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-TAT. HISTORICAL SQCIE& Lincoln, Nebraska

.Vol. XI.VI—i!7

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'I Washington <JTA) — HopubliHep. Rhodes complained that cttn attacks on the Administra- "we are holding the line against tion for having given United Communist terrorism and agStates support to the United gression in the Far Kast but Nations Security Council resolu- apparently appeasing the same tion condemning Israel mounted threats in the Middle East." He in intensity this week in both charged that when American houses. In the Senate, three Re- representative Ambassador Arpublicans, George Murphy of thur J. Goldberg "failed to-obCalifornia, Peter Dominiek of tain a specific censure of Arab Colorado and Hugh Scott nf terrorist attacks modeled after Pennsylvania, took the fkxir to the tactics of the Viet Cong." denounce the position taken by he was "nevertheless, authorthe United States. In the House ized by the Administration to of Representatives, blistering cast the American vote with the attar!:.1; on Administration pol- Russian and Arab delegations icy were made by Hep. John J. for the one-sided measure that i\iF.Mi!i:ns OF TIH; N O W TUOHI'INC; IIU:A'II:R pictured fiiiodes of Arizona, chairman of emerged." The Arizona Repubnbove In rehearsal of the liKiS |iro(liicliiiii "IMsy's Magic (Jarthe House Republican Policy lican warned that "such a resodon" from left to right, Mrs. Don Rice, Mrs. IMiillip Sdirager and Committee, and by Rep. Joel T. lution does not inhibit but enMrs. Kenneth Uoscn. Broyhil of Virginia, couarges terrorism, Israel is Sen. Murphy condemned the threatened with UN sanctions if Security Council resolution as she again uses force in self-de"unfair to Israel" and called for fense. But the Arabs were not policies which "accurately re- told to curb their own brand of flect the feelings of the Ameri- violence." can people and our traditional Rep. Richard Schwciker of Trouping Theater, a project formances arranged for chil- friendship for Israel." Sen. Pennsylvania, told the House called the UN resolution that the UN resolution was "both oi the National Council of Jew- dren during spring vacation will Scott and warned that an unfair, slap at Israel and a ish Women, will present two include a presentation by Byron it"regrettable" could result in "increased ten- setback for peace generally in public performances in the stu- Wagner, magician, in addition sions and danger of hostilities." the Middle East" which gave dio of the Omaha P1 a yhouse, to the musical production "Bet- Sen. Dominiek linked the Middle terrorists ""moral support Wednesday, April 10, at 1 p.m. sy's Magic Garden.•' Tickets at East and Vietnam situations and Arab continue to destroy life and and 2M0 p.m. The apecial per- 50c each will be on sale at the chided the Administration for to property inside Israel." Rep. door on the afternoon of the overlooking "the terrible dan- Seymour Halpern, New York gers of increasing Soviet pene- Republican, said the Administraperformances. tion support of the resolution The Trouping Theater was or- tration in the Mideast." ganized six years ago for the purpose of p r e s e n t i n g "live Tucson, Ariz. (JTA>—A com- theater" for therapy and handimittee of leading Christians lias cap centers, orphanages, head been established in this city to start groups and poverty area obtain support for Tucson's schools. Combined Jewish Appeal which The show this year, directed includes the United Jewish Ap- by Mrs. Don Rice, is an original peal, the Israel Emergency script written by Mrs. Lester Fund and the regular budget of Marcus and Mrs. R i c e . Mrs. LONDON UTA)—Polish Communist officialdom, abetted by the the Jewish Community Council. RiiBsel Blumcntlinl is accompa- state-controlled press, is demanding that Polish Jews condemn William H. Mathews," editor of niest and Mrs. Norman'Delicti- "ignominious accusations against the Polish nation" allegedly bethe Arizona Daily Star, is chair- berg is in charge of booking ing made by "Zionists" abroad. This was the latest development man of the committee, _• in Poland's official anti-.Iewjsh campaign, which has switched from and publicity. In a letter to leading residents attacks on so-called "Zionist" elements within Poland to include The w 4 includes Mines. Don denunciations of Zionism and Jewish leadership abroad with an imof the city, Mr. Mathr.vr; urged them to "join us in a demonstra- Rice, Sidney Osten, P h i l l i p plied threat to Polish Jewry to renounce them for their own good. tion of true Christian brother- Sclirager, Millard Seldin, Stuart The change in emphasis, according to observers here, stemmed liood, fellowship and charity" by Muskin. Kenneth Rosen, John from the angry protests being lodged by Jews and non-Jews contributing to the combined ap- Okun, William Katzman, Marlon throughout the free world and even in some areas of the CommuSomherg and Darlynu Walker. peal. nist bloc against Poland's anti-Jewish campaign camouflaged as anti-Zionist, The campaign in the Polish press seems to have the two-fold purpose of convincing Poland's surviving Jews that they were abandoned to their fate by Jewish and Zionist leaders during the German occupation in World War II and to further inflame antiJewish feelings .unong the general population

Two Playhouse Performances Planned by NCJW Thespians

Christians Seek Funds for UJA

WASHINGTON, D.C. (JTA) — The Republican Coordinating Committee has urged the immediate supply of supersonic military jets to Israel to counterbalance the latest model Soviet jets being supplied to the Arabs and declared that it was "deeply disturbed" by the do-

Jordan Gets U.S. Tanks Washington (JTA) — The United States is shipping 10(1 Pntton tanks and other weapons to Jordan to make up losses. United States officials said this week. Action is being taken to implement the new arms deal signed last Thursday in Amman. Included in the transaction are between lfi to 1(1 supersonic Star-fighter jets. Pilots are completing training in Texas. Officials indicated that the Israel Government had been informed of the transaction and agreed that it was necessary to bolster the Hussein regime to prevent introduction of Soviet arms.

'made a mockery of all the pious talk about "the necessity of displaying firmness and will power to deter terrorism • and aggression in Vietnam." He said the UN resolution gave the Arab terrorists "a sort of privileged sanctuary from which they can sally forth and spread havoc into Israel" and that fsrael "has certainly as much right to defend her territory against guerrilla terrorism as we have to defend South Vietnam."

ICO. Jewish Clubs Deny Oharge of Bias Kansas City (JTA)—Allegations that Jewish country clubs in this city barred non-Jews from membership were denied this week by Harold Tivol, vicechairman of the American Jewish Committee, in a letter published in the Kansas City Jewish Chronicle. Mr. Tivol wrote in reply to recent letters from readers of. that paper who questioned the rectitude of J e w i s h complaints against discrimination by nonJewish clubs if Jewish clubs indulged in like discriminatory practices. "We have r e c e i v e d assurances that non-J e w i s h applicants at both 0 a k w o o d and Meadowbrook Country C l u b s fJewish I wotdd be accepted," Mr. Tivol wrote. He added that "until applications are ma d a and rejected on a discriminatory basis, let us not assuma that they are closed clubs.

lancy Aronson Wins Nebraska U. Pageant Nancy Aronson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Aronson, was named winner of the Miss University of Nebraska Pageant. A sophomore at the University, Miss Aronson' also won thetalent.division with a vocal music presentation. She will represent the University of Nebraska in the Miss Nebraska pageant in June.

teriorating situation in the Middle East. The statement by the Committee and its recommendations was released by Republican National Chairman'Ray C. Bliss. . . The Committee reported that "despite Israeli concern that only American F-4 Phantoms might match the new Soviet supersonic SU-7 now in Egyptian hands," the Administration supplied Israel only with the subsonic A-4 Skyhawks. Tlie Committee charged that "even supplying the older plane has created difficulties, particularly since the Democratic Administration slowed the process down by attempting to make a profit on the sale of the Skyhawks to Israel." The Republican leaders said that "in view of aggressive Soviet efforts to penetrate the.Middle East and in the absence of any big power agreement to limit arms shipments to the region, Israel should receive American arms "to maintain the balance of power and to serve as a deterrent to renewed open warfare." They called for U.S. THE JCC STUDIO THEATER PRODUCTION of "Half A Sixpence" will be presented at the Jewish leadership in.the U.N. and else- Community Center, April 20, 21, 27, 28. Cast members pictured above are: Back row (left to right), where to secure a political set- Bob Hopkins, Larry Lcgicr, Mike Brlcli, Ed Gorman, Greg Loso, Louis Wojfson, Middle row: Juli«v tleinent providing for an end to Shrlcr, Linda Maurcr, Jimmy Roddy, Sue Jazynku, Saragail Katzman. Kneeling: Julie Bernsiciiy i R I the state of belligerence, Betsy Cohn. Tickets for the production arc now on sale at the JCC. .


Fage Two



Friday, April 5, JOWH

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6KSKS Jerusalem fJTA) — Prime Minister Levi Eshkul rciter.ited ;it the regular Cabinet meeting Israel's determination to continue its duty of {"Hording the security of border settlements in a .statement regarded as another v.arning to Jordan to halt all attacks. He spoke shortly after Israeli1 officials reported that very heavy damage was indicted on Jordanian army and Kl Fatah commando bases all along the East Bank of the Jordon River in the day-long air and artillery battle Friday. Maj, Gen. Chnim Bar-Lev, Israeli Chief of Staff, taid the action was even more concentrated than that of last February 15 when Israeli jets and artillery struck h e a v y blows at Jordanian gun positions which had been .shelling Israeli border settlements. The Israeli settlements hit by Jordanian guns were Massada, Ashdot Yaacov, Tel Katzir, Shar Hogalan. Kfar Huppin, Beth Jobeph. Yardena and Gesher. It was at Ma.ssada that four kibbutz members were killed when 8 tractor-drawn platform on which they were riding hit a mine in a banana plantation. Four others were injured, three of them seriously. Among the injured, though only slightly, was Frederick Ror,cn!e!d, a 26ycir-old volunteer from Washington. D.C.

It was obvious from the damage that the Jordanians were mti-nt on hitting civilians, destroying homes, utilities and means of livelihood. The children's home was hit at Massada and the kindergarten was hit at Tel Katzir. Cowsheds, chicken houses, water pumping systems and electric power houses and wires were blasted. Despite the warnings, guerrillas slipped into Hebron and

killed an Israeli Dnr/e. border policeman and injured a companion, A Hebron resident was killed and n child injured in the same attack because they were Open Men. Thru $«!. 9 A.M. 1c 1 P.M.—Sunday in the line of fire. The intruders 7830 DODGE STREET opened lire on the police in a Hebron market. The injured policeman ran ior reinforcements while the other one chased the intruders, who killed him and made off.

Louisville. Ky. UTA>—A Reform rabbi has resigned the pulpit he held here for 22 years to serve as a civil rights official. Rabbi Martin M. Perley told the members of Congregation B'rith Sholom. in his final sermon, that he had accepted the appointment of executive director of the Louisville find Jefferson County Human Relations Commission because "religion cannot be lived in a vacuum." Dr. Perley snid he often had been chided for speaking out on civil rights, though his congregation generally bad acquiesced in his civil rights activities and adopted a strong statement on human rights in 1064.

But his stand against the Vietnam w;ir "angered some of the ino.4 influential members of the congregation." That led him to conclude that he had failed to convey the true meaning of Judaism" as lie understands it, the Rabbi said. Dr. Perley was elected head of the Kentucky Board of Rabbis two months ago and was previously the director of the Hillcl Foundation at Indiana University. He came to Louisville in !!t1f> after three and a half years as an Army Chaplain during World War II.

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Friday, April B, 19SS


Rabbis Discuss


Orthodox Rabbis Rao Liberal

Liturgy Revision ~ ... ~ / ~ ,. K.aJL' Lake. N.V. «TA,- fOSlflOHS Of? SeX O l i d DfCrf f

The Rabbinical Assembly announced here that it was nearing a comprehensive revision of the synagogue liturgy which will focus attention on tiie three major Jewish events of the past' 2.000 years-the Hitler holocaust, the rebirth of Israel and the re-unification of Jmisalr-in. The status of the revision was reported at the With annual convention of the association of Conservative rabbis by Rabbi Jules H.'ulow, Assembly director of publications. Declaring that the liturgy "must also express our concern for peace in our time" and that 'all these factors must be integral to the fabric of each service," Rabbi Ifarlow stressed that the basic elements of the liturgy would be retained in new prayerbooks for the Sabbath, the High Holy Days and the festivals. He reported that a new daily prayerbook. incorporating these elements, had already been published. He told Ills colleagues that "find IK not dead; lie has merely fallen asleep at some of our services." Several rabbinical delegates reported experimental efforts to make synagogue services more relevant to the times, including substitution of scenes from contemporary plays for sermons, Mid use of musical instruments —such as the recorder and cello —in place of the organ.

New York (JTA)--Presidents of two Orthodox rabbinical organizations denounced a statement by a Reform rabbinical counselor of Jewish students at C o I u m b i a University urging draltees to refuse to serve in the armed forces and condoning '•meaningful" pre-marital sex relations among college students. The statement was made last week by Rabbi A. Bruce Goldman in a report to the University's Jewish Advisory Board, liabbi Goldman was sharply criticized by Rabbi Pesach Z. Levovitz, president of the Rabbinical Council of America, and Rabbi Bernard I3erzon, president of the Rabbinic Alumni of the Rabbi Isaac Elchanon Theological Seminary at Yeshiva University. Rabbi Levovitz deplored the new "liberal attitude" toward pre-marital relations, asserting that the institution of marriage was being "undermined" by such positions. He disclosed that he planned to submti to the June convention of his organiza-

Garden Grove, Calif. (JTA)The Jewish Community Council of Orange County charged this

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tion a series of proposals on the problem, including one for creation of pre-marital seminars to stress the spiritual and religious aspects of marriage and to require engaged Jewish couples to undertake a period ol study on the Jewish religious approach to marriage before they become wed. Rabbi Iicrzoii said that "whatever difference of opinion there may be about the Vietnam war within the American Jewish community, as within the rest of the American community. Jewish law requires obedience to the law of the land and is opposed to defiance of duly constituted governmental authority such as advocated by Rabbi Goldman when he said Jewish young men should refuse to serve if called up." He added that Rabbi Goldman's approval of "meaningful" pre-marital relations was "clearly contrary to Jewish lav/ and tradition and can lead to the breakdown of the moral and psychological foundations of individual and family life."

S.F. Theater Group Charged With Anti-Semitic Presentation






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week that a ''New Left" radical theater group, the San Francisco Mime Troupe, was guilty of anti-Semitism in its presentation of a distorted adaptation of an Kith Century Italian farce. The production was given here on the Irvine Campus of the University of California. The Council's bulletin pointed, out that in its original form, the farce, "L'Amant Militaire." portrayed a moncy-h n n g r y Italian profiteer. In the version presented here, the troupe depicted the villain "as a Jew with an exaggerated hook nose, n Yiddish accent, sexually depraved and obsessed with making money." The San Francisco group, whose presentations are directed to creating anti-war feeling, is popular in underground and "hippie" circles in major American cities. The Council bulletin noted that "unfortunately, young college students unaware and uninterested in the history of anti-Semitism, do not .recognize that, such stereotypes build racial and religious hatred."

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JERUSALEM UTA) — The news of President Johnson's announcement that he would not be a candidate for re-election stunned Israel. Although officials maintained a strict silence to avoid any position of appearing to intervene in the internal affairs of another country, the general feeling here was that there would not be. any-major changes in United States policy toward Israel as a result of Mr. Johnson's decision. The view was expressed that support of Israel has become a tenet of American foreign policy regardless of the person holding the Presidency, It was also asset leu Uml tiie United States interest in m a i n t a i n i n g proWestern influence in the Middle East depended on the existence of a strong I s r a e l and that therefore United States efforts to bring about an agreed Israeli-Arab peace not at Israel's expense did not involve considerations of vote-getting in American presidential races.

The family of the laic HARRY VVIGODSKY thanks their many relatives and friends for the cards, memorial contributions and other expressions of sympathy offered during their recent brearemeot.


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f Wrife as / Pfease Urdek began by providing a repair .service for foreign uir!n;r s. and made its .skills available lo the fledgling I;:rael air force as v.-cll. Today it produces :-rij>!iisf;cateii .-krtromc ini-lrumcntalion and makes its own planes. Among th" mai.y nations which send their air force planes here for overhaul are some which might be embarrassed if that fact were known. The success story is one which sta'-'gers the imagination. J1KDKK KMKKOKl) into big lime as far back us 10.1K when it quietly began building the Fouga Magister 170. a small training jet. Many of Israel's pilots received their training on this craft, which was built on special license from the French company. The Israel-built model was EO effective that a number of African countries became customers. The small planes also proved their worth many times over in action during the Six-Day War. The next step was to design its own planes. The company, now known as Israel Aircraft Industries Ltd. put its engineers at the drawing boards, and the result was an airplane designed to meet the particular needs of the country—a rugged, sturdy cargo carrier which could negotiate take off and landing lrom very short strips The model is known a.s Arava (wilderness). The details had hardly been revealed when overseas buyers

By Sally Simon Jewish children of preschool or kindergarten age are usually enrolled in a synagogue Sunday School, and later attend Hebrew School two or three times a week. The purpose? The need to educate our young and pass on our heritage, (or perhaps only to have a Bar-Mitzvah celebration!) Most of us agree that Jewish education is necessary, for without it, Judaism couldn't survive But time is scarce, and teenagers are busy with homework and countless outside activities. Some find time to carry on their Jewish education throughout their high school years. Many however, let their Jewish education end at an early age. The question this week is not "Do you believe in Jewish Education" but rather, "To what extent do yon believe Jewish education is necessary?'1

to t'each Judaism to our youth, it will die. Every Jewish youth should attend Talmud Torah and if possible continue through their high school years. But much can be gained through the individual reading of books designed for the purpose of education.''




Judy Sloan, sophomore "Because I was born a Jew, I feel it is to my benefit"to learn why my religion is so special. After I have gained the sufficient knowledge to begin to understand my religion. I feel I have the right to decide whether or not Judaism is right for me. My attending religious school may have been the foundation of my learning, however it did not promote my interest. It is through my experiences in the youth groups that I have benefited the most." .





Susie 'Buclitvald, junior "Jewish education is a tie to our religion, but when one is forced to attend r e 1 i gi o u s classes, much interest and enthusiasm is lost. However,'at an early age one is not qualified to make his own decision. All aspects of Judaism are necessary for a rounded education and basic understanding. The present synagogue system seems adequate and satisfies : our needs. All in all I feel that education is the key towards unification with our heritage." •-


. . .

Janice Meyersoti, Junior "As education is the most important element in any civilization, eo is Jewish education important in maintaining our Jewb h identity. Obviously if we fail


^ W E Wfpyq IfAfJ BJ TTJE DOOft

Ky CAUL ALI'KKT Haifa—Will IMJ. 1 gt t it1- Ml rages from Fr,inu'' Will 'lie U.S. supply the Phantom ji lv H quested? WhaUwr the 1 d i ' w r , thjs country lus lr n; • ni'e come to the concltr ion I hat in aircraft as in so many other mat f ters, f o r e i g r. goodwill can not always be relied upon. And so Israel is now in the business of manufactu r i n g -fj planes —for export a.s well as ./} for its own use. On half a dozAlpiit en f r o n ts Israel's booming aviation industry is today providing a new dimension to this important aspect of national defense and industrial development. Only fifteen years ago anyone who would have dared predict this kind of operation in Israel would have been laughed at as a visionary. Yet reality has eclipsed even the most daring hopes of the time. In 1!)5S a modest plant was opened near Lydda Airport to test and repair planes. It was called Bedek and had 70 employes. Foreign capital invested in it was little more Hum S2.0H0.000. In the past 15 years it has grown to be one of the country's industrial giants, with more than 5.000 employes and an annual turnover of about $00,000,000.


Friday,-April 5. J8«8



Jeff Garetz, junior "I feel that a basic knowledge of Hebrew is necessary, so one may understand prayers written in ilebrew. But it does not seem important that American Jews learn how to speak Hebrew lluenliy, unless they are planning to live in Israel or visit there for any great length of time. The religious school lays the background for the basic understanding of our heritage." 4



Kai/.ellc Alperin, sophomore "The home should give children enthusiasm and good attitudes toward education, besides instilling the basic background and traditions. As a child becomes older, his education should branch out to the Hebrew schools and continue throughout high school. The Hebrew language is an important part of Judaism which identifies us with our .past, and with Israel today." *



John Hoberman, senior "I think that the most desirable education is one of liberal exposure to the lives of different types of people and to the thoughts of all great men. The strong Jew is one who can maintain his identity during liberal exposure/for he can best apply his learning to the future of his religion. Contrasted with the blindly faithful, I prefer the Jew who maintains his convictioas by choice. It is he who is best prepared to pass Judaism on to his children."

Did You Know?

JEWS first arrived in British Columbia on the west coast of Canada during the gold rush of 1858 in Fraser River Valley, ( J T A )

• ' . - • • •



THE GREEK WORLD knew practically nothing of the Jew until, the time of the conquests of Alexander the Great (356323 BCE). UTA)

began to display interest. This kind of aircraft, relatively inexpensive, which - can cany '.!<) pa.v-engers or 2 tons of cargo, is apparently in great demand everywhere. NOT l.OXO A(;<> IAI achieved a commercial c o u p of soire Hgnilicance. When the American Rockwell Standard Company of Oklahoma merged with North American Aviation it had to rid itself of a small but profitable subsidiary manufacturing the .Jet Commander. Israel's agent;, wen- on the spot, and f o r a rumored ^25,000.001) bought the company ~-~ plans, dies, machinery, rights, markets and even sales contracts. For the time being the Jet Commander will continue to use G.E. engines, but all else will be made in Israel. This is a 7passcnger executive jet. In the meantime. TurbomeesT of France, one of the largest makers of jet engines in that country, signed a contract with the Israel government to produce its engines here, and the plant now going up at Bet Shemesh should be in full production by early next year. Israel is being pushed into the front ranks of the world aviation industry. Fifteen years ago t h e y laughed when Prof. Sydney Goldstein insisted that the first building to be erected on the new Mt. Carmel campus of the T e c tin ion should house the Department of Aeronautical Engineering. Prof. Goldstein, former scientific advisor to the Royal Air Force in Britain, insisted. Israel trained this generation of its aeronautical engineers at Teclmion City, and after June 5, 1007, the skeptics withdrew the last of their doubts.

By HAROLD AIM.EK, AOL Director Several weeks ago. the U.S. Senate overwhelmingly passed a civil rights bill which contained a fairly good open housing provision This bill is now b o t t l e d up by the Rules Coin / • v""] mi t t e e of the \f ~ U.S. House of k Representative s " <% Drew Pearson recently w r o t e of the • massive lobbying w i n e h is now b e i n g carried on by the National Real Estate Associa tion which opII. Adler poses the fair housing provisions of the bill, In fact, Pearson charges the .Association with applying 'much pressure and being instrumental in delaying consideration of the bill in order for them to muster strong opposition to the bill. The National Advisory Commission on_ Civil Disorders recommended (hat all citizens be allowed to purchase or r e n t housing on a non-discriminatory basis. We all know discrimination in housing exists and it is time for the citizens, through their government, lo guarantee that most basic right, The, bill presently in the House would help us all in fulfilling these rights. Bias Against Jews I say us, because as Jews we are directly affected by this law as we were by previous civil rights legislation. There still exists today, although in decreasing instances, residential areas and apartments that are not available to Jews. The ADL was the first agency to use the public accommodations sec-

' W

Lincolnite, Dan Allen Favors 'Mixing Religion and Politics1 Danny Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Allen of Lincoln, Nebraska, is a freshman enrolled in the combined program of the Jewish Theological Seminary of America and Columbia University in New York City. Visiting in Omaha during the spring vacation, y o u n g Allen revealed some of the activities of a new social action group organized by several rabbinical students under the direction of a young faculty member, Rabbi F.iiFone Wfiner, "The original purpose of the group was purely social service," Danny explained. "Members tutor y o u n g Negroes in

adjacent Harlem, lend assistance to the Save Soviet Jewry Committee and participate in a number of other similar projects." Political Action "In recent weeks we have hecome a political action committec as well," Danny revealed, "an action certain to arouse discussion about the propriety of mixing r e l i g i o n and polities. Our solicitation of funds for (ho McCarthy campaign at Hie recent Itabbiniral Assembly meeting resulted in some raised eyebrows, but also a nice amount of badly needed cash." "Our committee is now actively supporting the Minnesota Senator in his bid for the presidency," Danny continued, "and we feel that the war in Vietnam involves basic moral issues for this nation. We are involved in a program of lending assistance to those who feel conscience tion of the 19G4 Civi! Rights Act bound to resist the draft, alagainst hotels which-would not though we do not actively adallow Jews to register. The vocate draft resistance." "In short," Danny explained, same is basically true for those states/cities that have fair "we are a new look in rabbinical students. We have come to housing laws, In Nebraska, we seem to have moral positions on social isa great deal of support* for fair sues on Die basis of fundamenthoursing legislation. A m o n g al Jewish values. We have t.-ikcn those who have publicly spoken this position into the field of poout are Mayor Sorenson, Gover- litical action—not u Illi any spenor Tiemann, the Omaha Build- cial sense of calling or wisdom, ers Association, The World- but with the pragmatism that each of us must work for the Herald, and many others. tilings in which we believe withAll major Jewish organiza- in the groups of which we are tions are on record in their a part." support of fair housing. Besides The grandson of Mrs. Max their testimony on the current bill, all Jewish'human relations Arbitman of Omaha, young Alagencies, community relations len indicated that the g r o u p committees of Jewish Federa- seeks the support of all memtions, national synagogue and bers pf the Jewish community. temple associations have filed Further information or offers of brief amici before the U.S. Su- support should be addressed to: preme Court concerning fair Seminary Ad Hoc Committee, 562 West lllith S t r e e t , New housing. York, New York, 10025, The passage of this act will not solve all the problems.of the cities. However, it will be a beginning. Action Now is the time for those inVienna (JTA) — A man who terested in fair housing to coin-' municate with their Congress- has dedicated his life lo trackmen urging them to support ing down Nazi war criminals H.R. 1100 which was originally charged here this week that the Austrian Red Cross was aiding passed by the Senate. The next step must be com- Nazi fugitives to escape justice. Simon Wicsenthal, director of munity involvement (all of us) in working to alleviate the so- the Jewish Document C e n t e r cial ills in our city. To do this here, submitted to Minister of we roust be informed. I would Justice Klccatsky information urge all of you to read the He- that the Austrian Red Cross was port of (lie National Commis- misusing its position by warning Nazis still at large that they sion on Civil Disorders. Your ADL office lias copies were on the wanted lists. of the full report available at The Austrian attorney gena special discount price of $1 eral immediately ordered an inor the Summary of the Report vestigation of Mr. Wicscnthal'* at 15 cents. Call 341-3575 to charge that Die Red Cross was place your order or send your publishing lists of wanted Nazis request to our office, 537 Se- in newspapers normally read try curities Building. the fugitives. . /

Red Gross Oharged With Aiding Nazis


Friday, Aiiril r., llHiH




Capitol Spotlight

By MILTON I'ltlKDMAN Efforts are being made by Jewish leaders to .stem a rising tide of fear and resentment generated among Jews by Black Power anti-Semitism as the "long, hot summer" approaches. Conceding that 'there is Negro anti-ScmitiMu" and Icniiin;; it "deplorable,'' Dr. William A Wexler, interim t i o 11 a 1 B'nai , B'rith president [ has insisted that . . - . " . ' "it is also exag » , , „ | gorated." | ' ' '.„. Dr. W e x l c r ' s j „ \ address bef o r e j - 1 • the recent (n-[.* f fnnial national convention of Friedman B'nai B'rith Women made a major point of reminding the Jewish community of its special responsibility to help build "the kind of society that is our only salvation from riots and violence." His theme was that (he "first step in stopping a riot is to avert it." Deploring the quibbling over the recommendations of (lift Federal Commission on Civil Disorders, Dr. Wexler said this is "fiddling while (he gheKo burns." lie warned tlie Jewisii women that "Suburbia is no longer a hiding place." He said thai Jews must cither "stand up and be counted" in the rough struggle for human equality or "stand a good chance of being counted


Jewish WbfoN Dr. Wexler insisted thai Jews could neither reject nor ignore the Negro and still meet "tlie test of Jewish ethics." Aware that Jews are generalizing about Negroes because of provocative nnti-Semitism promoted by a few Negro extremists, Dr. Wexler reported that the latest AntiDefamation League studies revealed that Negroes are less anti-Semitic than white nonJews. Negroes were also found to be less anti-white than whites are anti-Negro. Dr. Wexler noted that Black Power extremists have denounced Israel and spread "cruel, anti-Semitic generalizations." He reported that "seldom does one hear today a word of recognition of the years of civil, rights activity by Jews nnd Jewish groups," "In response," said Dr. Wexler, "I have heard some Jews—wellmeaning Jews who in years past have added their strengh to the civil rights cause—now say (hat their patience is exhausted." Dr. Wexler said his reply to Eiich Jews was; "Your impatience- is misplaced. The Negro cries out for Black Power because he feels so utteHy without power. He lias been given

not pull hiinselt up by his own bootstraps. Tin: Jewish immigrant arrived here with a tradition that exalted education, with a new burst of political freedom, with a white skin, and with a rooted, if small, Jewish community to welcome him." "lint the Negro arrived in chains. And for 100 years after his ['mancipation he was kept in political, economic, educational and social bondage. Heis still not freely welcomed to middle-class suburbia. Yet sub—1 urbia seems to insist that lie show middle-class values." I'eoplehoud In an effort to explain the Ne5 YKAKS AGO gro "nationalism" and chauvinStanley Slosburg was named ism emerging, Dr. Wexler pointchairman of the Initial Gilts ed out that "We Jews never Philanthropies Division . . . forget the martyred dead of cenPerry Ratner celebrated his Bar turies of persecution. Do we exMilzvah. pect the Negro to forget and ex10 YEA US AfiO cuse 4(10 years of humiliation 'Barbara G r e c n b c r g was and discrimination?" He added named Sweetheart of AZA 10(1 that "We Jews exalt in our peo. . . Rosalie Cohen was named plehood. Do we.deny the Negro to the national sociology honor- his strivings for a peoplehood ary society at the University of of new dignity, new values, new Omaha. status, new philosophies and a 15 YKAHS AGO new image?" Bennet Hornstein celebrated Dr. Wexler insisted that this his Bar Milzvah . . . Harry Sid- is not the time to pass unjust inan was elected president of and harsh judgments on the Beth Israel Synagogue. Negroes. He said that "this is 20 YICAKS AGO the time to plan, develop, imMr. and Mrs.. Stanley Felt- plement and pay for — the Fedman announced the birth of a eral, State, urban and private daughter, r.ynne Alison. programs which can remove 23 YEAItS AGO the threat of more bitterness, Elinor Cohen and Norman more violence, and more destruction." Whitman were married.

equal opportunity laws — but not tlm equality to really compete for opportunity.'1 Self Help He denounced a comparison of .Jews with Negroes, to the latter';; discredit, that is "oilen raised." People ask why I lie Negro does not raise himself by ins own bootstraps — as the Jewish immigrant did a generation ago? Dr. Wexler assorted that "a man without boots can-

I . e t t e n foi this column i h o u l u ho mnlieo* to Mrs KuDwt (ii.Tellrk, Editor, JI'WIKII ProKx, 101 North UOth Street. Om.-tlni, NebniHkn All IctleiK must alum writer's mime iiifil nililivsa i In apt-clul Installers names will IJU u l t h l If r*-(iuostt'(l. 'Die opinions « .\|irfSK*'tl in thin eulunin nrir lliuse of t h e Iptter writers or the and1i l it t h <Mtltnr llt ll exprrsn tlie opinion i nott ru'ei'smully off Vie Omuliti Jewish Fecjurulluii.

THE 1J.N, EPISTLE The U.N. wrote its own Epitaph in its recent Epistle to Israel. The text of the Council's perfidious resolution of March 24th against Israel applies more accurately to the Arabs. The U.N. did not threaten sanctions or condemn Arabs for their 1!) years of "large scale, carefully planned murders" of Israelis; for their 19 years of boycotts, embargos, etc.; for their recent drownings and sinking of the Elat; for their continued open threats of "military action by their Armed Forces" against Israel; "in flagrant violation of the U.N. Charter and its cease-fire resolutions." Ironically, the U.N. condemned Israel for taking all measures necessary to protect its safety and security. The U.N. Security Council, dominated by

tlie Rnsso-Aral) Axis, arbitrarily found Israel, the victim of Arab aggressions, guilty without a fair and impartial trial and without the slightest semblance of due process of law. 'But Israel's safety and security does not depend upon the whims, caprices or dictates of any Rasputon Princes or Laputan.s of the U.N. Her safety and security depends upon her own resources, her heroic stand and remaining in all of the areas presently occupied by her. Israel is not alone; she is not small; Her tanks and planes are manned by the shrouds of ghosts, Her guns are loaded by the smoke and ashes of "The Six Million Jews." Sol A. Dnnn, Detroit, Mich.

TIIE WAY TO PEACE It's about time we learned that destroying cities to save them is hardly the way of gaining allies and friends. That raining death and destruction and 25'YEARS AGO THIS WEEK ZURICH: The 70-year-old chief rabbi of Germany, Dr. Leo sowing despair is ,not the way . Bfleck, was deported by Nazi authorities from his Berlin home to of peace, but generates more hate and conflict. the fortress of Terezin in Czechoslovakia,*it was reported here, Negotiation instead of napalm JERUSALEM: David Ben-Gurion, chairman of the executive of the Jewish Agency, reprimanded the British Government for its bombs is the quicker way to post-war reconstruction plan of Palestine. He charged tlm British peace. Confidence and credibiliwith plotting to make Palestine "an Anglo-Arabic state with a Jew- ty cannot be created with carnage abroad and convulsions at ish ghetto." He demanded the abolition of the White Paper. . LONDON: The Nazis drove more than 1,200 Dutch Jews Insane home. There are no victors or during the month of December and they were deported to Poland victories for combatants armed as "mental patients," according to underground information re- on botli sides with ultra-modern weapons. Military solutions are ceived here from Amsterdam. ' no answer to political and social problems. 15 YEARS AGO THIS WEEK Dissent or debate on major UNITED NATIONS: Britain strongly rebuked tiie Soviet Union public issues is not disloyalty st the United Nations for conducting its anti-Jewish campaign. nor "aid to the enemy." War ' JERUSALEM: The Israel Ministry Interior granted permission to the Drtizes of Syria and Lebanon to visit the grave of their never solved any problem; created more of them. The only patriarch, Jcthro. His grave is in the Galilee. HANOVER: Authorities in Lower Saxony banned ns neo-Nazi shelter is peace and peace is a group called the "German Community" and confiscated a large the primary priority for proscollection of Nazi anti-Semitic literature found in the group's bead- perity and progress. Harry G. Mcndclson quarters. —

I Snapshots ofJewish History \

u MASS SJ;i)i:US in (hiee Vietnam areas will lie conducted wilh holiday Kosher foods fiom (he Jewisii Welf.ue llojrd I.IWIt*. The coordination of these Passover plans was undertaken by Chaplains Franklin C. llreslau, Sheldon M. Kitsch, Sholom I. Oliksinan (left to right above) and Kerry J. Hosenbeig, the lour Jewish chaplains in Vietnam, at a meeting in Cam Kanh Bay. Solo Seders—Passover meals in a package iron! JWB—have been given (o men whose assignments make it impossible for (hem lo lake part in (he large-scale Seders at which (he chaplains will olliciate.

By Mickey Gerelick | Anyone watching television. Sunday evening could not help but be aware of the state of panic experienced by the television newsmen following President Johnson's annuoncement that he was not a candidate for reelection. The u s u a l l y loquacious news pros were at a complete loss ior words. Subsequently the fluency returned and miles of printed and spoken words in t lie past week have attempted to analyze the implications of the president's withdrawal. Since I am not in the same l e a g u e with the professional news commentators and political analysts, there seemed little point in my making any comments on the matter. To the few people who asked it I would, I simply explained that as long as Huntley and Brinkley refrain from editorializing on chicken soup and other trivia which is my forte, I will stay out of political commentary. And that's the way I meant it to be, except that I have been increasingly disturbed by the question of one Jewish Press reader who asked, "How about (he Jewish angle—is it good or had for the Jews that Johnson isn't limning?" Perhaps I'm naive, but I'm disturbed by the parochial implications of that question. Like General Motors, it seems to me that what's good for the Jews is good for the rest of the country and vice-versa. I can therefore offer no answer to the question of which political candidate or party "is good for the Jews," since I am offended by the question. I do believe, however, that statements of positions on a number of issues must be made clear by the candidates before we go to thfe polls in November. The Issues • The issues of the Vietnam War, the urban problems, taxes, crime etc. are certainly prime considerations for all voters. I believe however, (hat American policy with regard (o Israel and (lie middle-east is of equal importance to all Americans and not.the sole c o n c e r n of American Jews. The Middle East must certainly be part of the global commitment of the United States, if we mean what we say about fighting communism. Israel stands alone in the middle-east, the only democracy among .hostile Arab nations who are receiving increasing support from the Soviet Union. This

seems to me to be a basic question of American foreign policy. What is tlie rationale that would allow us to light communism in Vietnam and ignore Its dangers in the middle-east? In view of the five point policy with regard to the middleeast voiced by President Johnson last June and again in January, I have questions about the present State Department policies. Point one was "Every nation in Hie Middle East has a fundamental right to live and to have (bis right respected by its neighbors." Yet when Israel retaliated at the infringement of this right by Jordanian terrorists, the United States supported the censure of Israel by the United Nations. Is it only in Vietnam that we condone retaliation against aggression? "The arms race must be ciulx'd by (lie nations of (he M i d d I <; East and by the big powers," was another point of the program, yet the U.S. State department sees fit to supply Jordan with tanks while refusing Israeli requests for aircraft. I simply do not understand these a p p a r e n t contradictions in stated policies and subsequent actions on the part of our government. It seems to me that if Israel goes under while the S o v i e t Union gains a foothold in the Mediteraiiean, it is a threat to all Americans nnd not just the Jews who hold (he added enio-.. (innal attachment to the Jewish State. So, while I leave the political commentary to the professional news analysts, I look for answers from the political candidates before I cast my vote in November. I believe (he positions of (he presidential candidates with regard to (lie middle cast are as pertinent to all Americans as are (heir positions on (axes and Vietnam. If our government fails in its responsibility to the democracy of Israel in the key global area, it will indeed be very bad for the Jews—and equally disasterous for all the people in this country concerned with peace and freedom in the world. I pray that the positions expressed by the presidential candidates in the next few months will indicate this concern.

Published wcchly on Friday beginning (he last week in August through second week in July by (he Jewish Federation of Omaha. Second Class Pcslooe Paid Qt Omoho, Ncbr. Annual Subccrlpllcn, 14.00. Advtrllslna Rales en Apfllcollen. Publication Glflc*-10> North 20lh sued, Omolm, Ncbr. (110?. Phoni 34MM6.




Synaqcqye Activities Candlcligliting: 6:S3 p.m.

Temple Israel \ \ Beth Israel SKRVICKS FRIDAY: 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks will officiate. Musical portions of the service will be provided by Cantor Manfred F. Kuttner and, the choir under the direction of Miss Ida Gitlin. Immediately following t h e service, the sixth in the current Sabbath Discussion Serifs will be held on "A Study u[ (.'hanging IJeligious Moral and Spiritual Values in Specific Age Groups." Guest speaker will be Dr. Keverley T. Mead, professor and chairman, department of Psychiatry, C r c i g h t o n University School of Medicine, who will speak on "Middle Age." . A Sabbath Coffee Hour will be held. SATl'KDAY: ll::;0 a.m. B.VK MITZVAI1 DAVID BHAO WALKKK, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Walker, will become Bar Mitz.vah at the service Saturday, April (i. CANCKLLATIONS There will be no Sisterhood Morning Coffee with Rabbi Brooks Wednesday. April .lit.

SERVICES FRIDAY Traditional service (Kobbolas Shabbosi: 6::!0 p.m. Late Friday Evening Family Service: 11:15 p.m. conducted by Rabbi Isaac Nadoff. Cantor Jacob Lefkowitz and the choir. An Oneg Shabbat will follow the services. SATURDAY Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. The Cantor's class in Torah reading will meet 45 minutes before Mincha. Rabbi Nadolf will conduct the Talmud Class at fi p.m. followed at C:30 p.m. by Mincha. Sholeth Seudos and Maariv. SUNDAY Morning Services: !t a.m. followed by breakfast and the Rabbi's class in "Ktliics oi the Fathers." DAILY Services at 7 a.m. and fl;.'!0 p.m. RAR MITZVAH LARRY MICHAEL MARCUS, son of Mr. and Mr.v Irving Marcus." vill observe his Bar Mitzvali Saturday, April (!, at l!:45 a.m. *

The Men's Club bnmch originally scheduled for Sunday, April 7, will not be held. The . new d a t e will be announced shortly. PASSOVKU Friday, April 1:? Early Evening Service: 5-:;o. p.m. Saturday, April 13 Morning Service: ll:3ft a.m. Congregational Seder: 0:15 p.m.

nixiGious SCHOOL



ELECTION DINNER The Congregational Dinner and election of officers will be held Sunday, April 7, at fi p.m. in the synagogue social hall. Special guest speaker will be former Israeli Consul, Yosef Yn';.kov. RELIGIOUS SCHOOL The Sunday School and Talmud Torah will conduct the annual mode! Seder Sunday, April 7, from 10 am. to 12 noon in the synagogue social hall. Children will participate in explaining and chanting the traditional portions of the Haggadob. The community is invited to observe this demonstration Seder.

The following classes will recess during the week beginning Monday, April • <S: H e b r e w classes; Nursery" school: Confirmation class: Senior. Seminar; Post-confirmation class. * * * • There •will be no Religious School . classes held Saturday PASSOVER SCHEDULE Friday, April ti and Sunday, April 13 and 11. Evening Service: fi:45 p.m. (No late service will be held) SISTERHOOD The monthly luncheon "'meet- Saturday, April 13 Morning Service: 8:15 a.m. ing, will be held Tuesday, April Evening Service: 7 p.m. 9, at 1 p.m. in the social hall. An 11:30 a.m. board meeting in Sunday. April 11 Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. the multipurpose room will Evening Service: 7 p.m. precede the meeting. Excerpts from the Jewish C o m m u n i t y Center Studio Theater production of "Half A Sixpence" will be presented. Under the direction of Ira Raz- SERVICES nick, members of the cast of FRIDAY: 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke. will deOmaha area students include Bill Gilinsky, Saragail Katzman, liver the sermon. Cantor Aaron Julie Shrier, Kathy Davis. Sher- I. Edgar and the choir will conri Cohen, Betsy Cohn and Julie duct the musical service. SATURDAY Bernstein. Morning Service: 10 a.m. Since the meeting will be held Mincha-Maariv: 6:30 p.m. during spring vacation, members are urged to bring their SUNDAY Morning Service: 9 a.m. children for this special proDAILY gram presentation. Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. Reservations may be made with the Temple office. Sitter • • • service will be provided. BAR MITZVAH BRUCE RICHARDS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Yale Richards, 1 - B no; Jacob •will become Bar Mitzvah. at the services* Friday evening and Adas Yeshvron \ Saturday morning, April 5 and 0. * • * SERVICES PASSOVER SCHEDULE FRIDAY: 6:30 p.m. Friday, April 12 SATURDAY Evening Service 6 p.m. Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. Mincha: 6:30 p.m. followed by Saturday, April 13 Morning Service 9 a.m. Sholesh Seudos and Maariv. Mincha-Maariv: 6 p.m. SUNDAY Sunday, April 14 Morning Service: 7 a m Morning Service: 9 a.m. DAILY Mincha-Maariv: 7 p.m. Services at 6:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. MRS. ROSE B U R ST E IN To List or Bay thanks her many relatives and In Real Efforts Call friends for the cards, gifts, flowers, contributions to charity HELEN A . BERNSTEIN and other expressions of good 373-9111 5S&-1258 wishes offered daring her recent REED DAVIS CO. hospitalr/ation.

Befh El






ROIIANUE It 11(1 Activities planned for th-? coining week include a pjrly, April 7. under the co-cliairinanship of Michelle Goldstein. Linda Abrams and Martine Flatowicz. A surprise combo will highlight the party. A Bake Sale will be held in the Crossroads Mull. Monday, April SI. starting at 10:31) a.m. Michelle Goldstein is in charge of arrangements. IIEVRAII BBC, An open party for all BBYO members "will be held Saturday, April I"., from 8 to 11 p.m. at the Hanscom Park Pavillion. 1501) South X-'nd Avenue. Nancy Summer, chairman of the event, has announced that music will be provided by a combo for the party which will be casual dress and 50c per couple. EDIAR IiKU The Daddy-Daughter Dinner was held March .'SI at Mr. Kelly's Restaurant. Included in Hit* program for the evening was a movie produced by Ediar members on "The Life of a BI!G." and a song contest for the fathers. Judge Seward. Hart will be the guest speaker at the meeting Sunday, April 7, at 1 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. Judge Hart will discuss the problems of juvenile delinquency. The meeting is open to all members of the Youth Council. Ediar members will spend April H and 9 at the Esther K. Newman Camp helping to get the camp ready for the coming enmp sessions. The night of April 8 will be spent in the camp lodge, and a special evening program is planned.

APPOINTED Robert lfahn. son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman llalin. has been appointed Photography Editor oi "Penn Comment" the undergraduate magazine at the University of Pennsylvania where he is a sophomore.

Friday, April 5, iijiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiiniiiiuniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiHUiiiiiiiiuuiniuiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiiitiiiiiiiiiiniuuiiiii^

Editor's Note: This column of Lincoln Jewish tirtvs lias been added to the Omalia Jewish' Pifss In an effort to serve (lie Lincoln Jewish Community. The column In being coordinated In Lincoln by Mrs. Leo (Estellr), Roscnlierir. Those with news for (he column should contart Mrs. Rosenberg at 701 Mulder Drive; phone 180-5813. * * • The monthly Hadussah board meeting will be held Tuesday, April 9. at 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Leonard Mozer. The USY Candy Sale will be held this weekend. Julie Kuxlinor and Sidney Abrahams are co-chairmen for the project.

ard Misle. Mark Sweet. Dun"/ Nciden. Real linger, Paula N<'i(ien. Terry Krivosha, Paul Chandler, D e b b i e Shainbr'n;. Mike Schwartzmnn. Mike Grant and Lilly Misle. Music will be provided 1)/ Mrs. Dorothy linger, piano; Avroni Goodman, (hums; and Lilly Misle. Hie fiddler. Hob Evnen is director of lighting and sound. Mines. Simon Koiniiv-ky and Joseph Goodman are Youth Aliyah co-chairmen. The community is invited to attend. Dr. Mervin Maxwell. Church Pastor in the department of ivligion at Union College, will be the guest speaker at the filth .session of Adult Education classes at Tifereth Israel Synagogue. Monday, April 8, at 7:::<) p.m. Dr. Maxwell will discus* '•Seventh Day Adventists."

The regular meeting of South Street Temple Sisterhood was held April 3. Mrs. I'rank Ullman was luncheon chairman. Guest speaker was Mr. Iton Hull who related his experiences in Vietnam and discussed American BBYO girls in baking projects foreign policy. held at the homes of Marth* Mrs. Sam Davidson is chair- Hill and Jeanne Chandler, proman for the Basement Sale duced VI dozen cookies for (!iswhich will be held at the Tem- tribution to servicemen in Vietple April 24 and 2~>. Volunteer nam. workers are needed. Election of BBYO officer? Mrs. Norman Krivosha is the will be held at a dinner Monday, newest Hadassah member to be April 8, at 5 p.m. at the homo added to the Life Membership of Julie Kuslmer. List. Mrs. Simon Gaiter is HaPlans are being made (or a dussah Life Membership chair- public card party to be held in man. May. Excerpts from ''Fiddler on the Roof"« will be presented as the fund-raising project of Hadnssnti Youth Aliyah, Sunday, April 7. at 7:.'!0 p.m. in the Tifereth I.sni'.1! Synnf»oi;iif> social hall. The production will follow dessert refreshments at (>::l0 p. in. Admission is SI. Under the direction of Mrs. Marvin Dienstfrey, Bob Goodman and Sherri Dienstfrey head the cast of 20 children, age (i to 15. Members of the cast include: Barbara Grant. Marcia Dienstfrey. Sharon Misle. Robin Hill, Jane Evnen. Mark Kuslmer, Mike Keller, James Berk, Morii-> Allen Kav Scliuclim.m, How-

John Hoberman. R e g i o n a l president of AZA from Omalia, was guest at the AZA weekend in Lincoln last month. Discussion groups met at tlio homes of Alnn Polsky and Hol» Soshnik. l/cadei'ship training was discussed. The weekend concluded with a party held at thu home of Lilly Misle. ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS ETCHINGS—PRINTS EXPERT FRAMING RENTAL PLAN American Continental Art Gallery n Fun.urn

INITIATED Marshall Lewis, a junior at the University of Nebraska, has been initiated into Alpha Kappa Psi. professional business fraternity. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lewis. REPRESENTATIVES Janet Tracbtenbarg. sophomore: Linda Loring. freshman; Marlene Schrieber, senior and Lynn Sounders, member at large, will represent Sigma Delta Tail Sorority at the University of Nebraska Ivy Day Daisy Chain. Mav 4,

Mr. and Mrs. Seymour Steinberg announce the birth of a son, Jeffrey David, born March 25, I9G8. They also h a v e a daughter, Michelle Lynne. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sol Mezey of C o u n c i l Bluffs and Mrs, Ida Steinberg of Chicago, I l l i n o i s . Greatgrandmother is Mrs. F a n n y Roffman of Council Bluffs. Dr. and Mrs. Laurence Zacharia announce the birth of a son, David Brian, born April 1, 1%8. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Cahan and Mr. and Mr3. Samiiel Zacharia of Omaha. Great-grandmother is Mrs. Cclia Cahan of Brooklyn, New York.

Death WILLIAM FINKLE Funeral services were held Sunday, March 31, 1963, for William Finkle,'age 44. Interment was at Beth El Cemetery. Survivors are: wife, Muriel; son/j, Yale and Michael; mother, Mrs. S.Lagman; brother, Majrnard Finkle, all of Omaha,

Everything from soup to nosh!

mSSumt P A S S O V E


Corned Benf Salami

Knackwurst Pijtramt Livor Saucajo





Friday, April 6, J8U8



Sandra Greenberg Will Be Bride of Robert S. Eichberg

Article by Omahan, Mary Mmun,

Mr. HIM) Mrs. Henry L. Grei-nboi'g luivo announced the engagement of their (laughter, Sandra Gayle. to Robert S. Kiclibwg, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hobt-rt L. Eichberg of Denver, Colo. Tlie bridt'-flect attends Bradley University in Peorift, Illinois, where she is affiliated with Sigma Delta Tail Sorority. Her fiance will graduate in June from Bradley where lie is affiliSited with Zeta Beta Tau Kralernitv. An early September wedding Js planned.

The spring issue of the Women's League Outlook, includes an article written by Omalian, Mrs. Morris C. Fel'lman. The quarterly publication is published by the National Women's League, the national organization "of Conservative Synagogue Sisterhoods. Mrs. Fellnian's article "A Seder for Kv<Ty Student" describes a program initiated by National Women's League's Midwest Branch Sisterhoods, which Mrs. Fellman serves as vicepresident. Under the chairmanship of Mrs. M. If. Brodltey. efforts are being made to provide homo hospitality for holidays or Sabbath eve dinners to Jewish students who are attending universities away from home. In her article Mrs. Fellman notes, "When we opened our homes to the Jewish soldiers on bases close to our communities in World War II, how gratifying

KWalives of (he late Hannah Kost'iifeld arc aslifd (o contact .Mrs. Louis Mandrl at (lie home of Mi', ami Mrs, Irving Marcus, 550-61M.

i \ i | | '

p%. Miss Sandra (Jrcenbrrg

Recipesfor the Jewish Cook SKOKH MENU Gefnllc Fish with Beet Horseradish Chicken Soup with Knaidlach Roast Chicken Matzo Shalft with Prune Sauce Broccoli with Slivered Almonds Lettuce and Tomato Salad-French Dressing Sponge Cake Tea and Lemon MATZO SIIAMCT 6 'matzoths 1 apple grated 6 eggs separated Grated rind 1 lemon '.it teaspoon salt Juice 1 lemon Mi cup sugar 3 tablespoons melted chicken fat Soak matzoths in cold water. Beat egg yolks and sugar until thick and lemon colored, add matzoths after they've been completely drained of the water, grated apple, grated rind and juice one lemon and salt and mix well: fold in egg whites beaten stiff but not dry. Bake in oven at .'i<5 degrees for about 45 minutes until brown or done. PRUNE SAUCE 1 lb. prunes Sv.-eeten to taste Juice 1 orange Boil prunes until very soft, removing pits. Mash prunes very well, sweenten to taste, add juice of one orange.

John Greenberger and Bride Will Live in Des Plaines, Miss Eileen Sue Madway of Betbesda, Maryland, became the bride of John Michael Greenberger of Des Plaines, Illinois, on Sunday, March 24, Iflnf*. Kabbi Benjamin Kahn, National Director of B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, officiated at the •wedding in Washington, D.C. A wedding breakfast following at the Madison Hotel. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Kay Madway of Bethesda, Maryland. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Greenberger ef Grand Island, Nebraska are the parents of the bridegroom. Miss Mary Herman, Milwau-

kee, Wisconsin, was maid of honor. Miss Merrv Madway was junior bridesmaid for her sister. Jeffrey Greenberger was best man for his brother. Bennett Madway and Daniel Greenberger, brothers of the couple, were groomsmen. In addition to the bridegroom's parents and brothers from Grand Island, other out-of-town guests included his aunts and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. Saul M. Graetz and Mrs. M. H. Brodkcy from Omaha. Following a wedding trip to Florida, the couple will make their home at 8G46 West Golf Road, pes Plaines, Illinois.

TO ALL OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS We Will Be Serving 4ho Following Items on Our Menu Daily During Panover: Gefilto Fish—Matzos Paisover Glintzos Matzo Ball Soup—Matzo Meal Pancalcei Chopped Liver Sandwichec on Matzo Cold Beef Borscht with Sour Cream


New Hotel Conanf

an experience! Need it be different today, whether the young person is on the college campus or on a military in our vicinity," Noting the goal of the program, Mrs. Fellman writes, "What s lovely web we will weave if this plan can be fully activated! Eventually, all ovf.-r the country, our young people will be invited to share home and board for those holidays when they must be away from home and dear ones."

Susman-Briclc Engagement Told Mr. and Mrs. William Susnian announce the engagement of their daughter, Alexis Noreen. lo Marshall I. Hrick. son of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Brick. The future bridegroom is finioned with the Navy in Viet Nam.

MONA LISA House of Glamour I I I No. 50th 553-7000 10 Expert Hair Stylisti MISS CAL, Receptioniit MISS JERRY, Style Director

Everything from soup to nosh!

4 }kr '

Miss Gloria Fpslrin

Gloria Epstein To Be June Bricle Mr. and Mrs. Harry Epstein announce the engagement of their daughter, Gloria Sue, to Stanley Ilynian, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Hyman of Los Angeles, California.' A late June - wedding is planned.

102nd and W. Dodge The Store That's

More Than a Hiitky Dinky Store

Organizations FRIENDS OF OMAHA HEI1REW ACADEMY The Sunshine Fund is now being handled by Mrs. H a r o l d iBeverly) Franklin. Those wishing to have get well, condolence and congratulatory cards sent are asked to call 558-1092. KALAII FUANKLIN IMIZRACIII WOMEN A Passover Tea will be held at the Dr. Philip Sher Home, Wednesday, April 17, from 2 to 4 p.m. Mrs. Milton Nearenberg will present a program of Jewish songs, accompanied by Mrs. Russel Bluinenthal. BRANDEIS WOMEN Mrs. Bernard Schimmel lias been appointed chairman of the 111(58' Book Sale held annually by the Brandeia University Women's Committee. Mrs. Henry Greenberg will serve as cochairman. ' OFFUTT SISTERHOOD Mrs. Max Sachs of Belli Israel Sisterhood will present a workshop on kosher cooking at the April B meeting of the Offutt Air Base: Sisterhood. The meeting will be held at the Offutt Air Base Lake Pavilion at 8 p.m. Mrs. Sachs will prepare a number . of traditional Jewish dishes, including some Passover specialties such as strudel, bagels, preserves and cookies. She will nlso demonstrate how to make the braided Sabbath chalJah and onion rolls.

Extra Large, Plump, Delicious Hot or Cold, Each

ffipilG #

Filletu ??89c Smoked Wliitefisii Chubs Ea .... 35c Sharp Cheddar Cheese L b ... 99c Italian Green iean SaSad oi«!y.....49c

'Fruit Jell-O Salad S:,;.....29c Long Light Rye Bread tr«,r...........25c le Dandy Bismariis

.6 ° 42C

Feinberg's or W i l n o , Makes for Taste Tempting Snacks, L b . . . . Menu Tips or Party Hints—Ask Our Chef Richard! Prlcet Good Through Saturday, April 6—Right lo Limit Reserved

102nd and W. Dodge Road




TUESDAY NIGHT HIGH SCHOOL LK.UU K As the Center's Spnn;; lli^.h School Basketball leij^ue completed its second v,i-t.k of tegular play, it gave promise ul :m exciting race with any ol the four teams bein r : ah!(.- to knock each other ofi. Josin's and Rilkin'.s t e a m found one another net!: a;id m-ck with only two points separating them at the end ol the lirst hall. Bob Riikin's five foot j u m p shots in the first half totaled Id points for his team while Harvey Josin continued to fjiin. hitting for 14 points. Josin's team uses one olfen.sive play: i\i\"j the ball to Josin and he'il shoot. No wonder the C e n t r a 1 Hi.'ih School Star is leading .scorer so far. Bob Cipinko was able to get off seven field goals while teammate Givehand s u n k 12 . tallies. Josin's team had little trouble in the second half as they racked up a 8!) !o 7f! win. JOSIXS TKAM Vi. Josin


Cipinko Pepper Jacobson Liberman Civehand

7 2 1 -5 5

MISKINS TKAM It. pis. Miiskin . Kpslcin . Richards Stcckcr I.oojiey Rostii'

i:> f) 2

r> 7 1

18 71)

14 4 H2 GA.MKS TIT.SDAY, APItH, 9 6:0ft . p.m.—Mares Team vs. Josins Team 7:00 p.m. — Rifkin Team vs. iMuskias Team YOUTH COUNCIL PADDLKBALL TOURNEY Irv Rodin of Rayiin captured the 1901! Youth Council Singles JP.iddleball clumpionship, de-


foaling Steve Kirshenbaum in the iirst round 21--1 and 21-7. In the final playolfs for (he title, Hodin deieated Hob Kirshen baum 21-8 and 21-11. Kayiin earned five Olympic points for paddlebidl and A'/A 1 earni'd four. OLYMPIC POINT STANDINGS Rayim —(!} AZA --51 Weizmann -15 AZA 100 11 YOUTH COUNCIL WKKSTUNG TOIKNKY Jitayim slrcngtheucd their hold on first place in the Youth Council Olympic race by barely squeezing; past AZA 1. 2<>-2r>. Winners of the various weiidit division were: HKS lbs.—Steve Pitlor, AZA 1 112--Ross Margolin, AZA 1 120-Howie Colin, Rayim 127—Mark Fellman, Weizmann ].'i:j—Hob Kir.shenbanm, Rayim i:t«-Jim Malashock, AZA 100 154— Hurry Kaiman, Rayim 105—Terry -Wiseman, Weizmami lliO—Bob Jacobson, Rayim WrestlhifJ Staiulinys Rayim—2(> AZA 1—25 Weizmann-rlG AZA 100—H YOUTH COUNCIL SWIM MKKT The Youth Council Swimming Meet will be held Sunday, April 7. Events will include 40-yard freestyle; 40-yard backstroke; 40-yard breaststroke; 40-yard butterfly; 100-yard freestyle; freestyle relay and diving.

Friday, April 5, 100*


Stttij tx/Hitli I" ^ HEBREW


Passover macaroons Baked expressly for Omaha Hebrew Academy. Chocolate or Coconut, 12-oz. pkg. Reg. 1.00 Gourmet Shop downtown; Crossroads

Cleveland JCC Reaffirms Policy of Open Membership Cleveland UTA)—The board of the Jewish Community Center IKIS reaffirmed a policy of open membership for all," regardless of race, religion or national origin." The action was taken at a board meeting after discussion stimulated by a national Jewish Community Center membership policy study, made by the National Jewish Welfare Board. Max Friedman, JCC president, said that the center had always welcomed non-Jews "both as participants and as members." He added that we believe that non-Jewish participation helps to promote intercultural understanding. At (he same time," lie said, "we are dedicated to the proposition that the presence of non-Jewish members does not divert our agency in any way in carrying out its distinctive Jewish programs."

Everything from soup to nosh!


Kosher for

15 14

MAIMIS TKAM f«. ft. It. |>ts. Mares 1 (t .1 •!.") Belmont • 1 5 2 0 1 ] Mala.shock 1 0 2 0 .4 Simons 0 2 1 1 3 Lambert I 2 5 1 11 Campbell 5 0 10 2 12 Gallagher 2 6

•11 7 !!!» RIFKINS TKAM fg. ft. pis. D. Rifkin 7 II 25 Cackin 4 2 10 Pitlor 1 0 2 B. Kifkin 10 o 20 Gilinsky fi 5 17 C. Rifkin 1 0 2 Gould 1 0 2 30

Ill til- second contest, Muakin's I'.-am with KterWer, l.oon'.'V and Mu:-km each hitting in (iuub'e iigui'1.'.-;. ijut on a tremciidoiii performance ol cU'leiisivc a h i l i l y , rfh'iiindinr' and passing on the lai:t break tliat jii'ovi'd to hf the hi;.: I actor in a .'.'i to :i2 romp over Mares .squad. Speedy Bruce Mushin ])rovid(.'d tlie scorin!; power and aeconnU.'d for 15 point;;, mostly on outside shots. Sieve Kpsteiu was a big help for his team's victory as he blocked .shots and assisted on rebuilds. Campbell v/as hit;h neorer for the losers with 10 tallies.




Life is like a game of tennis. The player, who serves well, seldom joses. JCKAI, ESTATE INVESTOKS Hit VOV HAVK .THOi;llI.K.WJTII XOLlt ItKNTAl. I'ltOrKU'l'tft

Fon rijnsoNAi. KKKVICK rbll KXI'MUKSfKtt JIIA.S'AliKMK.N'T CAM. Hi:itll UINTltOI'II 353-4»iJ er 533-5BiB

NOW AVAILABLE—Roberts milk in plastic pitchers, Kosher for Passover. Also Roberts butter'and sour cream. Supply is definitely limited. Order today from your grocer, Roberts roufeman or call our plant—-556-4444.

Passover wines Popular Wogen David wines in a variety of flavors. Originally 1.35.



Wont Ads

Israeli wines in a variety of flavors. Rcculaiiy 1.98.

PASSOVER CARDS congratulations, also cards, for all Jewish holidays and special occasions. Mevers News Stand, 1502 Dodge

Liquor Shop downtown only

Monument Co. Seb

ISubby) Pulverente

35 Years' Experience With Jewish Lettering and Memorial* 2211 So. 8th



i Q^M.9^

Take the family shopping Sunday Brandeis at Crossroads, Southroads, Westgato open noon to 6 P.M.


April 5, 1968  

Jewish Press

April 5, 1968  

Jewish Press