The Jewish Floridian of Tampa

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of Tampa
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fred K. Shochet
Place of Publication:
Miami, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Tampa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hillsborough County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Hillsborough -- Tampa

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vo1. 1, no. 1 (Apr. 6, 1979)-
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for: v.2, no. 21; v.3, no. 14; v.4, no. 32, and; v.8, no. 3, omitted in numbering sequence and were not published.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Feb. 27, 1981 called also v.3, no. 8, repeating numbering of previous issue.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issue for Nov. 12, 1982 called v.55, no. 46 in masthead, but constitutes v.4, no. 39, as stated in publisher's statement.
Numbering Peculiarities:
Issues for Jan. 9 & 23, 1987 called v.9, no. 2 & 3, but constitute v.9, no. 1 & 2 respectively.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44620289
lccn - sn 00229553
ocm44620289
System ID:
AA00014305:00234

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Related Items:
Jewish Floridian


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Full Text
WJems.
Wiidtiia in
Off Tampa
lume 6 Number 14
Tampa, Florida Friday, April 6,1984
f ia Shochit
Prici' 118 Cents
iMWtiHI
*. .*>!
;
Bfism is a/ii;e and flourishing in many
\o( the world. We may not want to hear
[the facts were presented to the com-
M a lecture by Per Ahlmark, former
m the Swedish Cabinet, at the Jewish
Center on March 27. Co-sponsoring
on international anti-Semitism were
defamation League and the Anti-
Semitism Committee of the Tampa Jewish
Federation Community Relations Committee.
(From left) Bill Kalish, chairman. Community
Relations Committee; Bob Becker, Regional
Board Member of the Anti-Defamation League;
Mr. Ahlmark; Nat Doliner, chairman, Anti-
Semitism Committee; and Michael Levine,
president, Tampa Jewish Federation.
Photo: Audrey Haubenstock
\i-Semitism in Europe Today
lark, former Deputy
tter of Sweden and
-abor in the Swedish
1978) addressed a
I meeting in Tampa
[discuss the spread of
in Europe. His
ras co-sponsored by
lation League of
and the Tampa
Jewish Federation.
"There is no delineation
between anti-Israeli and anti-
Semitic acts. In the 1930s they
tried to dehumanize the Jewish
people; today they are trying to
delegitimize the Jewish state,"
Ahlmark emphasized again and
again.
iann Charged in Nuremberg
lying of Jewish Publisher
ID KANTOR
(JTA) Karl-
fmann, the jailed
le outlawed neo-
ip which had
|ed as a sports
[been charged in
with the 1980
)f the Jewish
Shlomo Levin,
[German friend,
:hke.
to an indictment
week by state
Hoffmann, 46, is
with recruiting
i Liberation Organ-
ebanon, the use of
production of
icy, threats against
Enforcement officials,
[bodily harm and
Ind use of firearms.
HCTMENT stopped
barging Hoffman with
p terrorist association,
seriously considered
ite prosecutors. A
|preme Court ruling in
lat Hoffman's alleged
Lebanon in a PLO
ip and his attempts
llish a terrorist
could not be included
tment because they
West German juris-
has been imprisoned
1981 for his neo-Nazi
including offenses
abroad. He was
[trying to establish the
lof paramilitary group
[banned by the Interior
Ministry in January, 1980, in
other countries.
But the main charge against
Hoffmann is the murder of Levin,
who was 69 years old when his
bullet riddled body was found at
his Erlangen home on December
19, 1980. Police also discovered
the slain body of his 57-year-old
companion, Poeschke. Levin had
returned from Israel to his native
Germany in the 1950's.
According to reports, he had
told people that he served as a
close associate of then Defense
Minister Moshe Dayan during
the siege of Jerusalem in 1948.
But though his claim was denied
by people who knew Dayan at the
time, it contributed to the ex-
traordinary public attention
which was given to the murder at
the time. Levin may well have
been the victim of his own
assertions, as the rightwing
terrorists apparently believed he
was a prominent personality in
Israel.
Envoy Named
Chairman
JERUSALEM (JTA) -
Haim Aharon, Israel's Ambass-
ador to Colombia, was una-
nimously elected to the chair-
manship of the Jewish Agency's
Immigration Department by the
Agency's Board of Governors.
He replaces Rafael Kotlowitz
whom the Board ousted last
October after an incumbency of
nearly six years.
Aharon, 40, was born in Chile
and settled in Israel when he was
15. He headed the Herut Party's
aliya division until his ap-
pointment to Bogota three years
ago.
Ahlmark pointed out that res-
ponsible newspapers in Europe
today print articles that up to
two years ago would have
automatically found their way
into waste baskets. "Today these
articles are printed and reprinted
and the innuendos and lies are
seen not only in the Neo-Nazi
papers, but in the majors papers
all over Europe."
Ahlmark is Deputy President
of the Israeli-Friendship League
of Sweden. He authored a book,
"The Hatred Against Israel" in
1979 in which he discussed
propaganda aimed at Israel. In
1983, he was a member of the
planning committee of an
International Tribunal which
convened in Oslo, Norway, and
dealt with the growing anti-
Semitism in Europe. This
tribunal was chaired by Elie
Weisel.
How did Mr. Ahlmark, a
gentile, become so involved in the
fight against anti-Semitism? He
explained during an interview
prior to his speech that after the
six-day war, he wanted to see for
himself what the attitudes were
in the Middle East.
With a delegation, he traveled
to the Arab countries. "I felt that
the 'Second Holocaust' was being
prepared. And there was such a
total disregard for human life. A
real lack of concern for human
life. Then, when we visited Israel,
there was such a high regard for
human life. And such rational
thinking! It was a far greater
contrast than I had ever
imagined." That trip convinced
Per Ahlmark, a member of the
Swedish Liberal Party, to learn
more about Israel. Since 1968 he
has visited that country at least
once a year and usually more.
Today he is writing a book
about his 20 years of service in
the Swedish government and
devoting his time to fighting
anti-Semitism. He is a columnist
for Expresse, Scandinavia's
largest daily newspaper.
It was a small audience in
attendance Tuesday night a week
ago, but those who heard Per
Ahlmark will not soon forget his
message or his warnings. "Fight
anti-Semitism now. There is no
delineation between being anti-
Israeli and anti-Semitic."
Peres Unchallenged
I Won't Run
In July 23
RaceNavon
By DAVID LANDAU
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Yitzhak Navon has
decided not to run for the
leadership of the Labor
Party. The former Presi-
dent announced his deci-
sion at a press conference
here last Friday morning,
having previously informed
party Chairman Shimon
Peres.
As a result, Peres will be un-
challenged as Labor's candidate
for Premier in the July 23 elec-
tions. Former Premier Yitzhak
Rabin, Peres's perennial rival,
will also not be chanlenging Peres
for leadership. He confirmed this
Friday afternoon by saying that
Peres would be reelected unnani-
mously to the leadership.
NAVON'S announcement
came after two days of intense
speculation in the party and the
public, and after intense pres-
sures and counter-pressures on
the former President. Navon ac-
knowledged frankly that his wide
personal popularity might have
been an asset had he been the
party's candidate. He said he had
been under pressure to make a
bid for leadership ever since step-
ping down after a five-year term.
"In my heart I believed I must
do it," he said. And he would in-
deed have done so had the
party been prepared to unite
behind his candidacy.
Returning home from abroad
last month before the Knesset
voted to hold early elections,
Navon said he found "an atmos-
phere of conciliation" in Labor
and a desire by both Peres and
Rabin to avoid a leadership con-
test at this time.
IN THE LIKUD, meanwhile, a
leadership tussle has become a
certainty following Ariel
Sharon's formal announcement
Friday that he would run in the
Herut Central Committee against
Premier Yitzhak Shamir. Sharon
said he sought "the best possible
team to lead Likud."
Still unknown, though, are
Deputy Premier David Levy's in-
tentions. Some observers felt
Levy's chances in Herut would
have been strengthened had
Navon run for Labor. On the
other hand, there is a theory
among some pundits that Levy
will seek his party's mandate now
on the grounds that he, with his
broad-based popularity, would
stand a better chance against the
lackluster Peres than would
Shamir.
Navon said he has been con-
fronted with the difficult
decision, therefore, of whether to
accept this situation or force the
issue nevertheless and after
much thought and consideration
he decided not to make a fight of
it.
NAVON MADE it clear that
Peres had not been prepared to
step down willinglv, and would
Yitzhak Navon
have fought had he (Navon) chal-
lenged him. The former President
said he warmly thanked all those
who had urged him to make a bid
for the leadership, and he now
urged them to work all-out for a
Labor victory in the elections. He
said he himself would work
diligently in the campaign, would
run for the Knesset, but would
not want "the number three slot
(after Peres and Rabin) or any
other slot." Peres is reported to
have offered Navon the number
three slot on the Labor list, with
a future Cabinet post of Deputy
Premier and in charge of
domestic policy. But Navon's
supporters in the party were
miffed and felt that he should at
least have been offered the post
of Foreign Minister. Peres is re-
ported to have insisted that this
post is reserved for Abba Eban
who has been loyal to Peres
throughout the years of conflict
with Rabin.
Some observers detected a
tinge of bitterness in Navon's
refusal to accept "any numerical
slot," as he put it. But Peres
himself avoided any reference to
this tone in Navon's remarks. In
his reaction, Peres said he
'warmly admired" Navon's deci-
sion not to force a contest.


P*2 "Hk
Ftoraiian of Tampa Fnday. Apr! 6.1964
Grant Receives
Israeli Medal
wc th
Statt -
BaaateCfcaM
Grant was icuiitdb^ I
Fvto. Dnaor Ganl o* th*
lfcin of Te
Engagement
GOLTI>SAVIET
Mrs. Dnvni Goatd of Totado.
to
Aflaa Savart. son of Mr
d Mrs. Ehne Sarvvc of Tampa
The bode $ 5a:her the hue
- --..
ONE OF
A KIND
arm
-
'here are many
hotels in Jerusalem...
But only one super
3 star hotel
Kosner 'estau'-arts
Sabbatr* elevator
133 Atr conditioned
rooms
Complete facilities
for all types of
functions
Walking distance to
tne center of
Jerusalem and the
Old City
r 1M7 fsrart
IWMJIfl Frir*25Je-
%ia-~.act-s D-'ecrc Frexl H
i 5a\*t of North
Mrs Marts Levme
KJ
bead on
Jhiipi
. Hid n

the L anrer-
i Bachelor of
from the I'nrver-
She b a rehab-
mth Rehab-
lac and a
h Maas
" "~t"v. |H
Project Outreach
sratk the Tampa Jew-
Castor Hauben Honored
CooKreptkm Shaarie Torahof
PorUand. Oregon, under the direction^ of as cantor. Haua
Festival
roruaou. uw- ^uwr, Hana
Jewry Berkosritz, featured at its Annual Jewish Music Festival
several original selections composed by Caatar Wlham HaaW
of Congregation Rodeph Sholom. Hazzan Jerry Berkosi,
performed this premiere recital accompanied by a 40-p^
symphony orchestra.
L man Participating in Japater Probe Man's first attenw
to penetrate the atmosphere of Jupitar. the solar system',
largest planet, will carry a University of Florida-designed a
penment The Jupiter probe, that will explore Jupiter and in
moons and will relay signals back to earth, is scheduled to be
carried aboard the space shuttle in May. 1966.
Dr Martin Uman of the University of Florida s Lightamg
Research Laboratory, is one of five people worldwide who shirts
responsibility for the program. Dr. Uman. a former Tampan,
the son of Mrs. Morrice U-
Alperttein Promoted
Alperstein. an assistant
Goaid is oa the AcK Inn
the Hillsborough
Bachelors
Inter-
Masters
- -
New York Usrveraxv He is
t BT
...
Ti
wcw > rm.w....._, w uatmum
public defender in the Bartow office, has been promoted to
supervisor of the Tampa office Appellate Division Linda, i
Tampa native, has purchased a home in CarroUwood and plans
to become active in the Jewish community. She is the daughter
of Sylvia and Marvin Alperstein of Tampa.
Sheldon Seeks At Association Meetaaj George Sheldon.
legislator in the Florida House of Representatives from 1974 to
2 was the guest speaker at the April 2 meeting of the
Residents Association of the Jewish Towers. His topic was
Cleanup 84
Group Appearing In Atlantic City The Joanne Samsoc
Group is appearing at the Playboy Club in Atlantic City. New
Jersey The group will open the Trump Room in the new
Harrah s on the Boardwalk in mid-May
Tampan Joanne Steinberg Samson is the daughter of Judge
Ralph and Merle Steinberg.
Tournament Today The annual Doctor-Lawyer Wives
Tennis Tournament is being played today at the Eagles Lair
Tennis Club It is co-sponsored by the Hillsborough County
Medical Auxiliary and the Hillsborough County Bar Auxiliary.
Co-chairmen for the event are Lili Kaufman and Lynn Rosea.
Lef us share "lour \eus Call the Jewish Fbndian at 872-
4470. or write the Jewish Flondian, care of "It's Your Man,"
2808 Horatio. Tampa. Flonda. 33609.
FOR SALE
(513)439-9208
This Passover,
VI
Sorrento.
Delicioso!
Deboous kntshes. creamy
bhntzes. tasty strudeb and
cheesecakes they're al
made better with all natural
Sorrento cheese So enjoy
you don't have to
behahan'
A happy, healthy holiday from
the "best Italian cheese in America r
_ SORRLSTO CHEESE CO t*C
ZJ7S South Park Anenue. Buffalo. NY 14220


Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 3
George and Bobbe Karpay Invest In
Tampa Jewish Federation's Future
...
By JOEL BREITSTEIN
Director
TOP Jewish Foundation, Inc.
George and Bobbe Karpay
tve once again demonstrated
sir love and commitment for
ip Tampa Jewish Federtion and
future of the Tampa Jewish
lommunity. Each has been
ivolved in all facets of commu-
pty life. Over the years George
is been Tampa Jewish Federa-
l's President as well as
Campaign Chairman and Bobbe
has headed the Tampa Jewish
Federation's Women's Division.
They both appreciate the
growing local needs and the ever
increasing needs in the State of
Israel. Because of their closeness
to the community, they also
understand that annual giving,
no matter how strong, cannot
provide for the future wants and
dreams that today are on the long
range planning drawing board.
^MMMMBMMMMMMBBBaaBHBEaE^a
Catered
Seders
(Complete Kosher Seders
delivered to your home.
Enjoy the holdays this year
without leaving your home.
Call immediately for reservations.
Call Ron today
Bounty Catering
1890 B Drew Street, CLW
1-446-8474
Tampa Bay's First
Exclusive Kosher Kitchen
"It is because George and I
believe that you must do as much
as you can today to help provide
for tomorrow that we made a gift
to Tampa's Endowment Fund
through the TOP Jewish
Foundation," stated Bobbe. "We
had an opportunity to do a little
more this year, and what better
investment could we make than
in the future of the Tampa Jewish'
Community."
"As I am sure you know," said
George, "The annual UJA
Campaign comes first and always
will. But we really have to
recognize the fact that in order
for this community to get ahead,
we must take advantage of
certain opportunities that come
along that may allow us to make
an investment in the future
through a gift into our endow-
ment fund. At the very least, we
should all try to give something
to TOP through our will, a life
insurance policy, some other
deferred arrangement, or out-
right gift."
The Federation, the Tampa
Endowment Fund trustees and
the community appreciate this
leadership commitment. You are
encouraged to follow the lead of
George and Bobbe Karpay,
Edward and Blossom Leibowitz,
Miriam Freund, Carl and Paula
Zielonka, Hope and Les Barnett,
Douglas and Maureen Cohn,
supporters of the Jonathan
Anton Memorial Scholarship
Fund, Marvin Aronovitz, and
Charles Adler, all of whom have
established a fund with TOP.
For more information about
how you can participate in the
Tampa Jewish Community
Endowment Fund program,
contact the TOP Jewish Founda-
tion, 112 Magnolia Ave., Tampa
253-3569.
iiMHimoiooaaOwiio>ooo>jnCnw
Head for
Hollywood for
Passover.
If you're wondering where to
head for the holiday, here are
two suggestions. Hollywood
100% Pure Peanut Oil. And
Hollywood 100% Pure
Safflower Oil.
They both have no choles-
terol or preservatives. And
Hollywood Safflower Oil is
lowest in saturated fats of all the
national brands. And highest
in the polyunsaturates that can
help reduce cholesterol.
But the real proof is in the
matzo farfel pudding. With
Hollywood it'll turn out so
light and fluffy, it 11 be the talk
ofyour sedar table.
Both our Peanut Oil and
our Safflower Oil are kosher
for Passover. So if you want
a truly delicious Pesach,
head for Hollywood.
CERTIFIED KOSHER FOR PASSOVER
BY KOSHER OVERSEERS OF AMERICA.
Breakfast J
7 a.m. -10:30 a.m. Jeff A Cathye Levies*
Lunch E
11:00 a.m.-2:30 p.m. E, Continental*
Dinner: Wed. & Thurs. Gourmet Catering
4:30-9 FR E (Kosher A Non-Kosher)
FrL&Sat. Banquet facilities
4:30-10 up to 100 people
813/875-2605 or in your borne.
4815 W. Laurel Y.
Tampa, Fkirida 33607 Bring this ad for a free glass S of Westohore
ll of wine with the early Bird Dinner ---------------------------'

notf? ids
Kosher for Passover
' R, k Natura
j1,-:. lice. Made.fi pies ja
and only ippli I |uality
';.:: -:' '
1 natura for the hi
,
h the rich. I
naturalta
N :' II : "-: Pll IICI '
SHAKE WW-
natural
PASTEURIZED
REDEEM PROMPTIY
20C
|0FF
Any size
Kosher tor
Passover
Red Cheek
Apple Juice
MrCraar FMOwklnc
wS rumm the coupon tor
20C a(T tr purtnise prw
of specially mirlMd Kosher
tar Pessover ouert end ttK
ateon bottles of Red Criee*>
Apple Ju plus 7C run
c*ng, Invoices proving pur
chest erf sumoent Red
Qwk produce to cow
coupons must be shown
jpon request Customers
must pjy my sues quvom
where. proNbRwL taxed or
restricted By lew Co* value
1/20C For redemption,
men to Red OieeK PO Boe
4501 deiton. Iowa 52734
OS* egm Apr* 3a 19S*
3AAQ0 lDDlbb
L_
.

.


Page 4 The Jewish Floridian of Tampa / Friday, April 6,1984
eJewisli Floridian
Of Tampa j
...
AUDREY HAUBEN9TOCK
Editor
Buainaaa Offica: 2808 Horatio Stiaat. Tampa. FW. 3M09
Tataphona872-4470
Publicaunn Offica 120 NE 6 St.. Miami. FU 33132
FREDK SHOCHET SUZANNESHOCHET
Editor and Publiahar Exacutiva Editor
&FndS*oeht
TW Jnriaa FlaridUa Daaa Nm Gaaraala* TW lUaanta
Of Th. MtrHuadiaa Advartiaad la lu Colaaua
Pubhabad Fndaya-Waakly Saptambar through May
Bi-WaaUy. June through Aufuat by Tha Jawiah Florxhan of Tampa
Sacood CUaa Poatag* Paid at Miami. FU. USPS 471-910
2!TC^ ^""il0" ft?" Xm ""* ~*afa*l papara U Tha J,-i^ FtarhKa. P.O.
Ba 012973. Miami. Florida 33101.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES: I Local Araal 2-Yaar Minimum SubacnpOoo$7 00 i Annual (3 SOhOut ot
Town Upon Rcquaat.
Tha Jawiah Floridian mainlama no "haa bat. Paopta racaiving tha papar who bava not aubacnbad
diractly art aubacnbar* through arrangamant with tha Jawiah Fadaration ol Tampa wharahr U.30
par yaar is deducted (ram thaar contribution, (or a aubampuon to tha papar Anyona wiahing to
cancal ruch a ubacnpUon should ao noufy Tha Jawiah Flondian or Tha Fadaration
Interviews At USF Apr. 6 For Teacher
Openings In Florida-Georgia
Friday. April 6,1984
Volume 6
4 NISAN 5744
Number 14
Cairo Court Dismisses Suit
NEW YORK (JTA) A Cairo court has
dismissed a suit against Columbia Pictures and the six
directors, producers and writers of the television movie,
*'Sadat," who were accused of "damaging and distorting"
Egyptian history. The film remains banned in Egypt.
THE COURT RULED that "since the distortions
and the slanders found in the film took place outside the
country, it follows that the crimes were not within the
Egyptian courts' jurisdiction."
The suit had been filed by the Egyptian Movie
Syndicate which demanded criminal penalties. If con-
victed, the accused faced maximum prison terms of two
years and fines provided they came to Egypt.
If you're a new teacher looking
for a job, or an experienced
teacher who wants to relocate,
you can interview with repre-
sentatives from 23 school
districts in Florida and Georgia
on April 6 at the University of
South Florida.
USF's Tampa campus place-
ment office will sponsor its
annual Teacher Career Day April
6, 1 to 6 p.m., in the University
Center Ballroom. Edward Hess.
USF coordinator for cooperative
education and placement,
estimates that nearly 2,000
teaching positions are available
in the 23 interviewing districts,
including a projected 850
openings in Hillsborough
County.
"USF alone is graduating
approximately 1,000 students
with education degrees this
spring," said Hess. "There
probably are many more qualified
teaching professionals who are
unemployed or under-employed,
and career days at state univer-
sities are one very successful way
we've developed for putting new
graduates and under-employed
teachers in touch with prospec-
tive employers."
Interviews with district
representatives will be scheduled
Passover Arrangements Made By
JWB, Chaplains, U.S. Armed Forces
NEW YORK American
Jewish military personnel, their
families, and patients in Veterans
Administration hospitals will be
able to enjoy the Passover
holiday with all of its special and
symbolic meanings, thanks to the
close cooperation of the U.S.
Armed Forces. V A. JWB. Jewish
chaplains and military lay
leaders, and to contributions
received by JWB's Women's
Organizations' Services.
The first Seder is Monday
night. April 16. Passover lasts
through April 24.
Details of Passover arrange-
ments were announced by Rabbi
Barry H. Greene, chairman of
JWB's Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy.
Rabbi David
JWB Armed
Lapp, director.
Forces and
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Veterans Services Committee
and Commission on Jewish
Chaplaincy, said that Sedarim
and services will be conducted by-
act ive-duty and part-time
chaplains and lay leaders
throughout the world.
JWB's Shipping Department
distributed hundreds of Passover
food packages, Haggadot.
prayerbooks, Passover leaflets
and greeting cards, wall calen-
dars and other items to chaplains
and Jewish lay leaders at instal-
lations in the continental United
States and overseas. VA
hospitals, and aboard ships at
sea.
Special Solo Seder packages
were shipped by JWB to U.S.
Jewish military personnel sta-
tioned at isolated areas through-
out the world, and to personnel
on duty at remote weather and
radar stations. The Solo Seder
packages contain all the ingre-
dients for a Seder meal for one
person.
Other food packages which
JWB distributed to the military
included gefilte fish, Passover
tuna fish, chicken soup with
matzoh balls, matzot. matza
meal, matza ball mix, cake mix.
macaroons and other goodies.
Jewish patients in VA hos-
pitals will also participate in
Passover observances conducted
by chaplains. In some hospitals,
the cassette recording of the
Passover melodies will be
brought to the patients' bedsides
over the hospital's public address
system.
Funds contributed by B'nai
B'rith Women, National Federa-
tion of Temple Sisterhoods and
other affiliates of JWB Women's
Organizations' Services, as well
as local sisterhoods, JWB Serve-
a-Committees and other groups
and individuals made it possible
to send hundreds of special
Passover gift packages to per-
sonnel at domestic and overseas
installations, VA hospitals and
aboard ships. The perks gee
contain candy bars, chocolate
matzot, macaroons, candy fruit
slices, filled candies and other
traditional Passover delicacies.
JWB is supported by Jewish
Federations, the UJA Federation
Campaign of Greater New York,
Jewish Community Centers and
YM-YWHAs. and JWB
Associates.
on a first come, first served basis.
Districts represented by
placement officers include the
following Florida counties:
Sarasota. Indian River, Polk,
Brevard, Palm Beach, Citrus,
Hardee, Hernando, Highlands,
Hillsborough. Manatee, Monroe,
Orange, Volusia, Osceola,
Pinellas, Bay, Duval and Lake.
Georgia counties sending repre-
sentatives are DeKalb,
Waycross, Glynn and Houston.
Hess predicted that certified
teachers in math, the sciences,
special education and vocational
areas will find the greatest
number of opportunities with
are
Career Day placement repre-
sentatives. Elementary education
and English teachers also
expected to be in demand.
Over 300 professionals at-
tended USF's 1983 Teacher
Career Day. Representatives
from 16 districts gave over 750
interviews during last year's
event, which Hess believes
resulted in several hundred job
offers.
All local colleges and univer-
sities with education programs
have been advised of the Career
Day opportunity. Teachers inter-
ested in more information can call
Hess at USF in Tampa, 974-2171
Readers Write
EDITOR, The Jewish Floridian:
Tuesday evening, March 27
was the first time in my life I ever
felt some anxiety about the
future of the Jewish people. I
attended a lecture sponsored by
the Anti-Defamation League and
the Community Relations
Committee of the Tampa Jewish
Federation. The guest speaker
was Mr. Per Ahlmark, a former
Swedish government official. Mr.
Ahlmark's announced topic was
anti-Semitism in Europe and the
general resurgence of anti-
Semitism around the world.
His remarks alone were enough
to put a chill into a sweltering
July afternoon. He spoke of the
ill winds that are blowing all over
Europe and the rekindling of
anti-Semitism and the emergence
of anti-Zionism. He spoke of
synagogue bombings. hate
campaigns and the general move-
ment toward embracing the PLO
as the new underdog in the
Middle East. "The campaign of
the anti-Zionists," said Ahlmark.
"is not based on the promise that
Israel and the Palestinians
should co-exist in separate and
independent states, but that the
state of Israel should not exist at
all."
As Ahlmark was speaking. I
looked around the JCC audi-
torium, and for the first time felt
a shudder of panic. It was not
only what the Swedish official
was saying that made me feel
cold, but the fact that so few
people were there to listen.
A quick headcount revealed
that there were maybe 55 to 60
people in the audience. Of that
number approximately 40 per-
cent had come from the Jewish
Towers. I couldn't help but ask
myself, is the old complacency of
the 1930s setting in again? Are
we so smug, so secure that we
cling to the notion that it can
never happen here, so why put
ourselves out to listen?
1 am 38 years old. I did not live
through the Holocaust years.
Except for what I have read in
books, I will never know what life
was like in the Germany of the
1930s where the Jews were
assimilated and lived comfor-
tably as part of the establish-
ment. If a Per Ahlmark would
have addressed a community
gathering in the 1930s, maybe
only a handful would have shown
up like they did the other night in
Tampa. Maybe the rest would
have dismissed the meeting as
something that has no relevance
to them: but years later they
would know that it did have
relevance to them.
No matter how assimilated I
think I am; no matter what
modicum of respect I may enjoy
in the non- Jewish world. I am
still a Jew. The blood that flows
through my body, like the blood
of my Israeli brother, is but a
tributary that leads back to a
common ancestral river. I must
care what happens to him. and he
must care what happens to me.
All of a sudden it dawned on
me that it begins and ends with
us. If we do not care, who will
care for us? If we can not take an
hour or so out of our schedules to
listen to the Per Ahlmarks of the
world, how can we expect the
non-Jews of the world to get in-
volved on our behalf?
We owe it to those who are no
longer with us and to those who
have yet to take their first breath
to listen. It begins and ends with
us.
JOELM.BREITSTEIN
STATE OF
ISRAEL BONDS
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Friday, April 6,1984 / The Jewish Floridian of Tampa Page 5
Uxty Years of National Council of Jewish Women
Sunday evening, March 18,
Lmbers and guests of
Section NCJW, cele-
its 60 years of community
with a dinner dance held
I Tampa Riverside Hilton.
I Cohen was chairman of
niversary celebration.
Jdition to a slide presenta-
Intitled "Council on the
A Retrospective,"
i by Connie Rosenberg and
Gould, both past-
es, the program for the
; included two presenta-
)onna Cutler, also a past-
.nt. read a proclamation
by Mayor Bob Martinez
claimed March 18 NCJW
Ration Day.
proclamation was pre-
to Lois Tannen, NCJW
jry President. Mrs. Cutler
presented a $500 check to
[Tannen from Federated
Iment Stores. The check
nt eel the first place award
erated Department Stores
1 Outstanding Community Service
Project competition.
NCJW's A-OK, a children's
crime prevention project, won the
national award. Elaine Baach,
NCJW past president gave a
champagne toast to Council.
Another highlight of the
evening was the recognition
given to all past-presidents and
charter members. Two of the
charter members were in at-
tendance, Hannah Sandier and
Lizzie Berger.
Another highlight of the
evening was the recognition
given to all past-presidents and
charter members. Two of the
charter members were in at-
tendance, Hannah Sandier and
Lizzie Berger.
Joe and Mary Jane Stagi
provided dinner music and enter-
tainment for the evening and
sang an original song written by
Mrs. Sandier.
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The charter members of the National Council of
Jewish Women were honored during the 60th Birth-
day celebration of the organization. Those attending
were (from left) Mrs. Harry N. Sandier and Mrs. A.
R. Berger. Those not attending were Mrs. Adolph
Katz, and Mrs. Sam Rosenfarb. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock)
On Sunday, March 18 the NCJW held a Champagne
Dinner party at the Tampa Riverside Hilton. Two
special awards were p'esented during the evening. A
proclamation designating March 12-18 as National
Council of Jewish Wo nen Week was rei eived from
the Mayor of Tampa Bob Martinez. The other
award was presented to Jackie Walker ft, < her work
with "Alert Our Kids," a children's crime prevention
and safety awareness program. Accepting these
awards from Donna Cutler, past president, (left) was
Lois Tannen, honorary president. (Photo: Audrey
Haubenstock)
Past presidents of National Council of Jewish
Women received special recognition that evening.
(Back row from left) Marion Winters, Lucille
Folk, Lois Tannen, Donna Cutler, Marlene
Steinberg, and Cathy Heim. (Center row from
left) Lee Kessler, Miriam Marcus, Elaine Baach,
Lois Frank, and Adeline Rosenblatt. (Front row
from left) Anna Weisberg, Helga Zipser, Chippy
Gould, Hannah Sandier, and Connie Rosenberg.
(Photo: Audrey Haubenstock)
TRADITIONS
Kiamesha Lake, New York 12751

The memories of Passover's gone by. The reading of The Haggadah-
The Kiddush-The Matzoh-The MaNLshtanah-The stories of the Exodus,
the Afkomin, and above all the singing of the traditional songs and
melodies that are part of the Passover seder.
However, there is still one more tradition which has become a part
of the family Seder table-Manischewitz wine. Manischewitz wine always
graced every holiday table, particularly the
Passover Seder table. It spans
generations and somehow symbolizes the
continuity of the family Seder.
The "flavor" of Passover would not be
the same without Manischewitz Kosher Wine.
MnusdieuHbu
Produced and bottled under strict Rabbiaical WMUWlrtMl
by RabM Dr. Joseph I. Singer 4 Rabbi Solowon B. Shapiro
bWchewtti Wine Co, New York. NY. 11232
IfMhmtri Certificate available upon request.


Inn of Tampa/ Friday, April 6,1984
KOL AMI !
Congressman Bilirakia to Speak
Congressman Michael Bilirakis
will speak at Congregation Kol
Ami during services on April 6 at
8 p.m.
Congressman Bilirakis will
speak on his recent trip to Israel
and share some of his observa-
tions about the Jewish State.
The community is invited to
attend this important and in-
formative event. An Oneg
Shabbat will follow the service.
Model Seder
On April 8, Congregation Kol
Ami's Religious School will host
a Model Seder for all of its
classes.
The Primary School Seder will
be from 10-10:45 a.m., and the
Hebrew School will meet from 11-
noon.
Kol Ami's Model Seder is
being arranged and sponsored by
the Kol Ami Sisterhood. The
event is co-chaired by Carolyn
Bass and Claudia Valins.
RODEPH SHOLOM
Kadima Sabbath
Members of Kadima will parti-
cipate in Sabbath services at'
Congregation Rodeph Sholom
this evening under the direction
of Cantor Hauben. Ruby Sugar is
Youth Director. This service is
open to all to attend.
Model Seders
Rodeph Sholom School will
hold three model seders for the
varying grade levers of the school
on Sunday, April 8. The seders
will be conducted by the children
and their teachers, Rabbi
Theodore Brod, Rabbi Jeff Foust
and Ruby Sugar.
NCJW
"How to Be an Aakable
... or Grandparent"
NCJW will meet April 11 at 10
a.m. at the Jewish Community
Center. Jackie Man ley. Director
of Education and Training of
Planned Parenthood of South-
west Florida will speak. She will
talk on "How to Be an Askable
... or Grandparent." This
meeting is open to the public
Council members who want to
arrange for babysitting service
should call Muriel Alt us at 251-
0215.
HADASSAH
Tampa Chapter
Community Calendar
Friday, April*
(Candlelightmg time 6:30 p.m.) Rodeph Sholom Kadima
Shabbat, 8 p.m. Schoarai Zedek Choir Concert, 8 p.m.
Sunday,April I
Schoarai Zedek PATT Program, 9:30 Schoarai Zedek -
SchZFTY Rodeph Sholom Model Seder Kol Ami Model
Seder Kol Ami Board Meeting, 7:30
Monday, April 9
Hillel School of Tampa Model Seder, 12 noon JWVA Board
Meeting, 1:30 Tampa Jewish Federation Housing Board
Meeting, 4:30 Hillel School of Tampa Executive Board, 7 p.m.;
Board, 8 p.m. Schoarai Zedek Board Meeting, 8 p.m. Jewish
National Fund Board Meeting, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, April 10
Hillel School Parents Silver Coffee, 11 a.m. Schoarai Zedek -
Lunch with Rabbi, 12 noon Schoarai Zedek Brotherhood
Meeting, 6:30 p.m. Kol Ami Financial Committee Meeting,
7:30 Kol Ami Men's Club Meeting, 7:30 ORT-Tampa Evening
Chapter Board Meeting, 7:30
Wednesday, April 11
NCJW Workshop, 10 a.m. JCC Temple David Sisterhood
Board Meeting, 9:30 a.m. Hadassah-Tampa Chapter Passover
Luncheon, 10 a.m. JCC Kol Ami Sr. Socialites, 12 noon
Rodeph Sholom Men's Club, 6.15 p.m. Brandeis Women's
Committee Sponsors Yiddish Film Festival, 7:30 at JCC
Thursday, April 12
JCC Food Co-op, 10-12 Tampa Jewish Federation Executive
Board Meeting, 12 Jewish Community Center Executive Board
Meeting, 6 p.m., Board 8 p.m. Schoarai Zedek Adult
Education, 8 p.m.
Friday,April 13
(Candlelightmg time
Service, 8 p.m.
Single Scene
6:34 p.m.) Rodeph Sholom Family
Sunday,April I
Brunch at Tequila Willies, 3605 W. Hillsborough at 10:30 a.m.
Kol Ami Jewish Singles
Stowers #Mfa*Um, &&
FUNERAL HOME
Four Chapels To Serve You
BRANDON N.TAMPA RIVERVIEW HYDE PARK
689-1211 933-4129 677-7011 253-0151
Dick Stowers. Truman H. Thomas, James E. Lawhorn
Passover Tasting Luncheon
On Wednesday. April 11. at 10
a.m. the Tampa Chapter of
Hadassah will hold a Passover
Tasting Luncheon in the Library
at the Jewish Community Center.
A film. "The Changing Land."
regarding the Jewish National
Fund in Israel, will be shown.
Hadassah is the largest single
supporter of JNF.
Those attending will be able to
sample appetizers, main dishes,
and desserts made from favorite
Passover recipes of Hadassah
members and Passover recipe
booklets will be available. There
will be a S3 donation for the
luncheon to benefit the Hadassah
Medical Organization. Anyone
interested in attending or
bringing a dish of a favorite dairy
or pareve Passover recipe, please
call Peggy Feiles at 253-0509.
Also coordinating this event are
Dorothy Skop. Anne Spector and
Nancy Mizrahi.
CONGREGATION
SCHAARAI ZEDEK
Samoa to Host Oneg Shabbat
The Young Single and Married
Members group (SAMM) at
Congregation Schaarai Zedek will
host the Oneg Shabbat after
services tonight. Congregation
members in their 20s and 30s
are encouraged to attend.
HILLEL PASSOVER SEDER
USF and UT
Hillel Jewish Student Centers
at the University of South
Florida and the University of
Tampa will conduct a Passover
seder on Monday evening, April
16, at 7:30 p.m. The seder will be
held in the ballroom in the
University Center at the Univer-
sity of South Florida. For details
and further information, contact
the office at 988-7076.
JCC SENIORS
"Preventive Medicine,
Alternatives" ifyouhavea
health problem and want to
follow a preventive approach,
what types of testing should be
done? What vitamins and
minerals should you take? What
diet should you follow?
For the answers to these ques-
tions, attend the Jewish Commu-
Obituaries
HIRSCH
MUlan Hlrich. 87. died Feb. 18. Mr.
Hlrach was a Tampa resident for the
past 48 years and was a native of
Germany. He was a founding member
of Temple David and a member of B' rial
B nth and Zionist OrganlxaUon of
America. Survivors Include his wife
Tilde, son Henry. Atlanta, and daughter
Johanna Bromberg, Clear-water, and
five grandchildren Funeral services
were conducted by Rabbi Samuel
MalUnger. Rabbi Theodore Brod and
Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg. Contri-
butions may be made to Temple David.
Wl
Sadie Jacobs Zbar, 81. passed away
March 14. She had lived in Tampa for 80
years and was a member of Congrega-
tion Schaarai Zedek and Schaarai Zedek
Sisterhood. She was a graduate of
Converse College. Spartanburg S.C
Survivors Include her husband Abe
Zbar. sons Marcus J Zbar, Ft.
Lauderdale and Judge Allan L Zbar.
Denver. Colo., brother Samuel H.
Jacobs, Charleston. S.C and five grand-
children. Funeral services were con-
ducted by Rabbi Frank N Sundhelm
with interment In Myrtle Hill Memorial
Park. Contributions may be made to
Congregation Schaarai Zedek or the
charity of your choice.
ARGINTAR
Mrs Annie D. Arglntar. M. passed
away Monday evening. March 26 Mrs.
Arglntar had resided In Tampa since
1810 She was a member of Congrega-
tion Rodeph Sholom, Hadassah, and
was a Charter Member of National
Council of Jewish Woman. She Is sur-
vived by two (laughters. Florence
Lebos. Tampa, and Lena Coollk.
Tampa; two sons, Sammie Arglntar,
Tampa, and Arnold Arglntar. St.
Petersburg. grandchildren, Sandra
MoskovlU, Carole GuU. I van Coollk. Dr.
Harvey Lebos. Sue Ellen Horwltx. Dr.
Barry Arglntar Andrew Arglntar,
Debbie Moss. Hillary McClelland
Marcla Rosenberg, Dale Shields and
Steven Jacobs; and 29 great-
grandchildren. Services were held
Wednesday March 38. Rabbi Frank N.
Sundhelm and Cantor William Hauben
officiated Interment followed In the
Rodeph Sholom Cemetery. Contrl
buttons may be made to the Beta
Arglntar Scholarship Fund for the
McDonald Training Center, or to the
charity of your choice.
nity Center's Good Health Series
on Preventive Medicine with
speakers Paul D. Harris. PhD
and John P. McVay. D.O. from
the Largo Clinic of Preventive
Medicine. Learn about cyto-toxic
testing and arthritis, electro-
acupuncture, homeopathic treat-
ment, and noninvasive diagnosis
and treatment of cardiovascular
problems.
. Thi? P to the pmJ
m made possible throughSi
the Older American's aT'
HRS.wulbeheldatthA1
April 1| from 3 to
I here is no charge to snkni
8nd -!!f A $1 do>*5|
requested of non-seniors.
Bat Mitzvah
SUSIE SOKOL
Susie Sokol, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Gerald Sokol. will cele-
brate her Bat Mitzvah April 6
and 7 at Congregation Kol Ami.
Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal will
officiate.
Susie is in the eighth grade at
Berkeley Preparatory School
where she is on the Headmaster's
List and is a member of both the
Latin and French clubs. Her
hobbies include tennis and
drama. She recently appeared as
Lucy in Berkeley Middle School's
production of "You're A Good
Man, Charlie Brown." Susie
attends religious school at
Congregation Kol Ami where she
has studied for her Bat Mitzvah
under Rabbi Rosenthal and Mr.
Irv Levine.
Susie's grandmothers from
Baltimore, Marian Sax and
Celeste Sokol, will host the
Friday evening Oneg Shabbat.
Dr. and Mrs. Sokol will host the
Kiddush luncheon and a party for
Susie's friends at the Carrollwood
Suai* Sokol
Village Country Club on
day evening. A Sunday
will be hosted by Dr. and
Steven Hirshorn, Mr. and
William Kalish. Dr. and
Edward Saff and Dr. and
Steven Field.
Religious Directory
TEMPLE DAVID
2001 Swann Avenue 281-4218
Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 9 a.m.
am., 5:48p.m.
Rabbi Samuel MalUnger Servlcei
DaUy morning and evening mlnyan.7.
CONGREGATION KOL AMI Caasenratrva
3*19 Moran Road 982-8338 Rabbi Leonard Rosenthal
Friday.8p.m ; Saturday, 10a.m.
Servlcei
CONGREGATION RODEPH SHOLOM Conservative
2718 Bayshore Boulevard 887-1911 Rabbi Kenneth Berger. Hamn
William Hauben Services: Friday. 8 p.m.; Saturday. 10 am Dally:
Mlnyan.7 IS i
CONGREGATION SCHAARAI ZEDEK Reform
3308 Swann Avenue 878-2377 Rabbi Frank Sundhelm Servlcei:
Friday. 8 p.m.
CHARAD HOUSE
Jewish Center. University of South FlorldaeFletcher Arms Apartmenti, R*
Fletcher Ave.. Tampa 33820 e 071-8788 or 977-8418 e Rabbi Rlvkin anil Rabbi
Yossl Dubrowskl, Friday. 7 p.m. Shabbat Dinner and Services Saturday
Service 10:30 a.m. DaUy Mlnyan 7:30 a.m.e Monday Hebrew Class 8 p.m.
R'NAI B'HITH HILLEL FOUNDATION
B'nal B'rith Hillel Foundation. Jewish Student Center. University of South
Florida e CTR 2382 e Steven J. Kaplan. PhD. Director 5014 Patricia a.
No. 172. Tampa, Florida 33817 (Village Square Apts ) e 968-7076 Shabtet
Services 7:30 p.m Sunday Bagel Brunches, 12 noon.
Binnie Warshaw Coppersmith
Travels
Unlimited
Let Us Plan Your
Travel Together
(813)879^335
Lincoln Center, Suite 131
5401 W. Kennedy Blvd.
Tampa. FL 33609
THE
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CJF Sponsors Colloquium On
Jewish Population Studies
Friday, April6,194/ThJewMnoridii)t>fTam|] Pg7
Aliyah Conference
[W YORK By 1965. com-
Sties representing over 70
pnt of America's Jews will
[conducted recent population
pes, providing a wealth of
nation about American
/. On the basis of this con-
Ion, a Colloquium on Jewish
jet ion Studies sponsored by
Council of Jewish Feder-
js has called for greater com-
fbility in questionnaires and
er mechanisms for sharing
lation, insuring that all
can be better understood
itilized.
prty Federation planners and
jemic experts met March 18-
[t the Sugar Loaf Conference
Tier at Temple University in
adelphia and made a series of
Immendations for action with
| help of CJF for improving,
hng and utilizing the data
cted.
The Colloquium examined
Jewish demographic patterns
and trends confronting Jewish
communal planners in the 1980's.
Related issues included inter-
community comparisons,
alternative research designs, ex-
ploiting data sources, utilizing
findings of Jewish population
studies for policy and decision-
making, and nation-wide sharing
of data analysis and experience.
Dr. Sidney Goldstein, Director
of the Population Studies and
Training Center at Brown Uni-
versity, keynoted the Colloquium
and Dr. Marshall Sklare,
Director, Center for Modern
Jewish Studies, Brandeis Uni-
versity, made the opening pre-
sentation.
CJF developed and imple-
mented the Colloquium in re-
sponse to the need for a more
comprehensive approach towards
reeling the requirements of
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communities in the area of
Jewish population studies.
Recommendations arising from
the discussions at Sugar Loaf will
form the basis for further work in
this area by the Council of Jewish
Federations.
The Council of Jewish Federa-
tions is the association of 200
Federations, Welfare Funds and
Community Councils, which
serve nearly 800 communities
embracing a Jewish population of
more than 5.7 million in the U.S.
and Canada.
Established in 1932, the
Council serves as a national in-
strument to strengthen the work
and the impact of Jewish Feder-
ation through leadership in
developing programs to meet
changing needs in the Jewish
community; through the ex-
change of successful experiences
to assure the most effective
community service; through es-
tablishing guidelines for fund
raising and operation; and
through joint national planning
and action on common purposes
dealing with local, regional,
national and international needs.
Legal Forum
For The Elderly
The Hillsborough County Bar
Association will present two
Legal Forums for the Elderly. On
April 27 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the
Jewish Towers and on May 2
from 2 to 4 p.m. at Tampa Bay
Center in the Community Room.
Speakers are Judge Walter S.
Crumbley, regarding Social
Security, Medicare-Medicaid;
Phyllis Busansky, on State,
Federal and Local Programs for
the Elderly; Justin M. Clouse,
Esq.. on Wills, Estate Planning,
Age Discrimination, Nursing
Homes, and Barbara Fleischer,
Esq., concerning Victimization of
the Elderly.
For information regarding
transportation, call Emeline C.
Acton. Esq., 272-5670.
Decorate
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Sat 10 am 6 pm
Sunday Apr. 8
Florida's second annual Aliyah
Conference, sponsored by the
Aliyah Conference of South
Florida in conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center, will be held
on Sunday, April 8 from 10 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at Temple Israel of
Greater Miami, 137 N.E. 19th
Street, Miami.
Entitled "And Ye Shall Live in
the Land," the conference will
examine opportunities in Israel
for persons of all ages. Workshop
topics during the daylong
program include: Initial Ab:
sorption, Business and Employ-
ment, Professional Opportunites,
Settlements-Moshavim, Kib-
butzim, Israel Programs,
Education, Retirement in Israel
and Returning Israelis.
"The object of the Aliyah
Conference is to provide informa-
tion about life in Israel, as well as
to prepare prospective im-
migrants for the transition that
awaits them," said Linda
Minkes, overall chairman of the
conference. "There are
tremendous opportunities for
personal growth in Israel, as well
as the chance to raise your family
in a totally Jewish atmosphere.
"Aliyah is the highest goal to
which a Zionist in the Diaspora
can aspire," added Morris
Futernick, Aliyah Council presi-
dent.
In adition to the concurrent
workshops at the conference,
there will be various films and
exhibits dealing with aliyah.
The admission fee for the
conference is $5 for adults and
$2.50 for students. Baby-sitting
service will be available for $2.50.
The admission fee includes a
strictly kosher lunch. The Tampa
contact person is Marvin
Aronovitz, 961-3206, Aliyah
Chairman of the Tampa Jewish
Federation.
Hutton
Robert A. Levin
Andy Lewis
Helen Schuster
EF Hutton & Company Inc.
315 East Madison Street
Tampa, Fl 33602
Telephone (813) 223-4946
"Service is our Business"
Rick Jenkins
Vice President
Office 879-9735
Home 961-0411
Licensed Mortgage Brokers
FHA/VA Loans
Conventional Loans
2nd Mortgages
I Investor Loans
Refinances
General Mortgage
Corporation of Tampa
4901 West Cypress Street
Tampa, Florida 33607
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park
Tampa's Heritage Cemetery (Est. 1917)
*>
Jk
*
Shalom Garden
Monument Section
Bronze Section
Family Estate Lots
Myrtle Hill Memorial Park announces a rollback of
"before need" cemetery property for families of the
Jewish community. Purchase one or two burial spaces in
the Shalom Garden, which was consecrated and
dedicated Oct. 12,1969, at the 1977 price of $245.00 each.
Any additional space at the regular cost of $490.00 to
$540.00 each. Deferred payment plan available at 0% in-
terest. (25% deposit required) For further information on
i this outstanding "before need" plan, simply fill in the
coupon below and drop it in the mail or call 813-626-1171
today. One special offer per family.
MYRTLE HILL CEMETERY
Shalom Gaxdea
4002 N. 6*h St
Ttmpt, Florid. 33610
[ JI should like information of Burial Lots.
D I should like information on Family Estate Lots.
NAME____________________________________
ADDRESS_________________________________
CITY_________
.STATE.
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El Al Hops Atlantic in Twin Engine
Preparing For Passover
TEL AVIV (JTA) -
El Al set a record for the
first non-stop trans-
Atlantic commercial flight
by a twin-engined plane
last week, only hours after
the International Federa-
tion of Airline Pilots Asso-
ciations (IFALPA) ended
its 39th annual conference
here, the first ever held in
Israel.
Coincidentally, the twin-
engined Boeing 767 aircraft,
adapted for long-range service,
which El Al used on the 11 hour
~m
te*
MSI
"Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Its not just good for my body.
It just plain tastes good!'
Everyone knows that Sunsweet Prune Juice has a variety of
vitamins and minerals. So when people see me drinking it
they usually figure that I drink it to stay healthy Actually,
that's only half the reason It also happens to taste delicious
And why not it's a rich. 100 natural fruit juice, with
no sugar or preservatives added I enjoy Sunsweet Prune
Juice often After all. how often do you find something
that's good for you and that riiiirii/rrT
tastes good too? bUNbWtt I
To your health
Here's a good deal
on Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Good on any size of Sunsweet Prune Juice.
Rentier This coupon it tedeemable lor 10< (plus 8< handling) when
m.led to Sunswee! Prune Juice P0 Boi 1404. Clinton IA 52734
provided it has been used lor a purchase in accordance with this
oiler Any other use constitutes Iraud Invoices proving purchase of
sufficient stock to cover coupons presented lor redemption must be
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restricted by lam Cash value t/20 OFFER LIMITED TO ONE COUPON
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GROWERS INC
flight from Montreal to Tel Aviv,
was a subject of dispute at the
IFALPA conclave.
THE PLANE suits El Al's
needs. It is economical in fuel,
requires a smaller cockpit crew
and is easier to fill than the 747
jumbo jets when bookings do not
warrant larger aircraft. But
IFALPA has called on govern-
ments and on international civil
aviation agencies to conduct
further studies on the safety of
twin-engined planes on long over-
water flights.
The pilots insist that such
flights be limited to routes over
which there is never more than 60
minutes flying time between
suitable airfields. They want the
safety margin in the event that
one of the engines fails. But some
governments and aircraft
manufacturers, including Boeing,
maintain that the plane is safe for
90 minutes' flying between
airfields
IFALPA is the umbrella
organization of the various
national airline pilots' asso-
ciations. Its first meeting in
i 1 was not attended by the
British. Kastern bloc and Arab
pilots groups.
THE LATTER not only ob-
jected to the venue but rapped
Libya and Greece as "offending
states" because they refuse to
allow hijacked aircraft to land at
their fields. The pilots claim that
a hijacked aircraft is an aircraft
"in distress" and must be
allowed to land in any country.
The conference agreed to
suspend the ban on Soviet air-
craft until the International Civil
Aviation Organization (ICAO)
completes its discussion of the
ban, imposed after Soviet fighter
planes shot down a Korean Air
Line civilian jet over the Sea of
Japan last September, resulting
in the death of all aboard.
The conference also rejected a
proposal to declare woman pilots
who are pregnant "temporarily
unfit" for duty. IFALPA has
some 500 women members.
7DM50 A01QM1
Kosher for Passover
10
c
OFF
It is the custom of the Jewish
Community Food Bank to
provide Passover Foods for those
who benefit from the Food Bank
program. Those who direct the
operation of the Food Bank are
aware that there eouirj J
people in need of Pas*,!]
who are unable to afford |L
you know of anyone who
benefit from this prop,,,.
contact Deborah Miller
Tampa Jewish Social
(251-0083).
The Futun
Is Now
Provide for the future by enrolling your chj
at the Hillel School of Tampa for the 198-
school year. Guarantee your child a qui.
education in a loving and caring environmi,,
Hillel is a Jewish Day School for Kindergartj
through Eighth grade. For enrollment ink
mation, Call 839-7047
SJe SfcMlrf 2cM o< Sampa
Established 1970
Partially funded by Tampa Jewish Federation
Im*. Inrah fttomm
EXPLORE YOUR FUTURE IN ISRAEL
Share a meaningful day with other Floridians
who plan to build new lives in Israel.
Be a part of the
SECOND ANNUAL
FLORIDA ALIYAH CONFERENCE
SUNDAY, APRIL 8,1984
10 A.M.-4 P.M.
at
TEMPLE ISRAEL OF GREATER MIAMI
137 N.W. 19th Street, Miami
Workshops about urban, rural, kibbutz and moshav lifestyles
Discussions about the rewards and the challenges of life in
the Jewish State
Presentations about the myths and facts surrounding aliyah
Admission:
$5.00 for adults $2.50 for students $2.50 for children
Admission includes a strictly kosher lunch
Babysitting service will be available
For more information call
573-2556
Sponsored by the Aliyah Council of South Florida in conjunction with the
Israel Aliyah Center of the Greater Miami Jewish Federation


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