The Jewish Floridian of South County

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Material Information

Title:
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Portion of title:
Jewish Floridian
Added title page title:
Jewish Floridian of South Broward
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ;
Language:
English
Publisher:
F.K. Shochet.
Place of Publication:
Boca Raton, Fla

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Jewish newspapers -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Boca Raton (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Palm Beach County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Palm Beach -- Boca Raton

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Dec. 14, 1979)-
General Note:
The Apr. 20, 1990 issue of The Jewish Floridian of South County is bound in and filmed with v. 20 of The Jewish Floridian of South Broward.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 44560186
lccn - sn 00229543
ocm44560186
System ID:
AA00014304:00089

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Full Text
*Jemsti Floridiam
Of South County
Sewing Boca Raton, Defray Beach and Highland Beach
Volume 4 Number 33
Special Fund to
Highlight '83 Drive
Boca Raton, Florida Friday, October 8, 1982
f i*3 Shoch0f
Price-'if < nts'
Begin's Posturing, Reagan Says
A Special Fund Campaign for
1983 to help the Jewish Agency
maintain social service, welfare
and educational programs endan-
gered by the enormous human
cost of Israel's response to the
threat of terrorism is now under
way.
An approximate cost of $200
million for the programs will be
sustained by the Special Fund.
All Special Fund money in ita en-
tirety will be sent directly to Is-
rael. UJA National Chairman
Robert E. Loup is calling on
American Jewish communities to
move immediately to implement
a separate special fundraising
campaign in addition to their
1983 regular campaign.
Because of the drain on the Is-
raeli economy resulting from
"Operation Peace for the Gali-
lee," the people of Israel can no
longer sustain these programs.
Services to new immigrants, de-
velopment of rural settlements,
health care, youth programs,
special educational and voca-
tional services, aid to the elderly
and the handicapped and assis-
tance to disadvantaged students
seeking higher education is
needed and must be continued.
Provisions have been made for
accepting gifts to the Special
Fund only from donors who first
match or increase their 1982 gifts
during the 1983 campaign. "The
three million Jews of Israel have
already been asked to increase
their taxes by more than $700
million to help meet the cost of
"Operation Peace for the Gali-
lee," Loup said.
"The eleven million Jews of the
free world must reassume the full
responsibility for the humani-
tarian services that are vital to a
strong and growing people in this
time of severe economic crisis.
"The response from the Ameri-
can Jewish community has been
enormously encouraging," Loup
said, "and demonstrates the
depth of our commitment to our
people in Israel and to the quality
of Jewish life in the Jewish home-
land. It is a message we hope the
whole world hears, and under-
stands.
"In light of the monumental
cost of lasting peace in the Gali-
lee to our people, the opening
weeks of our 1983 campaign take
on new significance. There is no
question that the world Jewish
family is facing one of the most
difficult challenges of its history.
Based on the response of that
family so far to the needs of our
brothers and sisters in Israel, we
have every reason to believe that
challenges will be met," com-
mented Loup.
Abby Levine, General Cam-
paign Chairman of the South
County Federation-UJA 1983
Drive indicated that the South
County Jewish Federation has
accepted the call of responsibility
from National Campaign Chair-
man, Robert E. Loup and will be
participating in the Special Fund
campaign. "I am calling upon all
contributors in South County to
at least equal their 1982 regular
campaign contribution and to
give 50 percent more than that to
the Special Campaign. We cannot
let Israel down."
Jews to Number 100,000
JERUSALEM (JTA)A Jewish population of some
100,000 will dominate the West Bank in three years if the
present birth rate continues, according to a study nearing
completion by Dr. Meron Benvenisti, former Deputy
Mayor of Jerusalem.
HE FOUND that contrary to popular belief, the natural
rate of increase among Palestinian Arabs in the territory
'\s lower than the birth rate of Jews inside Israel proper.
Massacre of Civilians
By DAVID FRIEDMAN
WASHINGTON -'(JTA)
President Reagan
says he believes that
Israeli Premier Menachem
Begin's Knesset statement
that Judaea and Samaria
will always remain part of
Israel was just Israel's op-
ening gambit on the Presi-
dent's peace initiative.
"Because I stressed negotia-
tion in the settlement of many of
these troublesome issues there, I
think that we have to understand
sometimes that maybe positions
are being staked out with these
negotiations in mind," Reagan
said in response to a reporter's
question after a half-hour meet-
ing with his special envoy, Philip
Habib.
THE PRESIDENT, speaking
on the White House lawn,
flanked by Habib, Secretary of
State George Shultz, and Morris
Draper, Deputy Assistant
Secretary of State for Near East
and South Asian Affairs, stress-
ed that the "security of all the
states" in the Middle East "can
only be guaranteed through full
negotiated peace treaties between
Israel and its neighbors."
Habib anwsering questions
after Reagan and Shultz went in-
side in the White House, stressed
that there are going to be negoti-
ations and in the Mideast. "You
are not going to get anywhere
unless you talk about it and talk
about it in great depth."
Habib stressed that he rejected
any notion that the U.S. cannot
talk to Israel about the Presi-
dent's peace initiative, saying
that the "channel" to talk with
1 Israel is always open.
Habib also stressed that there
is no way the U.S. can play a
"secondary role" in Mideast
peace negotiations. He said in his
talks with Mideast leaders he has
found the U.S. in considered as
the "harbinger of peace in the
Middle East."
ON THE situation in Lebanon
itself, Reagan called for continu-
ing the cessation of hostilities so
the diplomatic efforts can con-
tinue.
The President announced that
Draper was being named a
special Ambassador and would
head an interagency committee
on the situation in Lebanon.
Draper has returned to Lebanon.
Habib, who is going on vacation,
said he will go back to Lebanon
for the inauguration of the new
President, Bashir Gemayel, and
may "trot around the track" for a
' few days there with Draper. He
said he is at the President's dis-
posal.
Habib said that the continuing
negotiations will "try to build
upon the initial progress" that
has been made in Lebanon. He
said there "is a fairly good chance
that we can see a sovereign,
intergral, free and pluralistic
Lebanon, one once again
sovereign within its own territo-
ry"
BUT HABIB noted that if
Lebanon is going to restore its
own sovereignty, "it is impera-
tive that external military forces
leave Lebanon." These external
forces he defined as Syrian,
Israeli and Palestinian combat-
ants.
War is Hell
Prime Minister Begin
Asked how it was to negotiate
with Begin, Habib said it was like
with "any elected head of a de-
mocratic government." He said
Begin pursued his country's
policies with "vigor" and "great
intellectual capacity." He said
that Begin never forgets any-
thing that Habib had told him,
but the envoy added, he also
keeps in his "pocket" things he
j remembered Begin had told him.
But Trade Goes on With
Merchants of Israel
By GIL SEDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA)
Trade by Lebanese mer-
chants with Israeli firms in
July reached a volume for
the month of $4 million,
and a delegation of
Lebanese tradesmen who
visited Israel last week
placed orders totalling a
similar amount, it was re-
ported here.
Lebanese commerce with
Israelis has been going on for the
past five years, since the opening
of the "good fence" on the Israel-
Lebanese border, a wide-open
crossover point. Before Israel
sent its forces into Lebanon on
June 6, most of the Lebanese
traders came from the south
Lebanese sector controlled by
Maj. Saad Haddad and his Chris-
tian militia. Since then, officials
siad, the number of merchants
from other parts of Lebanon has
increased.
INITIALLY, the merchants
from Tyre and Sidon received
special permits to go to the "good
fence" border points where they
Continued on Page 5-
Cabinet Angrily Rejects Implications
'-C-
By GIL SEDAN
And HUGH ORGEL
JERUSALEM -(JTA)
-The Cabinet has angrily
rejected "all direct or impli-
cit accusations" that Israel
was in any way responsible
for the massacre of civilians
in the Shatila and Sabra
refugee camps in west Bei-
rut by elements of the
Christian Phalangists and
Maj. Saad Haddad's Chris-
tian militia, private mili-
tary forces armed and sup-
ported by Israel.
A communique bristling with
anger was issued after a three-
hour emergency meeting of the
Cabinet denouncing such accusa-
tions as a "blood libel" against
Israel, ita government and its
army.
THE COMMUNIQUE was in
response to a flood of criticism
abroad alleging that Israel has
acquiesced in and may even have
facilitated the slaughter of at
least 300 Palestinian men, women
and children by allowing the
armed Christian forces into the
camps and doing nothing to halt
the carnage.
The Cabinet communique also
reacted to mounting criticism at
home of Israel's deepening in-
volvement in strife-torn Lebanon
by calling on all Israelis to "rally
round their democratically
elected government."
Anti-government criticism
boiled over at home. Demon-
strators outside Begin's Jeru-
salem residence and elsewhere in
Israel demanded that Israel pull
out of west Beirut and out of
Lebanon. Labor Party leaders
called for the prompt resignation
of Begin and Defense Minister
Ariel Sharon. Begin declared that
he would not resign. At the Cabi-
net session he accused the
Laborites of "degenerate
galutism" and of "kneeling be-
fore the goy."
OTHER DEVELOPMENTS,
related to the events which began
with Israel's occupation of west
Beirut and climaxed by the dis-
covery of hundreds of murdered
civilians in the refugee camps, in-
cluded:
Acknowledgement by Cabinet
.ministers that Israel was in grave
crisis with the U.S.; the Cabi-
nets agreement to increase the
number of United Nations ob-
servers in Beirut, but its flat re-
jection of the dispatch of an in-
ternational force to the Lebanese
capital or the transfer there of
elements of the United Nations
Interim Force in Lebanon
(UNIFIL), now confined to south
Lebanon; Egypt's recall of ita
Ambassador to Israel, Saad Mor-
tada; conflicting reports of
events in west Beirut by Israeli
military sources which seemed to
cast doubt on the government's
version of what transpired.
Foreign Ministry sources in
Cairo said that Ambassador
Mortada was instructed to take
the first available plane to Cairo
for consultations arising from
Continued on Page 6-


P*e2
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 8.1982
Back to Academe
Is There Life After
By PHIL JACOBS
Copyright Baltimore Jewish Times
Reprint by Special Arrangement
"Is school?" is a question
posed on tee-shirts and
bumper stickers seen
everywhere. But to hun-
dreds aged 25 to 50, the real
question facing them is
quite serious: does return-
ing to law school mean a
better life?
Sarah Vitaick Schabes, a
mother of two small children and
a housewife, thinks so. And that
is why after several years of aca-
demic inactivity, she not only re-
turned part-time during the eve-
nings to the University, but is
also soon expecting to practice
full time family law.
"I really needed the intellec-
tual stimulation," she said. "I
was restless, bored at home. I
would cook, clean and shop, cook, |
clean and shop. I'm still doing
that now, but at least it's not the
highlight of my day. I also
wanted economic security and in-
dependence. I didn't want to feel
dependent on anyone."
THE FINANCIAL allure of a
law degree is strong. Schabes is
expecting to earn in the $20,000
to $25,000 range right off the bat.
She said that in other fields, such
as accounting or computers, the
immediate payoff is a lot less.
"With a law degree people
know they can make a very good
living," she said.
"There's not as much of a feel-
ing of confidence in a CPA or
coming out of dental school. Plus
there's the investment that many
young professionals must make
in their practice," Dean Lawrence
Katz of the University of Balti-
more Law School, said.
SCHABES IS a Goucher
graduate with a history degree.
She married during her junior
year of college and had her
second child while in law school.
"When I majored in history. 1
was confident with the subject
matter." she said. "Well, it was
the same way with law tor me.
One's growth in law in un-
limited."
Beverly Falcon, director of ad-
missions at the University Law
School, and herself returning to
law school at age 32, would agree.
"Law school is a change for the
person, be it a man or a woman,"
she said. "I became a different
person. I had grown up in a shel-
tered environment. I figured with
law school, I d be capable of sup-
porting myself and my children. I
was leaning on a father figure all
Law School?
of my life and I figured with a lav
degree I wouldn't have to."
APPARENTLY many othei
women agree. Last year's enroll
ment included 594 women, com-
pared to 324 men. But be it mak
or female, the reasons why law
schools are swelling with
students in their 30s or 40s
varies. Some see it as a ticket to
more moeny and prestige; others
feel they could understand their
current careers better with a law
background; still others just
want the intellectual shot in the
arm that law school can give
them.
And while computer schools,
accounting courses and medical
professional schools are crowded,
it is the laws schools that are
backed up with waiting lists and
continually turning out attorneys
into an almost saturated market.
"I don't think there's any real
pattern nor is this a phenomenon
of just older people returning to
law school." Dean Katz said.
"Law school is more realistic for
some. You don't need 35 credits
of chemistry or 15 of physics to
get into law school. Medicine is a
very specific discipline. People
view legal education as very
flexible, a degree which will pro-
vide many different options for
them."
"THE TIME demands of
medical school are much more,"
Falcon noted. "You hear about
the 24-hour days of interns. It's a
long program to go through. Law
school is a three-year, full-time
program.
The University doesn't keep
statistics on the average age of
its students. But Falcon siad the
age range goes from the mid 20s
to the high 40s. Last year, there
was a 53-year-old woman en-
siled.
Over at the University of
Maryland, the average age of the
day student is 25, while the even-
ing school student is around 31.
Better than 50 percent of the day
school class came right out of
undergarduate studies, but only
10 percent of the evening school
come staight from college.
"There's nothing new about
this idea of older people returning
to law school," Jim Forsyth.
Maryland director of admissions,
said. "These people who do re-
turn usually are seeing a change
from whatever career field they're
involved in. Usually at one point
in their lives they thought about
law school, and now they feel
capable of getting back in it.
They want a better way. They've
seen that lawyers are often mak-
ing the decisions in their lives,
and they feel they ought to be
making a few of those decisions.
The younger students see law
a
I

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school as a way of improving so-
ciety, but the older students who
have had direct contact with
lawyers see it as a way to im-
prove their lives.'
IMPROVEMENTS in lifestyle
is exactly why Andy Lantner left
his public relations job at the As-
sociated Jewish Charities to be-
gin law school full-time. Lantner,
32, and recently married, talked
to his wife prior to getting mar-
ried about the need to change the
course of his writing career in
favor of law.
"I sat down with Jan before we
got married, and we had a series
of discussions," Lantner said. "I
was in a rut where I was. We took
an analytical view of my future,
and law seemed to be the answer.
I wish I could tell you that from
the time I was three years old 1
wanted to be a lawyer, but that's
not the case."
Lantner and his wife will live
on her social work salary for the
next three years while he pays
full-time attention to his course
load, a task that he looks on with
some nervousness.
"Certainly it's a risky thing,"
he said. "But this is a risk 1 have
to take. It's going to be five
courses at once and it's not going
to be easy. I'll be with people 10
years younger that 1 am.
"I HAD WILD ideas of being
a journalist," he continued. "At
graduation I had my fill of
school, I didn't want to come
back and study anything. But I
have certain skills which will help
me in my law studies, such as the
ability to write and the ability to
determine what is and is not im-
portant. I hope that with my age
comes a certain amount of ma-
turity. I won't have to go out
with the boys or any of that non-
sense. I'm looking at this as a job
and putting in the hours a day as
if it were pure work. But it should
be treated as a job, not just an
ordeal. This is an adventure."
Lantner is paying around
$1,000 per semester for tuition,
$300 for books and about another
$200 for other expenses.
"Certainly 111 miss the pay-
check," he said. "It will, more
than anything, involve a different
perception of. me and by me. I 've
always been a newspaper writer
or a publicist. In a way I'll feel
better about myself. As a news-
paper reporter, you're the person
who knows the least. As a lawyer.
I '11 become one of the elite."
NEAL FRIEDMAN, a televi-
sion personality, also has his
goals set on joining that "elite"
group that Lantner talked about.
"I think law school is endemic
among journalists," Friedman,
who is the full-time deputy direc-
tor of public affairs for the
Federal Trade Commission, said.
"You see so many people out of
school for five to 10 years return-
ing. In my case it's 20 years.
"I thought I wanted to be a
journalist, but I found other
things I wanted to do," he con
tinued. "I was attracted to TV.
but reaching 40,1 saw that it was
a young person's business. I
didn't see a future for me 10 years
down the road. My father is an
attorney. And when I was in high
school, he actively discouraged
me. He was more excited about
me becoming part of the news
business."
Friedman has already finished
his first year of law school at
American University, a vear that
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pnday, October 8, 1982
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Page 3
Rash to Hit the Books Recalls
is perhaps the moat difficult. He
Bn't sure what he wants to do
with his law degree. But there's a
good chance he might not even
use it to practice law.
"IN D.C., you can engage in
other things besidee law,' Fried-
man said. "It ia a good education
if you never ever crack another
law book. Applying it to other
fields is possible also. Going to
law school is intellectually stimu-
lating, whatever you do with the
degree. It's not a waste of time."
And time is something Fried-
man knows is precious and well
counted. Besides his family life,
he's working full-time in Wash-
ington.
"I'm just not home anymore,"
he said. "I get home 8 to 9 every
night. On Saturday and Sunday
I'm studying. It is tough. You
have to prioritize your life and
make some trade offs. You have
to share a little from each thing
you're doing so you don't destroy
any one of them."
Like Friedman, Lee Slosberg, a
49-year-old insurance sales
"* executive and estate planner,
found that law school was a way
to complement an already suc-
cessful career. And while he feels
certain that the practice of law
isn't necessarily part of his fu-
ture, Slosberg will apply what
he's learned to the financial
world.
"IT'S BEEN a real sense of ac-
complishment," he said. "A law
degree is another professional
backup. Going to law school was
almost like therapy for me. I
heard lectures that were so good
I'd have paid to just hear them
even if I wasn't in law school."
Slosberg graduated from
Brooklyn College in New York in
1959, as a business major. But
because of tight finances back
then, he couldn't afford law
school. The location of the uni-
versity right across the street
from his office made it convenient
for hhn to try at this stage of his
life.
^ "You know age doesn't make
any difference in law school," he
said. "There were people in their
20s and 30s there coming back. If
anything I made a whole lot of
good acquaintances while I was
there. Going back to law school
was always in my mind. This waa
just the best time for me."
Slosberg also said that some
people he works with in the busi-
ness community now look at him
a bit differently now that he has a
law degree.
"I THINK they hold me as a
person on a higher level of esteem
since I ve gone through law
school, he said. "Not everyone
knows I ve done this, but the
ones who find out look at me a bit
differently, I think."
Coining back to law school
isn t always a guarantae of auto-
matic success. And while Beverly
Falcon didn't have statistics on
drop outa, she did say that the
University offers its returning
students a counselor to help ease
the transition from housewife or
businessperson to student.
After a few years away, people
miss "the intellectual stimulation
of learning on a continual basis,"
Falcon said. "The students
sometimes get into problems
findings that law school is some-
thing that might be over their
heada."
"It's a big change," Dean Katz
added.
"But still, applications are at
an all time high and it's partly
because, as Dean Katz put it, "a
law degree is one of the most
flexible you can have."
BRUCE ZIMMER, executive
director of the Law School Ad-
missions Council in Washington,
D.C., sees the type of person
coming back to law school aa a
direct reflection on society.
"We live in a society where
women are experiencing a special
development period," Zimmer
said, "and now in law schools,
they compose about 40 percent of
the average enrollment. Also on
the whole, society is aging.
There's a population bulge in the
late 20s and early 30s. There are
fewer younger people around age
21 to draw from for law school."
Zimmer also said that while
there has been a growth of about
40 percent of people over 30 at-
tending law school, this same age
group still only compromises
about 15 percent of the total law
school enrollment in the United
States.
"Why law school? Well, more
and more people are finding that
law provides a more tangible,
measureable kind of study, con-
tinued Zimmer. "Medical school
and dental school have a great
deal more prerequisites to even
qualify. Plus there is a longer
time period involved. Older peo-
ple can't expect to go through the
time periods needed for med
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school. A part-time legal educa-
tion is a much more realistic goal.
"The major social trends are
much larger than law school," he
continued. "But the social trends
always show in in legal educa-
tion. Legal education is always
going to bring a wide variety of
backgrounds to it."
KATHY KOFFEE. 27 brought
backgrounds as a Vista volunteer
and paralegal and publishing
work to the law school when she
entered last year aa a full-time
student.
"I had always toyed with go-
ing to law school," said Koffee,
who is expecting her first child
around mid-semester break. "I
just never made a commitment to
go. But in the work world, I just
went aa far aa I could go before I
thought it was time to go. I
didn't want to get into sales. I
didn't feel I had enough specific
sellable skills. But I realized one
thing about law school: it's a
good ticket."
"Law school," she continued,
"is an intelectual trade school.
With it you can get a pretty
marketable degree, and you don't
necessarily have to practice law."
Koffee said that she would
probably use her law school
training in some sort of poverty
group involvement. She said that
many older men and women go to
law school to better understand
their careers or to help a cause
that they're involved with.
"LAW SCHOOL itself is much
more difficult than college," she
said, "But I don't think it's as
difficult as working."
To Janice Salzman, 36, the idea
of becoming respected as a
lawyer was what looked best
about the whole concept of re-
turning to school.
"In my case, I have some
- friends who went right into law
school after college," she said. "I
was a teacher before raising my
kids, but I was always interested
in law. The challenge was there. I
also looked to the future. I have
three children. If I can get a a
good job from law school, I'll be
able to be more independent, help
them with college.
"At first I thought I'd just get
a job that would keep me busy
during the day," she continued.
"But I wanted something more,
and if it took law school, than I
had to try it."
BOTH Janice Salzman and
Sarah Schabes know what it's
like to maintain a household and
pursue a law career at the same
time. Both knew it would not be
easy but felt it was worth the
sacrifices.
"The week before the bar exam
was very intense," Schabes said,
"but life still went on. I still had
carpools and the kids wanted my
attention. But through it, I felt
comfortable with what I waa do-
ing. It made me feel so good
about myself. I'm happy with
myself and my career, and I'm
happy with my whole life re-
volved around being a house-
wife."
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Page 4
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 8, 1982
Jewish Floridian !
.. Ol South County < Frad Shocial\
?HhDSMOCMET SUZANNE SHOCHET QERI ROSENBERG
EO"',noTu^"' Eiacutlva DiraclOf N.w. Coordm.ioi
WWiIWfcly MM Safrtambac through nUd May. Bl waaaly balanca ot (war. (41 Kiwi)
arv* ,b,"*Cm* *! PaW at Boca Raton. Fla. USPS 5SO250 ISSN 02744114
BOCA RATON OFFICE 2200 N Federal Mwy Suit* 206. Boca Raton, Fla 31432 Phone 36*2001
Main Office Plant 120 N E. 6th St.. Miami. Fla. 33101 Phona 1 373-460*
P awMm: JM term H7 to JWi FloiKan. P.O. Bon 01 71, MmmM. FM. M101 BJ
combined Jawiah Appeal South County Jawisti Federation. Inc., Officers Prefdani. jamei b H.v.
vice Presidents: Marianne BoCMck. Eric Deckinger Norman Stone. Secretary. Gladys WWnnnwMi
Treasurer. Margaret Kottler Eim--i. Rabbi BrucaS Warshal
ci acr- ""> Floridian doos not guarantee Kashruth of Met -naudisa Artve'iisad
SUBSCRIPTION RATES Local Area S3 50 Annual (2 Year M.mmu.n %/). or by membrrtt' .
County Jewish Federation 2200 N Federal Mwy Suite 206 B'v* Rat^n. fla 33432 Cnonr Out oi Town upon Request
Friday, October 8, 1982
Volume 4
21 TISHRI 57431
Number 33
Note of Encouragement
In the midst of Israel's agony, it is heartening to
note that the Jewish nation stands solidly behind a
campaign to inquire into the events surrounding the
Shatila and Sabra massacres outside of Beirut on
Sept. 16 to 18.
Israelis and Jews throughout the world are
paying heavily for this most disastrous occurrence.
Particularly for Israel, the political consequences are
dire.
Still, that is another issue from the ancient Jewish
impulse to come to moral terms with actions that are
deemed unacceptable. In these dark days, instead of
feeling profoundly disturbed, we should be en-
couraged by Israel's determination to discover the
truth.
This determination is a sign of courage the
courage to pay even more than the obvious political
consequences should an inquiry conclude that the
fault lies elsewhere than with the Christian
Phalangists gone berserk following the assassination
of Bashir Gemayel.
Israel Reacts Coolly to Exit
Of Egypt's Ambassador Mortada
JERUSALEM (JTA) Israel has kept its reaction
deliberately low-key to the anouncemernt that Egyptian
Ambassador Saad Mortada has been summoned home for
consultations. Mortada delivered the news personally to
Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir and later met at his own
request for close to an hour with President Yitzhak
Navon.
BOTH ISRAELI leaders expressed the hope that he
would be back soon, and he, according to Israeli sources,
joined in that hope.
Meanwhile, Israeli officials said that Israel's Ambas-
sador to Egypt, Moshe Sasson, who was in Jerusalem on
home leave for Rosh Hashanah, would return to his post
as scheduled when his leave ended. There was no intention
of "reciprocating" by keeping Sasson here "for con-
sultations," too, the officials said.
Organizations In the News
B'NAI B'RITH
B'nai B'rith Women of Boca
will hold a Brunch and Game?
day at Temple Beth El in Boca
Raton on Oct. 12, at 11:30 a.m. A
choice of Salad Platter or Bagel,
Lox & Cream Cheese at a coat of
$5.75 per person will be served.
For reservations, please call
Janet Garfinkel 482-1495 or
Marion Delia Volpe 426-3026.
B'nai B'rith Sbomer Lodge No.
3122 will hold their meeting on
Oct. 25, at 2:00 p.m. at the Ad-
ministration Building, Century
Village on the upper level. Morris
Anapolsky, ADL Chairman of
Palm Beach County, will be the
guest speaker. Wives and friends
are invited. For information,
please call Robert Rugoff 482-
8017 or 483-2366.
TEMPLE SINAI
Temple Sinai Sisterhood is
having a Luncheon and Card
Party on Thursday, Oct. 21 in the
Clubhouse of Gulfstream Harbor
Apartments, Federal Hwy. and
Woolbright Avenue in Boynton
Beach. The cost is $5.50 per per-
son. For tickets, please call Flo-
rence Elias 272-3845, Sylvia
Sperling 499-3829 or Stella Berdy
272-7153.
TEMPLE EMETH
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood is
taking a trip to Israel leaving
Oct. 18 for 21 days including four
days in London. For particulars
and brochure, please call Marion
Tobins 499-5656 or Rita Lewitas
499-1769.
Temple Emeth-Sisterhood is
also planning a trip to Atlantic
City on Oct. 13 and 14. For reser-
vations, please call Mary Brassier
499-8621.
HADASSAH
Boca-Lighthouse Sabra Chap
ter is having a Dinner Dance on
Oct. 16 at the Gallery in the
Sheraton Hotel in Boca Raton.
Proceeds will go to Hadassah
Medical Organization. Please call
for reservations 941-3013, 786-
1313 or 368-7977.
AMERICAN MIZRACHI
WOMEN
American Mizrachi-Beeraheva
will hold its regular meeting on
Oct. 13 at 12 noon at the Ameri-
can Savings Bank, Atlantic Ave.,
Delray Beach. The guest speaker
will be Rose Orlin. Bagels and
Cream Cheese will be served. All
are welcome.
ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
OF AMERICA
The Zionist Organization of
America will hold their next
meeting on Oct. 12 at 8 p.m. at
20090 Boca West Drive in the
Laurel Oaks Subdivision of Boca
West. The guest speaker will be
Oded Ben Hur, Assistant Council
General of Israel. All are invited.
For information, pleaae call 483-
9083 or 566-0402.
The Zionist Organization of
America is organizing a singles
chapter in the Dade and Broward
area. The age group is 35 to 55
and they will hold the first meet-
ing on Wednesday evening, Oct.
6 at 7:30 p.m. at the Jewish Fed-
eration Building, 4200 Biscayne
Blvd., Miami. Refreshments will
be served. For more information,
please call Anita Frank (Dade)
944-1248; (Broward* 566-0402.
BRANDEIS
Brandeis Women of Boca is
sponsoring a three day outing,
Oct. 18, 19. 20, at the Naples
Beach Hotel and Golf Club. The
golf package includes unlimited
greens fees and electric carts.
Also available, fishing, beaches
and gourmet food. For further in-
formation, please call Eleanor
Seltzer 499-3616.
Brandeis University National
Women's Committee of Deb-ay
will have its opening meeting on
Thursday. Oct. 14 at Temple
Emeth at 12:30 p.m. The speaker
will be noted psychologist Dr.
Henrietta Isler. Refreshments
will be served. For more informa-
tion, please call Edith Bunis 499-
2422.
ORT
Women's American ORT-
Regional will hold a seminar on
"Capital Funds," Wednesday,
Oct. 13 at 10 a.m. in the Lincoln-
wood Village Club House. Re-
freshments will be served. For
more information, please call 395-
6538.
Women's American ORT Boca
Century Chapter will hold its
monthly meeting Wednesday,
Oct. 13 at 1:30 p.m. in the Ad-
ministration Building, Century
Village, Boca. The featured
speaker will be Dr. Sam Lie-
bowitz. Chiropractor. His topic
will be "How to Stay Healthy".
Women's American ORT-Boca
Century Chapter will also hold its
Board meeting on Wednesday,
Oct. 13 at 10 a.m. in the Admin-
istration Building, Century Vil-
lage, Boca.
TEMPLE BETH EL
Temple Beth El, 333 S.W. 4th
Avenue,- Boca Raton, will hold
Yiskor Services at 10:30 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 9
Simchat Torah Services will be
held at 8:00 p.m. on Friday, Oct.
8.
B'NAI TORAH
B'nai Torah, 1401 N.W. 4th
Avenue, Boca Raton, will hold
Yiskor Services at 10:30 a.m. on
Saturday, Oct. 9
Simchat Torah Services will be
held beginning at 6:45 p.m. on
I Saturday, Oct. 9 and on Sunday
morning, Oct. 10 at 9:30 a.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Sukkot wfll be observed at
Temple Sinai at two Friday night
services, Oct. 1 and Oct. 8. Both
will begin at 8:15 p.m. and will
take place in the new worship
place for the congregation, Cason
United Methodist Church, North
Swinton at 4th Street, Delray
Beach.
Rabbi Samuel Silver and his
wife, Elaine, have invited the
public to an open Sukkah on the
lawn of their home on Rainberry
Lake, Delray Beach.
The service on Oct. 8 will in-
clude the recitation of Yiskor.
Fashion Show Highlights
Pioneer Area Conference
A 1982-83 Israeli Fashion
Show featuring clothes made
and designed by students of
Timon vocational high schools in
Israel will highlight the annual
Southeast Area Leadership
Conference of Pioneer Women-
Na'amat Oct. 11 -12 at the Deau-
ville Hotel in Miami Beach.
A wide range of sophisticated
fashions from Israel will be
presented by American models
Tuesday, Oct. T2, at a luncheon
on the second day of the two-day
conclave. The exhibition of the
work of students at the schools
sponsored in Israel by Pioneer
Women-Na"amat will highlight
complete sports ensembles,
evening wear, bathing suits and
cover-ups. The range of original
and highly-professional garment
styles completed by the high
school students represents the
best of teenage girls who partici-
pate in three and four-year
programs in special subjects in-
cluding design and fashion at 22
Timon Schools, a network of vo-
cational establishments through-
out the Jewish state.
Mildred Weiss of Deerfield
Beach, member of the national
board and Southeast Area
coordinator for Pioneer
Women'Na'amat, will serve as
chairman of the day during the
conference Workshops and
seminars will be led by Lillian
Hoffman of Sunny Isles, area
chairman for program and educa-
tion; Sylvia Snyder of Delray
Beach, area Na'amat fund raising
chairman: and Gert Aaron of
Hallandale, area membership
chairman.
Invocation at the Oct. 11 din-
ner at which Dr. Bernard Schech-
terman, Professor of the Univer-
sity of Miami, will speak, will be
offered by Rae Hornstein, presi-
dent of the Palm Beach council.
Invocation at the.puncheon
Oct. 12 featureing the-fashion
show will be given by Dora
Frucht of Sunrise, president of
the Broward County council.
Invocation at the opening
brunch will be offered by Felice
Schwartz of Miami Beach and
Kendall, vice president of the
South Florida council. National
anthems of Israel and the United
States at the opening brunch will
be sung by Shulamit Saltzman of
Margate, a leader of the Broward
County council
Arrangements chairman is
Margot Bergthal of Miami
Beach, treasurer of the South
Florida council of Pioneer
Women-Na'amat; attendance
committee chairman is Lillian
Davis of Miami Beach, social sec-
retary of the South Florida coun-
cil; Felice Schwartz is public re-
lations committee chairman; and
Gisela Gutter of North Miami
Beach, vice president of *he
South Florida council, is hospi-
tality committee chairman.
Temple Sinai Has aNew Church
Temple Sinai has a "new"
Temple Sinai has a
church.
The Reform Jewish congrega-
tion of Delray Beach, which has
been worshipping in St. Paul's
Episcopal Church since its
founding five years ago, is now
conducting its services in Cason
United Methodist Church, North
Swinton at 4th St., in Delray
Beach.
The need for a larger sanctuary
for the growing congregation
prompted the transfer.
At Rosh Hashanah services
the congregants were welcomed
to the church by Dr. Donald
Mackay, the senior minister, who
spoke of the "close link" which
unites Christians and Jews.
Notice
HI AS, the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, is seeking to
locate Jews who lived in or around the towns of Rudensk,
Kaidanov (Koidanovo), and Dukara, Byelorussia (all in
the vicinity of Minakjduring the period 1941-1944. Such
persons are sought as possible witnesses iran ongoing
Department of Justice war crimes prosecution.
Please call or write Joseph Edelman at HIAS about this
matter. The address is 200 Park Avenue South, New
York, N.Y. 10003; the telephone is (212) 674-6800.


The Jewish Floridian of South County
1 .-.i*tti
Page5
Joe Schenk, Chainnan of the
vent said "I am thrilled by the
verwhelming response of the
iwuh Community of South
War is Hell
Lt. Col. Shaeke Dranitsky,
who saw action in Beirut (along
with his son) was the featured
3peaker. Although on a private
visit to the United States, he flew
down to this area to have the op-
portunity to share his exper-
iences with the assembled group.
Milton Kretsky, Men's and
Family Division Chairman,
announced that over $80,000 was
raised for both the 1983 Regular
and Special Fund campaigns.
The children of the South
County Jewish Community Day
School and students of the
Temple's religious schools
opened the rally with a stirring
march to the pulpit with signs
that declared, "Israel Shall Sur-
Trade Goes On With Lebanon
Continued
Kht products from Israeli
**?tman- Latr1 they received
"7ts to enter Israel proper to
*e purchases.
[ The Lebanese tradespeople
fy mostly food, medical sup-
H' Wntn>cUon materials, as
'as electrical appliances,
kid S "S8"***. batteries
r 8"n>lar .terns. Officials said
unL 10n m Purchases a-
"wa to more than the value
*<*n USln,e8s transactions be-
^'"ael and Egypt since th
An-nell
Hotel
9'J" '
Kos'e
from Page 1
two countries signed their peace
treaty four years ago.
Before the war,: Lebanese
buyers purchased products from
Israel at a volume of $500,000 to
$700,000 a month. Zvi Amit, di-
rector general of the Israel
Chamber of Commerce Associa-
tion, said "this is only the be-
ginning. These are only feelers.
Lebanon is a huge market, which
serves as an intermediary market
to the entire Arab world."
Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops
Extended Pick-Up Service
The Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops are offering a new service
to residents of North Broward and South Palm Beach Counties.
Furniture, clothes, books and a variety of other donated
merchandise will be picked up free of charge by calling 943-6688.
Additional telephone numbers for free pick-up of merchandise
are 751-3988 (Dade County) and 981-8645 (South Broward
County). All merchandise is tax-deductible and a receipt will be
given at point of pick-up.
The Douglas Gardens Thrift Shops are a division of the Miami
Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged at Douglas Gardens.
Proceeds from four stores, located in Hallandale, Miami and
Carol City, help buy medicine and medical supplies for indigent
residents of the Miami Jewish Home.
The Miami Jewish Home and Hospital for the Aged is a 376-
bed geriatric care center with community outreach programs
that serve more than 14,000 persons each year. Residents of
both Dade and Broward County receive services and participate
in programs sponsored by the Miami Jewish Home.
Thanksgiving at Miami Beach's
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Shalom South County Needs Your Help.
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newcomers to a Shalom
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Please Call The Federation Office,
368-2737
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TV Live Show-Movies
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. 1 .
Pge6
The Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday, October 8, 1982
Cabinet Angrily Rejects
Continued from Page 1
events in Beirut which have been
strongly condemned by the
Egyptian government. But this
fell far short of a rupture of diplo-
matic relations with Israel.
FOREIGN MINISTER Kamal
Hassan Ali dispatched a note to
UN Secretary General Javier
Perez de Cuellar calling Israel
solely to blame for the massacre
of civilians in the Palestinian
refugee camps in west Beirut
"because of its occupation of the
Lebanese capital." The note re-
ferred to "the bestial acts of Is-
rael in Lebanon."
The army, meanwhile,
acknowledged that eight Isareli
soldiers were killed and about 100
wounded a dozen seriously
since Israeli forces occupied west
Beirut following the assassina-
tion of President-Elect Bashir
Gemayel, leader of the Phalan-
gist party. Three of the dead were
killed when their tank was blown
up, apparently by a rocket
launched grenade.
The escalating crisis caused
Begin to summon his Cabinet
into extraordinary session imme-
diately after the conclusion of the
Rosh Hashanah holiday. The
government communique, read to
reporters by Cabinet Secretary
Dan Meridor, referred to only one
of the refugee camps, Shatila,
which is adjacent to the Sabra
camp. It said:
"IN A PLACE where there
was no position of the Israeli
army, a Lebanese unit entered a
refugee center where terrorists
were hiding in order to apprehend
them. This unit caused many
casualties to innocent civilians.
We state this fact with deep grief
and regret.
"The IDF (Israel Defense
Force), as soon as it learned of
the tragic events in the Shatila
camp, put an end to the slaughter
of the innocent civilian popula-
tion and forced the Lebanese
units to evacuate the camp. The
civilian population itself gave
clear expression to its gratitude
to the act of salvation by the
IDF.
"All the direct or the implicit
accusations that the IDF bears
any blame whatsoever for this
human tragedy in the Shatila
camp are entirely baseless and
without any foundation. The
Government of Israel rejects
them with the contempt they de-
serve. The fact remains that
without the intervention of the
IDF, there would have been
much greater loss of life.
"Despite the internal incite-
ment, we call upon the people of
Israel to unite around its demo-
cratically elected government in
its struggle for security and
peace for Israel and all her citi-
zens. No one would preach to us
ethics and respect for human
lives, values on which we have
dedicated and we will continue
to dedicate generations of Is-
raeli fighters."
ISRAEL OFFICIALS said
that the Phalangists entered the
refugee camps to search for ter-
rorists and arms supplies. They
encountered resistance in the
camps and that was when the
killings started, the officials said.
They claimed that Israeli forces
in the vicinity heard the shooting
but believed it was an encounter
with the terrorists.
No one could think or know
that the Phalangists would carry
out a massacre inasmuch as Is-
rael believed tempers had cooled
in the days following Gemayel s
assassination, officials said.
Ironically. Israel had justified
its occupation of west Beirut, in
face of strung remonstrations
from Washington, in part on
grounds that it sought to prevent
Phalangists from wreaking
bloody revenge for the aaaaseina-
tion of their leader. Israel also
fi^iml it had been hoodwinked
by the Palestine Liberation Or-
ganization and that at least 2.000
armed PLO terrorists remained
;n west Beirut after their main
body evacuated the city last
month.
Athough the Cabinet accepted
the UN Security Council's call to
station UN observers in west
Beirut, it rejected an American
demand that two or three
UNIFIL battalions from south
Lebanon be transfered there. Is-
rael is insisting that the Lebanese
army take over the positions
presently held by Israeli forces.
FOREIGN MINISTER Yitz-
hak Shamir was expected to send
U.S. Secretary of State George
Shultz a cable expressing Israel's
readiness to allow some 40 UN
observers into west Beirut, in ac-
cordance with the Security Coun-
cil resolution. Shamir reportedly
received a strongly worded mes-
sage from Shultz demanding Is-
rael's immediate withdrawal from
west Beirut.
Meanwhile, an analysis of
army and other official state-
ments *nd pronouncements over
m. holiday weekend revealed
many contradictions and incon-
sistencies. Defense Minister
Sharon claimed that Israeli forces
"surrounded the (refugee)
camps." Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan said Israeli forces
were positioned only at the west-
ern periphery of the camps, leav-
ing their eastern approaches open
for the Phalangist forces.
While some Israeli reports said
Phalangist elements who entered
the camp did so on their own
authority, other official reports
stated that they were sent in by
the Israeli army on orders of
higher civilian authorities, to
help, or carry out alone, the
search for PLO terrorists be-
lieved hiding in the camps.
GALEI ZAHAL. the Israel
armed forces radio, reported from
Beirut on that fateful Thursday,
that the IDF had "decided to
leave the cleansing of the Sabra
and Shatila refugee camps to the
Phalange force." The broadcast
was repeated during the night
but discontinued early Friday
morning.
Zeev Schiff. the respected mili-
tary correspondent of the inde-
pendent daily Haaretz, reported
that he had learned early Friday
morning that a slaughter had oc-
curred in the refugee camps dur-
ing the night.
Schiff was understood to have
passed his information on to
Communications Minister Mor-
dechai Zipori who, in turn, con-
veyed it to Shamir Friday
morning. But Shamir told the
Cabinet that he had first learned
jf the massacre Friday night.
When reminded by Zipori that
he had given him the information
Friday morning, Shamir re-
portedly told aides that he
"treated Zipori's statement like
he treated many other reports by
him with suspicion." He added
that he had checked with the
army which told him it knew
nothing of a massacre. But this
apparently was hours after the
massacre occurred and hours af-
ter the army had intervened to
get the Phalangists out of th
camp area.
HIRSH GOODMAN, military
correspondent of the Jerusalem
Post, reported that Israel intelli-
gence services had warned Begin
and Sharon of the danger of a
blood feud between the unarmed
Palestinians in the camps and the
armed Phalangists groups. Ob-
servers here noted that the Mid-
dle East in general, and Lebanon
in particular, have a long history
of blood feuds, something Israeli
leaders could not have been un-
aware of.
Christians and Druze flashed
in Lebanon some months ago un-
til Israeli soldiers intervened.
Maj. Haddad's forces have beer
accused of murdering many
women and children in South
Lebanon after Israel invaded that
region in the Litani River cam-
paign of 1978.
While refugee camp survivors
were claiming that Haddad's men
took part in the massacre, this
was denied by Haddad and by Is-
raeli officers. Haddad claimed
that the Israeli forces had pre-
vented his men from advancing
beyond the Awali River, just
north of Sidon in south Lebanon.
But Israeli officers reported that
"at least one" of Haddad's mili-
tiamen was shot when Israeli
troops acted to oust the Phalan-
gists from the area.
REPORTS FROM Beirut said
surviving refugees were fleeing
the camps in panic when rumors
spread that Haddad's men were
returning. The refugees tried to
rush past an Israel army road-
block but were turned back when
> Israeli troops fired into the air.
Israeli sources said the panic
ended when Lebanese security
forces persuaded the refugees
that the reports of Haddad's re-
turn were baseless.
At a Cabinet session, Begin re-
portedly linked the west Beirut
crisis with President Reagan's
plan for the West Bank and
Palestinian autonomy, an-
nounced by the President Sept. 1
and immediately and categorical-
ly rejected by the Begin govern-
ment. He reportedly accused the
Reagan Administration of using
the west Beirut crisis to force Is-
rael to accept the Reagan plan.
One senior political source was
quoted as saying, "West Beirut
is the turning point in relations
between the two countries" (Is-
rael and the U.S.). Although
there was criticism in the Cabinet
against the decision to occupy
west Beirut taken by Begin
and Sharon without consulting
their fellow ministers objec-
tions, if any, by the ministers at-
tending the meeting were kept off
the record.
BEGIN REJECTED all criti-
cism of Israel. He said the Cabi-
net ministers knew of the plan to
allow the Phalangists to enter the
Palestinian camps to get rid of
the remaining terrorists. Nobody
could have surmised the results,
Begin said. He dismissed criti-
cism around the Cabinet table as
"wisdom after the event."
Adult Education at
B'nai Torah Congreation
Beginning Oct. 14 for eight
consecutive Thursday evenings,
B'nai Torah Corurrenation. 1401
N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, will
hold a study group for all persons
who are interested in Develop-
ment of Conservative Judaism,
Introduction to Rabbinic Litera-
ture, Medicine and the Jew and
Cantilation.
These sessions will be under
the direction of Rabbi Ted
Feldman who will conduct
several classes along with guest
instructors. For further informa-
tion and reservation, please call
the Synagogue office at 392-8566.
National Adult Enrichment*
Center to Open
The National Adult Enrich-
ment Center, which represents a
revolutionary concept in health
care, will open its doors toward
the end of November.
The Center, located at 1700
N.W. 2nd Avenue in Boca Raton,
is designed to provide mature
adults with a comprehensive and
supervised daily program of
diverse activities.
According to Katty Cohen,
executive director for the Na-
tional Adult Enrichment Center,
activities available to. partici-
pants will include arts and crafts,
music, dancing, exercise, cooking
classes, current events discus-
sions, cultural and educational
activities in a relaxed, but pro-
tective atmosphere. Individual
and family counseling is also be-
ing offered as part of the overall
program.
A primary goal of this private
facility is to meet the needs of all
its participants through carefully
selected plans ranging from those
geared toward individual growth
and productivity to plans offer-
ing more closely guided supervi-
sion when required. "We are hop-
ing to attract the individuals who
are not quite active or well
enough to. for example, take
classes at FAU, but not so ill as
to require a residential nursing
home," said Ms. Cohen.
The 5,400 square feet Boca
Raton National Adult Enrich-
ment Center will include areas for
relaxation, games, television
viewing, therapy, group interac-
tion and patio area outside the
facility which include shuffle-
board courts.
The trained, professional staff
will include an activities director,
licensed medical personnel and
aides. : Physical therapy and
speech pathology is an available
option.
A hot meal will be served at
lunch, as well as morning and af-
ternoon snacks. Kosher meals
may be provided upon request.
Katty Cohen
The Center strickly adheres to,
the regulations specified by the
Department of Health and Re-
habilitative Services (HRS) and
must comply with numerous in-
spections, guidelines and other
requirements.
The hours are Monday through
Friday, 8:38 a.m*. 5 p.m. Ar-
rangements can be made, how-
ever, if an individual needs to ar-
rive early or stay late.
"This concept encourages the
participants to enhance their
lives with a rich and fulfilling so-
cialization program under the
guidance of qualified, trained
personnel- The stimulating,
cheery environment will meet the
urgent needs of people such as
widows-widowers, people newly
relocated to Florida and people
who need supervised activities.
These people must continue to be
self-sufficient and' toad produc-
tive lives. The opening of the
Center tea d*ajf>^*tja true for
me," said Ms. Cohen.
Information regarding partici-
pation in the National Adult En-
richment Center can be obtained
by contacting the Center directly
at 392-4177.
Dr. Barry A. Kugel
Chiropractic Physician
Medicare and Insurance
Assignment Accepted
19785 Hampton Drive
Boca Raton. Fl. 33434
483-2400
ta
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>al
Richard E. Kowalsky, M.D., P.A.
Takes Pleasure In Announcing
The Association Of
Gary K. Schneider, M.D.
For The Practice Of
Obstetrics, Gynecology
Infertility
299 W. Camino Gardens Boulevard
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
(305) 392-4477
With Offices At
5258 Linton Boulevard
Oelray Beach, Florida 33445
(305)495-0558
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.October 8,1982

The Jewish Floridian of South County
Pe7
Dr. James Jannotta to be
To Be Honored
By Israel Bonds
Dr. James Jannotta, an In-
mist and Past President of
taff at Boca Raton Community
lospital, will be honored by Is-
iel Bonds and the Health Pro-
ession Community of South
aim Beach County on Oct. 24 in
Boca Raton. Co-Chairman Dr.
Burton Wollowick indicated Dr.
Jannotta will be presented with
the Israel Bond David Ben
Gurion Award in recognition of a
lifetime of humanitarian service.
Dr. James JannotU
The committee met recently to plan the event.
Attending the meeting were: Seated (left to right)
Dalia Kalai, M.D., Mrs. Trudy Sponder, Leonard
H. Sponder, M.D., Mrt. Shirley Enselberg, Ury
Jialai, M.D., Burton S. Willowich, M.D., Co-
chairman, Karl Enselberg, M.D. Standing (left to
right) Lawrence I. Marcus, M.D., Jess V. Cohn,
M.D., Mrs. Dinah Man, Edward J. Pollack, MD.,
Israel Bruk.M.D., Barry I. Matza, D.M.D.,
Daniel Man, M.D., Co-chairman, Marvin M.
Rosenberg, D.D.S. Not pictured Arnold D.
Berliner, M.D., Merrill H. Epstein, M.D., Gerald
N. Robinson, M.D., Ronald L. Rubin D.D.S., Ed-
ward N. Smolar, M.D., Donald Snyder, M.D.
Yeshiva Law Course Will Study
Question Of Atomic Weapons
NEW YORK A course
analyzing legal questions sur-
' funding the production and use
\w nuclear weapons is being of-
Ifered this fall at Yeshiva Umver-
[Jity's Benjamin N. Cardozo
[School of Law. It is the first such
I course offered by any law school
in the nation, CSL Dean Monroe
IK Price has announced.
The course, titled "Nuclear
[Weapons Policy and Internation-
SUtement of Ownership, Man
agement a ClrculaUon (re-
quired by 38 U8C 348S): 1-TiUe
k^o( publlcaUon: Jewlah Florld-
"n of South County, Pubtlca-
Uon No. 660280. 2-Date of OUn*:
September 80, ISO. .
frequency of lame: Weekly
Mid beptember through Mid-
Uy. Biweekly balance of
year A-No. of Issues published
annually: 40. B-Annual sub-
"crtption price: $8 50 4-
Locatlon of known office of
PubUcaUon: 230 N. Federal
Highway, Suite 306, Boca
Raton, Fla. (MS2. B-LocaUon of
wadquartersof publisher*: 130
" E. sth Street, Miami Fla
r* Mia. 6-PubUaher, editor, man
?nSJditor: rna 8chet,
' NE 8 Street. Miami, Fla.
1S2. 7-Owner, Fred K.
Shochet, 130 NIC Street.
**m>. /la. 88182. 8-Known
Bondholders, mortgagees and
*h*r security holder* holdlna
or owning l percent or more of
Wal amount of bonds, mor-
"JMM or oUier securities, if
^profit organlrationa: None
""tent and nature of clrcu
v*rage no. copies ach !.
"* Pfce Wtowed by actual no. copies
ingle issue published neares!
J'Wing da^: TTtoSaT^
uon ili, through dealers
J* carrter. ? vendors
^ co"nter sales. 0. 0; 2-mall
~uT?.?H0n,i -0*9-ltrn- c>
U8P?,'?,ClrCUltl0n: >*,
SJnUf n''er' or other ">*
*"Ple complimentary and
W^ rireVP,e- 80- B)
ofiic^Li no' dUtrtbul: 1)
count,,, ; eft over- t"*6'
< K. Shochet, publisher.
al Law," is being taught by Prof.
Elliott Meyrowitz, adjunct assis-
tant professor at CSL.
ACCORDING to Prof. Meyro-
witz, the course will analyze the
nature of the international
system and changes in that
system that have come about as a
result of the emergence of nuclear
weapons.
Prof. Meyrowitz said the
course also will deal with the
scientific effects and conse-
quences of the use of nuclear
weapons and the strategic doc-
trines that deal with nuclear
weapons. Finally, the course will
try to establish a framework to
analyze questions about the
legality or illegality of nuclear
weapons, under international
law.
"If nuclear weapons are il-
legal," Prof. Meyrowitz said,
"that raises another question to
be studied: How do you control
this kind of weapon?"
Both sides in the nuclear arms
debate will be discussed in full,
Prof. Meyrowitz said.
"WE WILL also discuss future
trends and directions in the inter-
national system," Prof. Meyro-
witz added. "Not just law per ae,
but also questions of policy and
of justice."

Dean Price said the course re-
flects his belief that "it is im-
portant to take issues of great
national concern that have legal
ramifications and provide
analysis for those issues in a law
school setting."
"We hope this course can add
constructively to the debate and
discussion that is occurring
throughout the country," Price
added.
INSURANCE
ALL PERSONAL INSURANCE SERVICES
"For All Of Your Personal
Insurance Needs"
686 Glades Road
Boca Raton, Florida
305-368-2717
760 W. Sample Road
Pompano Beach, Florida
305-785-4493
,
---------Calk Steven M. Cohn------->
NATIONAL PREFERRED RISKS
"For All Of Your Business
Insurance Needs"
900 N. Federal Highway
Boca Raton, Florida 33432
i 305-368-5400
1-800-432-5678 (Florida Only)
Telex: 51-4795
Armand Hammer (left), chairman of a dinner in Los Angeles
Oct. 11 to benefit the Polish Judaica project of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations, receives a letter delivered
by UAHC President Alexander M. Schindler to Hammer from
Israel Prime Minister Menachem Begin hailing the project as
'one of the most sacred ventures of the Jewish peoplethe
recovery of religious artifacts and Jewish art from Poland'
r
Community Calender
Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting;
Or*** 10
B'nai B'rith Integrity Council 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah-
AAen's Club 9:30 a. m. meeting Women's American ORT-Delray
Rummage sale-All Day Temple Beth El-Brotherhood 10 a.m.
breakfast
October 11
Temple Sinai-Sisterhood 9:30 a.m. meeting Temple Emeth-
Sisterhood 12:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Singles 12 p.m.
meeting Diamond Club 9 a.m. meeting
October 12
Hadassah-Shalom-Delray 9:30 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah
Congregation 7:30 p.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth-Solos
7:30 p.m. meeting Temple Emeth-Brotherhood 7:30 p.m.
meeting Pioneer Women-Beersheba 12 noon meeting
October 13
Hadassah-Aviva 10 a.m. meeting B'nai Torah-Sisterhood 7:30
p.m. Board meeting Temple Emeth 7 p.m. meeting Zionist
Organization Amefica-Delray-Boynton 2 p.m. Board Meeting
October 14
Brandeis Women-Boca 10 a.m. meeting American Mizrachi
Women-Boca 10 a.m. meeting Hadassah-Ben Gurion 9:30
a.m. Board meeting Women's American ORT-Oriole 1 p.m.
Board meeting Hadassah-Sabra 8 p.m. Board meeting
October 15
National Council Jewish Women 10 a.m. meeting Brandeis
Women-Century Village Boca 10 a.m. meeting
Religious Directory
B'NAI TORAH CONGREGATION
1401 N.W. 4th Ave., Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Conservative.
Phone 392-8666. Rabbi Theodore Feldman. Sabbath Services:
Friday at 8:15 p.m., Saturday at 9:30 a.m. ._..
CONGREGATION ANSHEI EMUNA
551 Brittany L., Kings Point, Delray Beach, Fla. 33446.
Orthodox. Rabbi Dr. Louis L. Sacks. Services daily 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Saturday and holidays 8:45 a.m. Phone 499-9229.
TEMPLE ANSHEI SHALOM OF WEST DELRAY
ORIOLE JEWISH CENTER
Conservative Services at First Federal Savings & Loan Associa-
tion Offices, West Atlantic, Corner Carter Road, Delray Beach,
Fridays, 8 p.m. and Oneg Shabbat, Saturdays, 9 a.m. and
Kiddush. Edward Dorfman, President, 6707 Moonlit Drive.
Delray Beach, Fla. 33446. Phone: 499-6687. Rabbi Jonah J.
Kahn. 499-4182, Cantor David Wechsler, 499-8992.
TEMPLE BETH EL OF BOCA RATON
333 S.W. Fourth Avenue, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432. Reform.
Phone: 391-8900. Rabbi Merle E. Singer, Assistant Rabbi
I Richard Agler, Cantor Martin Rosen. Shabbat Eve Services at 8
p.m. Family Shabbath Service at 8 p.m. 2nd Friday of Each
Month. TEMPLE BETH SHALOM
Mailing Address: P.O. Box 134, Boca Raton, Fla. 33432.
Conservative, Located in Century Village, Boca. Services 8 a.m.
and 5 p.m., Saturday and Sunday 9 am. Reuben Saltzman,
President, Joseph M. Pollack, Cantor, 483-5557.
TEMPLE EMETH
5780 West Atlantic Ave., Delray Beach. Fla. 33446. Conserve-[
tive. Phone: 496-3536. Bernard A. Silver, Rabbi: Seymour
Zisook, Cantor, Sabbath Services: Fridav at 8 p.m., Saturday at |
8:45 a.m., Daily Minyans at 8:45 am. and 5 p.m.
TEMPLE SINAI
Cason United Methodist Church, 342 N. Swinton Ave.m (Cornerl
Lake Ida Rd.), Delray Beach, Fl. Reform. Mailing Address: P.O.
Box 1901, Delray Beach, Fla. 33444. Friday at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi
Samuel Silver, President Bernard Etish, 276-6161.



the~Jewish Floridian of South County
Friday. October 8,
THOUSANDS OF
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