Regulor Meeting 1 to 4 p.m. Temple Beth El Torch 10 am. to]
12:15 p.m. Sisterhood Congregation B'noi Israel, St Ptttrv|
I burg Toroh Fund Lunch.
eieieisiesoioieisseieisiBisisif ..........
Religious Directory
400 Pasadena Ave. S. Rabbi David Susskind Sabbath
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney Lubm Sabbath Services
Friday, 8 p. m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. 321 -3380
301 59th St. N. Rabbi Jacob Lush. Cantor Josef A. Schroeder
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 o.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyan.
8400 125th St. N. Seminole Rabbi Michael I. Charney
Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 393-
1325 S. Belcher Rd., Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzon
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m 531-1418.
1685 S. Belcher Rd. Robbi Arthur Basemen Sabbath Ser-
vices: Friday, 8 p.m., Saturday morning, 10:30a.m. 531-5829.
P.O. Box 1096, Dunedin Rabbi Jan Breeky Sabbath Services:
Friday. 8 p.m. 739-9428

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Friday. January 30, 1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 11
Organizations In The News
The (Jolda Meir Group of
Hadassah will hold its next
meeting on Feb. 11 at noon in the
Upham lloom of the St. Peters-
burg Reach City Hall. Louise R.
Rattier will be the guest speaker.
She will give a mini book review
and comments on several current
films. Members and guests are
Or Donald Macdonald, a
Clearwater pediatrician, will
discuss teenage drug abuse at
Temple B'nai Israel, Clearwater,
on Wednesday, Feb. 11 at 8 p.m.,
as part of its Adult Education
program. Dr. Macdonald has
appeared on "Good Morning
America." The public is invited
and admission is free of charge.
Temple B'nai Israel Sisterhood
will hold its night meeting on
Feb. 10 at 7:30 p.m. at Temple
B'nai Israel. 1685 S. Belcher Rd..
Clearwater. The guest speaker
will l>e a hypnotist. Dr. Jim Cos-
tello, who guarantees to
stimulate the imagination as well
as the funnybone of the listener.
Dr. Costello is a doctor of
denial surgery, licensed hyp-
notist and a professional speaker.
Dessert, coffee and tea will be
served. All members, spouses
and the public are invited.
Admission is $1.50. For reser-
\alums phone 446-7552 in the
allernoon and evening only.
The Jewish Mixed Bowling
U-ague of Clearwater ended its
lirsi ball of the season with the
Snitkin Team in the lead. Team
numbers are Greta and Jack
Snitkin, Sherry and Ira Berger.
and DaveSpaaer.
The runner-up team, the Glaz-
man learn, consisted of Earlene
and Sid (Jlazman. Pauline and
loc Mrouman. and Rudy Marder.
This is the league's second year
"I existence and continues to be a
run" league, with its members
looking forward to Wednesday
evenings at Hi-Lan Lanes (High-
land Rd.). Anyone interested in
joining an all-Jewish league and
having a great time, contact Is
Frank. 796-3148, or Lou Shapiro.
The Golden Life Friendship
Inlerfaith Club had their first
meeiinK of the year on Jan. 7.
1 he guest speaker was Pamela
lench of Clearwater's new Golda
Meir Center on Jupiter Ave. So. I'luiosopny aegree came iron,i in.
Ma. Tench discussed the Centers ^ n.vers.ty of the State of New
York in Buffalo. He has been
clinical psychologist' for the
Veterans Administration in Wil-
mington. Del., and Counseling
Psychologist at the V.A. in Balti-
more, Md. He was a captain in
the U.S. Air Force and acted as
Executive Support Officer. He
to the nominal charge for wrap-
ping; others simply refuse any
change due them. They know it is
a good cause and want to help;
they return year after year.
The members of West Wind
are most appreciative of this
support and offer their deep felt
thanks and look forward to
seeing them again next year. The
members extend best wishes to
all for a healthy and happy 1981.
On Tuesday. Feb. 17 at 12:30
p.m.. the St. Petersburg After-
noon Chapter ORT will hold a
meeting at South Pasadena City
Hall. The guest speaker, Mr.
Everett Lehnert, president of the
St. Petersburg Historical Society
Museum, will discuss "Old St.
Pete." He will show slides of a
previous era and will bring us up
to date on the expanded city and
the changes made in recent years.
Mrs. Helene Behr is chairperson
of the meeting.
The Sisterhood of Congrega-
tion Beth Shalom, Clearwater,
has announced the following
schedule of special events: Jan.
30. Sisterhood Sabbath; Feb. 17.
USY F'undraiser; March 7, Las
Vegas Nite; March 15. Torah
F'und Bruncheon; May 12, Donor
Luncheon; May 17, 18 and 19,
Southeastern Conference.
On Tuesday. Jan. 27, the ladies
Of the Paul Surenky Post 409.
Jewish War Veterans, welcomed
their State Department President
Leah Kisenman on her official
visit at a luncheon given in her
honor at Bill Erie's Restaurant.
All members and prospective
members were encouraged to
attend and meet Mrs. Kisenman.
Samuel Vogel. president of the
Men's Club of Congregation Beth
Sholom ol (iulfport. reports that
the next meeting of the Men's
Club will take place on Sunday
morning. F'eb. 1. This breakfast
mooting will begin at 10 o'clock in
the Social Hall of the synagogue
at 1844 54th St.. S-. Gulfport.
The speaker will be Dr. Joseph
(ielsomino. Team leader of the
Veterans Center in St. Peters-
burg. The public is invited.
Dr. (ielsomino has had a wide
background in the field of psy-
chology and psychiatry and his
subject will be "The Veterans
Center and the Vietnam Veteran
He received his undergraudate
degree and Master of Science
degree at the University of
Syracuse. His Doctor of
Philosophy degree came from the
activities and functions, and told
bout the Kosher Congregant
"ining Program. According to
Ms. Tench, the Center should be
u jumping-off place for all seniors
to meet.
. A masquerade party and dance
planned for Purim. Ms. Tench
invited everyone to attend, and
enjoy all the facilities that the
^olda Meir Center has to offer.
West Wind Chapter of
Women's American ORT had no
nK>nthly meeting in December
*cause all the members were
vry busy gift wrapping in front
Wilson's at Draw 19 in Clear-
water. This ia an important fund-
raising project every year for the
mamtenace of their many
vocational schools all over the
These schools train children as
weil aa adult* in many trades and
careers so that they may bo seif-
oupporting instead of depending
n charity.
Many people bringing their
****** for the fancy, colorful
"upe often add a dolor or more
joined the Veterans Adminis-
tration in St. Petersburg in
October 1979.
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School, housed at Congre-
gation Bnai Israel at 301 59th
Street. North, in St. Petersburg,
Is now accepting applications for
the 1981-82 school year. At that
time the school will expand to
include grades "K" through
The day school features a
highly individualized, fully in-
tegrated program of General and
Jewish studies. The faculty
consists of highly trained, cer-
tified instructors. Specialists in
music, physical education and
arts are also on the staff.
At the Pinellas County Jewish
Day School parents can expect
the finest general education
available for their children. The
program not only the
academic skills, but the social
needs of the students. The school
provides very close relationships
between teachers and children.
The current teacher-child ratio is
six to one. With classes that are
limited to a maximum of 15
pupils, children are insured the
extra care and help that they
might need to reach their op-
timum potentials.
F'or further information and
applications parents are en-
couraged to write to the school or
call 381-8111. Parents are invited
to make appointments with the
administration to visit the school
while it is in operation.
The Second Semester of the
Adult Fxlucation Programming
began on Wednesday evening,
Jan. 28. ("lasses will be held from
8 to 9:30 p.m. with a Social Hour
held from 9:30 to 10 p.m. Class
offerings areas follows:
Hebrew I: I .earn to read.
simple vocabulary; Hebrew II:
Loam the Shubbat Eve Service;
Yiddish: Recapture the flavor of
our Shletle heritage; Torah Com-
mentary: l^earn to understand
the llumash text.
Critical Issues in our Jew-
ish American Community:
Discussion seminar of current
allairs; Israeli Folk Dancing: For
those young at heart: Con-
versational Hebrew (if demand
warrants; Jewish History II: The
exciting story of our people.
Tuition will be $10 for new
registrations only, plus cost of
Text, where required.
Join the nearly 100 adults who
study with us Wednesday
evenings. If you thought, as we
all do, that it would be a good
idea to enrich your background in
Judaica. this is a good time to
Your ftar/fiat Mitzvan
A day to remember,
what could be more important
than being called to the torah?
This one moment binds vou
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 have pic-
tures that tell the whole story,
call Dennis at dna Photo
Studios for complete infor-
mation can S41-&51 today,
tomorrow may be too ate. .
Hondo'. Wnt mytt
Cooit's Only Truo \&/
For Poop4o of trio Jowbh Faith
Many famities who own cematery property
"up north" compared the high cost* of double
f unar als, inconvenience, mewment weather,
shipping and travel. Thoir decision was to
totoct in "Monorah Gardens".
roc inrofTTKiTiOfi aria i imi
, 0* John rrommoJI 5314475
The Clearwater Friendship
Club of B'nai Israel. 1685 S.
Belcher Road, will have their
annual Sweetheart Party, Thurs-
day. Feb. 12 at the Temple at
noon. Liesel Stern and the special
events committee will serve a
chicken dinner followed by an
afternoon of entertainment and
games. Admission is $2.76.
F'or reservations call Ruth
Dunning. 536-8621, by F'eb. 9.
The Friendship Club meets
every Thursday at 1:30 p.m. Pro-
grams are always being plannod.
The Clearwater Friendship
Club has announced their
schedule of events for the month
of February:
Thursday. Feb. 5. Social 1:30
p.m.; Thursday, Feb. 12, Sweet-
heart Party, noon; Thursday,
Feb. 19. Social 1:30 p.m.; Wed-
nesday, Feb. 25, Board Meeting,
1 p.m; Thursday, F'eb. 26,
Business Meeting, followed by
Social. 1:30 p.m.
Sisterhood Congregation of
Beth Sholom. Gulfport. will hold
its monthly meeting on Tuesday,
F'eb. 10 at the Synagogue, 1844
54th Street, South, at I p.m.
The program for the day will be ,
a film on "Israel, Past and
Present," narrated by a represen-
tative of the St. Petersburg
Motor Club. This is a colorful
movie released by the Israel
Tourist Office. The public is
Kosher Kitchen
Here is a recipe for something that is economical and dif-
| 1
i 6
i 1
i 2
f 1
I 3
lb. ground lamb
large tomatoes
onions, finely chopped
Tablespoon oil
Tablespoons bread crumbs
Tablespoon fresh parsley, finely chopped
Tablespoon water
14 teaspoon cinnamon
salt and pepper to taste
3 Tablespoon flour
oil for frying
Saute the lamb, drain and mix with the onions, oil, bread
crumbs, parsley, 1 Tablespoon water, 2 eggs, cinnamon, salt
and pepper. Scoop pulp out of the tomatoes which have been cut
in half. Stuff the tomatoes with the lamb mixture. Put the pulp
into baking dish.
Dip tomatoes into beaten egg and then into the flour mixed
with a pinch of salt. Fry tomatoes, meat side down, for 1
minute. Place the tomatoes on pulp in baking dish meat side up.
Add 4 cup of water to dish and bake at 400 degrees for 30
minutes. Let set 10 minutes before serving.
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
vative Jewish Day School. Salary commensurate with qualifications
and experience. Please send complete resume to Hilje) School of
Tampa, Inc., 2801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609.
In A
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.
Saminole Boulevard at 100th Tarr*
Seminola. Florida 33642
Phona (813)397-9611

Page 12
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday, January 30, ij

David Brenner at
Bayfront Center
David Brenner, the popular
nightclub and television per-
sonality will Star at the Bayfront
Center on Sunday. Feb. 8 at 8
p.m. Also appearing will be the
Renegade Brass, an instrumental
group. The show is being
presented by Congregation B'nai
Israel. St. Petersburg, as its
annual fundraiser.
General admission tickets will
be on sale at the Bayfront Center
box office only. The box office
will open early the night of the
performance. Tickets are SI5.
S12. and $10. A limited number of
sponsor tickets are available at
the synagogue office. Sponsors
are invited to meet David
Brenner at a small gathering
following the performance at the
Great Ideas Weekend
The Adult Education Com-
mittee of Congregation B'nai
Israel. St. Petersburg, will
sponsor a Great Ideas Weekend
on Jan. 30-Feb. 1. On Friday, at
the evening service at 8. Rabbi
Hammerman will address the
congregation. His topic will be
The Jewish Family in Crisis: A
View m the 90s."
The Saturday morning service
will feature Mrs. Sharon
Hammerman, who will speak on
The Changing Role of Jewish
Women." At 6 p.m. on Saturday
the Youth Group will meet with
Rabbi Hammerman. Sunday.
Feb. 1 at 10:30 a.m. there will be
a Brunch with Rabbi and Mrs.
Hammerman leading a workshop
in Jewish Family Education.
Brunch is open to the public by
reservations only. Brunch
reservations are $2.50 per person,
and may be made by phoning the
Synagogue office at 381-4900 or
Bas Mitzvah
Pamela Ann Rolfe. daughter of
Mr and Mrs Roger A. Rolfe. will
be called to the Torah as a Bas
Mitzvah on Saturday. Jan. 31. at
Temple B'nai Israel. Clearwater.
Pamela is a student in the
Temple Religious School and is a
member of the Junior Youth
Group. She attends the Oak
Grove Middle School, where she
is an Honor Roll student. Pamela
is on the A AC Swim Team, and
plays the piano and clarinet.
Mr. and Mrs. Rolfe hosted the
Friday night Oneg Shabbat in
honor of the occasion. A
reception will be held on Satur-
day at Temple B'nai Israel.
Special guests will include
Pamela's grandparents. Harry
and Renee Klein, aunt and uncle
Pamela Ann Rolfe
Thelma and Joseph Sefekar.
Milton and Zelda Rose. Theresa
Spitzer. Elsie Bensky. uncle
William Klein, aunt and uncle
Kathy and Jerry Rolfe. and
cousins Wendv and David.
Young Peoples Concert
If you're not sure who Slim
Goodbody is. ask your children.
John Burstein. who portrays
Slim Goodbody on "Captain
Kangaroo" twice a week, teaches
young people how to keep their
bodies healthy by means of songs
he has written himself.
Mr. Burstein will appear with
the Florida Gulf Coast Sym-
phony in two Young People's
Concerts on Jan. 31, in Tampa's
Hillsborough Community College
Gym (Dale Mabry campus) at
10:30 a.m. and in the Pinellas
High School Gym at 3:30 p.m.
His appearances have been
made possible by a grant from
Robinson's of Florida and an
anonymous donor in Clearwater.
Tickets, priced at S3 for adults
and $2 for children, are available
at all Bay area Robinson's
customer service desks and at the
Symphony office in Tampa (tele-
phone 8777380 or 896-2486).
Tickets will also be available at
the door.
"*SE* ******
M&* flours
The r*ff
share teJ* arm
(VnJi+r At the Rothenberg Tamily of Motets
** your Holiday will be brightened by the sociable
spirit of the congenial guests who have made the Rothenberg
Quality Vacation a yearly tradition.
And because it is a Rothenberg Hotel you are assured of
receiving the Driest In service, deluxe accommodations and
strictly Kosher gourmet cuisine.
Full packages start at only $559 per person airfare
MIAMI Eden Roc Hotel ACAPULCO La Paiapa Hotel on
tne beach in downtown Acapulco PUERTO RICO El San
Juan Resort Center CURACAO Pmces Be how & casno
HAWAII Ala Moana Amencana-The Onfy Passover Package
on waifciki Beach JAMAICA Runaway Bay Hotel & Coif
Club SPAIN Hotel ai Andauis Costa del Sol-optional
Jewish Heritage Tour______________________
Passover Packages to Israel feature the King David
Hotel In Jerusalem, the Dan Hotel m Tel Aviv and the
Daniel Tower sonesta Hotel m HarxHa_____________
AH Programs Feature:
a Luxurious Accommodations e 2 Traditional seders
a 5 superb Kosher meats daily a Entertainment
* GIATT LAKMATOffltS Kasnrutn Administrators
Rabbi Avranam Rshefls & Rabbi Ptnchos Friedman
AI meats are oatt from mv.
Mrs. King conducts first
seminar with seniors
Mrs. Robin King. IMSVV)
Psychiatric Social Worker from
(iulf Coast Jewish Family
Service, will be leading a series of
Human Development and
Communication courses at the
Jewish Community Center's
Congregate Dining Program.
Courses will be held the second
Thursday of each month before
Each class offers a wide, rich
and stimulating mixture of team
tasks, one-to-one exchanges, in-
dividual projects and films. Short
talks. demonstrations. role-
playing and games will keep
participants interested and learn-
ing all the time. Mrs. King
promises that there will never be
a dull moment!
Various courses to be covered
are the following: 11) "Commu-
nicating More Effectively": (2)
How to Cope With Nervous
Tension": (3) "Liking Yourself
More"; 141 "Enjoying Your
Neighbors More": 151 "Making
and Reaching Goals for Hap-
The Chatter Box
866-2007 441-3663
Working feverishly planning the upcoming Art Show it I
Temple Beth El. are Elinor* ArghHar, Bob Roaenfeld, Larry
Mom, Peggy Needle*, and Arlene Goldatein. Winifred Klaria it
wearing three hats as jewelry artist, donator and organizer. The
show features ceramics, custom-made jewelry, weaving, calk
graphy and plants plus professional artists. Florida is truly
becoming an art center in the nation.
Lou Rotter will be visiting his daughters Harriet Lippus and
Bernice Sigman in St. Pete for a few months. Some of his many
accomplishments include diving into an ice cold pool and work-
ing every day. Not so unusual you say? But how is that for a|
youthful 97 yearer. With his 8 children, 20 grandchildren. 18
gn at grandchildren and 2 great-great grandchildren, they could
fill a complete condo complex. He attributes his longevity u>
hard work, so get that nose to the grindstone folks.
Its enough to turn one into a teetotaler. Leah Zox dropped il
bottle of sacramental wine on her toe and broke it while moving!
into her St. Pete apartment. All is well now as she drinks bottled!
Niuta Isserlin who is in the music department of Kckerdl
College is giving a concert there next month Her instrument ir
the piano, and she will render selections by Beethoven. Che
and Ravel.
The Hillel School of Tampa
(A Conservative Jewish Day School)
2801 Bay shore Boulevard
Tampa. Florida 33609
Registration open for the 1981-82 School Year
Class Size Limited to 20
Limited Openings in Grades 2-8
Open House
February 18
10 a.m. School Library
Testing Dates
Grades 2-8 May 5 & 6.1961
Grade 1 Individually arranged
LOOK for Empire's Famous;
Red, White and Blue Metal j
Identification Wing Tag --'
It Certifies that you
Umpire 1 are getting a Genuine
Empire Kosher Product
Empire-Taste and Quality above the Rest
Empire Kosher Food*
are distributed by
Tropic Ice Co.
(305) 624-5750
1140 Broadway NYC lOOOl 212-689-7600 / 800-223 7676,

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