Tupperware has no boundaries, visitor finds CENTRAL COUNTY -- Arnold * Broadneck * Severna Park * Crownsville * Millersville


March 11, 1993|By JONI GUHNE

On a recent trip to Israel, Rabbi Robert Klensin of Temple Beth Shalom in Arnold was surprised by the similarities between Israel and the USA.

On his first night in Ra'anana, north of Tel Aviv, Rabbi Klensin went with his Israeli family to exchange some outdated Gulf War gas masks. The next night, everyone went to a Tupperware party.

Although gas masks are an accepted part of their life, the Israelis couldn't understand how Rabbi Klensin (who says he felt safer in Israel than in most American cities) can live in the United States with the daily fear of car jackings and accidental shootings.


The Severna Park Chamber of Commerce's Businessperson of the Month is Howard Reynolds, owner of Acupuncture Services of Severna Park. Reynolds holds a master of acupuncture degree from the Traditional Acupuncture Institute in Columbia and has studied at the College of Traditional Chinese Medicine in Leamington Spa, England. He also holds master's degrees in physical education, school psychology and counseling psychology.


After winning the Severna Park competition, Severn School senior Traci McPate, daughter of Troy and Beverly McPate, has LTC won first place on the district level in the International Optimist Club Essay Contest.

Her essay, "Freedom: Our Responsibility to Preserve," was judged best of 96 district entries and will compete against 52 others in the international contest.

Severn School junior Dolph Habeck, son of Randy and Anne Ha

beck, won first place honors last month in Laurel in the southern Maryland High School Oratorical Contest sponsored by the American Legion. Besting students from seven counties, Dolph will now enter the state championship this month in Annapolis, facing six other district winners.


The Rev. Terry Schoener, minister at Woods Memorial Presbyterian Church, tells about a letter received by a congregation member from the Transplant Resource Center of Maryland Inc.

A terminally ill member of this person's family had instructed that, upon her death, any useful organs should be donated to the center. The letter detailed the results of her generosity.

Her heart was successfully transplanted into a man with a family; two people received her kidneys; skin was used for burn patients; veins were used for coronary bypass surgery; bone went to help patients with injuries to the spine; and the corneas restored the sight of two teen-agers.

Information: 328-3626.


The Bereavement Center of Hospice of the Chesapeake needs more people to handle the important job of telephoning care-givers who are grieving the death of a loved one. It takes about five hours bi-monthly to make the calls, and recipients say the help it gives them cannot be measured.

Training is offered to enhance listening and communication skills.

Information: Betty Asplund or Marilyn Coffee at 987-2003.


Enjoy great food and D.J. dancing from 7 p.m. to midnight Saturday at Archbishop Spalding High School Sports Boosters' St. Patrick's Day Bull and Oyster Roast.

Tickets are $21 per person. Information: 544-1726 or 647-8572.

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