NEBRASKA STATE HISTORICAL SOCIETY LINCOLN. NLliKASKA FEB ! 6 1968
Cease Tel Aviv (JTAt — Calm prevailed all along the Israeli-Jordanian demarcation line alter Israeli agreement to Jordanian Kin;; Hussein's request lor a cease-file and his subsequent pledge to halt nil terrorist incursions into Israel from Jordanian territory. Israelis, their optimism tempered by caution, looked f o r w a r d to continued quiet after the heaviest fighting i the June Six-Day war.
Israel's Cabinet met for its r e g u l a r meeting in Jerusalem for a s e s s i o n , which lasted into the night, to hear reports from D e f e n s e Minister Moshe Dayan on the savage 12hour artillery and tank duels last Thursday, in which Israel used jet planes to knock out Jordanian artillery positions. The Defense Minister also presented an evaluation of the fighting. Foreign Minister Abba F,ban reported to the Cabinet
Pllhllr.-.tlciil Offii-c 101 N.i. 20111 St. Onwihii, Ni'll. liSKlL', I'liimi' :\\'l-VM\'\
on the warnings that preceded the clash and the world's reaction to it. The Cabinet also was scheduled to act on Gen. Dayan's decision to postpone indefinitely a scheduled visit to the United States until the .security situation was cleared up. Terrorist Hauls King Hussein followed his appeal for a ceasefire with an address over the Amman Radio. He promised to halt terrorist raids into Israel and Israeliheld territory, the principal
cause of the Thursday clash, and to punish intruders who ignored his orders. "As of today, I shall not allow anyone to supply the enemy with pretexts and justifications for aggression," the King told his people, lie was strongly backed by Jordanian Prime Minister Balijat Allaliun. who d e c l a r e d in a speech that the Jordanian Army would end all cooperation with terrorist gangs. Warning to Syria Jordan also r e p o r t e d 1 y
warned Syria, which provides training bases for the El Fatah terrorists, not to send through Jordanian territory guerrillas bound for Israel. That warning was issued by the Jordanian Interior Minister, II a s s a n alKayed, in an address at the Jordanian town of Irbid during a visit to towns hit in the Thursday fighting. The J o r d a n i a n Minister did not mention Syria by name, according to reports here, but his allusion was clear.
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Excerpts From ICIuf-znick Remarks At Federation Meeting A provocative message by former Omahan, Phil Klutznick mid a tribute to Paul Veret on his .'iOth anniversary as Executive Director of the Omaha Jewish Federation, highlighted the 61th annual m e e t i n g of the Omaha Jewish Federation last Sunday at the Highland Country Club, An overllowing crowd responded warmly to tributes paid Mr. Veret by Mr. Klutznick. Harry Sidman, president of the Federation presented f;ifts of a gold watch to Mr. Veret and l u g g a g e for Mrs. Veret, on behalf of the board of the Federation, Officers Re-clceled Dr. Abe Grcenberg, chairman of the nominating committee, presented the slate of officers .nnd their unanimous reelection followed. In addition to Mr. Sidman, president, the other officers include Elmer Gross, 1st ' vice-president; isadore M. Tretiak. 2nd vice-president; Morton A. Richards, treasurer and Robert I»". Foinberg, secretary. Directors Five new in e m b e r s were elected to three year terms on ' the Federation board. They are: Lou Canar. Howard K a s low, Alex Weinstein, Daniel Katz. man and Stanley S l o s b u r g . Members of the board whose terms have expired include Edward D. Brodkey, Mrs. Fred D. Brodkey, Arthur A. Colin, Morris E. Kirshenbaum, S t a n l e y H. Krum. Stanford Lipsey and Millard Rosenberg. Campaign Awards Maurice Gihnore, chairman of the 1907 Philanthropies Campaign, reported the final results of $172,993.63 raised in the regular campaign nnd $505,719.Gf>
raised in the Emergency Campaign headed by Harvey Fercr. Mosaic plaques, fashioned in Israel, were presented to the various Division chairmen of the 19G7 campaign. Daniel Kat/.man. g e n e r a l
chairman of the Ifl(il) campaign, introduced tlic campaign leadership for the lilliil campaign. Written reports of the various Federation committees w e r e distributed to those in attendance.
Mrs. Leo Eisenstatt, general chairman of the Women's Divisfon of the IOCS'Jewish Philanthropies, United Jewish Appeal, Emergency Fund Campaign, ha- announced the appointment of Mrs. Edwin E. Brodkey, chairman and Mrs. Ernest A. Nogg, co-chairman of the Initial Gifts Division of the Women's campaign. In making the announcement, Mrs. Eisenstalt noted that the Initial. Gifts division for women •was instituted in the 11)67 campaign and served to set the pace for the campaign last year. "In view of breath-taking events of the past year, which make this campaign the most critical in our history, we are most fortunate to have two seasoned campaign leaders head the Initial Gifts division this year. Rae and Ruthie have each served as general chairman of the Women's Division," said Mrs. Eisenstatt, "and have demonstrated their leadership abilities and commitment to the purpose of our annual campaign." Past Chairmen Mrs. Brodkey served as cochairman of the Women's Division in 1955 nnd was general
chairman of the 1950 Women's Division campaign. An active leader in all phases of Jewish community life, she has served
Jack Molad Named Associate Director of E. K. Newman Camp Jack Molad, Educational Director of Beth El Synagogue, has been named Associate Director of the Esther K. Newman Camp, the Omaha Jewish Feder-
otion summer resident camp for children. In announcing Mr. Molad's appointment, Charles Monasee and Mrs. Norman Rips, co-chairmen of the camp committee, said that Mr. Molad will assume the supervision of counseling staff and programming, the position formerly held by Rabbi Samuel Lerer. An experienced Jewish educator, Mr. Molad brings to the Esther K. Newman Canip program extensive camping experience with children and teenagers, as well as a background in supervising personnel. Mr. Molad joins the camp administrativo team w h i c h includes Sherman Poska, camp director; Carl Westling, food and m a i nt c n ance coordinator; as well as office and medicat personnel. .
JVImrs, RroilUi'y, N"£K
on the boards of Temple Israel Sisterhood, National Council of Jewish Women and Hadassah. A past president of the Federation of Jewish Women's Clubs, Mrs. Nogg has been active in philanthropies campaigns for many years, and served as general chairman of the Women's Division in 1950. She has served as chairman of the Israel Bond Campaign, president of the Friends of Children's Memorial Hospital, chairman of the Jewish Federation booth at the Children's Hospital Bazaar, and as a member of the board of Beth El Sisterhood. In a Joint statement Issued to Hie Jewish Press, Hie cochairmen noted the awesome responsibility of (he 1968 campaign. "The Jewish women of America have been blessed. While the women of Israel have given the lives of their liusImnds nnd sons in a fight for survival, all we are asked to give is our dollars. We who Iiavc been spared the physical dangers must assume the financial burden of Israel's fight for survival. It is a grotesque comparison, and one cannot measure in dollars the worth of one Israeli father or son. There Is no chance of giving too much in the light of this comparison. This is the message we hope to bring to the women In our division, nnd we feel sure they will respond accordingly."
ON ECUMENISM "There are a lot of people who love the ecumenical spirit that prevails in this country. I do. It is getting so we don't have enough rabbis to take care of the Catholics. We certainly don't have enough to take care of the Jews. And the situation with respect to Jewish education, well I recall when we couldn't get children, now we can't get teachers. The ecumenical period may be a very dangerous period for the Jewish commnuity. If we go to ecumenism naked, bare, and undressed to meet with our equals in Christianity, Catholics, and other faiths, ecumenism can be the destruction of Jewish life i n s t e a d of affording it the opportunities of growth. If ever there was a time when we needed Jews who understood why they are Jews and had the capacity to meet at the table with our equals of other faiths and carry their end of the discussion the time is now." ON CHANKI-: "Thirty years is a long time and a lot of things have happened to all of us in that period of time. There have been enormous changes and perhaps we are on the threshhold of even greater changes than we have witnessed in the immediate past. For if there is anything that has typified this generation, it has been the almost sheer violence of the shake-ups that have taken place. We have lived through them and therefore we tend quite frequently not to recognize them and it seems important occasionally to take a look back as a basis for looking forward." ON ISRAEL " . . . don't tell me there was an emergency last year and don't tell me there isn't an emergency this year. You might as well make up your mind and remember that there will continue to be an emergency until there is the capacity to construct a lasting peace with reasonable boundaries . . . That will not happen unless the economy of Israel is strong and its defense forces capable of discouraging any more advancements. This I call the most urgent short term obligation of all peace loving people and especially those of us who feel the special relationship with Israel. Unless we achieve this short run the great possibilities for the totality of Jewish life in the generations ahead that would come out of an Israel at peace, out of a Israel that is fully able to give to the world and to its people the best that can be borne in that little land, all that will be oratory."
Daniel Katzman, chairman of the 1968 Jewish Philanthropies, United Jewish Appeal, Israel Emergency Fund campaigns, has announced the appointment of Richard Fellman to head the; General Men's Division of the 1908 campaign. In making.the announcement, Mr. Katzman said, "Dick Fellman undertakes a campaign calling for the greatest amount of personal solicitation in our Jewish community. Some 800 men need to be visited individually and Dick faces the task of organizing the campaign leadership that will not let our stoiy go untold. We are grateful that Dick has accepted this assignment and feel at ease with the responsibility in his hands." Active Leader A native Omahan, Mr. Fellman is a partner in the law firm of Fellman and Stern. The democratic candidate for the Nebraska Second Congressional District seat in 19GG, Mr. Fellman has been involved in a variety of civic and Jewish communal activities over the years. An active leader in Jewish Youth activities, lie served ea the first
president of Rayim Fraternity and is a past president of tha Omaha Jewish Youth Council. A past president of Cdrnhusker Lodge B'nai B'rith, Mr. Fellman serves as treasurer of the Plain States Region Advisory Board of ADL and as a member of the National Civil Rights Committee of ADL. He also si: •* - as a member of the Faculty of the Beth El Religious School. Mr. F e l l m a n has been an (Continued on Page 3.)
- -J-J.JL." I.--.*.!. <r__
THE JKWIS1I I'I!K«S
Friday. February 23, 1B6S
The Voice of an Arab Nationalist
Alton, Israel Labor Minister, Urges ix American Aliyah; Details Hew Qov't. Incentives
Speaking before the American Zionist • Council and the Jewish Agcncy-AniM'ican Section, Yignl Allon, Israel Minister of I.M>ort tells American Zionists that Jpifttl'fi ])rime priority today ifi rkilleri immigrants from U.S. and ether T.'Citein countries. He out-
LONDON (JTA)—A leader of the World Jewish Congress deflared here Uiat thousands of Jews ; n Arab countries continue to suffer imprisonment, persecution and maltreatment in the aftermath of last June's ArabIsrael war and that niiuiy of the Arab governments have rejected attempts by the International Red Cross to intervene on their behal1Dr. Solomon Gaon. vice president of the WJC's British section, made the charges in an fiddress at the opening of the organization's 15th biennial conference. Hundreds of Jews, he said, were still d e t a i n e d in Egyptian prisons where they are subject to mistreatment and tven torture. Considerable Jewish property has been confiscated by the Egyptian Government and many Jews have been dismissed from their jobs, Dr. Gaon said. Some Jews have been expelled from Egypt but were forced to leave their families behind. Syria, Iraq In Syria, Dr. Gaon said, the government has not only banned Jewish emigration but has forbidden Jews to leave the Damascus city limits. The Red Cross has been forbidden to investi-
lined now covornnifnt to t-iKouiiure such i K (I. to r.) Mrs. ilott h. Hnlpiin, ch.-iirmnn, Jewish Agency-American Section; Labor .Minister Allon; and I'.nMii Ir-rael Miller, cjinirmnn Aiiieriraii Xionkt Council, who jiieiiiiled.
gate. Syrin has a Jewish population of" 3.fiOO. In Iraq, where there are still 3,000 Jews, many were arrested after the June war. about 30 families have been detained and the government has banned emigration while refusing to allow the Red Cross to interview Jews. In all of the Arab countries. Dr. Gaon said, the press and radio continue to wage campaigns of incitement against the Jews.
Jerusalem (ZINSI—RecentNc-w York iJTA)—Morris B. brotherhood in terms of Ne^roly a loiter was sent to Uie Abrain. president of tin? Ameri- v.liite relations today. Jt '.'.ill en- Jerusalem Post by an East can Ji-wish Co;nniitt*H'. dp- able Negroes to ;;cl out their Jerusalemile. Dr. Shawki Y. chirt-d here this week that Black group interests in a pattern simKubleh. Excerjrts from bis Power is a healthy concept for ilar to that of other ethnic and letter are quoted below. Negroes and whites alike, but racial groups in America." "I 'oo am a refugee . . . many of its advocates and deBut who;c fault was it? 1, as Mr. Abram. however, decried tractors arc oftr-n not clear Arab nationalist, point the what it means or what it is in- the ambiguity that often surfinger of guilt at us. Nobody rounds the term. "SoiMrlinies it forced us to abandon our tended lo achieve. means nothing more than black houses, our orange groves, l>t linilion people coming logrther as a our lands, our country. Why Mr. Abrani, who is IT.S. rep- political, economic and social should we, now that guilt is rf-Kentiitive to the United Na- force, forcing their representaweighing h t a v i ly on our tions Commission on Human tives or electing their rtpri1.shoulder:;, blame the1State ol Rights, addressed the Brother- Sf'nt."»tivi"fi t / i s p i ' a k t o t h e i r Israel for driving u. ; out in hood of Central Synagogue on needs. If this is what Bkick 1!)!.",? "the modern meaning oi broth- Power means—the right, indeed You pay, all our former erhood."' He said that "Black the desirability of Negroes to property was confiscated and Power as a first Hep toward organize to develop M'-lf-regani given to total strangers. Hul integration, may \w more mod- and exercise maximum political who was the one who It'll, it ern and more relevant than and economic pressure, surely all behind? If you have propit is welcome." erty, lake care of it: it you But, Mr. Abrani warned, leave, you have no right to i(. "there is also a destructive as"'Vhy .should Israel return pect to Black Power, olten deto us our previous abodes? liberately concealed in ambiguiMay I a.sk, on what grounds do you propose it? Even, had NEW YORK UTA) -The na- ty, which only occasionally discloses dreadful glimpses of Ihe Arab armies reconquered tional director of the Congress racism, black separatism, vio•Palestine', what privileges of Racial Equality (CORE) de- lence and a mystique of violence. have we as 'Palestinians' to nied that his organization was ambiguity makes Hlack claim our former pro]Miiy? anti-Semitic and said there was This Power appear dangerous, lilack Who f o u g h t this war but "an enormous residue of good- Power, as a racist concept is Arabs who heard of 'Palewill in the Negro community for alien to our best tradition and stine' and never set eyes on the Jews." F l o y d McKissick is rejected by the overwhelming it?' . . . charged that "the interests of majority of Negroes." white racists" were served by Negro-Jewish hostility. Addressing a seminar sponsored by the New York Federation of Reform Synagogues, an arm of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, Mr. McKissick said that any anti-JewBrooklyn. N.Y. (JTA) — The age members, the fact that the ish feeling expressed in the Ne- East New York YM and YVVHA Y felt it could not impose the gro community had been mainly appealed this week to parents no-smoking rule on adults was against "Jewish installment mer- of teen-age members and -to hampering the effectiveness of chants, slumlords and the like," adult members to help the Y's the ban on the teen-agers. This, he said, was a protest ban on smoking by teen-age In an appeal in (lie current against, exploitation of Negroes members by refraining from bulletin of the Y, Mr. Wasser by individuals r n t h e r thun smoking while they are in the declared that the Y found it against the Jewish community building. Adolph E. Wasser, ex- difficult to enforce the rule for as a whole. ecutive director, said the ban the teenagers because "many on smoking was put into effect adults do smoke while in the last September ufter consider- Y. I can direct the staff not to able staff discussion. He said smoke but I cannot direct you. the 14 professionals, who in- I can. however, ask you to. volclude three smokers, recom- untarily, refrain from smoking mended the ban unanimously to while in the Y building so as to the Y's board. The ban applies set the proper example for your notice. Mays volume of business also to staff members while own and your neighbors' teenis $120 million a year, according they are working with teen- age children to follow. He said to Mr. Shulman. who stressed agers in the building. that another effprt to induce that business dealings with Mr. Wasser said that for a adults to cooperate would be a countries "guilty of excessive discrimination against Israel yesir prior to the imposition of discussion of the problem durwill resume only when those the no-smoking rule, the Y had ing one of the family life educountries show they know how.. sought to achieve the no-smok- cation programs which will heto behave properly toward Is- ing coal by an educational cam- gin in February. He disclosed rael, which is far more equit- paign but that this had been a tlint a few of the teen-age memable in its treatment of other complete failure. He added that bers had dropped their mempeoples." while there had been "surpris- berrhip because of the no smokingly few" protests from teen- ing ban. Israeli Imports Mr. Shulman noted that the consumer here has shown "favorable response" to Israeli products found at Mays, which, y-flona A "Golerie Petite" he added, has (stepped up its imports from Israel "thanks to •A,tG«ll«ry merchandise that is distinctive Featuring Contemporary Ana Arliifi in styling and competitive in • Cuifom Pictur* Framing tn OurShop price." Israeli products featured • Pointing* Cteenld «nd Rettored in the Mays chain include gift30J9 U«»»nwor)h ware, religious items, toys, canAr«a C o d . 402 dy, outer garments, knit goods, Phone 346-2333 Omaha, Hcbradta (8105 rainwear and beachwear.
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Department Store Chain Bars Imports From Arab Countries New York <JTA>—The president of J. W. May*, a department store chain in the metropolitan area which has imposed a ban on imports from Arab countries, said this week that the public has expressed cooperation with the firm's boycott of (•oous iinportcu 'rent ccur.tnsthat are "unfriendly and arbitrary" toward Israel. Max Shulman, president of Mays, said that all products from Poland, Yugoslavia and Czechoslovakia as well ns from Arab countries have been barred from Mays stores until further
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ROCHESTER, N.Y. (JTA)—St. John Fisher College, a Catholicsponsored liberal arts college for men here, announced this week that students will have the opportunity to study Jewish theology in a course to.be taught for the first time by a rabbi in the spring semester. Rabbi Abraham J. Karp, spiritual leader of Congregation Beth El here and vice-president of the American Jewish Historical Society, has been named Visiting Professor of Theology, lie will teach a course on medieval and modern Jewish thought. .
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THK JEWISH PKESS
Friday, Februsrr M, 19<i*
Sharp Criticism Follows U. S. Decision To of protest in both Houses of Congress against renewed arms shipments to Jordan. The Times, in an editorial declared that by shipping arms to Jordan, the United States would "join the It u s s i a n s and the French in cynical subversion'' of the peace-seeking mission of United Nations envoy. Ambassador Gtinnar Jarring, to which the United State;; has pledged support. The Post, in an editorial, warned that the U n i t e d Fellman Named! States would be "increasing tenand accelerating the arms Campaign Head sion race between the Arabs and Is(Continued from PiifSe ]) rael" by sending weapons to active worker in past Philanthro- King Hussein. pies Campaigns, He notes that Protests in Congress this year his appointment as .Senator Daniel B r e w s t e r , Men's Division Chairman, makes the campaign a real •family af- Maryland Democrat, a member .fair" as his wife B e v c r l ' y is of the Armed Services Commitparticipating as a co-chairman tee, demanded in a S e n a t e of the Young Women's Division. speech that the United States rescind its decision to ship arms "•;• 'Giving1 In accepting the appointment, to Jordan and, instead, take acMr. Fcllman said. "With the tion on Israel's request' to buy daily crisis repeating itself in .supersonic Phantom jet fighters. the middle east and threatening Rep. Frank Horlon, New York Jewish life, v/c almost forget the Rep., sounded the same note in purpose of charity and our own a letter lo Secretary of Stale needs here at home. This cam- Dean Rusk pointing out that the paign, supports local synagogue Administration had f a i l e d to education for our children, as meet developing Israeli military well as our children's camps, requirements.. Jewish Family Agencies. The Hep. Joseph Y. Resnick. New Dr. Slier Home and a multitude York Dem., urged the Adminof institutions which keep Ameri- istration to reconsider the matcan Judaism alive, and daily answer the question of whether God is dead, by men's demonstration of doing good works." "Jewish tradition," Mr. Fellman continued, "says that the giving of charity isn't really the essential thing but the manner • Washington (JTA) — Israel's or delicacy of the feeling of char- new Ambassador to the United ity. A man is not happy merely States. Gen. Yitzchak Rabin, by giving to the p6or and those arrived here to take up his new in need. A man becomes happy duties. To reporters who met who wisely considers the needs him at the airfield, he said he of- the community, and does was glad to have been appointed ambassador to this country something about it." "I feel moved this year as in and saw his new duties as "a the past, by needs at home and heavy responsibility." 'Hie former chief of staff of in this nation. The problems in Israel literally double our prob- the Israeli forces, said that no lem and what we should do to particular significance should solve it," he said. be attached in connection with NEW YOHK UTA)—Two of America's most infhu-ntial newspapers, the New York Times and the W a s h i n g t o n Post, have strongly denounced the Administration's decision to supply Jordan with arms, particularly the F-JO-1 supersonic Starfightcr jets, which were promised King Hussein last week! The newspapers reflected a rising chorus
Priest Asks Christians to End Attempts of Converting Jews TORONTO fJTni — A prominent Roman Catholic theologian has declared in an article published by a Jesuit magazine here that Judaism must be regarded as a salvational faith andChristians should cease trying to convert Jews. The article by Rev,
Feinberg Presents Whitman Collection To Hebrew U. Library New York (JTA>—A collection of Wait Whitman papers mostly proof sheets of his poems corrected by the poet, was presented to the Jewish National and University Library of the Hebrew University in Jerusalem this week by Charles E. Feinberg, a Detroit businessman and noted collector of first editions and manuscripts of great American authors. Mr. Feinberg is the brother of Omahan, Robert Feinberg. The presentation was Mr. Feinberg's personal tribute to the Jewish sculptor, Jacques Lipchitz, who was honored at a luncheon given bythe American Friends of the Hebrew University. The gift was Mr. Feinberg's second to the Hebrew University library. Previously, he presented the library with first editions" of works of Whitman, Thoreau, Emerson, Melville and Hawthorne and photostats o! . Whitman manuscripts to aid tha Hebrew University's course in American literature. A Hehrew translation of Whitman's "Leava of Grass" resulted from Mr. Feinberg's earlier gift.
Gregory Baum, associate professor of religious knowledge at St. Michel's College, v/as greeted by Toronto rabbis as a "major breakthrough" in C a t h o l i c thought, provided that Father Baum's thesis was accepted by the Catholic hierarchy. Church Mission "The Church's mission among the Jews," Rev. Baum wrote in the magazine 'Month,'" is not to proselytize, to persuade Jews to leave their religion and join another. The Church's mission is to engage In dialogue with the Jews, to discover the common patrimony, to deepen brotherhood and to be open to the transformation which God produces in us through the conversion." Rabbi Emanuel Forman of Shaarei Shomayim Synagogue, an Orthodox congregation, said "it is encouraging to see him admit that before dialogue with any hope of results can begin, we need to respect the validity of each other's theologies." Rabbi Abraham Feinberg, rabbiemeritus of the Reform Holy Blossom Temple here, said that Father Baum's declaration "provides tho only basis upon which any cooperative kind of a dialogue can be undertaken by the synagogue. But I am wondering to what extent this reflects tho thinking of tho Vuria and tha Vatican." Rev. Baum was born In Germany of Jewish parents but converted to Catholicism in Canada in 1947. He is known as a leader and spokesman of tha liberal wing of tho C a t li o 1 i o Church. Past pronouncements of his on birth control, celibacy and other questions did not reflect traditional church views.
ter. In letters to the Secretaries of State and Defense. Rep. Resnick said "that il the Administration insisted on .sending weapons lo Jordan, we should at least use this as leverage to insist on peace and stability in terms Ot a peace treaty between Jordan and Israel." Kdituiials The Times termed the Administration's decision to send arms to Jordan because otherwise the Soviets would send them, "a poor excuse for an untimely action that could help topple the already t ot t e r i n g effort to achieve peace in the Middle East." The Post declared that 'the stated reason for resuming arms shipments to Jordan—that otherwise Moscow would gain the upper hand—is a bad reason which does not justify the decision. The American interest in Jordan is not that the United States have more influence than the Soviet Union but that Jordan pursue regional peace. There is no evidence that the p u r c h a s e of American rather than S o v i e t arms would make Jordan a responsible—or more responsible —state. And there is the evidence of the June war to indicate contrarily that suppliers cannot control tho use to which the recipients put their arms."
his appointment to the fact that he was a soldier. Almost every Israeli, he note.J, had military experience. He said it was not necessary to stress the importance Israel attached to the "warm and friendly relations which now exist" between it and this country arid promised that he would seek in Washington to make Israel stronger, not only militarily, but in all fields. Ho remarked that in his previous assignment—as chief of staffbis primary mission had been to prevent war, but when this could not be accomplished, his mission had been to win the war. He failed in the first, he said, but won the second. -Tots The Ambassador declined to be drawn into discussion on the question of Israel's request for license to buy F-4 Phantom jet fighters here. He noted, as a military man, that there was "always something better" in the field of weaponry. Asked to comment on the announcement last week that the United States would sell weapons and aircraft to Jordan and whether he was "disturbed" by the American decision, he replied: "Well, nobody can be very happy about it."
Bisbop Sheen Speaks At Synagogue Service NEW YORK (JTA)—The Mount Neboh Synagogue here conferred a brotherhood award on Fulton J. Sheen, Bishop of Rochester, at its regular Friday Sabbath service. The ceremony marked the first time in the New York Archdiocese that a Catholic prelate has addressed worshippers from a Jewish pulpit on the Hebrew Sabbath, Bishop Sheen accepted the award from Dr. Edward Jacobs, president of the Metropolitan Conference of the National Federation of Temple Brotherhoods, nnd hailed recent advances in ecumenicity within Christianity, He emphasized a growing reapproachment between Jews end Christians. Rabbi Philip Hiat, spiritual leader of the congregation, stressed that "with all our so-called differences, thera is a Iwst of aims and goals toward which both faiths can work together ia perfoot harmony."
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5'IH & (Jill GRADE In the iirst contest, John I-'rcc:'nian led I-Go-Van to their third victory in a row v.ilh nine big points, and Danny Kamisrn" ltd 11.Z. Vending with seven. Tin? quick hands of Howard Kutler forced H.Z. Vending to have six turnovers, and held back a third quarter surce by the HZ. Vending boys. • Three of the starting live I-GoVan players will move up to the seventh and eighth grade league next year. a
League loading T r e t i a k s bounced back alter a upset last week as barreling Barry Summer ripped through the Greenberg defense for 12 points; three of which were on jump shots of 10 feet or more, and led Tretiaks to a shutout over Greenberf? Ins. Lance Margolin and Larry Bernstein'supported the Tretiak effort with a combined total of ten points. Sentimentality highlighted the victory for coach Perimeter as Chuck "Bear . Bryant" carried Jeff off the court at the end of the game. FIFTH & SIXTH GRADE SUNDAV, FKBRUAKV 25 3:45 p.m.—Tretiaks vs. HZ. Vending 2:30 p.m.—Greenberg Ins. vs. I-Go-Van
III COt NCII.
A" I.KACI'K In the first 13 if; Four encounter cf the morning, Chaim UViznianns' rhythm boys who have been iiicon.sistrnt in previous outings, were all business as they beat A7.A No. 1(1(1, 50-4:1, completing the season with a 1U-5 record. The Chaim Weiziiiann trio of Don Juan Altan Ruback, handsome Terry Wiseman and "Ileyman'1 Andy Libernian blanketed the offensive boards, while sweet Dave Katz and the nig Howie Halperin shot a torrid game from the outside. I). .1. Altan Ruback. a footbnller headed for Fail-field Junior College, exploded for six points in the first quarter. Chaim Weizmnnn .stopped fi'4" Bob Aronson inside a 2-1-2 zone defense and surged from a -1-2 lead to a 211-5 command on tlie Ruback spree. CHAIM WKIZMAN.V ff,'. It. p(s. Libernian 5 0 HI Katz 5 3 13 Ruback -...3 5 II Wiseman 5 1 11 Halperin .4 5 13 AZA
Rosen Aronson Handle-man Riekes Krasne Malashock
22 100 IK.
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11 17 4 7 2 2
WIDGET I.KAGI'K 7TII & 8111 GRADE During the first half of p'ny, Novak Cadillac and Milder Oil hooked up in a see-saw battle that saw terrific defensive playing and a low.scoring period. 20 3 •1.1 Going into the second half however, Novak Cadillac employed "YOU. YOU, YOU" chanted a their famous full court press capacity crowd in the JCC field end took advantage of a twenty- house iast Sunday as the phctwo point shooting spree. The nominal AZA 1 quintet upset final score read Novak, 40 and champion Rayim iJO-lO in overMilder Oil 12. Mark Sanford, time Keith Livingstone. Larry WeinAZA 1 trailed .12-36 with 2 hoff and Mark Ruben combined minutes remaining in regulation for'.34 of their teams points. play, but three quick buckets, Steve Rosen. Bruce Richards .one by Lurry Cackin and two and Dave Walker scored all the by Dave Rifkin, including a live points for Milder. footer at the buzzer, put the >» * * game on ice. The second tilt of the rific-r- - Hflvi'rn linrl n chutxro to clinch noon found Pioneer Uniform the cage classic with a possible making it II in a row with a eight lree throws in the last 50-2-J win over last place Bor- minute, but only sunk one. Steve Nogg scored at 2:30, sheims. The two Jays. Parsoiv and Jacoby. and Jim Harris nil putting Rayim out in front 44-12, hit in the double figures. Par- but Dave Rilkin and Fred Tiehauer each sank jumpers and EOW was high man with 15. lanky Bill Gilinsky deuced a 10 Pioneer increased their quar- footer and two freer throws to ter output each stanza, and nev- add a fourth straight victory for er tired to the Borsheim full the most exciting five all year. court press. Steinberg led BorAZA 1 sheims with 10 tallies. pis. * • * IV,. 9 25 SEVENTH & EIGHTir GRADE Rifkin Cackin 3 SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 25 Simons 1 3:30 p.m.—Pioneer Uniform vs. Tichnuc-r 2 Novak Cadillac Gilinsky . . . . . . . . . . 3 •4:30 p.m.—Borsheims vs. Milder 18 14 50 Oil
Jacobson Raznick Bernstein . . . . Maranlz
1 4 1
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20 f> <1G I.KAGl.'E STANDINGS \V. h. Rayim 11 4 Chaim Weizmann 10 5 -A"
Y O l i l l COUNCIL "I!" LEAGUE AZA 100 outscored Chaim Wtizinann. KM 2 in the thir quarter while earning a .'1(1-27 victory at the JCC gymnasium. Andy I.uhctkin. AZA 100's top scorer with 13 points, tallied eight in the first period. Chaim VVeizmaim lagged by only one point at half time and was paced bv freshman Mark Ttustin with 10. .AZA 100 behind the coaching of Frank Goldberg broke a 2!) game losing streak with their fir.st -.vin Sunday. A/A 100 ft,'. ft. pis. (i SlosburK 3 0 10 Rosenstock 3 •1 (I Schwartz 0 0 0 1 May per 0 0 1 9 Ecber 4 1 13 Lubetkin 6 18 6 .'ill CHAIM AVEIZ.MANN fg. II. |)(s. Shukert 2 1 5 Trust in 4 2 10 Epstein 2 1 5 Josepbson
In the second "B" contest, Bob Rilkin's IB |Kjints .set the pace as AZA 1 hit a seasons' high in field goals and waxed -Ruyjm, 42-29 in Little Four Youth Council basketball. , AZA I, with a hot hand, totnled 16 goals to Rayims 11 and dominated rebounds. AZA I's zone defense and its hungry rebounders stifled the Ray I m "front line of Cipinko, Waldbauin. and Singer. AZA I if,, fl. pts. Fleisher I 0 2 G. Rifkin 3 4 10 Pitlor 2 1 5 B. Rifkin a 2 18 Kirshenbaum 2 2 C S. Kirshonbaum . . . 0 I 1 16
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KAYIM RlumWn , , Cipinko . . . Singer Waldbaum Jacobson
a9 3 7 2 29
.', Roxy Psppenheimer and Alan Charney, co-chairmen for the O m a h a Leadership Training Workshops, h a v e announced plans for the workshops which •will be held Sunday, February 25, from 1-4 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. The purpose of the Youth workehips is to promote better leadership; provide better BBYO chapter programs and prepare future cdtiit leaders. The program will open with • an orientation session led by Ed Z e 1 i n s k y, International AZA. president. Following a skit presentation, regional officers will Conduct individual workshops. >11 chapter officers w e re-
quired to attend their respective office workshop. It is recommended that others interested in running for future offices attend the w o r k s h o p of their choice. Regional officers who will be leading the workshops include: Sandy Bernstein, president; John Hoberman, vice-president; Nanci Summer; and Gail 'Diamond, treasurer and ISF; Mark Hoffman and Karen Gould, secretary and Sgt. at arms; Bob Aronson and Judy Sloan, Editor and Historian; Steve Schumeister, community service; Mike Sellz and Janine, Landow, religious, cultural and educational. Refreshments will be served following the workshops.
. LKAtilTK FINAL STANDINGS \\\ L. Rayim 12 3 A^!A 1 II 4 Chaim Weizmann . . . . . . 6 9 AZA I0O 1 14
VARSITY LKAfil'K Micklin Lumber ami Mastercraft Furniture are now tied for first place ;ilter ten weeks of Varsity kaj:ue play. With two more weeks of play left, anything c;m happen as the action (in Wednesday.nights at the Jay continues to be hot and heavy. In the opener last Wi-dnesdav. l.-ist place Masons battled Micklin on even terms hut wilted in the final frame under a barrajje of buckets from Nate Ainster and Kd Belgrade. Masons had very little board strength as their bi^ men. Stoler and Stern who would have made a big difference in the out-come were absent. Ainster was hi|;h lor the winners with IS, Kngstrom added 12 to his record and Belgrade had 10. Allan Maskin hit ior 17 tallies to lead Masons. MICKMN fg. It. pts. Noddle 2 1 5 Belgrade V, 0 10 Ainster 7 1 'IS Kii|;.stroni C 0 12 Hoberman 2 0 '1 Martin 2 1 5 24 .1 51 MASONS HOOT IJKKK fg. It. pis. Goldberg 5 2 12 Juro 1 0 2 Muskin 7 3 17 Willensky 0 0 0 Friedman 2 3 • 7 15 +
In the nifjhtcap game. Maslercraft continued to strengthen their hold on Iirst place honors with an important fjJMfi victory over R.C. Cola. Rosenblatt. Rimmerman and Bcrghorn each hitting in double •figures, paced their teams victory with 12. 12, and 15 points respectively. Dan Katskee pumped in an impressive 2:1 points for the losers. MASTICKCHAIT fg. fl. pts. Rosenblatt 5 2 12. Lustgurien 0 0 0 Sacks 2 0 4 Riimnerman f> 0 12 Ross 2 0 4 Berghorn fi 3 35 Hornstein 1 0 2 Kolill 2 0 4 21 5 53 COLA fg. ft. pis. fiinsbiirf . . . . , , , , , 0 ft 0 Fiedler". 2 0 4 Brcslow 0 1 1 Katskee 10 3 23 Brodsky G 0 32 K.C.
VAKSITV (JAMES WI:DM:SI)AV, FI:BKUAKV 28 7:00 pin.—Ma^lcrcraft vs. Mick lin «":()() p.m.—IJ.C. Cola vs. Masons Root Beer » » • VAHSITY I.KAOIK si'Axi)i,\(;s ^v. L. Micklin Lumber 7 .'5 Mnslcrcrult Furniture . . 7 3 Ma.sons Root Kt-er 3 7 K.C. Cola 3 7 BIA'i: AN!) WIIITK (iAMIC Which learn will break the rival tie? Will it be the Blue team or the White team? The out-come will be decided this Saturday, February 21, at 1) p.m at the Jewish Community Center when the graduating seniors play their last basketball game. The entire community is invited to attend this U a in e which is sure to be a thriller. Tickets may be obtained from team members or at the JCC. Proceeds of the game will be used for a scholarship to send n child to the Esther K. Newman Camp this summer. .ULl'K TKAM MICMIIKKS Altan Ruback, Howie Ilalprin, Dave Katz, Andy Libernian, Hob Kutler, Jerry Raznick, Steve Simons. Rich Sophir, Coach, Ainie Stern. WIIITK TKAM MKMISEHS Terry Wiseman, Perry Ratner. Allan Parsow, Alan Bernstein, Dave Rifkin. Larry Cnckin, Bill Gilinsky, Bob Jacobson, Coach, Jim Farbcr.
Newman Camp Enrollment Soars As of this week, registrations for the summer resident catlip is 79 percent ahead of that one year ago at the same time. . • Sessions are filling rapidly. One session lias less than 20 openings remaining before capacity is reached. Parents desiring a summer's e x p e r i e n c e at the Esther K Ncuman Camp for their childien aie urged to enrol! them no11/ to a v o i d possible disappointments later. Only capacity enrollment will be accepted and campers are accepted on a first come, first served ba-,1^.
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ALL STAR BASKETBALL PRACTICE 5th and Gth Graders: Satur-. day, February 24, 5:30-6:30 p.m. "Hi and 8lli Graders: Saturday, February 24, 6:30-7:30 p.m. High School: Tuesday, February 27, 5 p.m. ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS ETCHINGS—PRINTS EXPERT FRAMING RENTAL PLAN AJMrkoa CoitlMHtfll Art GalUry leci Tirana
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Friday, February 23, ISfiR
i JfcWISt! I'ltKSS
More than 1OU parents, friends JIIICJ relatives filled the track above the gym at the JCC on February 15 to watch the JCC youngest athletes in nn evening of basketball drills and tlirills: two exciting lloor hockey games and a full court basketball game that ended in a 0-0 tie. This, was Hie largest turnout ever for Hie annual event which is the culmination of the year's basketball activities for boys in kindergarten
through fourth grade. With spring just around the corner, the boys will now take up baseball in the gym. with the emphasis placed on fielding, batting, how to catch thi! ball and how to lay down a drag bunt. .Jildy-Biddy Sports program is held every Monday and Tuesday from 4 to .r):15 p.m. Hoys are picked up at neighborhood schools and brought to the JCC.
JCC Yiddish Culture Series to Present 'Songs of Our People9 "Songs of our People" a two part musical revue, will be presented as the initial event in the Jewish Community Center's Jewish Culture Series Thursday, March 7th. The 8:00 p.m. concert, to be performed by a New York cast, was produced by and features Ben Bonus. Bonus is renowned throughout the Yiddish speakinK world, and last season hit the top in the sensationally successful "Let's Sing Yiddish" at the Brooks Atkinson Theater on Broadway. His own inimitable way of interpreting Yiddish folk songs (iiid the songs of modern Israel has won him a legion of admirers on his previous coast to coast tours as head of a professional troupe.
In addition the p e r f o r m i n g cast lor "Songs of our People" includes Mina Bern. Ginetta La Binncha, Bernard S a u e r and Pola Kadison. Tickets for the event are on sale in advance at the Jewish Community Center. Admission is $2 a person. Early ticket purchases are recommended because of the popularity of the event. This will be the only live entertainment group performing in Yiddish in the community this season. In addition to the musical revue, lectures by Rabbi Vilensky and Rabbi Isaac Nadoff will be featured on subsequent Thursday evenings at the Jewish Community Center in the Jewish Culture Series.
Steve Scudder has been cast as Lewis Carol, and K a t h y Malashock as Alice in the Jewish Community Center's Junior Theatre Production of "Alice in Wonderland." To begin rehearsals this Sunday the cast includes Jane Rosenberg as the Red Queen, Kim Kabn as the White Queen. Paul Hoffman, as the White Rabbit and Sandy Davis as Humpty Dumpty. Kevin Scudder will play the part of the Gryphon, Joel Alperson the Mock Turtle, Rex Perimeter the Mad Hatter and Craig Kirshenbaum the March Hare. Sim Coren is cast as the Door Mouse, Janie Potash as the Frog, Kim Kol7.cn as the Duchess, Terri Kotzen as the Cheshire Cat, Jim Feltman the King of Hearts and Deborah Denenberg as the Queen of Hearts. David Coren is to be the Knave of Hearts, Vicki Cohen the Caterpillar, Su-
sie Sorkin the Two of Spades, Susie Colin the Five of Spades, Debora Duitch the S e v e n of Spades, Dee v/ill be played by Marcia Krasne. and Dum by Ruthie Corel). Sally Epstein and Laurie Kotzen will be Flamingos and David Hoffman and Andy Wassernian the parts of Hedgehogs. Dennis Adams, Business Manager for the Center's theatre arts groups is directing the production. Colbert McClellan will supervise the technical crew in makeup and :;et and costume design. The technical crew, includes Leigh Bernstein, Susan Fishbain. Carol Nash, Amy Alperson, Shari Jacoby, Helene Wassernian, Aimee Scudder, Patti Livingstone, Julie - Cohen, Rachael Hoffman, Debbie Diamond, Diane Winlroub, Sharie Jacoby and Stacie Parker. The technical crew will work each Sunday at 2 p.m.
A * ' K'" ' VV VV' > <' > i I
KINDERGARTEN AND FIRST GUAMCKS: Back row, left to right: JiiKtin Kolill, Scott Schmidt, Andrew Wassernian, Richard Krnsne, harry liudwitf and Steve ZalKln. Bottom row, left to right: I'anny Soinbcrg, Andrew Koliin.son, Jeff Sehrager, Jonathoii Duitch, Johnny Leiir, Richard Stern and Tommy Van n.
SECOND'GRADERS:-Rack row, left to right: Joint Stern,-Michael Kochmnn, Bobby Adlcr, Michael ! Wasstrinan, Danny Goldman, Stuart Shkolnlck, Danny Wintroub, Barry Epstein and Gordon Gendier. Bottom row, left to rlglit: Kenny Soinberg, David Cutler, Bruce Belgrade, Alan Potash, Michael Newman, Dick .Steinberg, Jonathoii Stacnbcrg and Jim Zipursky.
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Black and White
3-4:30 P.M. Sunday, February 25 Richman Gordman Auditorium 120th and Center
THIRI) AND FOURTir GRADERS: Back row, left lo right: Donny Rifkin, Rex Perimeter, Jim Feltnan, Bobby Adlcr, Michael Wassernian, Stuart Kolnick, Jeff Slikolnick. Bottom row, left to right: Danny Wolk, Mike IVrelman, Jeff Glass, Craig Kir.siiciihaiim, Gordon Gendier and Bruce Marko.
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MARVIN J. NEWMAN hat been In tin Inveitmtnt banking buiintis for « l m « t «IBII[ y«»r«. Ha •tttnded Omaha Uniuernly, Nebiaika University, and tha Oabsbn School of Finance. Before lolninu J. CLIFF RAHEL and COMPANY, Marvin was associated with three disllrf (ulshed New York Invtilmtnt tagnklnn firms, Many of your friend* •nd neighbors have already put Marvin Newman to woik for them, tie's tfone a cood Job, He can do a good job for you, too.
HELEN A. DERNSTEIN 393-9111 556-1250 REED DAVIS CO. 558-2300
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BAR and Bus Mllzvah congratulations, also c a r d s , for all Jewish holidays and special cccasions. fieyero News Stand, 1502 Dodge
Be sure to conio to the first Day Camp reunion and say "hi" to all your old friends. Mii^lc Acts; Sinking; Uofroslimcnts; anil a special showing of this year's Day Camp activities and programs. Prospective campers and their parents are invited to attend. Learn nbout the camp program and take advantage of this.early opportunity to get children enrolled for the 1968 summer program.
Temple Israel \ \ SKKVICKS FRIDAY: K: 15 p.m. Rabbi Sidney H. Brocks will ofliciatc. The Temple I s r a e l Youth Croup will conduct the amuicil NFTY Kite service, UTiltin by members of the Youth Group. The theiju: of the set"via- v.i!! ceii'iT around 1J' r o t h e f h o o d wed;. Musical portions of the. service will be provided by C.sntur Manfred !•'.' Kuttner and !he Choir .wider the direction oi Mix; Ida Citlin. Immediately f o l i o w i n<; the service, a panel discussion by members of the Youth Croup will answer questions concerning the; youth group program. Eighth graders and their parents are urged to attend. A .Sabbath Colfee Hour will follow. SATl/KDAY: 11:30 a.m.
SERVICES I'KID.W: f',:l."i p.m. Cantor Aaron I. K<l;',ar will conduct tin: musical service, assisted by the .syn:i;;oj;ue choir. There will be no pulpit sermon. Immediately f o l i o v: i n ;\ the .service, the Men's Club will invite worshiper.-; to the social hall for a panel <ii.'xn:;;;ion on "Ritual In Today's Jewish Life." Members (it the panel will include Mrs. Saul M. Graetz. Sheldon Hips and Kenneth '.Winer. Steven Riches will serve as panel moderator. A Coffee Hour will follow. SATCKDAY: Morning -Service: 10 a.m. Mincha.Maariv: ">:4.~i p.m. SUNDAY: Morning Service: it a.m. DAILY: Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. •-
MOTH!:!! CHILI) SAiSl'.ATI! The annual Mother and Child "STTDY OKOl'I' Sabbath will be held Saturday. The Sisterhood Morning Cof- February 24. at HI a.m. Sisterfee with Rabbi Sidney 11. liroohs hood memoers and their chil. will be held Wednesday. Febru- dren will participate in the Sabary 2H. at 10 a.m. at, the Temple. bath morning services. A kiddush will follow in the synaBogm: social hall. Mrs. Steven ADULT KM/CATION The second session oi the sec- Lust;;arten is chairman of the ond semester of the Adult Edu- event, Participants in the service cation program will meet Thursday. February 'I'.t. and will con- will include Mrs. Paul Ruback tinue weekly through March 2V,. and Cindy; Mrs. Richard WinRabbi Sidney H. Brooks. Rab- troub and Lori: Mrs. Gerald bi Laurence Rubinstein. Cantor Hernstien and Paula: Mrs. Harand Mrs. Manfred Kuttner serve old Goodman and Tom; Mrs. as instructor:, for the courses. Jerokl Rosen and Steve; Mrs. Subject matter includes: The David Fredricks and Alan; Mrs. Bible. Jewish History. Elemen- Harold N'ov;ik and Aniv. tary and Advanced Hebrew. A Coffee Hour will follow from THOMAS OIHJAN dihi.. 1..T.-. rriid9-9:30 p.m. \V(..'k l i . r s i hi like IH-V, MII.CIIIIIII..
B'nai Jacob Adas Yeshuron SERVICES: FRIDAY: 5:45 p.m. SATURDAY: Morning Service 0:13 a.m. Mincha: 5:45 p.m. followed by Sholesh Seudos and Maariv. SUNDAY: Morning Service: 7 p.m. DAILY: Services at 6:30 a.m. and 5:45 p.m.
v.-LIMU! finish M.iy tj(. sct-n In t h i s a f t , C.ish <II u-rin* In n-.s^'fisujl'p.-irtv. W r i t e t., O i . l l t M:iiiiiK<T.' Acini' I»ri:i" I I , , , VVi\ f)fi.|;;i' SI.,
si:i;virr:s: 1 ItlDAV: Traditional service iKobbnla.; Khiiblio.si: ,r>:-ir> p in. Late Friday Kvenin;,' Family Service: !I:I5 p.m. conducted by Rabbi Isaac Nadoff. Cantor Jci cob Ltikowitz and the choir An One;; Shabbal will follow the services. S.YTIKDAY Moriiin;; Service: 8:45 a.in The Cantor's class in Torah reading will meet 4.') minutes before Mincha. Rabbi Nadoff will conduct th-j Talmud Class at 3:15 p.m. followed at 5:45 p.m. by Mini In, Sholesh Seudos and Maariv.
Friday, February i%, 1»81
ART LESSONS March Coursfti
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Sl'NDAY: Morning Services: 9 a.m. followed by breakfast and the Rabbi's class in "Ethics of the 1'ather.s."
DAILY: Services at 7 a.m. and ".> n p.m. * * • ADILT KDLTATIOX Throe courses of study meet each Wednesday evening from 8:15 to i):15 p.m. Courses offered include: Befjinninf,' Hebrew: Hebrew Vocabulary and Oral Expression; Hebrew Melodies. * • * KAK MITZVAH The Bar Mitzvah of STUAUT NKIL OOKKI.ICK. son of .Mr. and Mrs. .Marvin Ciorelick, will be celebrated Saturday, March 2, at i):45 a.m. \\r.s\. J:STAT»: INVT.STOIIS DO voi ii,\vi: ritoi III.I: UITII lOIlI JIKNTAI. I'KOl'KltTVf r o i l l"Kltm»\.AI. KKRVICE UJI! I'AI-KHIKNf i:» MANAIiKMK.NT CAM. IIKIIIt UINTIKH'B
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The Jewish Community Center Presents the New York Ensemble JULIUS BAKRON Funeral services were held Sunday, February 18, 1963 for Julius Barron of 1401 Marbee Drive. Interment was at Beth El Cemetery. Survivors are: wife, Libbie; duughtar, Mrs. Robert Goldstein, Cincinnati, Ohio; sons, Herman and Phillip, both of Omaha; 6 grandchildren.
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DAVID ROTTMAN Funeral services were held in Denver, Colorado, February 11, 1968 for David Rottman, age 75, of Denvpr. Survivors are: wife, Ada; son, Robert, d a u g h t e r , Charlotte King, all of Denver; daughter, Mrs. Edward Zorinsky, Omaha; 10 grandchildren.
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NATHAN- BROWN Funeral services were held February 3, 1963 for Nathan Brown who died February 2, 1968. Survivors are: wife, Lillian; daughter, Mrs. Leona Abrameon; eon Louis Brown, all of Omaha; sisters, Mrs. Art Pregler. Long Beach, California; Mrs. Dora Weinstein, L03 Angeles, California; brother, Harry Brown, Chicago, Illinois; lira grandchildren. A woman's idea of keeping a secret is refusing to tell who told it to her.
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THE JEWISH PRESS
Capitol Spotlight By Mickey Gerelick
Open Letter to Jews then assumed a leading, By Millon Friedman in the '•March on WashingThe coining summer will tell role led by the Rev. Martin Luwhet lie r Jews and Negiois cm ton" •Hill work togtthir for soti.d ther King, Jr. I'lans For April justice. Rev. King in April will return P r t- s i d e lit to Washington with a massive J o h n s on has campaign of nonviolent civil xnade grim piedisobedience. He will bring 200 diction that moie trained organizers from each of race riots are in15 cities, including some that e v i t a b l e . '1 he had serious riots last summer. President s a i d, His avowed aim is to "peaceful''we can't avert ly paralyze" the national capiit." He explained tal until "economic justice" is that the b e s t rendered. would be done w i t h the ie Tlu> thinking of Rev. King is Friedman tonrces a v a i l - ' in terms of a multi-billion dollar lible, but he did not .see that any- erash program by Congress to thing could prevent more trou- assure jobs and a guaranteed • ble in theeities this summer. annual income. Congress is conJewish ISucldash cerned about other things— Reflecting Hit- mood of the anti-riot legislation, crime connation, a Jewish backlash is trol laws, and armored cars. evident. Behind it lies the fear Rev. King has emphasized to snd hate generated by last sum- Jewish leaders that the ''poor mer's violence. Aggravating fac- people's" demonstration for jobs tors were the new manifesta- and income is interfaith and intions of Black Power anti-Sem- terracial. Jews are invited to itism highlighted by a few at- pitch tents under the Washingtacks on Israel.- Although the ton Monument with underprivextremist fringe espousing anti- ileged American Indians, Puerto Semitism spoke only for a tiny Ricans. Mexican-Americans, Apsegment.-the emotional response palachian Whites, and non-viofwiong Jews was tremendous. lent Negroes. The depth and Intensity of the The demonstration is not just Jewish backlash can not yet be for one afternoon. It is a "stayassessed. Jewish organizations in." to go on until Congress recontinue in the forefront of na- lenls—or the troops charge with tional drives for education, bayonets unsheathed. A follower health, open housing, model ci- of Rev. King said the "stay-in" ties, and anti-poverty programs. will separate the parlor liberals Vet thf gap between Jews and from the freedom-fighters This Negroes has widened to u de- causes a measure of consternagree Inconceivable in I9(!:i. tion among those who want to help the poor but are not quite ready to stretch out in front of the tanks. Military authorities are making serious preparations. There is talk of everything from chemical warfare battalions to heli10 VICARS AGO Nancy" Richards was named copter gunships. Authorities fear Prom Queen at the annual Cen- that the nonviolent Rev. King tral High Junior-Senior Prom may not be able to control all . , . Barbara Ciglenick and My- demonstrators. Fanatics may trigger incidents to stampede lon Max Bear were married. the mobs. It is understandable 15 YEARS AOO Natalie Kaplan and Irvin that the White House has orGender announced their en- dered steps taken to assure that Washington does not become angagement. other Saigon. 25 YEAKS AGO Jewish Position Donald Nogg celebrated his Against this background—with Bar M i t z v a h . .-.. Charlotte Flesch and Snm Kaplan an- the Black Power extremists yelling for the blood of "whitey" nounced their engagement. —will die scholarly gentlemen 30 YEARS AGO Esther Stein and Max Canar of tlie American Jewish Comwere married . . . Dina Himcl- mittee and the gentle ladies of bloom and Harold Bloom were Hadassah find a place for themselves? married.
j Snapshots of Jewish History TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO THIS WEEK (194.1) LONDON: The League of Nations Union this week informed Foreign. Minister Anthony Eden, and other officials that it heartily supports the motion introduced in both houses of Parliament demanding immediate action to save the Jews in Nazi-controlled countries. GENEVA: Only one-fourth of the million Jews who resided in Eastern Galicia before the outbreak of the war were alive on September 15, 1942, official German statistics reaching here this week reveal. NEW YORK: Failure of the Christian world to take action to save th* Jews of Huron? from Nazi extermination was severely criticized this week by Dr. Stephen S. Wise, president of the American Jewish Congress. FIFTEEN YEARS AGO THIS WEEK (1953) VIENNA: Zoltan Vas, chief of Hungary's Planning Office, and •II. other high ranking Jews in the Hungarian Government have committed suicide, it was reported here this week by the Austrian newspaper "Die Presse." TEL-AVIV: A swarm of locusts which invaded the Negev and remained in Israeli territory several days has flown to Jordan and Egyptian territory nearby, it was reported here this week. LAKEWOOD, N. J.: The Rabbinical Council of America meeting here this week has condemned the "violent outbursts" of antiSemitism in the Soviet Union.
Published weekly on Friday beginning the last week In August through second week In July by the Jewish Federation of Omaha, Second CIois Postage Paid ol Omaha,.Nebr. Annual Subscription, MOO Advtrlltlna Ruf*t en Application, Publication Office—101 tlcrlh JHIi il'Mt, Omoho, IKbr. tSWJ. phon« J<! 13(4.
MRS. ROBERT GERELJCK, Editor
Much has happened since the idyllic amity of Jewish-Negro brotherhood in l!Mi3 and subsequent, freedom marches. Jews found it almost impossible to identify with the spearhead of Negro activism. Even Negro moderates fell by the wayside. An inleifaith dialogue still exists among responsible leaders and intellectuals. There are some contacts in the narrow confines of the New Left and between Jewish and Negro hippies. But Jewish-Negro relations, on a people-to-people basis, have all but eollapsyd—reflecting the wider cleavage between the nation's white and colored. Rabbi Richard Hirsch. director of Reform Judaism's Washington Religious Action Center, is also secretary of the Citizens' Crusade Against Poverty. He is highly regarded by responsible Negro leaders. The rabbi is striving to keep lines of communication open, to keep issues in proper perspective. Responsibility Rabbi Hirsch, like hundreds of other rabbis, is telling Jews they can't abdicate responsibility for social justice just because a handful of Negro cranks (SNCC) takes a biased stand against Israel. In Rabbi Hirsch's view, there are less anti-Semites among Negroes than in the white community. This is confirmed by Anti-Defamation League studies. The rabbi believes that the human rights movement belongs to Jews as well as Negroes—indeed, to all whose religion and ethics assert human dignity. If April showers bring bricks and bullets to Washington, quavering Jews may find new excuses for abandoning the Negro. Reactionary p r e s s u r e s would mount. Efforts to fight slums and poverty could be weakened at the time of greateft need. Most Jews, it would appear, want to cooperate for brotherhood and economic opportunities for all. The answer this summer will be found in whether progress can be consolidated in peace.
JUDAISM IN A CHRISTIAN WORLD Though I don't qualify for the Teen column, I wish to present my views on the questions discussed last week, "How can we malic Judaism more meaningful In our lives?" First, I want to compliment nil the young people for their thoughtful answers. But I cannot accept the expression that we live in a Christian world. Such n statement is self-defeating when used by a Jew. We live in countries ruled by majorities, either racial or religious, but this still does not mean that the world is for their superiority, because of their numbers or strength. Today, we learn to put more emphasis on moral and humanitarian values in which one's culture and religion should be respected on an equal basis. Judaism is the foundation of the Islamic and Christian faith and if we let it weaken, the whole structure of religions may collapse. That's why I believe it is important for Jews to reinforce the fundamentals of Judaism in belief and practice and to expose it to others—not as a competition, but as a cemented truth. Though we are a minority group, our religion is a major one in the world; and when we observe it, we will enjoy it and keep our faith alive and etrong. Mrs. I. (Miriam) Grossman.
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There seems to be little point in rehashing the events which led to the meeting of the Youth Committee last Sunday. A hasty decision made by the Youth C o m m i t tee regarding Youth Council activities was rescinded at the Sunday meeting, and for the time being at least—Unit's thai. Many of you however, have asked for my reactions to the 'meeting, and while I suspect you may not like all of what I have to say, for what it's worth, here it is. Personal View First, 1 must remind you Hint I attended the meeting not as a member of the "Press," but as an interested parent in the community. My comments therefore, reflect my personal views and in no way speak for the Jewish Press, the Jewish Federation or anyone else. I was impressed at Sunday's meeting with bow many of you cared cough In attend and have your views heard. I was equally disappointed that so few parents and adult community leaders were present. There can be no argument about the eloquence with which you presented your "case." Neither can any fault be found with the validity of the arguments presented. You defended basic Jewish teachings in your arguments to keep Youth Council activities open to all. This was the issue which triggered the meeting, however a number of things revealed during the meeting seemed to me to be far more serious and cause for concern than the original problem of open vs. closed dances. At least three or four times in your comments reference was made to the fact that "the kids who were drinking and the kids that caused the disturbances were not the outsiders, but were In fact Youth Council members." I found it rather incredible (hat an argument In defense of one Jewish teaching should disregard so completely another Jewish teaching (hat demands adherence to (he laws of the land. Thiil you would be so accepting of this illegal behavior on the part of your peers was most disturbing to me. That none of the adults present responded to these comments was even more appalling. Those of you who know me are aware that I usually champion your causes. I admire your honesty and I delight in your idealism. I share with you your impatience with some of the thinking and actions of many members of my generation. The hasty action of the Youth Committee is a case in point. But, my young friends, let's at least give Credit to the members of
the committee who were honest enough to admit that they had been hasty and who consequently reversed their action, at least temporarily. Honesty But how about your honesty? How much of your oratory was motivated in defense of Jewish teachings; how much was in the interest of dollar profits for dances; and how m u c h was merely the joy of "putting down" llm old folks? I'm not sure. To be sure, many of my ppers are deserving of some "putting down." Too many of us shirk our responsibilities as parents. Too many of us in fact have nnd mean another. Too many of us lack the courage to stand behind what we really believe Too many of. us in fac thave never really defined what we believe. But there's another side of the coin. While admittedly we have faults, is it fair to make a blanket condemnation of everything my generation stands for? Give us credit at least for having produced you and instilling in you at least some of the ideals you value. When do we start working with each other, instead of against each other? I felt that the meeting Sunday was a classic example of youth and adult fighting each other. But perhaps some good can come of it. A committee was appointed to re-cvnlute t h i s whole business. Both youth and adults have been asked to serve on the commitcc and I'm hopeful that this time they will be working with each other. I suggest that a great deal more has to be evaluated than open vs. closed dances. What is (lie purpose of a Jewish Youlh Organization? How closely do they or should (hey adhere (o other Jewish teachings — like observance of (be Sabbath? What arc (be club members doing on (he Saturday afternoon of (lie Saturday night dance? And do we Ignore (his business of Illegal (eennge drinkIng af. long as they are youth council members? What docs Judaism have to say a b o u t (hcKC things? These are some of the things I am hopeful that the evaluation committee will consider. I hope that all members of the committee will have the courage to make an honest evaluation. And that my young friends are my reactions. You asked me to be candid, and I was. I still think you have the greatest potential of any generation of Jewish youth in history. I'm still rooting for your team because I think you have the stuff to nan die some honest criticism. Do you?
Friday, February 23, 19«K r "*
.Miss Su/anno U.iker
Miss Baker To Be Bride Of Giventer Mrs. Lurry Baker of Los Angeles. California, has announced the engagement of her datifjliter, Suzanne Let. to Paul M. Giventer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Necl Giventer of Omaha. The bride-elect, daughter of the late Larry Baker, is a graduate of Santa Monica City College. Her fiance is a student at U.C.L.A. A late summer wedding is planned.
Beth Hippies, P r o t e s t Marches. Campaign Promises, Abortion— these are some of the topics to be discussed at Beth El Synagogue's College of Adult Education. "Society '68: A Heritage in AcJlon" is the theme for the series. Beginning Wednesday, February 28, and coiilinuuing for six successive weeks, the Beth El Forum, under the coehairmanship of Mrs. Ray Simon and Mr. Richard Wintroubv will present a lecture series discussing social and ethical practices in the fields of politics, civil rights, b u s i n e s s , law enforcement, medicine and youth activities. A noted professional will introduce each topic, followed by commentary from Rabbi Myer S. Kripke on application of Jewish theology and tradition to today's problems. Speakers The first session Wednesday, February 28, will feature Mr. James Green, attorney, who will discuss "The World of Politics." Successive w e e k s speakers will include Professor Paul L. Beck. Omaha University; How. ard Nelson, Manager of Western Electric; Gnylon Kuchel, Uni-
Organizafi SENIOR CITIZENS The regular luncheon meeting and program will be held Monday, February 26, at 12 noon at the Jewish Community Center. Students of the Omaha Hebrew Academy wiii present a program of Israeli singing, dancing and recitations, under the direction of Rabbi and Mrs. Joseph Vilinsky. Nominations of Officers will take place during , the brief business session. Mrs. Sam Poska is in charge of luncheon arrangements. Members of her committee include Mmes. Lou Cutler, Bernard Schwartz, Michael Morris, Ann Dandy, Bessie Behn, J. M. Margolin, Rose Kuklin. Jack Lazar and Sam Leshinsky. B AND P HADASSAH The Business and Professional Group of Omaha Chapter Hadassah will meet Wednesday, February 28, at 7 p.m. at the Blackstone Hotel; * • Miss Julia Zucker, program • chairman, will show the film, "The Goal Is Peace." Guests are welcomed.
SI<;.\IA DKLTA TAir • .• NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY The f o l i o win;; committee Kiliior's Notr: This (olumn of p.m. Mines;. Herbert Guvs and chairmen were announced this Lincoln Jewish news has been L. J. Messer are m charge ot week by Si.:;ma Delta Tail So.aided to the Omaha Jewish rority at the University of NeI'KVS hi tin effort lo sclvc the dinner arrani.;ein(T.!.s. braska. Lincoln Jewish Community. Activities, Trudy Libcnnan, Hadassah Life Mi-mbtT;;hh) Tlie column is lii-inj; coordi- Chairman, Mrs. Simon CialUT, Linda Lori;;, Janet Ilandleinan; nated in Lincoln hv Mrs. I,en Social, Dorcen Wine; House iKsti'lhl, Kosinfoen;. Those with has announced th'; following Manager, Janet Traehtenbarg; women who have been added to news for (lie column should conStandards, Nancy Aronson; Cultad Mrs, Kosenber» ;i( 701 the list of Life Members: Minus. tural. Trudy Libtrman, Ellen Morris Schrier, Stanley Schrier, Mulder Drive; phone 48!k"iXi:S. Fried and Jraimic Colin; Public Joe .Schrier. Simon Kominsky. Relation;;, Susan Lincoln; Pan The annual ineetinj! of the Marvin Field and L e o n a r d Hellenic Representative, Jam I Trachtenbarg: P h i l a nthropu , Jewish Welfare Federation will Mozer. Done Lelchook; Historian. Judv be he'd Sunday. March :i, at 7::i() The annual joint religious .serv- Suisinan, Bonnie Trustin; Afwntpui. at the ("ornhu^ktT IIoii-l. The nu't'tiiif! will be preceded by ice .sponsored by the .It-wish Wel- ant H u s h Chairman. Paula Miss (iail (iordou fare Federation will be held at Ilosen: AV.'S Representative, a !i p.m. dinner. South Street T e m p l e Friday. Paula Rosen; I'arlimentarian, Mr. Leo Hill, a past president 1, at fi p.m. Ftabbi S;m- Lynn Saunders; Son;; Chairmen. ol the Federation, will report on March ford Ra;;in.s and Rabbi Morton Bonnie Truslin. Joan Carter. his recent trip to Israel and the Waldman will officiate. Scholarship Hoard Mrmlii-rs situation of Jews in other countries. S u s a n Lincoln, Scholarship Mr. and Mrs. Morris Good- chairman and 2nd vice-presiMr. mid Mrs. Stanley Gordon man announce the eiij;a;;enK!>)t Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schwartz- of their daughter. Let a Annette, dent; Mnrlene Schricber, .presi- of Lincolnwood. I l l i n o i s , andent; Janet T r a c h t e 1 1 b a r g, nounce- the engagement of their man of Fresno. California, an- to Marshall Abrahams, son of nounce the birth of a .son. David Mr. and Mrs. William Abrahams sophomore: Lynn •Saunclcr.s, Jun- daughter. Gail, to Alex Frank ior; Nancy Aronson. sophomore; Orkow. son of Mr. and Mrs. DavLouis, born February l-'i. HIGH. of Omaha. Sue Schritber, chapter scholar- id Orkow of Omaha. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. The bride-elect is a junior at ship advisor. Morris Ferer of Los Angeles, The bride-elect is u senior at and Mrs. Louis Schwartzman of the University of N e b r a s k a .Standards Board .Members Washington University in St. where .she is affiliated with SijzLincoln who is currently visiting N a n c y Aronson, chairman; Louis. Her fiance is a graduate with her children and grandchil- ma Delta Tau Sorority. Her fi- Marlene. Schrciber. president; of Amherst College and is curance, also a junior at the Unidren in Fresno. Linda Simons. Senior; Susan rently attending the School at versity of Nebraska, is affiliated Lincoln, junior; Janet Trach- Architecture nt Washington Uniwith Sigma Alpha Mil Fraternity. tenuarg. sophomore. versity. A Hot Luck Dinner will be held No wedding date has been set. • A June wedding is planned. at the South Street Temple SunCarl Cohen, son of Mr. and day, February 25. from (i to 8 Twenty Omaha members of. Mrs. Harry Cohen, has betn USY will be the guests of the named to the Dean's List at the Lincoln Chapter of Tiferetb Is- University of Omaha. A senior rael Synagogue. February 2:t-25. at the University. Carl has also Weekend activities will in- been named lo Psi Chi, national clude participation in Friday psychology honorary. evening services, a discussion Yes, If You Are Susan Lincoln, daughter of versity of Omaha; Dr. Cecil group on "Jewish Education", in fho Professions, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lincoln, Wittson, Dean of the University a brunch and a party. Stephic Schaffcr and David has been named as a candidate or Self-Employed! of Nebraska College of Medicine and Mr. Peter Knolla, di- Sheftel are in charge of the for president of Pan-Hellenic nt the University of Nebraska. rector of the Douglas County weekend arrangements. Youth Center. Amoag the students on the The community is invited to semester honor roll, recogattend the lecture series. Se- first nized this week at an Honor ries tickets at $2.0() per person Convocation at Lincoln High may be purchased at the door School were Charles R a b i n, or by calling Mrs. Ray Simon, Gary Chesnin, Ethel Zelenske 303-1663. Individual event tick- and Nancy Chesnin. A joint Indoctrination meeting ets are $1 and may be purof the Cornhusker and Henry chased at the door. Mrs. Nate Bernstein is attend- Monsky Lodges of B'nai B'rith The 8 p.m. lectures at Beth ing the annual Hadassah Mid- will be held Thursday, February E! synagogue will be followed Winter Board meeting in Jerusa- 2!l, at 7 p.m. at the Ranch Bowl. The Indoctrination of new by a coffee hour and open dis- lem. members will be conducted by cussion. e e Team lead by Hy Leon N. Winttoub Guests'at the home of Mr. and a D e g rwho has conducted the Mrs. Walter Weill are tlieir chil- Shrier, Will Show You How Your Indoctrination ceremonies for 'iO dren. Mr. and Mrs. Richard years. Dollars Can Multiply Weill of New York City. A social hour will follow the Mark Zalkin, son of Mr. and Sid Chesnin, son of Dr. and brief business meeting. Members Ask for Loon and If Mrs. Allen Zalkin, has been Mrs. Leon Chesnin. received his of the Henry Monsky Lodge at_ . Ho Is Out Ask for tending the meeting will have an named to the post of Friday commission as 2nd Lt. from Offifor an extra chance Alfred S. Mayor Evening Cantor for Congrega- cers Candidate School in Ft. opportunity on the drawing of the color TV Howard Kaplan tion Rodef Shalom, a conserva- Benning, Georgia. He also re- set. tive synagogue in Denver. Colo- ceived a plaque for graduating Tod J. Sanford rado. Mark is a vocal music first in the class. Lt. Chesnin Martin J . Lolir major at the University of Den- will leave March 5th with AirMK. IS A 1)0 UK POKIIKS ver. borne Infantry for Germany. thanks his many relatives and friends for the cards, gifts, Edward Zoriasky has been flowers, contributions to charity named by Governor Norbeit and other expressions of good Tiemann to serve on the Comwishes offered during his recent mission on Judicial Qualifica3814 Dodgo 341-6500 Mr. and Mrs. Bruce T. HOP l i l i i tions. wich announce the arrival of Nancy Kaplan is playing the a son, Mark Elliott. They also role of the Cricket in the cur- have a daughter, Julie ElizaSpecial—Saturday, Sunday, Monday rent Junior Theater production 'heth. of "Pinocchjo." Amy Cassman Grandparents are Mr. and is a member of the stage crew Mrs. C. A. Johnson and Mr. and for the production which is be- Mrs.Samuel J. Horwich. GreatWlrh Purchoto of ing presented at Tech High grandmother is Mrs. Margaret V2 Lb. Sinai 48 Kosher Corned Oeef, $1.60 School. Bramblett of Mexico, Missouri.
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A trip in celebration of tlieir Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Poll of Fam6us Pastries by Corinne 45th wedding anniversary will Bellevue, Washington, announce take Mr. and Mrs. Morris Nach- the birth of a son, William Ranman to Denver, Colorado where dal, b o r n February 0, IOCS. they will visit with their daugh- They also have a daughter, Hil50th and Underwood ter, Babe Galemba and her ary. family; and then to San FrancisG r a n dparents are Dr. and co, California to visit with fam- Mrs. Julius C. Goldner of Omaily and frienda. ha and Mr. and Mrs. Harold List Your Homo With of Mercer Island, WashingMrs. Abe Bear recently re- Poll ton. Great-g r a n d parents arc turned from Los Angeles, Calit WW40S»» VuPEllll ( 9 I I I | ifornia where she visited with . Mrs. Harry Rosenfeld and Dr. and Mrs. O. C. Goldner of Omafamily and friends. Members of )h» Multiple Lilting ha.
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