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:
May 22, 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
Of Pinellas County
Volume 2-Number 11
St. Petersburg, Florida Friday, May 22,1981
Price 10 Cents
Levesque's Remark About jews Campaign Results Highest Ever
Gets Community's Dander Up
MONTREAL (JTA) The Jewish community is
disturbed by Premier Rene Levesque's remark at a press
conference last Friday implying that Jews and those of
Anglo-Saxon background are not true Quebecers.
Explaining that he has not appointed a Cabinet minister
of Anglophone (English-speaking culture) background
because he did not want to indulge in tokenism, Levesque
"The community of Anglophone background, as well
is the bulk of the Jewish community, Darcy McGee
tiding being the perfect example, made no move in our
direction at all."
DARCY McGEE RIDING is part of the Cote St. Luc
district which is 95 percent Jewish. In the last provincial
flections it reelected Herbert Marx, who is Jewish, to the
Juebec National Assembly by a margin of more than
217,000 votes.
Duesseldorf Court Airs
Fate of Mrs. Ryan
BONN (JTA) A court in
I Duesseldorf is considering the
Ifate of a former New York resi-
Ident accused of mass murder
[while she was a Nazi concen-
tration camp guard. The case in-
1 wived Hermine Braunsteiner
IRyan, 61, who has been identified
Iby former inmates of Maidanek
|as having participated in the
execution of women and children
and the selection of prisoners for
(the gas chambers at the camp in
Nazi-occupied Poland-
Mrs. Ryan, who married an
Vmerican after World War II and
|vas extradited from the U.S. al-
Dost eight years ago, is accused
vith eight other former SS
guards in what has become the
Kindest Nazi war crimes trial. It
|as lasted for five-and-a-half
A DEFENSE lawyer asked the
fcourt this week to free Mrs.
plyan, claiming that witnesses
had not proved that she had
taken part in the alleged atroci-
ties and could not make a
positive identification. The
lawyer also tried to get her
acquitted on grounds that she
was being tried twice for the
same crime.
Mrs. Ryan was sentenced to
three years in prison by a court in
Vienna in 1946 on charges which
included torture and mistreat-
ment of prisoners in Maidanek
and in the Ravensbrueck con-
centration camp where she had
worked since 1939 before being
transferred to Maidanek.
However, the prosecution
claimed that the Vienna court
case and the present case involve
different charges. The prose-
cution has asked for life im-
prisonment for Mrs. Ryan for
being directly involved in the
murder of 100 children and the
selection of 1.080 prisoners in
Maidanek to be gassed in 1943.
State Dep't. Sees No Contradition
In Action Against Libyans in U.S.
IJTA) The State De-
partment sees no con-
tradiction in the United
states order closing the
-ibyan diplomatic mission
|ere for misconduct, "in-
bluding support of in-
ternational terrorism,"
'hile continuing to allow
the Palestine Liberation
Organization to have an in-
formation office here.
The State Department an-
nounced that all 27 Libyan diplo-
matic personnel and their
families had been ordered to leave
the United States by midnight
May 13. The Department accused
Libya of "provocation and mis-
conduct, including support of in-
ternation terrorism."
DEPARTMENT spokesman
Dean Fischer said at the time
that the U.S. has "been con-
cerned by a general pattern of un-
acceptable conduct" by the
Libyan Embassy in Washington
"which is contrary to inter-
nationally accepted behavior.
Reagan Administration officials
listed alleged efforts by the
Libyans to murder opponents of
the country's leader, Muammar
Qaddafi, and Libyan activities
against the governments of
Chad, Egypt and Sudan.
The campaign of The Com-
bined Jewish Appeal of Pinellas
County Federation has raised
more so far this year than the
$580,000 raised all of last year.
Mr. Saul Schechter, 1981 general
campaign chairman, announced
that up to press time the 1981
Campaign has so far raised
$710,000, which represents the
largest amount ever raised in
Pinellas County. Combined
Jewish Appeal leaders and
workers still expect that the 1981
campaign can reach the $1
million mark which is so urgently
required if our community is to
meet its local, national and over-
seas obligations. Mr. Schechter
has made a special plea to the
1,500 households in our County
who have not yet contributed to
the campaign to do so now.
Mr. Schechter went on to state
that it is a well established fact
that among the non-contributing
Jews in Pinellas County, there
are quite a substantial number of
very wealthy individuals, who
give nothing to their local federa-
tions or to the United Jewish
Appeal. In fact, they stay away
Saul Schechter, 1981 General
Campaign Chairman
altogether from Jewish com-
munal life. The Combined Jewish
Appeal UJA campaign con-
ducted by the Federation has so
far not been able to reach many of
the more affluent individuals in
our community. Saul continues
by saying that in this year's cam-
paign, the most heart-warming
experience that he has experi-
enced, has been the outpouring of
generosity and concern for
Jewish survival in Pinellas
County and in every part of the
world where our CJA funds are
required, by individuals who did
not contribute in the past to our
once a year campaign.
"We have 600 new contribu-
tors so far this year," reported
Reva Kent, president of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas
County, stated that the success
of the 1981 campaign is to no
small extent due to the dedica-
tion and personality of Saul
Schechter general campaign
chairman. Saul, a charming
and modest man of deep spiritual
Jewish commitment, has brought
a revival spirit to our campaign.
His innovative ideas and un-
shakeable belief that the Jews of
Pinellas County really care about
those less fortunate than them-
selves, has contributed greatly to
the success of this campaign.
Britain a Haven for World Terrorists?
London Chronicle Syndicate
LONDON A disturbing re-
port on the involvement of the
British extremist group the
League of St. George in in-
ternational terrorism and anti-
Semitism was presented here in
the London Weekend Television
program, "Credo."
According to the report, the
League represents Britain on the
New European Order (an in-
ternational grouping of Fascist
organizations), maintains close
contact with leading figures in
European terrorist campaigns
and raises money for extremist
groups which cannot openly raise
delegates were alleged to have
been present at a summit meet-
ing of international Fascists held
last year at the Cafe Den Anker
in Bruges, Belgium, which "gave
the green light to the stepping up
of terrorist activities in Europe.'
Groups implicated in three
subsequent bomb attacks are
known to have close ties with the
At least two members of the
now proscribed Italian Fascist
group, the New Order, are being
held by police in connection with
the bomb attack on the central
Bologna railway station in
August, in which 82 people died.
A prominent New Order member,
Walter Pilo, has visited Britain
and addressed League of St.
George members.
In September, a bomb outside
the Munich beer festival killed 14
people, among them Gundolf
Kohler, the man said to have
planted the device. Kohler waa a
member of another illegal or-
ganization, the Nazi Hoffman
Group, and "Credo" showed a
picture of him with the group's
military instructor, Arndt Heinz
Marks, who is facing criminal
charges, has also addressed
meetings of the League, which in
its own journal described the
Hoffman group as providing "an
Continued on Page 11
Have You Made Your Gift Yet?
You Can Make The Difference
As of 11th
1 I
1,000,000 Goal
900.000 "
Dollars Raised

Page 2
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
F"day, May 22,1%,
Raising Moneu Is the Meansf
Saving Lives, Building a Nation
No longer welcome in Iran,
thousands seek freedom here
Iranian Jews in the U.S.: more
than 25.000 Jews have emigrated
from Iran to the United States
Since the change of the regime
there. About 15.000 of them livt
in Los Angeles: more than 3,00(
reside in New York: the remaind
er have settled in other largt
Their arrival to this country
was almost unnoticed. Thev came
quietly and without publicity.
Most of the immigrants are
middle-class people. Their
emigration to the United States
did not cost Jewish organizations
in this country anything.
They did not seek any financial
assistance en route to the United
States although being
classified by U.S. as Refugees"
fleeing from oppression, or fear of
oppression they were entitled
to the same assistance given to
immigrants from the Soviet
Union. Nor did the U.S. govern-
ment pay the cost of their trans-
portation to this country, as is
the case of refugees from the
Soviet Union.
Upon reaching the U.S. they
practically resettled themselves
independently. Classified by the
government as Refugees," they
were entitled under the 1980
Refugee Act passed by Con-
gress and signed into law by
President Carter last March to
have their resettlement sub-
sidized partly by government
funds through the local Jewish
communities where they settled.
However, only a few of them
chose to apply for assistance
from the local Jewish welfare
agencies. In New York, some of
them receive such assistance
from agencies of the federation
Jewish philanthropies.
The aid they seek from the
Council of Jewish Federations,
JDC, HIAS is aid to have
their status adjusted from that of
a Refugee" to that of a "Per-
tmanent Resident Alien".
A refugee must reside in the
United States one year before he
can apply for such an adjust-
ment, but many of the Iranian
Jews now in this country would
like to go abroad for business
reasons before the year expires,
and they do not want to travel on
Iranian passports, even if these
passports are still valid.
Under The 1980 Refugee Act,
those seeking adjustment of their
status must meet normal admis-
sion requirements for immi-
grants. Once granted, the lawful
resident status operates retro-
actively to the date of the
refugee's arrival in the United
States. In terms of eligibility for
naturalization the refugee is thus
not disadvantaged by the waiting
The Washington office of The
Council of Jewish Federations,
representing the organized
Jewish communities in the U.S.,
is now engaged together with
other Jewish organizations in
the effort to secure the change in
status which the Iranian immi-
grants seek. Negotiations to this
effect are being conducted with
the proper government agencies.
Their religious problem:
Another problem brought to the
attention of American Jewish
leaders by the Iranian Jewish im-
migrants is the absence of
American synagogues to suit
their style of religious obser-
vance. This is a very important
problem for them.
Having lived in a community
which is one of the oldest in
Jewish history Jews dwelled in
Iran for about 2.500 years the
newcomers are deeply rooted in
ancient Jewish religious
traditions which they do not find
practiced in this country.
But what do trley discover?
Thev come to the synagogue with
their children and find no chil-
dren of American Jewish families
there during the services This,
they fear, may affect their tradi-
tional family lifestyle. They are
afraid that their children may
become "infected" and even-
lually estranged from them.
Being as religion is a funda-
mental part of their Jewish
heritage as well as part and
parcel of their cultural life, they
believe established of their owr
synagogues is a major necessity
In this they seek advice anc
support from the organize*
American Jewish community.
Their contact with home: then
were about 70,000 Jews in Iran
before the upheaval in 1978.
Today there are only about
30,000 Jews there. Most of them
are poor. There were some 15,000
beneficiaries of the joint distribu-
tion committee in Iran in 1978
before the Moslem religious ex-
tremists took control of the
Some Iranian Jews now settled
in this country are maintaining
contact with relatives and friends
in I ran by letter and even by tele-
phone. They are told that the re-
maining Jews there feel them-
selves no longer in the danger
they were during the grim period
of the end of 1978! And that some
hope they will he able to continu*
to live in peace in Iran.
Those --till planning to
emigrate will, however, continue
to meet no difficulties in securing
entrance visas to the United
States as long as an anti-Jewish
atmosphere in Iran continues.
The 0.8. immigration and na-
tionality law includes Iran among
the states in the Middle East
whose oppressed residents are
eligible for U.S. visas as refugees.
The Pinellas County Combined
Jewish Appeal campaign funds
assist (through the campaign's
beneficiary agencies) not only
Iranian Jews seeking aid, but
also Jews from Europe and Latin
America. There are no full page
headlines for this quiet rehabili-
tation of refugees as has been
the custom of Jewish communi-
ties throughout the world we
continue to accept our responsi-
bility to those who require our
help with quiet dignity. Your gift
dollar to The Combined Jewish
Appeal Campaign helps make it
all work. Without it, the world
wide rescue program would not
be possible.
Give to the 1981 Campaign
what Jewish survival is worth to
you. Support generously the 1981
Combined Jewish Appeal
Rabbi Morris Chapman
EDITORS NOTE: The Jewish Floridian welcomes the addition
of this new column to our paper. We hope it is the beginning of a
long association with Rabbi Chapman.
The son of Madalyn Murray O'rlnir. a prominent atheist is
now a born-again Christian Children often grow up to be dis-
appointments to their parents.
Astronaut John Youngs vision of a trip to the stars should
come as no surprise. With the successful mission of the shuttle
tnght. all Americans have stars in their eyes.
i ^n IT?1 Pa,?stinian terrorist who smuggled his way into
srae fell asleep there ... It just proves how calm and secure
Israel is.
The Supreme Court allows Memphis to shut a road used
mainly by rural Blacks Apparently there are no direct ap-
proaches and definitely no short cuts to racial quality
uJlOFViASPJP P^ing the U.S. to reopen arms talks
with the USSR. The zeal for such talks varies directly with
proximity to the Kremlin ... '
Janet Cooke, who won and then lost the Pulitzer Prize for a
fictitious story of an eight year old heroin addict deserves some
recognition She should be rewarded for creative writing.
Georgia and Alabama are criticized for encouraging edu
cation for Black The Black Belt may be good for karate, but
its hard on quality education .
The space shuttle succeeded magnificently in its mission
. Just a few days earlier. Columbia may have been the "gem
of the ocean, "but definitely not of outer space. .
Business building
. .target of vandalism by a "Sao of Hitler."
Vandal Mars Building
With Nazi Slogan
Assistant News Editor
Oracle Correspondent
A vandal claiming to be a "Son
of Hitler" scrawled swastikas
and the names of several Nazis on
the seats, blackboard and walls of
the Chester Howell Ferguson
Hall auditorium this weekend.
According to University Police
spokesman Randy Gonzalez, the
UP are baffled as to how the
vandal got into the room.
"Its really hard to say how
they might have gotten in there.
The door was supposed to be
locked, and there were no signs of
forced entry or lock tampering.
We are still investigating the
matter." Gonzalez said, adding
that there were no classes or
activities scheduled in the au-
ditorium this weekend.
The names "Hess. Ley, Goef-
fer. Goering and Himmler" were
written on chairs, in addition to
the slogan "Hitler Lives, Jews
Although one chair was signed
"Son of Hitler." the UP said the
incident was not necessarilv
connected to the "Sons of Hit
k-r." a neo-Nazis group which has
claimed responsibility for several
acts of vandalism at USF over
the past two years.
(ionzalez said this incident
differs from other cases of
vandalism by the "Sons of Hit-
ler" in that the group usually
writes slogans in paint, not chalk.
The "Sons of Hitler" emerged
at USF in January 1979. when
several staff members received
threatening phone calls and had
their cars and houses vandalized.
In October 1979. the group
vandalized the office of a Jewish
professor at USF. covering the
walls of his office with anti-
Semitic slogans.
No one has been charged in any
of those incidents, and Gonzalez
said the UP has no lead in any of
the cases at this time.
Laurie Rutenberg Ordained
Charles and Isa Rutenberg will
celebrate a very special occasion
on May 30 when their daughter
Laurie is ordained as a Rabbi at
the Hebrew Union College in New
York. Joining in the "simcha," in
addition to her parents, will be
Laurie's grandmother Mary,
sister, Pamela and her husband
Ted. and brothers. Marc and
Laurie grew up in Clearwater
and attended the public schools
here. She was a Bat Mitzvah
confirmed, and Youth Group
officer at Temple B'nai Israel,
Uearwater. Laurie graduated
from Brown University where she
was active in the Hillel on the
campus. She has served as an
associate Hillel director at the
University of Michigan in Ann
Laurie Rutenberg
Arbor, and was a Chaplain at
Memorial Sloan Kettering
Hospital in New York. Laurie
was the student body President
at Hebrew Union College. She
will be an associate Chaplain at
Yale University
. dination
her or-
The Fountain Inn
A new supervised residential care community
in St. Petersburg
For the elderly who need ass/slam e. but don't want
the environment or expense of a nursing home
L Call 895-5771 for information i
S S 22.11

Friday. May 22,1981
Pinellas Profile
The Jewish Floridian of Pinellas County
Page 3
But They Love the Jews, Don't They?
Bruce Bokor
The future of the Jewish people depends on the dedication
of our young men and women who, through their commitment
will continue to carry on the traditions of their heritage and be
willing to assume leadership positions in their communities
Bruce Bokor exemplifies those ideals upon which rests the hone
of our future. *^
Bruce is young, successful in his chosen profession, and
committed to helping those whose lives have been touched by
problems and adversity. Bruce is one of the few among us who
was born and raised in Tampa, where his parents Milton and
Esther still reside. He attended the University of Florida and
the University of Florida Law School, where he graduated with
honors. He also attended New York University, where he earned
a Masters Degree in tax law.
Bruce is a member of the Law Firm of Johnson, Blakely,
Pope, Bokor, and Ruppell, located in Clearwater. He is Past
President of the Pinellas Estate Planning Council, and a mem-
ber of the Board of the Florida Bar Tax Section.
Bruce had a double good fortune six years ago. He attended
a Rolling Stones concert in Winter Park, and while there, met
his wife Joanne. Joanne comes from Jacksonville, and attended
the University of Florida, where she displayed her exhuberance
and enthusiasm as Captain of the cheerleading team.
After their marriage, the Bokors lived in Miami, and then,
four and a half years ago, moved to Pinellas County. They have
one son, Brian who is two and a half.
Since moving here, Joanne and Bruce have distinguished
themselves as people who care, and who believe that "we are
responsible one for the other."
Bruce is a Past Vice-President of Congregation Beth Sha-
lom in Clearwater, a past member of the Board of Trustees of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County, and a Co-Chairman of the
Legal Division of the Combine Jewish Appeal. Bruce is the
Chairman of the newly formed Pinellas Endowment Fund, which
is responsible for the development of the Endowment Program,
the promotion and education regarding endowment, and the
eventual allotment of Endowment funds. It is expected that this
fund will help serve the growing needs of our community by pro-,
viding a sturdy financial base. When Bruce was asked why he
devotes so much of his time to the Jewish community, he said
"There is a need to be filled in our growing Jewish community
here in Pinellas, in Israel, and around the world. It is not enough
to profess beliefs, but rather what we do about them that
Joanne is equally involved in volunteer activities. She is a
Past President of the Sisterhood of Congregation Beth Shalom,
a board member of the YMCA, and is active in both ORT and
the National Council of Jewish Women. She is, in addition, an
ardent worker for the Women's Division of the Jewish
Pinellas County is indeed fortunate to have the Bokors, who
with their energy and enthusiasm, will surely be among the Jew-
ish leadership for a long time to com*.
A number of activists in the
Moral Majority have taken great
pains to deny any anti-Semitic
sentiments. There is no reason to
suspect them of duplicity; for the
most part, they are without guile.
They really don't believe they are
anti-Semites. Thus, Rabbi
Joshua Berkowitz forwards to us
a letter which appeared in the
Darien (Connecticut) News of
January 22, written by Pastor
Anthony L. Gibson of the
Calvary Baptist Church. Pastor
Gibson, after identifying himself
with the Moral Majority, avers
that, "We love the Jewish people
and respect them as friends and
neighbors." So far, so good.
Moving right along, and doubt-
less simply ignorant of the im-
plications of what he is saying
(Rabbi Berkowitz makes those
implications clear in his letter of
reply), the Pastor has it that,
"One way that we show our love
for our friends is by sharing our
faith with them. We would like all
Jews to recognize that Jesus is
their Messiah and that it is
possible to be a Jew for Jesus."
But that's just for openers.
The more interesting case of the
month is that of the Reverend
Dan C. Fore, chairman of the
New York state chapter of the
Moral Majority. Interviewed in
the New York Times of February
Italian Encyclopedia
Sued For
Racist Slander
ROME (JTA) Edith
Brack, a well-known Italian
Jewish writer and former concen-
tration camp inmate, has sued
the "Encyclopedia Curcio" for al-
legedly slanderizing Jews. The
publication defines a Jew as "a
person who is stingy, greedy,
sordid and usurious."
Brack, who is of Hungarian
origin, took legal action after
reading a letter in the Rome
daily, La Republica from a group
of Italian Jews who accused the
Encyclopedia Curcio of slander-
ing the Jewish people. The ency-
clopedia also lists "Zionism" as a
synonym for "Judaism" which,
according to Brack, perpetrates
an "historical falsehood which
has been used mostly to mask
new forms of anti-Semitism."
5, Reverend Fore observes, "I
Sove the Jewish people deeply.
God has given them talents He
has not given others. They are
His chosen people. Jews have a
God-given ability to make
money, almost a super-natural
ability to make money They
control the media, they control
this city."
Isn't it nice to be loved?
(Reprinted from the March-
April edition of Moment

Although Judaism teaches a belief in Providence and that
G-d forsees all our actions, yet it does not deny a certain amount
of Freewill within the framework of destiny.
Rabbi Akiba taught {Perek 3. Verse 19fEverytbing is
foreseen, yet freedom of choke is given. Our Sidra provides the
alternative of obedience to G-d's Torah and of receiving
blessings, or disobedience with the story of man's first dis-
obedience. It was his own choice which banished him from the
Garden of Eden?
Life, whether it is to be for our benefit or rain, happiness or
misery, all depends on the use we make of our days on earth.
Fire burns our fingers, but it also cooks our food.
The sun can give sunstroke, but it also purveys health.
Judaism insists on the belief in reward and punishment, if
not in this life, then certainly in the Life Hereafter. Let men do
good and be patient. For the mill* of Providence grind slowly,
but they grind exceedingly small.
Behind the detailed laws of the evaluation of each man at
the different stages of his development which are outlines in our
passage is the central idea that in the eyes of G-d each man has a
place and a value. Unto each a job of work has been given in the
task of making earth a replica of heaven. He who maketh p1
in his high places, as we say in the Kaddish, wishes us to make
peace on earth. On the contribution made towards this end
depends man's real value.
No two people, not even twins, are exactly alike. Therefore
we are told not to judge another unless we know AD the cir-
cumstances which led him to act as he did. The Talmud, answer-
ing the question, Why was man at first created by himsolf, also
stresses the value of the individual. For it answers: To teach
thee that he who destroys one Ufa hi as if he dsatroysd a world
fall of people; sad that he who eaves one soul, saves a whole
Did not the whole of manking descend from one common
ancestor? All are equal in Judaism.
The Torah declares: One law shall there be onto yon. Each
man has a right to say: The world was created for my sake.
An Open Letter To The Community
Reva Kent, President of the
Jewish Federation.
This is a special appeal for contributions on
behalf of the Combined Jewish Appeal which
represents the less fortunate and the victims of
I am writing to you as the president of the
Jewish Federation of Pinellas County to let you
know that our Federation is conducting its annual
Combined Jewish Appeal, Fund Raising Cam-
paign on behalf of our fellow Jews here in Pinellas
County and throughout the world.
We are conducting this campaign in the spirit
and tradition of our people who, throughout then-
history, have demonstrated their concern for the
welfare of all people. We can point with pride to
the life sustaining work conducted by the Joint
Distribution Committee and HI AS, as well as our
local community agencies in providing comfort
and life giving services to our fellow Jews in need.
We have continually supported the flight to free-
dom of the Soviet Jews, Iranian Jews, as well as
Jews coming from numerous countries, too many
to mention. We have supported the efforts of the
State of Israel in accepting these refugees when
other countries of the world refused them.
The Jewish people of Pinellas County feel a
special affinity to the oppressed Jews of the
. world. Pinellas County Jewry has always done its
share in partnership with Jews throughout the
free wold in proclaiming that no Jew will be pro-
hibited from practicing his religion in freedom of
hunger and threat of persecution.
Your financial support la necessary. All checks
should be made payable to the Jewish Federation-
Combined Jewish Appeal Campaign and mailed
On behalf of 40 Overseas,
National and Local Jewish
needs and the Combined
Jewish Appeal, I, the Name__
undersigned, hereby Address
promise to pay the sum
shown to the Pinellas
County C J A-U J A Campaign.
to Campaign Headquarters, Jewish Federation of
Pinellas County, 302 Jupiter Street South, Clear-
water, Fl. 33515. All funds collected will be turned
over to the Budget and Allocations Committee of
the Jewish Federation for distribution to the
mam/ life giving organizations supported by our
campaign in order to afford immediate relief and
assistance to those in need.
Community Greetings.
Jewish Federation
PineUaa County
Phone Number
The Sum Of___
Check Enclosed for $
Please Bill Me



'please mail to Campaign Headquarters. 302 S. Jupiter Awe., Clearwater 33515

Page 4
77ie Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Friday. May 22.1981
Jewish Floridiaii Lfea Jtofc 77^*8 Federation
Editorial Office. S02 Jupiter Ave South. Clearwater. Fl. J3515
Telephone 44*1053
Publication Buslneai Office. 120 N E 6 St Miami. Fla S31S2
Telephone 13081 373-4*08
Kililm and Publisher Editor. Plnellas County Executive Editor
wml I'iiH PoM|r Pwl- l'SPSMi:on M .
Postmaster: Forward Form 3579to Box 012973. Miami. Fla 33101
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: (Local Area Annual MM) J-Ytar Minimum Suu-
scnption S7 SO or by annual membership p4ade to Jewish Federation of Pincllas
County for which the sum of S3 25 is paid. Out of Town Upon Request.
Friday. May 22. 1981
YolurtK 2
18 IYAR 5741
Number 11
Record Sales for Bonds
The Israel Bonds Organization here reports cash
sales of $7 million in bonds sold during the first four
months of 1981. This represents a 14.7 percent in-
crease over the same time period in 1980, and the
Bonds Organization expects to sell more than $20
million worth of bonds, securities and notes in South
Florida in 1981.
The current year 1981 is the 30th anniversary of
the State of Israel Bonds Organization, and it is sig-
nificant that record sales are achieved at this time.
Israel Bonds are a major instrument in promoting
Israel's industrial and agricultural progress and are
sold in the United States, Canada, Western Europe
and other parts of the free world.
Despite high interest rates and unfavorable eco-
nomic conditions in the United^ States and other
countries where Israel Bonds are sold, friends of
Israel continue to express their support by pur-
chasing substantial amounts of four percent bonds
and other instruments.
In addition to Jewish community support, the
1981 figures show an increase of participation in the
non-Jewish community. Purchased by banks, em-
ployee benefit funds, labor unions, insurance
companies and other institutions demonstrated then-
confidence in Israel's economic future and the im-
portance which they attach to reinforcing the eco-
nomic foundations of Israel as a stronghold of
democracy in the Middle East.
Such confidence can not come at a more critical,
and welcome, time.
Jewish Cemetery Desecrated
PARIS (JTA) The Jewish cemetery of Bagneux
on the outskirts of Paris was desecrated on the eve of the
French 'Deportation Day" when ceremonies are held to
commemorate those who died in Nazi concentration camps
in World War II.
Eighty gravestones in the cemetery were daubed
with swastikas and slogans, such as 'Death to Israel,"
"Death to the acid-throwers," and "Revenge for the
attack." The last two slogans referred to an attack on a
neo-Nazi who lost his eyesight after alleged Jewish acti-
vists threw acid in his face.
Most of the slogans on the gravestones were signed
Federation of European Nationalist Action (FANE), the
outlawed neo-Nazi organization, and bore the organi-
zation's insignia.
The International League Against Anti-Semitism
and Racism called on the country's next Administration
to take all possible steps to prevent similar attacks from
taking place.
It Shows You Understand The Challenges We Face
Throughout The Jewish World: And The Urgency Of The
Needs We Must Meet.
But Pledges Made In 1981 Won't Create Solutions. |
Please send your check today to
The Combined Jewish Appeal-Federation Campaign
.'102 S. Jupiter Ave.
Clearwater. 33515
following letter u~as sent to
Frieda Sohon and the Education
Committee of the Jewish Federa-
'ion of Pine lias County from Lisa
Bush. Lisa was priviledged to
receive a scholarship to go to
itudy in Israel from the Jewish
Federation and the Irving Sohon
Memorial Fund.
Dear Mrs. Sohon,
I ve been home for one month
after spending nine wonderful
months in Israel. To describe all
my experiences would be a task.
However. I want to attempt to
explain how deeply discovering
my roots touched me. I hope that
you convey my feelings to the
entire educational committee.
I learned that I had a Jewish
identity at the age of six. My
parents sought to prepare me for
my confirmation by sending me
to Hebrew school. I remember
thinking, why do I have to do
Like everything changes, so
did I. Part of my interest in
Judaism came from the example
set forth by my parents. My
father's love and dedication to
American Jewry meant so much
to him that all I wanted to do was
emulate him. Finally, I myself
began to take the initiative in
Jewish organizations by serving
as programming vice-president of
both United Synagogue Youth
and B'nai B'rith Youth Organi-
zation. I had finally accomplished
one goal. My identity as a Jew
became self-imposed.
I came across another chal-
lenge in college. I realized that I
was not religious, but I felt a
stronger tie with my own people.
I therefore pledged a Jewish
sorority. I stayed at the Univer-
sity of Florida pursuing a B.A. in
political science for three years.
But for some reason, something
was missing. As a political
aciancs major I studied various
governments and world situa-
tions. With that knowledge
l>ehind me. I knew that I had to
go to the key country. Israel.
I spent nine months in Israel,
working on a kibbutz, traveling
the country, learning the lan-
guage and finishing up my re-
maining hours needed for gradu-
ation at Tel Aviv university. I
ti)k courses concerning the
Middle East, and a class in
David Green
David S. Greene, an attorney,
has been appointed 1982-83
Chairman designate of the
United Jewish Appeal Young
leadership Cabinet, according to
a recent announcement by the
Executive Committee of the
YLC Greene will succeed
Edward Robin. 1981-82 Chair
Greene has participated ac-
tively in the YLC since 1975
when he was Chairman of
Campaign Activities and the
recipient of the UJA Federation
of Greater Washington Young
leadership Award.
He is a member of the Board of
Trustees of the Greater Wash-
ington Jewish Community Foun-
dation and United Jewish Appeal
Federation of Greater Washing-
ton, serves as a member of the
Executive Committee and Board
of Directors, a member of the
Unmet Needs Committee of
Budget and Planning, and as As-
sistant Treasurer. Greene will
become Treasurer of the federa-
tion in May.
Greene is a partner in a Rock-
ville. Maryland law firm and
resides in Gaithersburg, Mary-
land with his wife Jane.
Modern Jewish History. In
addition, in my free time I read
books pertaining to Jews in their
world environment. Israel gave
me as a Jew a sense of pride and
importance. Leaving was so dim-
cult. I debated about making
Aliyah. but I realized that I ac-
complished my second goal
Since junior high school I
worked at the Jewish Community
Center as a counselor, and in 1979
I was a unit head for Camp
Kadima. I enjoyed working for
the JCC and I had thought about
pursuing a career in Jewish
communal work. Nine months in
Israel confirmed the belief in my
mind and turned it into a reality.
Staying in the United States and
teaching Jews about the realities
of our destiny became and is now
my number one priority. I cannot
question now. I know what 1
have to do and that is to take an
active role in the Amerincan
Jewish Community.
Thank you so very much for
your support, both morally and
Florida Young Leadership
Gather At Fourth
Annual UJA Retreat
than 80 young Jewish leaders
participated in the fourth annual
United Jewish Appeal Young
Leadership Retreat. May 15-17,
at the Orlando Hyatt Hotel.
Kissimmee. Fla.
The theme of the retreat, joint-
ly sponsored by the UJA Young
Leadership and Young Women's
Leadership Cabinets, was "The
Joy of Judaism: A Celebration of
Life." Kenneth Hoffman of
Miami and Detra Kay of West
Palm Beach were Co-Chairmen of
the three-day event.
Participants examined major
issues facing the Jewish people of
Florida and the Sunbelt as well as
issues and problems affecting
Jews in Israel and throughout
the world, and the impact of
these issues on the UJA 1982
fundraLsing campaign Scholar-
in-residence for the event was
Jerome Hornblass. past Young
Leadership Chairman for the
UJA of Greater New York,
former New York City Com-
missioner for Alchohol and Drug
Rehabilitation, and currently a
Criminal Court Judge in New
Morton Silberman, UJA
Florida Regional Chairman and a
National Vice Chairman of the
American Israel Public Affairs
Committee (AIPAC). was a spe-
cial guest speaker.
The retreat was highlighted by
series of workshops on topics
such as anti-Semitism. U.S. for-
eign policy, community budgets
and allocations, and campaign
needs and tools. The retreat also
teatund s|>ecial Jewish program-
ming for children between the
S0M of five and 13. a cocktail
reception and Saturday evening
barbeque. Dietary laws were
Michael Bernstein is Executive Director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, Inc. He has extensive professional training in
treat inn individual and family problems and will be happy to
answer all letters received in this column. Please address ill
letters to Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service, Inc., 304 South
Jupiter Avenue. Clearuater, Florida 33515.
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
I am a middle aged man suffering from high blood pressure-
So many of my extended family and Jewish friends have a sim-
ilar problem. Is there a reason for this, or is it a coincidence?
Dear Mr. V:
According to research from the Jewish Communal Journal,
the Jewish population has a higher incidence ot heart disease
and hypertension than the general population. Among factors
identified in the high rate of hypertension is its relationship to
stress and diet. The best approach to combat these problems is
learning to relax and cope with dairy stress; avoiding excessive
fat and salt in the diet and regular viists to the doctor for early
detection and treatment.
---------- Mr. Bernstein
Dear Mr. Bernstein:
Isn't It true that Israel refuse* to resettle Russian JewaT
Why does the U.S. always get stuck with the job?
Mrs W.
Dear Mrs. W.:
To date over 150.000 Russian Jews have settled in Israel.
Israel maintains an open and encouraging attitude in accepting
Kussian Jewish immigrants who are often escaping repression,
harassment, and torture. However, many Russian Jewish immi
-have family in the United Stales or strongly prefer to
i heir home here.
Mr. Bernstein
Gulf Coast Jewish Family Service is a major beneficiary agency
of the Jewish Federation.

^y, May 22,1981
T/te Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 5
Innovative Professional Relocates to Join Jewish Family Service

Michael Bernstein, Executive
Director of Gulf Coast Jewish
Family Service, Inc., is proud to
present Iris Lee as the newest
professional joining the psychia-
tric counseling staff of the agen-
cy. Iris Lee is relocating to
Pinellas County from Rochester,
fl.Y. She was selected from a
wide range of professionals
standing out as a dedicated in-
dividual who brings with her 17
years of experience.
After receiving a prestigious
Masters Degree from Columbia
University, Iris served as both a
supervisor and psychiatric
coun.ii'lor in the De Paul Mental
Health ("enter. Iris also served as
a senior psychiatric case worker
at the Pride of Judea Child
Guidance Clinic and the Bronx
Lebanon Hospital.
Personally committed and
familiar with Jewish culture and
traditions, Iris finds it par-
ticularly gratifying to once again
be working for a Jewish agency.
Among priorities and duties that
Iris will be working on are the co-
ordination of agency intake and
providing psychiatric counseling
to individuals and families in
both the Clearwater and the St.
Petersburg offices.
Maintaining confidentiality
and highly professional counsel-
ing for the Jewish community
remains a top role, as well as
planning a series of Jewish family
life education programs in con-
juration with local synagogues,
temples and Jewish or-
Iris was pleased to know Jew-
ish Family Service has grown
considerably to offer a variety of
npport programs including
llnnumaker services, grand-
parent volunteers for children;
p-vrho social residential
programs; geriatric social work
and outreach and interest-free
loan programs for students.
Iris is relocating to Pinellas
County with her husband
Richard who has a long and
successful career in teaching in-
dustrial photography. The couple
are looking forward to enjoying
the beautiful climate and en-
vironment offered in Pinellas
Iris demonstrates the stamina
and enthusiasm to bring JFS to a
new level of commitment and
productivity for our Jewish
community. The entire Board of
Directors and professional staff
are particularly grateful for the
many hours of time Gertrude
Clark spent in assisting us to
screen and interview applicants.
designers Fashions
At Discount Prices
No seconds
Iris Lee
Psychiatric Case Worker

Dresses, sportswear,
Co-ordinates Petites
Sizes 4-20
imperial square
1498 S. Belcher Rd.
JrTENOW account is
itqftst-beurirtg checking
Bruce Aft to Receive
Title of Rabbi
lliruiv Ml, husband of Susan and
L"M of Harry and Muriel Aft of
learwater, Pin., will receive the
title of Rabbi from the Re-
nmstructionist Rabbinical Col-
lege, Philadelphia, Pa., at the
College's ninth Commencement
Dp May 17, at Temple Sinai,
Dresher, Pa.
Kahlii Aft served as program
Director at the Reading Jewish
"ommunity Center.
Kahlii Aft is a graduate of the
i niveraity of Illinois and re-
ceived his MA from the school of
pocinl Work at Temple
Jniversity. After graduation,
Itabbi Aft will be employed by
Lhe Board of Jewish Education of
Metropolitan Chicago; he will
lao serve as Rabbi at the Beth
ton Congregation, Wheeling, 111.
The Reconstructionist Rabbi-
meal College is now in its second
Decade. The Coldge was estab-
lished in 1968 in Philadelphia, Pa.
" is the newest institution for
graining of Jewish leaders in the
Jnited States. In its unique
k'urricuium, students are required
|li> pursue a Graduate program at
on adjacent University while
Engaged in their Jewish studies
at the College. This is in support
P' the theory first propounded by
r. Mordecai M. Kaplan, founder
D" the Reconstructionist Move-
ment, that within the Diaspora
every Jew lives 'in two civiliza-
tions *.
These Commencement Exer-
cises are dedicated to Mordecai
I. Kaplan, who is celebrating his
(one hundredth birthbay thts year
Now. we've cut requirements for LIFENOW
interest-bearing checking accounts .
No Minimum Balance ... No Monthly Charges .
with earnings compounded daily and payable monthly at 5.2592!
No charge for your first supply of LIFENOW checks.
Come in today and open your LIFENOW account.
ITS ABSOLUTELY FREE, a benefit previously enjoyed
only by our most preferred customers, including senior citizens.
Free LIFENOW accounts A are for everybody!
301 U.S. 19 North
Clearwater, Fl. 33515
(813) 799-1881
Your account inured up to $100,000 by an aatney
of th fwtarai go*ernmam mombor FSLIC.
Chairman of the Board
I Space needed for outreach!
programs for children ft adults!
sponsored by the Jewish Com-I
munity Center. 8167 Elbow Lanel
N St. Petersburg 344-5795.

. ._.a
.=-f -*7;- v.
Page 6
The Jewish Floridian of PineUat County
Fi *Hie Carter sPa^e'
JCC Programs And Activities
The Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County is a
major beneficiary of funds raised in the annual Combined
Jewish Appeal Campaign.
This summer looks to be the most successful for Camp Kadima. To date 170
children have been registered for a summer of fun, sports, travel and summer adventure
at Camp Kadima.
Registration is still being accepted but further enrollment is limited so hurry!!
Scene from Prisoner of 2nd A venue.
Brett Applefield
Kevin Applefield
Rachel Applefield
Julie Arnold
Stacey Arnold
Ken Baker
Adam Baker
Jessica Behar
Aay Bennett
Lara Blacker
Monte Blacker
Brett Bluaencram
Lisa Bluaencram
Jennifer Bluaencram
Robert Brock
Stephanie Byrd
Andrea Byrd
Lisa Charles
Michelle Charles
Howard Cohen
Pasi Cohen
Rebecca Cohen
Katie Corrlgan
Karen Davis
Jonathan Daniels
Matthew Daniels
Marc Daniels
Robin Daniels
Laura Ditrolio
Ellssa Ditrolio
Tan la Dondich
Jorge Dondich
Alyssa Dunn
Julia Easton
Jessica Ehrllch
Raymond Ellis
Stephen Ellis
Uriel Esquenazl
Mark FerRenbaua
Mitchell Fergenbaua
Melanle Fergenbaua
Carrie Flraanl
Jonathan Flshalow
Robert Flshalow
Matthew Fleece
Adaa Frledaan
Cress, Frledaan
Cereay Frei'eld
Jennifer Call
AllSM Call
Maryruth Cassner
Laura Oiler
Michael Clbbs
Steffan Clbbs
Bentialn Gilbert
Darcy Coot son
Josh Cordon
Barbara Cordon
Michelle Crahaa
Ellssa Crahaa
Sharon Crau
Marc Creen
Darren Creen
Lli Creenbarg
Maurice Crlnberg
Sylvia Crlnberg
Aay Cross
Michelle Ranken
Jay Harvood
Bethann Harvood
Lori Isaacs
Michale Ison
David Ison
Jennifer Jay
Martin Kamlnskl
Marnl Klein
Jaaie Klein
Laura Klein
Beth Klein
Susan Klein
Bobby Kramer
Branden Kroll
Abby Kryatal
Patrick Laabertson
Kevin Lane
Michael Lardner
Will Lazenbv
Stephanie Levlne
Stacey Levitt
Michael Levitt
Monica Levy
Daniel Levy
Steven Levy
Susanne Lowensteln
Aay Lowensteln
l.eana Lyons
Starle Lynn
Eric Lynn
Barry Mason
Kevin Meles
Tracey Meles
Peter Mondorf
Brian Moss
Michael Moss
Debby Osher
Lance Owens
Missy Psrdoll
windy Pardoll
Jody Pearlsteln
Jessica Pearlsteln
Jennl Person
Jody Phillips
Carol Pieralck
Edward Price
David Rackoff
Debbie Rackoff
Stacey Racksteln
Elana Racksteln
Tatlana Ratsbaua
Kim Rappaport
Kara Rappaport
Jonathan Rauchway
Lisa Robblns
Wendy Robblns
Kevin Rosen
Daniel Rosen
Mellnda Rosenberg
Matthew Rosenberg
Sarlta Rosental
Danielle Rowe
Deborah Rowe
Josh Rublnsky
Ariel Rubinsky
Julie Rutenberg
Heather Sabln
Michael Saglio
Susy Saglio
Matthew Saglio
Marcus Saskln
Sonya Saskln
David Schlereck
Charles Sekeres
Jeremy Shulaan
Jeremy Sllveraan
Deborah Slavin
Nathan Sousa
Hillary Sousa
Cavln Stark
Jenni'er Stark
David Strait
Jeffrey Strait
Brett Stein
Cralg Stein
Ian T,bb
Shawn Tabb
Lvnn Taablyn
Emily Trlnln
Stacey I'll Ian
David Waggv
Steve Weinberger
Jason Welssaan
Stacey Weissman
Jackie Wertel
Ian Weston
Heather Wlgle
Adaa Wolf
Sandy Woraan
David Woraan
Jeff Woraan
Frlk Zwerllng
Prisoner of 2nd Avenue
The Jewish Community Center
Players production of Neil
Simon's "The Prisoner of Second
Avenue" brought down its clos-
ing night curtain to the sound of
thunderous applause. All those
who viewed the show enjoyed the
professional cast, which in-
cluded: Terry Hirsch, Edna
Rosenberg, Leo Corday, Mary L.
Goldstein, Sally Pincus and
PeK8y Downey. A superb crew
included: Carol Ehrenkranz,
Colleen Smith, Sharon Howard,
William Bruck, George Billas and
Monte and Scott Ehrenkranz
added to the smooth production.
Dinner was made possible
through the expertise of Jean and
Joe Charles. Ruth Gewurz and
The Belkins. The bar was opera-
ted by Sam Einstein and Gloria
Vale. Ticket sales were handled
by Liz Corday, Ruth Gewurz and
Molly Avery. Set design and con-
struction was done by Chris
Corry. Waiters were courtesv of
Beth Chai. U.S.Y., Steve Pearl,
Advisor and Congregation B'nai
Israel U.S.Y., Bob Westle.
Advisor. Special thanks to the
producer, Nory Pearl, Drew
Lucido, Director and Chris Corry,
Set Designer.
The following programs will
continue through the summer at
the JCC, 8167 Elbow Lane N.. St.
Dance: Suiting June 15 10
sessions; Dancercise Mondays
and Thursdays 7-8 p.m.; Procall i
- Mondays 8-9 p.m. and 9-10
p.m.; Beginning Procall
Thursdays -8-9 p.m.; Instructor-
Nikki Blacker.
Dancercise: Starting June 26
10 sessions: Wednesdays 7-8
p.m.: Instructor Beth Resnick.
Yoga: Starting June 2 6 ses-
sions; Tuesdays 7:30-9:30 p.m.;
Instructor Jeanne Gootson.
Aerobics: Classes held on a
monthly basis; Tuesdays and
Thursdays 6-7 p.m.; Instructors
- Shirley Deko\ en.
The JCC will be closed May 25
and June 8 and 9.
For further information re-
garding registration and fees call
JCC Camp Kadima 1981
J.C.C. Membership required by all Campers.
REGISTRATION: $75.00 Deposit per child pe' session must accompany registration
as well as J.C.C. Membership In Full.
For your convenience, billing on the balance of the .amp fee will be aonthly,
divided by the nuaber of months left before June 1st. All caap Fees must be paid
In full by June 1. 1981. ------------------------------------------c------
1st Sesinn (a weeks Mnn.. Ju"e 22 to Frl July 17
2"d Session (4 wk) Hon., July 20 to FM., Aug. 14
Hours and Day,- ni r*,r, r-.n 5 Day* Pe' We-k. 0:30 330. unies- otherwise noted.
For Working Parents: Children aay be dropped off as early a* 8,:30 a.a. nd nicked
p a la re as 5:00 p.m., for slight additional cHarga of $20 fc 4 whs, S35 for
8 wks, or $2 ner day.
Transportation is available this year on an optional basis. This service Is Door to
Caneral InforaaMon: Rama fees include lunrhe. snacks, overniohto. admissions Door *nd to ln8ure vour child's place, please Indicate on the form below, whether or
trips* award". not you wish transportation. As per the attached schedule, please include payment
for this service. NOTE: Since we reserve Vans now by contract. FULL PAYMENT of trans-
Transportation: Is optional (see attached rates). Transportation space avail- Prttlon MUST be attached with Caap Deposit and Meabershlp. Prices are based on cost
ability Is guaranteed up to May 15th only. Fron May 15th or., space on van- is
as per availability of seats left.
Basic Family
(Husband, Wife with/without children) $150.00
Single Adult (Over 18 Years) 100.00
One Parent Family 100.00
(All children under 18 years)
Silver Patron 200.00
Cold Patron 300.00
Platinum 500.00
Diamond 1000.00
of gas and subject to change. Toll charges will be additional.
" Weks 4 W-ek-
NOTE: These costs are per caaper, per session. Transportation space availability 1
guaranteed up to May 15th only. From May 15th on. space on vans is as per availability
of seats left.
Klndercaap: 2*j yrs. to Pre.K.
3/4 day, lncl. Swim Ins. a Lunch-________________
Klndercaap: 2 yrs. to Pre.K.
All Day__________________________________________
Caap Kadima: Kind, to 5th Cr. ~
(Includes overnights)_________________
Safari-Sports: 6-8th Grades
(lncl. 5 day trip ea. session)_______________
Leader In Training: (Gr.9 or 14 yrs)
Counselor in Trng: (Cr. 10 or 15 ri)
Special Caap 1 (Children with Special Needs) 8 k $ASf> l wltB 53ss
(Transportation fee included for Special Cmp Child. QNLV.)
4 WKS.
3 Weeks
4 Weeks
7 Weeks
Playgroup: (18 no. to 2*5 yrs)
Clearvater 9:00 a.a. 12:00 p.a.
Monday. Wednesday. Friday
Sti_J^tejrburj_ 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Tuesday a Thursday
Clearwater 4 St. Pete.: 9:00 a.m. 12:00 p.m.
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday. Friday 90.00 120 00 200 00
Fees: Include .nark, supplies 6 special event,". Parent's Mat Supply Otft) traaamortUlM.
* NOTE: $10.00 discount on caap fee or meabershlp until
Hay IS. 1981.
$85.00 33710, 33709. 33707, 33706
100.00 33708. 335*2, 33565. 3371*
33713, 33711, 33712
110.00 33715, 33702, 33703, 33704.
33701, 33705, 33535. 33540
130.00 33516, 33520
140.00 33515.33528. 33572. 33519
150.00 33560, 33563
Jewish Community Center of Pinellas County
8167 Elbow Lane North,
St. Petersburg, FL 33710
Fhone: 344-5795

The Jewish Floridian of PinellasCounty
Page 7
Outreach and Referral for Jewish Aged Remains Vital
Dependencies of aging are as
ipormal as those of youth. The
dlder Jewish individual finds
himself trying to adjust to
changed economic circumstances,
less physical independence, social
changes in his life, and possible
changes in his nervous system.
All of these changes tend to make
him more dependent on others.
Recognizing these needs a-
mong citizens in our community,
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service provides supportive
ervices via social work, outreach
and counseling. Basically, case-
workers are trying to arrange
programs that will enable the
riient to cope with problems
lnyund the realm of his-her or
his-her family's sphere.
In some cases, referral to a
ocal or state agency alleviates a
irge proportion of the problems
he client finds himself beset
,nh A number of situations re-
jiniv ongoing by caseworkers,
mil as the wife who cannot allow
er invalid husband to go to a
lursing home, even though she
I physical problems of her own.
(r and Mrs. A. were married for
>0 years when he became a victim
if a chronic, debilitating disease.
'or awhile, Family Service sent
Annette Raymund,
Social Worker
someone to stay with her hus-
band a couple of hours a week,
but Mrs. A. now feels that she is
the one who ministers to her hus-
bands' needs the best. She still
relies on a caseworker to discuss
her feelings and problems weekly.
Mrs. D. is a widow who was
placed in a nursing home after
she broke her hip. Gradually, she
became more and more
despondent to the point, where
the caseworker investigated oth-
er possibilities for changing her
environment. She had a sister,
who was in fair health, but also
elderly. It was finally arranged to
Esther Elkind
Homemaker Coordinator
have her move in with her sister
and to get someone in to help
bathe her as the sister did not
want a homemaker.
Caseworkers also receive calls
from landlords and managers
who know of no other support
systems for elderly tenants, such
as the case of one who called Jew-
ish Family Service to report that
a taxi brought a lady to the
motel. She told them she was un-
happy at the boarding home she
lived in and simply packed her
things and called a taxi. She
places her suitcase in a locker at a
bus terminal and the driver
^arl and Ed Rogall Family Make Matching Donation
Mr. Gerald R. Colen, President
the Jewish Community Center
Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
ane North, St. Petersburg,
ishes to announce that the
ily of Pearl and Ed Rogall
ve made a matching contribu-
n of $2,500 to the JCC for the
velopment of a Pearl and Ed
gall Memorial Room at the
C of Pinellas County. Ms.
lizalx'th Rogall Weseley and her
ter. Stephanie Rogall, hope
at the community will quickly
spond and match the donation
hkh will be put in an endowm-
ent fund towards the develop-
ment of this Memorial. A pledge
of $500 has been made by friends
of the family, Mr. and Mrs. Abe
Pardoll. The family has requested
that contributions and donations
towards the Memorial should be
made to Jewish Community
Center of Pinellas County, with a
note stating that the donation is
to be used towards the Pearl and
Ed Recall memorial.
The Rogall family, as well as
the JCC, will send notes of
thanks and appreciation to all
donors, so please clearly state the
address to which letters of appre-
ciation are to be mailed.
Camp Kadima Playgroup
The Camp Kadima Playgroup
' the Jewish Community Center,
167 Elbow Lane No., St. Peters-
on..will start on Tuesday, June
land run through Aug. 13.
[The playgroup will be held on
uesday and Thursday from 9
|m. to noon for children 18
lonths to two and one half years,
no ice of either session or both:
line 30 to July 16, and or July 21
August 13.
Children will have a wide range
of experiences including art,
music, indoor and outdoor play.
A fence has been put up enclosing
the playgroup area to assure the
safety of the children. Two certi-
fied teachers will be in attendance
at all times. Registration is still
open, but enrollment is limited.
For more information, please
call 344-5795.
An ORT chapter has volun-
teered to assist with the plans for
the Memorial. The community
has not forgotten Pearl and Ed
Rogall, and it is hoped that the
memorial matching funds will be
all in by September.
Close friend of the family,
Freddie Sohon, as well as a
special committee which is being
developed for this memorial, arc
working in close cooperation with
the Building and Grounds Com
mittee of the JCC.
For further information, please
contact Fred Margolis, Executive
Director of JCC, at 344-5795, or
write to Pearl and Ed Rogall
Memorial Fund, c-o Jewish Com-
munity Center, 8167 Elbow Lane
North, St. Petersburg, Fla.
helped her find a motel. For
someone 92 years old and quite
deaf, she was very determined.
State Social Services knew of her
case, but were not able to go out
and talk with the client for
awhile. Jewish Family Service
sent a caseworker to talk to her
and reassure her that another
boarding home would be found
that would please her. With the
state's help, one was located and
our caseworker revisited her a
number of times to be certain
that she was satisfied, a number
of weeks later, the client com-
plained again that she needed to
be in a home in closer proximity
to more activity in the neighbor-
hood. This time, we moved her to
a home bordering a busy street
and a bus line. So far, she is
happier to be near "more life."
Not all cases are as simple to
solve. For example, we received a
call that a lady who had made
several attempts at suicide was
very depressed again. One of our
caseworkers went to stay with
her and talk to her until we could
contact her daughter. For-
tunately, she was able to talk her
problems out and our worker
assisted her in changing her
living situation.
Some situations require
monitoring by a caseworker in-
definitely, such as the case of a
lady who lived for many years
with her sister and found herself
facing the world alone when the
sister died. It's been taking her a
long time to face this death of her
only companion in life and Jewish
Family "Service's caseworkers
have seen to it that she gets a nu-
tritious meal daily and has
Homemaker assistance. Oc-
casionally, she needs referrals to
appropriate medical people, but
the most important comfort is in
knowing that she can pick up the
phone and talk to her caseworker
once or twice a week or see her in
her own home.
Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service feels proud that we have
been instrumental in preventing
many of our elderly from having
to enter nursing homes. We are
also proud that we have served as
a support system for these mem-
bers of our community.
We are looking forward to
being able to place our clients in a
group living environment. There
is a crying need for Jewish board-
ing homes in this community.
Hopefully, this need will be filled
>y dedicated people in the very
near future. For the elderly in
need of a therapeutic environ-
ment, we are happy to report that
>ur Geriatric Residential Treat-
ment facilities will soon be avail-
ible to them.
For therapeutic counseling or
locial work outreach for all ages,
all Gulf Coast Jewish Family
iervice at 381-2373 or 446-1005.
f anyone is interested in starting
a Jewish boarding home, please
call our office and discuss what
would be entailed in starting such
a home.
(Gulf Coast Jewish Family
Service is a major beneficiary
agency of the Jewish Federation.)
Dance Recital
The Jewish Community Center
Pinellas County at 8167 Elbow
ne. St. Petersburg, will
ansor the annual dance recital,
rented by Niki Blacker and
JCC Dancers. The recital will
presented this year at the
tiellas Park Senior High School
uditorium, 6305 118th Ave.
North, Largo. The performance
starts at 4 p.m., Sunday June 7.
Tickets are on sale at the JCC
and are $3 for adults and $2.50
for children.
For further information please
call the JCC at 344-5795 or Niki
Blacker at 393-8388.
Drug Program
The Jewish Community Center
if Pinellas County, 8167 Elbow
Lane No., St. Petersburg, will
Jponsor a very special drug pro-
ram presented by the Pinellas
bounty Board of Rabbis.
This session, the sixth and
Final one of the program, will
*'us on how drug abuse is af-
fecting the American Jewish
family, and what role our syna-
gogues and Jewish Community
Center can play in preventing
this problem.
For further information, con-
tact Stephen Alpert at the JCC
office. 344-5795.
i Experienced 20 years 98% Success Ratio
Certified Physical Education Teacher-coach
References Upon Request Amaze Yourself And Become The Envy Of
Friends with wittat Your children can do in The water in A Short Time
Be comfortable And Relax When Your Child is Near water specialize in Dif-
ficult Children One Family Member or all For The same Price Call now
For A conference And Learn More.
"Your Swim Needs
itered to
Stroke Technique, Turns
Training... Your Private Coach
ica and Lisa Chemoff are shown here entertaining at a birthday and
riniueraary party for the Senior Friendship Club at the Jewish Com-
munity Center, St. Petersburg. Erica and Lisa will perform at the
"Jida Meir Center, 302 S. Jupiter Ave., Clearwater on May 25 and
"tprtain the senior citizens.
Bruce Merson 393-21S9

..1 .
Page 8
The Jewish t loridian ofFinellas County
Friday. May 22.1981
Treatment of Ethiopian Jews
KARMIEL, Israel Baruch
Venger, Mayor of the new
development town of Karmiel, in
a letter to the American Asso-
ciation for Ethiopian Jews, com-
plained about the shabby treat-
ment given to new Falasha immi-
grants by the Jewish Agency in
"Upon their arrival in Karmiel
(Feb. 5. 19811. I learned that
about half of the families
numbering 47 souls) came to us
after having spent six months or
more at a Beersheba hostel
where minimal services were
given to them. I learned that no
attempt had been made to clarify
the needs of the families, the ages
of the adults and children; no of-
ficial papers were given to them
such as I.D. cards, oleh (immi
grant) certificates, etc., an<
worst of all no medical check
jps were done.
"Shortly after the families
arrived, we discovered that the
state of health of these olim
French Leaders
Gave Giscard List
Of Ten Demands
PARIS (JTA) A delega
tion of the Representative
Council of Major Jewish Organi-
zations in France (CRIF), on the
OVI of last Sunday's presidential
election, submitted a list of 10
demands. mainly concerning
Israel and French foreign policy
in the Middle East, to President
Valery Giscard d'Estaing.
Alain de Rothschild, president
2nd Anniversary
Edith and Herman Dennis
Edith and Herman Dennis
celebrated their second wedding
anniversary with a special party
for their friends at the Golda
Meir Center. Friday May 8. The
Center is indeed a special place
for the couple for it was the sight
of their somewhat unusual be
trothal only two years ago. As
the story goes, amongst the
construction debris from the re-
novation work, a friend asked
Kdith why she and Herman
didn't get married. After all. it
seemed to everyone that they
were always together anyway.
Edith's answer was simple be-
cause Herman hadn't asked, but
that was no stopping a Yiddisha
mama. Their loving friend, Bea
Rudd took upon herself to ask
Herman. He said '* I Will" and
they did. They were married just
a few weeks later. Both Edith and
Herman are very active today in
the programs at the Golda Meir
Center and in many other com-
munity organizations.
of CRIF who led the delegation
said that a similar list ol
demands was also presented to
the opposition Presidential
candidate. Socialist leader
Francois Mitterrand.
included a promise on the part of
the candidates to close the Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
bureau in Paris, a halt to the sale
of arms to Arab countries and anr
end to the supply of enriched
uranium to Iraq.
Other demands included a
pledge to invite the Prime Minis-.
ter or President of Israel to pay
an official visit to France and to
follow this up with a visit to
Israel by the President of France;
a full disclosure of the results of
the investigation into the
bombing last October of the Rue
Copernic Synagogue in Paris;
and the status of teaching about
the "horrors of racism" in public
state-controlled schools that was
initiated after the synagogue
This is the first time in French
history that a representative
Jewish group has taken such a
public stand on the eve of nation-
al elections. Seven of the 10
demands dealt with Israel and
the Mideast and only three with
local Jewish issues.
SUCH OPEN lobbying is not
traditional in France, and some ol
Giscard s Jewish backers warned
that it might backfire. The Presi
dent's official spokesman said,
however, that Giscard assure'
the CRIF delegation that he ha>
never done anything which
might have endangered Israel's
Giscard. the spokesman added
also recalled that socialist leaders
have attended numerous PLO
demonstrations and meetings at
which the government was not
represented. The President alsc
said that "high level exchanges
of visit" could be considered after
the elections.
Socialist Jewish backers were
also skeptical about the CRIF
initiative, saying that even if
Mitterrand favored some of the
demands or most of the demands,
it might look awkward if he were
to accept them less than a week
before the May 10 vote.
^immigrants) left a lot to be
desired. Since that time, the Kar-
miel medical authorities have
requested medical information
from Beersheba several times,
but to date (April 10, 1981) none
has been received. No files on
anyone, no records, no history of
medical exams in Beersheba
and this after 6-7 months of stay-
ing there!"
Mayor Venger, who sent copies
of this letter to Prime Minister
Begin and Jewish Agency Di-
rector Arye Dulzin. described
what his city has done to remedy
the situation. Already Karmiel
authorities and citizens are pro-
viding medical care, initiating
language classes, and providing
used clothing. "The children .
were received warmly by the
principal and (other) pupils (at
the Moria public school). Chil-
dren from upper grades came
every Friday afternoon to play
. .(in the Falasha) neighbor-
"We have begun to make plans
for the future. After the ulpan
(language school) period, the
adults will undergo vocational
training in order that they may
find employment in town. Every
effort is being made to assure
that these families will be ab-
sorbed into our community and
become productive residents."
Sonia Lipschultz Honored
As ORT's Golden Circle
In the ORT program, as in life
itself, the completion of ones
responsibility marks the begin-
ning of another. Yesterday,
today, and tomorrow, ORT's
Golden Circle of dedicated friends
have increased in number.
Golden Circle is a program
concerned with the social and hu-
man welfare which we want to
continue and expand. It is for
contributors of $1,000 or more
given in cash, bonds, stocks, life
insurance policies. Israeli Bonds,
or appreciated works of art. Some
wish to solicit family, friend,
business acquaintances or mem-
bers of the community for in-
dividual grants, which will endow
equipment or classrooms, there-
by making a sound investment in
Jewish survival.
The Tampa Bay region is
proud to have as their newest
Golden Circle members Sonia and
honored Sonny by presenting hei
with the Golden Circle Pin, and
Morty was given a lucite papei
cation throu^i many years of un-
selfish support. Susan Brimmer,
Tampa Bay Region President,
honored Sunny by presenting her
with the Golden Circle Pin, and
Morty was eiven a lucile paper
Sonia Lipschultz honored as
ORTs Golden Circle.
weight embedded with an Israeli
ORT members are the trustees
of the past, guardians of the
present, and pioneers of the
future, to cherish and maintain
their heritage, and to express,
through ORT, the eternal unity
of the Jewish people.
A Fm FiM
Awih Kw
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courts slatted by a well known Tennis Pro
and 10 instructors' Golf, on our own private
nine hole course1 Riding on seven miles of
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25 sailboats. 3 motorboats 4 indoor Bruns-
wick bowling lanes, canoe trips, baseball
basketball watersknng drama and dance
karate fencing rocketry ham radio, archery
photography and gymnastics are |ust some
of the many fascinating activities available1
Ages 5 to 16 Fees include air fare
Dietery Law* Obeerved Nationwide Enrollment
Ca" or write for a beautiful color brochi *e
Separate camps of distinction for Boys ara
Girls on beautiful Reflection Lake in the
picturesque Pocono Mountains of N E
Louis P Weinoarg Director
Office 2333 Bncketi Ave Suite 1913
'.' m I312>
(305i 758 9454 or 858 1190
Private Conservative Day School
Experienced Full-time Judaica Teacher needed for private conser-
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and experience. Please send complete resume to Hiiiei School ol
Tampa. Inc.. 2801 Bayshore Boulevard, Tampa, Florida 33609.
The Fineii MuUle-ofthe Rood Music Available
Music from the 40 t to Rock b Count':
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Telephone 381 4213
Seven Davs A Week
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Up to 400 Guests
Everything from Banquet
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Over lO years experience
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Tennis&Golf ''
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' to 7 week programs
Intensive Professional
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12 All Weather Tennis Courts
(S Lighted) Ban
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Replay TV>
Discotheque Drama
Wdrk Shop- Band
Pool. Lake. Seeing
Water Skiing
Backgammon and
Bridge Instruction-
Air Conditioned
Great Food
Trips to
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^^^*J\ Cypress Gardens
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Phone 5I4-77H "r^sH

Friday. May22-1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Page 9
Leo Mind 1 in
Begin Ought to Know Better
biblical man in the most pro-
(Und sense of the word. He
lieves in the rebirth of the
Eodern State of Israel as the ful-
illment of a divine imperative.
What seems to turn people off
n Begin is his inclination toward
ireachment. But even that is
)iblical. and if people don't like
t then they say a lot about
hemselves reckoned in terms of
heir religious quotient.
Still, it is no news that people
Jon't like preachment. Look at
vhat happened to Jimmy Carter,
vho despite his smarmy nature,
s also a preacher of no mean pro-
IT SHOULD therefore be no
urprise that Mr. Begin would
"inally take out after Helmut
chmidt and Valery Giscard
Kstaing with all of the wrath of
e ancient Hebrew prophets.
gin simply gave voice to what
(then have been saying all along.
Hut Israel's Prime Minister is
it everybody. He travels a road
more exclusive and lonely
lhan most other people. He
limply can not permit himself the
ixury of spouting off at the
louth whenever it is likely to
uit his fancy.
Consider his most recent pro-
uuiuement: "Every German
hould be ashamed of their
phancellor (Schmidt)." My own
npulse is to ask why. A German,
liatever his feelings about Hel-
taut Schmidt at the moment,
fould not change them simply
ecause the Prime Minister of Is-
lei advised him to.
AND IF, say. he were ashamed
the Chancellor to begin with.
|un odds are that his reaction
mid be to reverse himself and
pi a sudden sense of protec-
ted just to be perverse.
|l is "limply a matter of
bu Kitic fervor; it is the kind of
k 'Mr Begin himself ought
|il> In understand.
hen why has he done this
png? Is it news to him that
lancellor Schmidt fought in the
frman Army during World War
and therefore, by definition,
k an oath of allegiance to
Mf Hitler? Or that Giscard
Estaing is a sickening Gaullist
pwi in the very last fiber of his
lr> aristocratic soul? Preach-
)ih is the obvious answer. More
pisive, perhaps, is the view
Hillary to preachment that re-
|rds Mr. Begins prophetic zeal
Ih.1 an extension of the divine
Iperative that wrought the re-
fill of Israel in our time.
nderstood in these terms, it
puld Ik- clear that the long-
inding Giscard betrayal of the
into Israeli alliance and the
re recent Helmut Schmidt
irtship of Arab favor have so
ipletely outraged Begin, so
ipletely frustrated him as
^politic dangerous to Israel's
ry survival, that he could no
|g* r contain himself.
BUT EVEN the best of in-
pi h ms do not excuse diplomatic
knder, and that is what Mr.
jgin is guilty of. If his answer
I this is "diplomacy be dam-
?" then he has no right to be
|nie Minister. "Diplomacy,"
ote Isaac Goldberg, "is to do
B say / The nastiest thing in
'nicest way."
'insider Prime Minister Zenko
uki of Japan. One may argue
t Japan's anguish over
itrican policy toward its
uluaking economic successes
|i"t in the same survival cate-
as Israel's agony over the
>ral Western, acquiescence
ard Arab petro-muscle. But
Suzuki would hardly agree.
He sees our insistence upon
curbing Japanese auto imports,
together with our demand that
Japan continue to limit its high-
technology exports to the Soviet
Union at the same time that we
unilaterally lifted our grain em-
bargo to the Soviets, as threaten-
ing to his country's well-being.
He sees American policy in the
Pacific as returning to the double
standard of punitive and ar-
bitrary dictation against ex-
cellence. He sees it as protection-
ism in the name of American
productive mediocrity.
WHETHER OR not. in reality,
the problem is life-threatening to
Japan in the same way as, say,
the new French and German
policy toward Araby is life-
threatening to Israel, or the Rea-
gan Administration's proposed
sale of AWACS to Saudi Arabia
is life-threatening to Israel, re-
mains a matter of point of view
however "objectively" one
may personally believe that the
threat to Japan is hardly in the
same category.
Still, the parallel is effective if
only because it affords a clear
study in contrast between the
way in which Prime Minister
Begin and Prime Minister Suzuki
have reacted to a sense of danger.
There is no point in speculating
how Suzuki spoke to President
Reagan in the privacy of the
white House during their meeting
last week, say, whether or not he
lost hi; cool. We will never know
except as a matter of conjecture.
On the other hand, the Begin
pronouncements on the various
and sundry wickednesses of Gis-
card d'Kstaing and Helmut Sch-
midt will remain beyond the
realm of speculation forever. The
world press took care of that by
reporting with sanctimonious de-
light his pronouncements in
every aspect of their gruesome
and gory detail. Apparently, the
world press does not create
enough opportunity of its own to
humiliate Israel. Prime Minister
Begin had to give it yet another
IN THIS regard, one may join
Mr. Begin in arguing that "diplo-
macy be damned." One may
leclare. in extolling his virtues
,as a politician, that Mr. Begin
was honest, spoke his mind and
refused to resort to dissembling.
But so, too, are children honest.
So, too. do children speak their
mind in their experiments with
cruelty or self-destructive
behavior as they challenge the
adult world.
I suggest to such persons that
they read the Prophet Nathan
who delivered God's message to
the people of Israel that they
need no king, that they must not
U'come just another nation like
the nations who were their neigh-
This proposes that the Prophet
understood that there is a very
special language reserved for the
business of international govern-
ment. By its nature, the language
is duplicitous, wicked, immoral.
But that is the language, and to
speak another would therefore be
to speak jabberwocky. By failing
to communicate, it would
threaten the very survival of the
government which the specialized
Jarite Honored
Federal Office Building in N
York City was named in honor ot
former Sen. Jacob K. Javits at
ceremonies in Foley Square. The
building is the largest federal
building in the country outside
the nation's capital.
language is intended to preserve.
FOR THIS reason, the people
of Israel were implored not to
long for such a government or for
such a language. The people of
Israel, the Prophet was in-
structed to say, already have a
King, whose dominion is the
Kingdom of Heaven. Earthly
kings and puny nations, in pur-
suit of their puny and earthly
purposes, must perforce act in
immoral ways not favorable in
the eyes of God. This, warned
Nathan, is what God wanted Is-
rael to avoid.
In our own time, Nathan not-
withstanding, Israel has chosen
the way once embarked upon by
Saul, when Israel refused to heed
the prophetic warning to begin
with the way of secular rule
and therefore perforce of
duplicitous government and
armies and war and material
Arguing further in this biblical
vein, one might suggest that if
Israel is to be a light to other na-
tions, it must not be a nation at
all, and Prime Minister Begin,
the biblical scholar, knows all
this better than anybody.
MR. BEGIN might sit back in
these hours and feel justified that
the defeat of Giscard d'Estaing
as President of France on Sunday
is a sign that his preachment
was right. Or that the clobbering
on Sunday that the opposition
Christian Democrats handed to
Helmut Schmidt's party in West
Berlin spelling trouble for him
ahead is also a sign.
Nonsense. Both defeats in both
countries involved domestic po-
licies and can not be interpreted
as justification for what Begin
did. For him to continue to insist
upon Israel's nationhood at the
same time that he demands the
right to act as if Israel is not a
nation as if Israel is entitled to
spurn the rules of nationhood
as if Israel today chooses the
road urged upon it by Nathan is a
delusion more dangerous for Is-
rael than any other it may have
Prime Minister Begins biblical scholar
to face on some unnamed battle-
field in the days ahead.
Besides, what does he offer as
an alternative to the working
relationship between Jerusalem
and Bonn, Jerusalem and Paris,
however bitter these relation-
ships may have become? No rela-
tionship? That would be folly too
profound to consider.
Peace Forest for Beatles' John Lennon
News out of Tel Aviv has it
that Israeli children, with the co-
operation of Arab young people,
are planting a "John Lennon
Peace Forest" in the mountains
of the Galilee region in memory of
the 40-year-old Beetle who was
gunned down in Manhattan last
Dec. 8. The idea for th,e memorial,
according to press reports, came
from a group of Orthodox Jews
who emigrated to Israel from the
United States.
This proposal manages to
make a coherent response to
cynics who displayed inability to
grasp the core significance of the
Beatles when a troubled Mark
Chapman used a gun to write
finis to the life of a talented
musician. The project serves also
to bring our attention back to the
real and symbolic grandeur of
planting thousands of trees in
Israel, a cherished enterprise
associated indelibly with the
Jewish National Fund.
here: Young Israelis, aware of the
magic of the Beatles' songs,
honor the most creative of this
circle of musicians not by erect-
ing a monument of stone or plac-
ing a plaque in an odd corner of
Israel, but by giving young en-
thusiasm and a tender touch to a
living memorial.
To that venture they attach
I he name, Peace, and as partners
in their enterprise they invite
Arab youths in a shared concern
for rearing peace in an area so
long despoiled by gunfire,
violence, and terrorism. Let those
who scoff at homage paid to
Lennon and his Beatle brothers
be reminded that Hebrew trans-
lations of the musicians' lyrics
have long been top favorites of
many Israelis.
And what was the nature of the
denigration of John Lennon and
his associates, in the hours
following his death? "Lennon
promoted nonsense, narcotics,
nudity, and noise," wrote one
metropolitan newspaper
columnist. "He wast just a hap-
pening of meat and bones." And
an embittered associate professor
brought in the verdict, with more
care for grammar than for
Justice, that John Lennon was
responsible for hundreds of
stoned kids who dropped out of
college and fell into the habit of
diet ments was more than charity.
The minds, the eyes, the ears of
these detractors failed lamen-
tably to understand that the
Beatles fashioned hymns of hope
of an entire generation angry at
older men who dispatched young
fellows to die in Vietnam,
demoralised by an American
Presidential regime that
promised to end crime in the
streets and ended up by luring
crime into the White House. The
Beatles' compositions were cries
of protest against anonymity in a
crowded world, expressions of a
profound yearning for worldwide
peace, tributes to fearless leaders
in the campaign for equality of
opportunity, prayers to keep ever
green the memories of the Ken-
nedy brothers and Martin Luther
King, mid-century American
John Lennon, one thoughtful
admirer said "carried in all his
anti-establishment bias a kind of
integrity of opposition; he carried
within him an archetype that
nspired a revolution of con-
"If all of us just loved and
cared for one person each; that is
all it takes; love breeds love,"
Yoko Ono Lennon reminded the
millions of her family's friends.
YOKO LENNONs prayer is
consistent with the planting of a
John Lennon Peace Forest" in
Where in all the world is there
i more striking combination of
practical and revered work the
good labor of causing trees to
flourish in a barren land, a labor
of road blazing, water storage,
reclamation? Dedication i-oing
into that effort comprises a
joyous hymn hauntingly close to
a line in the message given the
world by John Lennon's widow:
"Spend well for your children and
loved ones; if there is any left,
give to the one? who are in need.','

Page 10
The Jewish Floridian ofPineUot County
Jewish Day School News
The PinelUs County Jewish
Day School has announced plans
for the establishment of a new
summer program in Jewish
Studies for new students. Tb
will be a three week, interr
course in Hebrew rer -g.
writing and converse, ion
Utilizing the audio-lingual ap-
proach to language instruction,
the summer course will provide
second and third graders with
sufficient understanding of
Hebrew to succeed in the school's
Jewish Studies curriculum.
The course will involve 45
hours of classroom instruction. A
minimum donation of $100 is
asked to partially cover the coat
of instruction. Costs of operation
are to be very high as class size
will be extremely limited.
The program will open its
doors on Monday, August 3 and
will be completed on Friday,
August 21. It will be offered at
the school. 301-59 St. North in St.
By offering this service the
school opens its doors to
potential students who may have
otherwise been denied the oppor-
tunity to pursue the high
standard of education set by the
Day School
For further information about
the summer program or the
school itself, parents are en-
couraged to call Mr. Edwin R.
Frankel. the principal, at 381-
0111. There are still several spots
remaining in grades one, two and
three for September.
The Pinellas County Day
School receives financial support
from funds raised in the annual
local Combined Jewish appeal
The Pinellas County Jewish
Day School has prepared a new
slide presentation of the school.
This presentation which will be
made available to synagogues
and other Jewish organizations is
entitled "Jewish Day School-
Living, Loving and Learning."
The package includes 38 slides
and a coordinated script.
Showings of the presentation
may be arranged by calling the
Day School at 381-8111. Several
weeks should be allowed so that
all interested parties may be
Britain a Haven for
World Terrorists?
important training facility for the
new generation of young 'front
fighters' against decadence and
THE BOMB outside the syna-
gogue in Rue Copernic, Paris,
last October was widely
suspected to be the work of
FANE, another organization
with which the League is closely
linked. Four people were killed,
and the death toll could have
been much higher had the service
not run behind schedule.
The program placed great em-
phasis on the recreation of an
interview with someone who had
infiltrated the League over a
number of years. The infiltrator's
comments, spoken by an actor,
included an allegation that the
League raised money for the
more underground or extreme
groups which could not open!}
appeal for funds on their own.
"Are you talking about terror-
ist groups," he was asked.
"Yes, terrorist groups."
The infiltrator subsequently
Kosher Kitchen
This is a different and easy vegetable diah.
ltbap. salt
4 cups cabbabe. finely shredded
1 j cup butter or fat
1 tap. sugar
'/tap. pepper
3 cups broad noodles, coohsd A chained
Mis salt and rahhaws tnsjathsr aad let stand 30 minutes
Squeeze out a 11 liquid. Heat butter or fat in deep skillet. Add
cabbage, sugar and pepper. Cook over low heat 46 minutes or
until cabbage is browned. Stir frequently. Add noodles and toss
to blend thoroughly. Serves 64.
Chatter Box
866-2097 4413663
The Harry Rotbeietne eon, spaasi, who is the Director of
Public Relations of the Jewish National Fund up North, recently
received a national sward from the Script Writers Guild. Would
you believe the subject was an obit on the Skah of IrawT
Jeel Grey, who recently appeared at the Bayfront brought
back memories of the Borsht Bert and Joels father Mickey
who was also an entertainer.
Your reporter spotted the Jack I a i baas, Joe W
JgBjsnpBji MfraJJhja^----- Ckm"nffirh flsieaaRaasj, ami
Reee Shaiabtrg at the Bayfront, as Joel cavorted on the stase
with Liza Minelli. ^
-----Between her four children and numerous grandchildren, Ida
Taraow is running out of bouse space aa some of the visitors
vacations overlap. Thata one hazard of Florida living we all
share: and love besides.
Zelda KroU deserves an Oscar for the performance that she
put on for her husband David, who was fuming over the
suspected neglect of his birthday. Zelda had prepared a surprise
birthday party on the night of the first Seder, and what a sur-
prise it was. The merry makers included daughter Linda Gack-
nowiti and family from West Virginia, the Phil RedJeehs. and
the John Sommeuea.
-----A lovely farewell luncheon was held for Freddy Seaoa the
recently retired Womens Director of the Jewish Federation' On
hand to wish Freddie good luck were Maureen Rnssajsasi Enid
Newmark. P.m Tench, Esther Bradley. Ms. Bradley hosted a
lovely dinner cruise the night before in Freddies' honor On
board to celebrate were Freddies son Ssbi, Pent Tench, Gerrv
"* E*ec?^vf Director of the Jewish Federation, and other
friends. Good luck on your retirement, Freddie.
**J*2&***lm+ *" -* Sanfe Schwartz on the
birth of their second child, a son. named Daniel Seta Proud
grandparents are Joan aad Jerry Benetoch.
Have any good news to share with us? Please call or send all
claimed that the Bruges summit
also discussed methods of
transferring arms from the
American group, the National
States Rights Party, to Europe.
Apparently, NSRP representa-
tives offerred 10,000 guns "as
their contribution.
Once again, the League is well
linked with the NSRP, whose
leader, J.B. Stoner, of Atlanta,
Ga., spent three days in Britain
as guest of the organization.
Stoner has recently been con-
victed of bombing a black com-
munity church.
ANOTHER guest of the
League has been arrested for
leading a group which bombed a
Vietnamese refugee hostel and an
xhibition devoted to the horrors
of Auschwitz. He is Manfred
Roeder, who fronts DBI (the
German Citizens' Initiative), an
openly Nazi group. The League's
journal showed Roeder ad-
dressing a London meeting.
"Credo" also focused on grow-
ing anti-Semitism in Britain,
fostered by such organizations as
the League, the British Move-
ment and the National Front.
The "Board of Deputies' defense
director, Dr. Jacob Gewirtz, said
on the program: "There have
been two petrol bombs directed
at synagogues, numerous
desecrations of cemeteries, two of
them extremely serious, and pigs'
heads have been left in syna-
gogue forecourts a very
definite increase in the level of
As far as British activities
were concerned, "Credo" termed
the League "an elite umbrella
organization" drawing members
from existing extreme right-wing j
organizations, among them the
various constituent parts of the
National Front and the British
THE PROGRAM noted that
since failing to gain power
through the ballot box, the NF
had been lass covert in its anti-
Semitism for example, it had
established the magazine, "New
Nation," which devoted many of
its pages to derogatory attacks
. on Jews.
Meanwhile, the BM was at-
tracting a youthful following:
"Young people who join can
know little about Nazis, but once
members they are shown how the
'international Jewish conspiracy'
theory can be used to phiin all
the things they oppose."
The Movement concentrates
on literature alleging the Holo-
caust to he a myth and other
virulently anti Semitic prop-
aganda. In the words of a former
senion member: "You were at
least expected to have read Mein .
However, while BM and NF
members have been convicted of
violent offenses, the. "real or-
ganized" activities of British
Fascists were said to be the work
of Column 88, which derives its
name from the eighth letter of the
alphabet, written twice to make
the initials HH "Hail Hitler."
COLUMN 88 works in dose
consort with the League of St.
George, whose meetings were
also revealed by the infiltrator to'
include films made in Germany
during the Hitler period: "People
put their right hand up in the
Nazi salute and cheered when
anyone in the film said anything
against Jews."
Pictured above are the Tampa Bay delegate* to the 4th Bitnniaii
ORT Delegates
Attend Convention
Delegates to the 4th Biennial
Convention of Womens American
ORT from the Tampa Bay area
heard a major address by Abra-
ham S. KarliWow. Director of the
Foreign Affairs Department of
the American Jewish committee.
The convention was held in Fort
Lauderdale, and ran from May
18-20. Some 600 delegates from
Womens American ORT, rep-
resenting 25,000 members in 185
chapters from the District VI
nine southern states participated.
Local delegates who attended
the convention are: Region Presi-
dent-Susan Brimmer; Chairman
Executive Committee-Susan
By rd;-Community Chairwoman-
Gail Reiss; Honor Roll Chair-
woman-Rita Bergman; and I
cation Chairwoman-Lou
Also attending were delegit
from seven ORT Chapters in |
Tampa Bay area.
The District VI Biennial u
vention of ORT brought the *
ganization to the threshold
ORT's second century
vocational and technical .
cation activities. The convent*
devised the ways and means i
the members to increase their i
forts in building the global vo
tional and educational prog
of ORT and promoting qi
education and upgr..
vocational education here in i
United States.
Community Calendar
Brotherhood Picnic, B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg.
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Meeting I p.m. Hebrew Class,
Beth Shalom, Gulfport 10 a.m. Golda Meir Friendship Club,
Golda Meir Center 1 -4 p. m.
B'nai B'nth Women, Clear water Meeting 8 p.m. Sisterhood j
Board Meeting, B'nai Israel, St. Petersburg B'ani B'nth Men, Si
Petersburg, Meeting 8 p.m.
Jewish Community Club 1-4 p.m. Beth Shalom, Clearwattr|
Golda Meir Hodassah Board Meeting 10:30 a.m. Avivo|
Hadassah Board Meeting 8 p.m. NOW Afternoon,
Installation Luncheon Friendship Club, B'nai Israel, Clear-
water, Board Meeting 1:30 p.m.
nMvMBy, May 29
Senior Friendship Club, JCC Meeting 1 p.m. Torch Class 10
a.m. -12:15 p.m. Beth El NOW Suncoost Board Meeting 9:45
a.m. Friendship Club, B'nai Israel, Cleorwoter 1:30 p.m.
JCC Theater
JCC Theater
Hebrew Class, Beth Shalom, Gulfport 10 a.m. BethSholom,
Gulfport Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Golda Meir Friendship
Club-1-4 p.m. West Wind ORT Board Meeting-1 p.m.
Sisterhood, Beth Shalom, Clearwater, Installation Sisterhood,
B'noi Israel, St. Petersburg, Installation 12 noon Beth Sholom,
Gulfport, Meeting 2 p.m. ORT Evening Board Meeting 7:30
Jewish Community Club 1-4 p.m.. BethSholom, Clearwotw*
Sisterhood, Beth Choi Board Meeting 8 p.m. Brotherhood,
Beth El Board Meeting 7:30 p.m. Hodoteoh, St. Pets"*"**
Board Meeting 10:30a.m.
Toroh Ckm. Beth El 10 o.m.-12:15 p.m. Friendship Club -1:*
p.m. B'nai Israel, Cleorwoter.
Temple Beth El Confirmation.

IFriday. May 22.1981
The Jewish Floridian ofPinellas County
Congregations, Organizations Events TW/Rflt MlT7Vahs
N.C.J.W. ot the National Federation of your'entertainment. This event JL3Xm. / MJ%A\l Um.M.%/J ? ***.
The final meeting of the season
4>f the St. Petersburg chapter of
INCJW will be held on May 27 at
(he Breckenridge Resort Motel.
Where will be the installation of
[officers, an awarding of the
annunl Memorial Scholarships.
Ln() a lx>k review of "The
[Chosen", by Chaim Potok,
conducted by Louise Ressler. The
| slut< of officers nominated for
1981-82 is:
President) Fanny Sonneborn;
,'ice Presidents Department of
^ministration Lenni Lem-
thak; Department of Community
jervfce, Florence Ganz; Depart
nent of Education, Louise Ress-
ler: Department of Ways and
Means, Florence Lippman;
Recording Secretary, Augusta
fehrlkh; Corresponding Secre-
[,ir\. Alice Kirschner; Financial
cretary, Lee Colbert; Treas-
irer, Yetta Woolf; Directors,
lliriam Rafeld, Lillian Morris,
lelen West on. Nominations will
>accepted from the floor.
The committee for the lunch-
in includes Florence Lippman,
Chairwoman, Yetta Woolf, Flor-
ence (ianz, and Louise Ressler.
rhe donation for the luncheon is
(6, prepaid. Send checks to Yetta
On Wednesday, May 27, the
National Council of Jewish
IVomen will have their annual in-
M.ill.iiion dinner at Spoto*s at 7 Sheila Miller is being tnstal-
id as President. Marcy Gall,
Marilyn Smith, Audrey Green-
ery and Helen Wertel will be in-
stalled as Vice Presidents.
Financial Secretary is Natalie
lubin. Treasurer is Ronnie
Pollack and Recording Secretary
Jackie Garron. Marilyn Katz
ill be installing officer. Angel
prardl will also be given.
Dinner is to be served. For
luriher information and reserv-
It ions call Helen Wertel 347-
The Clearwater chapter of
nai B'rith Women is glad to
Innouncethe 1981-82 board. Past
president Patty Goldstein was
he installing officer. President:
laddi Okun, Administrative
Dee President: Marilyn Satinoff,
JemlKTship Vice President: Pafundi, Fundraising
jo-Vice Presidents: Helen
[goado, Sue Scivally, Communi-
>tion Vice President: Susan
atinoff. Program Vice Presi-
ent: Lori Cohen, Recording Sec-
|^ary: Nancy Schulman, Corre-
ponding Secretary: Gloria
\d\er. Financial Secretary:
ephanie Strikovsky, Treasurer:
lichelle Miller, and Historian-
Jblicity: Joan Dunne.
Lodge 2603
Due to conflicting schedules,
|>e picnic that the B'nai B'rith
learwater Lodge had planned
^r May 17, in conjunction with
B'nai B'rith women, has been
[scheduled for Sunday, May 31.
place is Brooker Creek Park,
nd the time is 10 a.m. ? Re-
jeshments will be provided by
'nai B'rith, and there will be
Hzes for young and old. For in-
timation, call Ben LefiU, 585-
53, or Medie1 Okum, 796-9558.
I The newly elected officers of
fe Temple Beth El Brotherhood
President: Irving Kramer,
K Vice President: Philip L.
ass, 2nd Vice President: Lew
[reyer, Secretary: Robert
twsuk and Treasurer: Emanuel
reyers. The Board of Directors
Edwin Goldsmith, Max
Mile. Sam Bradley, Sidney
FPans. Abe Olansky, Robert
^enfeld, Maurice Levin, Alex
ohen, Max Klarin, David Kopf,
Sam Dan to, and Charles
[Philip L. Bass, 1st Vice Presi-
Pt of the Brotherhood of
'M'le Beth El in St. Peters-
tfrbaa-liii lniiiPiililinl
ine Suncoast Regional Council
ol the National Federation of
Temple Brotherhoods. The
meeting took place on May 2 at
Cape Coral.
Post 246
Mr. 0. Sanford Jasper will be
the guest speaker at the Sunday
morning breakfast on May 31. at
9:30 a.m., at the Jewish Commu-
nity Center, 8167 Klbpw La., N.,
St., Petersburg. Congressman
Bill Young, who was scheduled to
appear, had to cancel due to a
scheduling conflict. Mr. Jasper is
the Tax Collector of Pinellas Co.
The donation is $2 and the
proceeds will go to the Building
On Thursday, May 7, Abe
Ader Post 246 JWV occupied one
of the many booths on the
grounds of the Bay Pines Veter-
ans Hospital. The booth was
manned by various personnel of
veterans organizations.
The members of Abe Ader Post
and Auxiliary outdid themselves
providing entertainment and
prizes to the patients. The joy
displayed by the winners of the
canteen books given as prizes
was proof that the post members
brought a bit of sunshine to the
lives of their less fortunate
The post and auxiliary
members who contributed to
make the day a success are: Jack
Avery. Charles Kohn, Lou
Lofmin. Tony Laurelli, Ben Sch-
wartz. Clara Laurelli, Syd Rosen-
thai, Sally Baker, Helene Lesser,
and Harry Weiss.
Saturday evening, May 2, was
a memorable night for the Pace-
setters. After introducing 12
newcomers, and completing a
short business meeting, Bernice
('arlton. the entertainment
chairwoman and mistress of cere-
mony introduced the excellent
storytellers and songsters who
kept the audience laughing all
night. Refreshments and a sing-a-
long followed the entertainment.
Bernice Carltons accompaniment
on the piano added to the en-
joyment. Many thanks are due
Roslyn and Paul Hochberg,
Mack and Sylvia Kanegson. Har-
riett and Ed Wollenberg, and
Jean Eisenberg for all the work
they did to insure the evenings
The next meeting of the Pace-
setters will be on Saturday, June
6 at 7:30 jj.m. at the Temple.
2000 Main St., Dunedin. A very
special and talented group from
the Footlight Theatre of Largo
will present novel selections for
your'entertainment. This event
promises to be a highlight of the
1980-81 season, and a full house
is expected. Refreshments will be
Served. Admission is $1.50 for
members and $2 for guests and
non members.
Temple B'nai Israel
The June calendar of the
Clearwater Friendship Club of
Temple B'nai Israel is as follows;
Thursday, June 4 social with
cards and games; Thursday,
June 11 Pkrnic at Freedom Lake
Park. 49th St.. and U.S. 19. Bring
your own lunch. This winds up
the activities for the summer.
Meetings resume on September
17 with a social of cards and
All are invited to join the club.
Dues are $3.50 for the year.
Friendship Club
At the last meeting of the
Golda Meir Friendship Club, held
at the Golda Meir Center, 302 S.
Jupiter Ave., Clearwater, on May
4, Miss Doris Pedot of the St. Pe-
tersburg Federal Savings and
Loan Association gave a talk and
showed movies of Alaska and
Prince Edward Island.
On may 6, a large number of
members travelled by Jewish
Community Center bus to
Sarasota for a luncheon and a
visit to the Asolo Theater. The
JCC and advisor Stephan Alpert
made the arrangements for the
Friendship Club. Arrangements
have been completed for Miriam
Weisbord to entertain and read
stories by Sholom Aleichem and
others at a future meeting.
Watch for further details.
The Summer League of the
JCC Mixed Bowling League will
begin its fifth year on May 21, at
the Seminole Lanes. The league
will run for 14 weeks, and have a
banquet on September 3. An or-
ganizational meeting will be held
on May 21. at 8:15 p.m. and
Imwling will start at 9 p.m. To
register, or for information, call
Sam Janofsky, 392-4533.
The Golda Meir Senior Friend-
ship Club at the Jewish Com-
munity Center of Pinellas County
enjoyed a beautiful day on May
6, as 14 club members attended a
matinee performance of "On
Golden Pond" at the Asolo State '
Theater in Sarasota.
Before the show the group had
lunch in Sarasota's Mel-O-Dee
Restaurant. The event was a
great success and is being con-
sidered as a monthly program.
Religious Directory
400 Posodena Ave. S. Rabbi David Sutskind Sabbath
Services: Friday evening at 8 347-6136.
1844 54th St. S. Rabbi Sidney Lubin So^both Service*:
Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. 321-3380.
301 59th St N Rabbi Jacob Lu*ki Cantor Josef A. Schroeder
Services: Friday, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m.; Sunday, 9 a.m.
Monday-Friday, 8 a.m. and evening Minyan.
8400 125th St. N. Seminole Rabbi Michael t. Charney
Sabbath Services: Fridoy, 8 p.m.; Saturday, 9:30 a.m. 393-
1325 S Belcher Rd., Clearwater Rabbi Peter Mehler Hazzan
Moishe Meirovich Sabbath Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday,
9 a.m. Sunday morning Minyan, 9 a.m. 531-1418.
iaa* S Belcher Rd. Robbi Arthur Baseman .Sabbath Ser-
vtfes: Friday, 8 p.m.. Saturday morning, 10:30 a.m. 531-5829.
P O Box 1096, Dunedin Rabbi Jan Bresky Sabbath Services:
Fr.doy, 8 p.m. 734-9428.
Tracy Leigh Mehler, daughter
of Rabbi Peter and Mrs. Barbara
Mehler will be called to the To rah
as a Bat Mitzvah on May 23 at
Congregation Beth Shalom,
Tracy is a seventh grade
student at the Hillef School of
Tampa, where she is on the Prin-
cipals List.
Rabbi Peter and Mrs. Barbara
Mehler will host the Kiddush fol-
lowing services in honor of the
occasion. Special guests will in
elude all of Tracy's classmate!
and teachers from the Hille
School of Tampa, grandparents
Bernice and Harold Rosenthal,
great-grandmother Jean Rosen-
thai, and great uncle and great
aunt Phil and Estelle Mehler.
Benjamin Gilbert, son of Dr
and Mrs. Gordon Gilbert, will be
< ailed to the Torah as a Bar
.lit/.vah on May 30 at Temple
deth El, St. Petersburg.
Benjamin attends the Temple
Religious School, and is a
seventh grade student in the
\zalea Middle School.
Dr. and Mrs. Gilbert will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion.
Michael Stiglitz, son of Dr. and
Mrs. Avery Stiglitz, will cele-
brate his Bar Mitzvah on May 23
at Congregation B'nai Israel,
Michael attends the Oak Grove
Middle School, where he is in the
seventh grade, and is a student in
the B'nai Israel Religious School.
He is a member of the Largo
Lightening Swim Team.
Dr. and Mrs. Stiglitz will host
the Kiddush following services in
honor of the occasion. A
reception will be held in their
aungaiow, best part of Leeds,
clean, no children, quiet, Lon-
don 200 Miles. Mr. Bland, 28
High Moor Crescent,
Yorkshire, Leeds, England.
Florida's West
Coast's Only True
For People of the Jewish Faith
Many families who own cemetery property
'up north" compared the high costs of double
funerals, inconvenience, inclement weather,
shipping and travel. Their decision was to
select in "Menorah Gardens".
For Information and Prices
Call John Frommell 531-0475
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:
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Computer Programmer Analysts (370-138, minis)
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We would be pleased to consider your resume sent to
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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
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Seminole Boulevard at 100th Terrace
Seminole. Florida 33542
Phone (813)397-9611


The Jewish Floridian ofPinelUu County
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