Page 1

STATS HISTORICAL Lincoln, Nebraska

Death Shock and mourning filled Israel and the Jewish world this week with the death of Israeli Prime .Minister Levi Eshkol.

kes Levi

Mr. Eshkol, 73, died of a heart attack at his home in Jerusalem at 8:15 a.m. Wednesday, February 26, Uhis wife, Miri-

am, arid his physicians were with him at his death, Mr. Eshkol had suffered a heart attack on February 3, but continued to-run the affairs of state from his home where fre-xjuentgovernment. m e. st,i n g a were held. Deputy Prime Minister Yigal Allon was appointed interim Prime Minister by the Cabinet. He will remain in that post until a new government is formed Deputy Prime Minister of Israel since July 1, 19G8, or until the general elections Yigal Alton was named this week Interim Prime Minister of are held this fall. Cpmmenting on the death of Israel, following the death on Wednesday of Prime Minister : the Prime Minister, Mr. Allon Levi Eshkol. said, "All of the 73 years of his Bom 50 years ago on a farm life were dedicated to his, peoin the desolate Galilee, Yigal ple. We, have lost a brother, a Allon is the descendant of a friend and a great leader." long line of pioneer Palestinian • Messages of sympathy poured settlers. His grandfather was into Israel following the ana founder of Rosh Pina, one of nouncement of the death of the the first Jewish settlements in Israeli leader who guided IsPalestine; his father was a founder of Kfar Tabor, a village on the slopes of Mt. Tabor See Pmje 2 in Lower Galilee; and carrying on the family tradition, Yigal for More Allon was one of the founders 30 years ago of Kibbutz GinosAbout iishkol sar Tin the Sea of Galilee which has been his home ever since. Mr. Allon was the first execu- rael through its grayest politiltive officer of Palmach, the cal and military crises of the striking force of Haganah un- decade. der the British Mandate. He Speculation in Israel of Mr. led a company behind enemy Eshkol's successor included the lines as part of the Allied liber- jiames of Mr. Allon, Mrs. Golda ation of Vichy-held Syria and Meier, Abba Ebah and Moshe Lebanon during World War II. Dayan. Little change, however, As Commander of Palmach at is expected in terms of present the end of the war, he organ- government policies and management of State Affairs. (Continued on Page 4)~ Yigal Allon

Interim Prime Minister


Publication Ottlce 101 No. 20th St. Omaha, Neb. 08102, Plione 342-1366

LEVI ESHKOL 1895-1969

"May His Memory Be For A Blessing"


Second Class Postage Single Copy 15 Cents 'Paid at Omaha, Neb. Annual Rate 5 Dollar!

Named - JVIck Newman, g e n e r a l in past campaigns, as well as - chairman of the 1969 Jewish in a variety of other communP h i l a n t h r o p i e s Campaign, ity activities. In accepting the ' has announced the appoirit- - co-chairmenship position, all' 5 their awareness of the - ment. of a five-man team-to voiced needs and pledged that every ' serve as co-chairmen of the effort will be made to get the , Pacesetter division of the story told. current campaign. M e s s r s . . Jack Cohen served as/co. Jack' Cohen, Joseph Kirshcn- chairman of the general men's bauin, Millard Rosenberg, JE11 division of the 1967 campaign Zalkin and Morley Zipursky and as co-chairman of the will head the activities of the Youth Executive Division last division which traditionally, year. He is an active member •has set the pace for the local of Temple Israel, B'nai B'rith and is currently serving as cocampaign. chairman of the Omaha Jewish ' "Because of the special ur- Federation Budget Committee, gency of this year's camJoseph Klrshcnbaum served paign," said Mr. Newman, "I have asked these five capabje as co-chairman of the Men's leaders to share the responsi- Initial Gifts division in the 1967 bility of bringing the critical and 1968 campaigns. -A native, campaign message to every' Omahan, Mr. Kirshenbaum has man in their division. I feel been involved in many com- sure that their jcomblned ef- munity leadership roles. forts will result in theliricfeasetT" Millard Rosenberg has served 1 contributions, so desperately as a member of the boards of needed in this critical period Temple Israel and the Omaha for Jews in Israel and in other Jewish Federation. He is a past parts of the world," Mr. New- chairman of the ADL committee and servdd as chairman of man said. The new co-chairmen have the Jewish Press Committee. Ell Zalkin has been an active all held positions of leadership

ATTENTION WOMEN Important Women's.Campaign/Meetings Wednesday, March 12, 1969 10A.M.—Brunch, Highland Country Club, for Captains and Workers in All Women's Divisions 6J>.M.—Business .and Professional Women's Division Dinnei^at Beth El Synagogue' Guest Speaker af Both Mootingt


.-•.••" PAULA BORENSTEIN * jpc.French. Representative t ^ , ^ .

worker for Philanthropies for many years. He currently . serves on the board of the Omaha' J e w i s h Federation. He has served on the board of Beth El Synagogue and is currently first vice-president of Henry Monsky Lodge of B'nai B'rith. A member of the board of Beth El Synagogue for many years, Morley Zipursky currently serves as vice-president of the synagogue. He is a member of the board of Highland Country Club and serves as a member of the National Urban Affairs Committee of ADL. The Pacesetter co-chairmen will meet with Mr. N e w m a n early next week to formulate plans for the'eampaign in their division.

Page Eight

Friday, February S8, U6f


Center Sports By Charles Arnold •For More Information Call the Athletic Office 342-13CG


ABOUT ATHLETICS The. • Athletic Department is constantly trying to convey to -youth .the Importance sportsmanship plays in life. Winning is important, but only if the means justify the end result. This year the Athletic Department is announcing the first, and hopefully an annual award for the "Youth Council Sportsman of the Year.". The race for the honor this year goes to an individual who stood out as a giant a m o n g midgets—Steve Nogg. Steve was the main spoke in the wheel that turned Rayim onto another basketball championship. T h e award is not based on ability, but Nogg parlayed his talents with a gentleman-like manner that makes him the kind of y o u n g man every father dreams of having. According to Al Ross, Rayim coach, "Steve is one of the finest examples of a true sportsman I have ever seen." Defying the old saying that "nice guys finish last," we congratulate Steve for earning this s p e c i a l sportsmanship award and wish him the best for future successes. YOUTH COUNCIL "A" Rayim put together a balanced scoring attack to defeat AZA 100 59 to 32. Rayim had four players in double figures; Bob Cipinko was high man with 16 points. Bob Aronson led AZA 100 with 19 points. Chaim Weizmann and AZA 1 were both cold from the floor; however, Weizmann outlasted I to defeat them 27 to 21. Jay Shukert paced Weizmann with II points. Bob Rifkin led AZA 1 with 9 points.

FINAL YOUTH COUNCIL STATISTICS "A" LEAGUE : Team Statistics Standings L. Total Points Avg. _• • . W . 1 Rayim D02 57.4 Rayim .,... 14 6 AZA 1 531 35.4 AZA 100 9 34.9 10 AZA 100 524 Chaim -Weizmann 5 33.9 13 Chaim Weizmann .. 509 AZA 1 ..;..._• 2 Top 10 Individual Scorers Total Points Bob Aronson-AZA 100 249 Steve Nogg—Rayim 226 Bob Cipinko—Rayim .r 220 Bob Rifkig—AZA 1 . . . . 170 Steve Rosen—AZA 100 . . . . . . ; . . . . ; . . , . . . . . 168 Gary Rifkin-AZA 1 , 145Steve Epstein—Rayim 129 Bill Bernstein—Chaim Weizmann 127 Bob Handleman-AZA 100 115 Bob Bernstein—Chaim Weizmann . . ; . . . . . . 102 " B " LEAGUE Standings Team Statistics W. L. .,. • • Total Points 0 Rayim 831 Rayim 15 5 Chaim Weizmann .. 553 Chaim Weizmann . . . . 10 10 AZA 1 457 AZA 1 5 244 AZA 100 .<^ 0 15 AZA 100 " Top 10 Individual Scorers , Total Points Mark Belmont—Rayim 216 Bruce Jacobsen—Rayim 200 Buzz Malashock—Rayim 150 Jim Crounse—Chaim Weizmann . . . ; . . . 123 Steve Nepomnick—Chaim Weizmann 94 Brad Greenstone—Chaim Weizmann 92 Bill Rifkin—AZA 1 91 Jeff Libowski—AZA 1 91 Rick Canfield—Chaim Weizmann 88 Mike Muskin—Rayim 78

VARSITY LEAGUE Borsheims and Vess Cola played a hard fought game down to the final buzzer. Sandy Kasin's basket at the buzzer gave the win to Borsheims. The final score was 38 to 36. Sandy Freidman and Frank Goldberg hit 10 and 11 points respectively for Vess Cola. Kasin was high man for Borsheims with YOUTH COUNCIL " B " 11. Rayim had a mere practice Mastercraft came off their playing AZA 100 as they ran loss like true champions, easily over them by the score of 66 to putting down second place 14, Mark Belmont led all scor- Micklin by the score of 56 to ers with 20 points for Rayim. 44. Al Muskin and Barry BergDave Brophy. had 6 points for horn were the high scorers for AZA 100. Mastercraft, hitting 17 and 23 Chaim Weizmann and AZA 1 points respectively. Ted Sanbattled it out the entire game. ford led Micklin with 17 points. Weizmann had a little better second half resulting in their YOUTH COUNCIL victory 47 to 43. Bill Rifkin VOLLEYBALL GAMES popped in 14 points for AZA 1,- SUNDAY, MARCH 9 Jim Croiinse had 15 for Weiz- 9 a.m.—Rayim vs. Chaim mann. Weizmann. B

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Cola 8:00 p.m.—Micklin vs. Borsheim s MIDGET LEAGUE I-Go-Van in a make-up game again defeated Mayfair Textile. They won by the score of 25 to 23. Their victory coupled with H. A. Wolf's win, leaves the league in a three way tie for first place. Tretiak's is the only teanumt of the picture, though they could spoil a bid for the championship. Ted Newman led I-Go in their win with 9 points. Danny Sherman led Mayfair with 11 points. AFTER SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Sign up now for the Wednesday and Thursday " A f t e r School Bus." All children in Kindergarten, first and second grades will be picked up at. convenient pick-up points to be brought to the Center in time for Gym activities. ADULT RECREATION CALENDAR -—Monday and Thursday eve-: nings—8 p.m.-9 p.m. — Mens Judo & Self Defense. Monday & Wednesday Mornings—10 a.m.-lla.m.—Beth Israel Slimnastics. Tuesday Evenings—6 p.m.-8 p.m. — Ladies SlimnasUcs & i Gym.


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•Jerusalem (JTA)-^Minister-or Tourism' Moshe Kol reported in the Knesset this week that more than 30,000 tourists, .visited. Israel during December, 1968—a 14 per cent increase over December, 1967. He said the total was considerably greater than the number.of non-Arab tourists who used to visit Jordan in December, the month of traditional CJijistmasipi|g|^nages; ^ * « i



Page Two


Frliluy, February 28, l»09 j

Biography in Brief Terrorist Attacks Foil to Levi Eshkol 1895-1969 Born October 25, 1895, Levi Eshkol received his early education in. traditional Jewish schools and at-secondary <^ ^ il wXa u: g h i et ^ ie it n eh . Jt g Jr _ UU )j£ _i $ fy jJ. j hJ Jewish homeland, he^decided to become a pioneer farm" laborer. 1914 —Volunteered for guard duties at Petach Tikva; elected to the local workers' council;'took part In the founding of the farm villages of Atarot and Kiryat Anavim, in the Jerusalem area. 1918-20—Volunteered for Jewish Legion, British Army. 1920 —Director of Agricultural Development of Hapoel Hatsair (Zionist Labor Party); delegate to founding conference of the Histadrut, The General Federation of Labor; among founders of the kibbutz (collective) village of Degania Beth. 1929 —Active in founding of first pioneer villages in western Jezreel valley. 1922-36—Headed Palestine Office of the Jewish Agency in Berlin, for rescue of people and property from Nazi Germany to Palestine. 1936-40—Director of Histadrut corporations of Nir, Mekorot and Shikun, responsible for village construction, water development, housing. 1944-48—Secretary-General of Tel Aviv Labor Council; mem. ber of the High Command of Haganah, founder of its Military Industries division. 194849—First Director-General of the Ministry of Defense. 1949-63—Head of the Land Settlement Department of the Jewish Agency responsible for the founding of almost 500 villages during Israel's first four years. • 1950-52—Treasurer of the Jewish Agency. 1951-52-Minister of Agriculture. ^1952-63-Minister of Finance. 1963-67—Minister of Defense. 1963-69-Prime Minister. \

Sidelines By Mickey Gerelick

Who Was Lew Eshkol? Many thought ran through my mind following the sad announcement of the death of Levi Eshkol. Who would be his successor? How would his untimely death effect the tense Middle East situation? ' With the deadline for this issue a few hours away, I tried to piece together quickly the many words I had read—and written—about the man who beaded the State of Israel dur' ing this past six crucial years. Who was Levi Eshkol? He was, of his own admission, a doer rather than a talker; a common-sense pragmatist with an unshakeable optimism ' born of an idealistic bent. Ills total political career was testimony to his salient doctrine that even the worst of antagonists can find some measure of understanding. Thus, his insistence on the need for direct exchanges-with Israel's Arab neighbors and his belief in the Inevitability of a Middle East peace and Israel-Arab amity. Levi Eshkol began his career as a farm laborer pioneer In 1914. He graduated to the Premiership 50 years later by dint of sheer bard work, a gift for leadership, an astute grasp of politics and a dream — in which he saw "a prosperous,




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democratic sovereign Israel at peace with its neighbors, contributing to m o d e r n society some element of tbat prophetic moral quality which was ancientIsrael's gift to the world." For ail his idealism, however, the man who led Israel through some of her most perilous and finest hours was the embodiment of pragmatic realism. "My ideas on the need to rebuild a Jewish State matured while I was still a young student," he once told a visitor to the Prime Minister's Office. "From then on, I have been concerned with the means." Levi Eshkol was a living symbol of fire miracle of Israel reborn. His dream was to see the land- of Zion grow and prosper in peace and-in freedom. His entire life was dedicated to the fulfillment of that dream. May It yet be realized.

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Tel Aviv (JTA) — El Al Israel National Airlines declared that despite the attack on one of its planes at Z u r i c h thisweek the line will maintain all regular services as scheduled. Mordechai Ben-Ari, the El Al director-general, e x p r e s s e d gratification that all the passengers on the attacked plane had decieded to continue their journey to Israel by El Al and not to transfer to another line. Moshe Kol, Israeli Minister of Tourism and Development, said, that one of the motives of the attack on the El Al airliner was to kill Israeli tourism and create an atmosphere of tension and hysteria. The Israeli official said American Jews had to answer these attacks by increasing travel to Israel this year, thereby proving that intimidation would not work. American Jewish organizations, he said, should not reply to the attacks with indignant statements but by organizing new group flights to Israel, thus showing r e a l solidarity with Israel. The heads of the Christian churches in Jerusalem, Kol said, had told him they had

decided to show their support of Israel by increasing the number of Biblical tours and Christian pilgrimages.. American Jews should do no less, he said, and should show an example of Jewish stubborness to convince HID Arabs of (he

futility of further attacks. He asserted that he expected a 15 per cefit increase in tourism this yeur, with more than 500,000 fourjsts ~ vjsftiHg-~tna country and tourism metting for Israel more than a record of $100 million.

Supermarket Reopens; Bombing Victims Buried Jerusalem (JTA)—The two victims of the Supersol bombing, Leon Kaner, 21 of Netanya, and Edward Jaffe, 22, of Kiron, a Tel Aviv suburb, were buried Sunday side-by-side as thousands stood by. They were friends, room-mates and students at Hebrew University. They had been buying canned food for a botanical field trip when they were blown to bits. The supermarket re-opened for business this week and was thronged, mostly by Israelis who wanted to view the damage to the rear of the store.

Nine persons were injured In the blast—the eighth terrorist bombing since the 1967 war. All told 15 persons have died and 151 have been injured in Jerusalem and Tel Aviv bombings. About 150 persons, mostly women and children, were in the store doing their pre-Sabbath shopping — at 11 a.m., when the explosion sent goods flying and broke glass. They ran screaming into the streets. Police said that the explosives consisted of "primitive geig1nite charges" placed in coffee cans on a shelf among oil cans.

Israeli Forces Hit Syria and Jordan Tel Aviv (JTA)—Israeli jets the southern Golan Heights, I s r a e l i worker was slightly. smashed the two main Arab less than two miles from the wounded when Jordanian forces' opened fire on a civilian bus line. terrorist bases in Syria early cease-fire Three Israeli soldiers were traveling from Tiberias to El this week and shot down two injured in a mining incident in Uainma in Galilee, a military of an unspecified number of the Suez Canal area and an spokesman reported. Syrian MIGs that rose to challenge them in four dogfights in the skies over Syria. All of the Israeli aircraft returned safely to their bases. The two camps were heavily New York (JTA) —Although Arab neighbors. So far, Gen. bombed with tons of explosives. . The strike was the first Israeli preliminary discussions on the Rabin said, the Big Four have air action over Syria since the Middle East among the Big not been able to agree on' a June, 1967 war. Four powers have been in prog- common declaration supporting It appeared that, the raid was ress at the United Nations for the mission of United Nations a warning to Syria to desist less than a month, Israel's Am- special Mideast envoy, Dr. from sending terrorists and bassador'to the United States, Gunnar V." Jarring. Gen. Rabin said that while saboteurs into Israeli territory. Gen. Yitzhak Rabin, dismissed There have been about a dozen them as h a v i n g achieved there -was tension in the Mid* east, there was no immediate Incidents along the Israel-Syria "practically nothing." danger of a resumption of alldemarcation line in the Golan Gen. Rabin, interviewed on out war. He said war would Heights in recent days. Israeli armored units and "Face.The Nation," a CBS tele- come only if the Egyptians strong aircraft e n g a g e d Jordanian vision program, declared that thought they were ground forces in a battle in the peace could be achieved only enough to successfully chalJordanian wilderness south of by agreement between the par- lenge Israel or if tho-Russians the Dead Sea which developed ties concerned, adding that the thought the Egyptians were. He when Jordanian regulars pro- major powers could play a role accused the Soviet Union of vided covering fire for a band If It was to support an agree- seeking turmoil, not peace, in of escaping Arab saboteurs. A ment reached through negotia- order to advance its political military spokesman also an- tions between Israel and its interests. nounced that three Arab saboteurs were killed in two encounters with Israeli patrols in

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Friday, February 28, 1909

Page Three)

Debate Detroit (JTA) — The Jewish dents and New Leftists also and Christian communities here conducted a "teach-inv in which A confrontation between adwere aroused this week by a Israel was excoriated and the \focates jmd_oppj)nents of the -wave^ff anti-Semitic anti-Israel Arab" terrorist orgaiuzatioivrEr New Left and black militancy propaganda that has spread Fatah, glorified. occured at a campus forum over the Wayne Stale UniverThe propaganda barrage Was sity campus. The propaganda, denounced by a group of Chris- last week. The subject was apparently originating with the tian clergymen associated with "Racism, anti-Semitism, NaArab Student Organization, has the office of religious affairs tionalism-is unity possible?" been abetted by .campus and r on the WSU campus: Others in The forum was moderated by off-campus adherents of the the community assailed WSU Father Michael Hunt, Catholic New Left, among them a num- librarian Flint Purdy for refus- chaplain at WSU. ber of Jewish students. ing to remove the anti-Semitic According to the Detroit JewIt took tfie form of anti-Is- propaganda from the library ish News, Larry Ilochman, a rael, anti-Jewish blasts in tlie and criticized WSU president physics instructor at Eastern campus newspaper. South End, William It. Keast for his mild Michigan University and a selfand reams of anti-Israel ma- admonition to the campus edi- proclaimed radical, chided the terial publicly displayed in the tor, John Watson, a militant Jewish community for its "senUniversity library. Arab stu- New Leftist. sitivity and persecutor complex." He said the Jews cannot forget their history of torture and that organizational Jewry has a "paranoia" in which it sees itself besieged by Arabs in Israel and blacks in America. By HAROLD ADLEIl, Regional ADL Director South End editor Watson, a Last week the American Citi- Schuyler is in the employ of participant in the forum, dezens Forum presented the first the John Birch Society. With nied that his. paper or his New speaker in their annual lecture this affiliation and background Left associates were anti-Semiseries. George Schuyler, a Netic. He claimed, "if b l a c k s gro journalist, was presented one can better understand his would respond to criticism the. anti-civil rights attitudes and in our l o c a l f same way Jews did, blacks Jerusalem (JTA)—A Soviet made available up to the last his conspiratorial view of his- would be burning down this invitation press as being to Israeli Sephardic moment that Rabbi Nissim v an outstanding t tory. city every day of the week." Chief Rabbi Yitzhak Nissim, could leave fort the flight to conse r v a t i v e 1 Schuyler has been a frequent He said the Detroit "establish- and apparently to Ashenazic Moscow, his reservations were who believes the * speaker for the John Birch So- ment" personified by the De- Chief Rabbi Iser Unterman to cancelled. ' communist condetv's chapters and at Birch troit News and the Chrysler attend a 75th birthday celebraFailure of Soviet authorities spiracy is befront grdup meetings, such as Corp., were trying to crush his tion in Moscow for Chief Rab- to issue visas to Chief Rabbi hind all the rat h o s e sponsored by TACT paper and Were using anti- bi Yehuda Leib Levin appeared Immanuel Jakobovitz^tf Britain cial problems in (Truth About Civil Turmoil). Semitism to do it. He said, to have been a propoganda and Rabbi A. M. Rose forced our country. These groups were organized "half if not all of these people play. When the required Soviet them also tp. abandon their What was not! by the John Birch Society to are anti-Semitic themselves." visa for Rabbi Nissim was not scheduled visits'.- Other leading pointed out i n ! rabbis also wef e invited by the oppose, the civil rights moveour local paper,! Jewish religious community of ment. Sheriff Jim Clark of Selis the fact that Harold Adler nia, Alabama, among others Moscow, apparently with approval of Soviet authorities. serves with Schuyler as repre, Rabbi Bernard A. Poukpo, of senting the JBS viewpoint on Pittsburgh, who was designated 50 Iraqi Jews civil rights. to attend as representatives of The Birch Society's monthly New Y o r k (JTA) — The The anti-Semites who sup-the Rabbinical Council of AmerHeld in Prison magazine, American Opinion, George Wallace Presidential ported Wallace did not want to ica, was denied a visa on orLondon (JTA)—Fifty or sixty has featured numerous articles campaign w a s "significantly ders from the Soviet GovernJews arrested in Iraq at the by Schuyler as has the Birch- free of anti-Semitism despite alienate potential supporters ment in Moscow. He said his time of the Six-Day War are ite weekly, The Review of the the k n o w n presence of anti- who would regard with "dis- widely published anti-Soviet arstill held in prison and other News. Robert Welch has de-Semites in the Wallace camp," favor . . . dissemination of anti- ticles apparently had been the Jews are subjected to a variety scribed Schuyler as "our Afri- tho American Jewish Commit- Semitic or racist material. cause of the visa denial, of restrictions and are not per- can- correspondent." tee reported. Milton Ellerin, The very a s t u t e Alabama mitted to leave the country, tho What is most tragic about who directs the organization's professional politicians who ROACHES, WATERBUGS! Sunday Times reported. Ac- this Lcvenson'8 enh rid your home entire episode is that the trends analysis division which ran the W a l l a c e campaign" quickly cording to tho paper, Jews pos- community pesky roaches and wawas not advised of conducted the study, attributed protected the former Gover- tcrbuRs. of Our professional service sessing passports were forced guarantees effective results. this man's background and the lack of anti-Semitism to nor's i m a g e by suppressing to turn them over to police. anti-Semitic and racist bigPhone 341-0088 Jewish businessmen were re- viewpoint. It would appear that four factors: quired to surrender stocks, and some people are trying to use . "The American voter is too otry. receive a monthly allowance of Scbuylcr to tell us that we do sophisticated today to be in- "In the main, the I960 camPEST CONTKOl. SERVICES, INC. |2C4. According to the Times, not have a racial problem in fluenced by racist material." paign was more c o n c e r n e d 1407 Homey l«t Choree Omaha 11 Jews have had telephones our country, everything will be with men than issues." fine if we ignore the Issues, and disconnected. he, as a Negro, has the Passover Packages Political sources said that re- that Insight and can tell us that ports have reached Jerusalem true entire problem is part of Offered by CARE that 11 Jews scheduled to have tills been included in the latest the communist c o n s p i r a c y . Kansas City, Mo. — Special Iraqi spy trials were spared What utter nonsense! Passover food packages are apparently as a result of worldFrankly, one would have now available for delivery to wide protests against the hang- hoped for better judgment on specific persons or institutions Ing of nine Iraqi Jews on Jan. the part of the American Citi- in Israel through CARE, the Omaha's Only U.S. Government 27. Eight Iraqis were executed zens Forum in the selection of international overseas relief Inspected Kosher Meat Market last week on charges of spying their speaker. One welcomes agency. for Israel, none of them Jews. 1018 Farnam • 346-5050 CARE guarantees tax-free, the debate between conservaSyrian Jews tives and liberals, but it seems ration-free delivery for orders laced prior to March 7, the Reports in Israel of a reign highly improper for an organOpen Sunday 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. 'assover order deadline. All of terror over Syria's remain- ization like this to bring in John Ing 4,000 Jews were attributed Birch Society speakers without orders should include the comTHIS SUNDAY'S SPECIALS to a Greek t o u r i s t who at least identifying them as plete name and address of the visited Syria recently. Accord- such. It would appear that the recipient in Israel. Choice Chuck , Ing to the tourist, Syrian au- American Citizens Forum bePriced at $12.00, each Passthorities appointed special con- came, at least for one evening, over package contains more trollers over the Jewish com- a front g r o u p for the John than 5 lbs. of beef, veal and munities, each responsible for Birch Society. meatballs, plus chocolate, coseveraT families, following the coa, honey, raisins, prunes, Hopefully, those who are re- peaches, and instant coffee Six-Day War. Officially they Best Value Anywhere! Lean . . were supposed to safeguard the sponsible for future programs amounting to .about 13 lbs. of Jews but they have become will be more selective in who food. All contents are certified the "chief oppressors," the they invite and not be used as Kosher for Passover by the Untourist said. Jews must stay a vehicle to disseminate the ri- ion of Orthodox Jewish Congrenear their homes and head- diculous theories about there gations of America. 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Page Four

Friday, February 18, 1968


CBC Admits *Errar' in Allno Named

(Continued from Page 1) V|H» rtUUUl* BmUUi lit Paee 1) to izqd(continued H a g a n from a h activities bring in thousands of "illegal" immigrants barred by British" restrictions on Jewish ImmigraToronto (JTA)—The general on his part to justify his rec- tion. manager of the publicly-owned ord as a Fascist." But Mr. HallDuring Israel's War of liberC a n d a ian Broadcasting Corp., man took exception to part of ation, General Allon led some has conceded that its decision Mr. Herman's telegram which of the most decisive campaigns •-"to-permiMhe-reeent- appearance accused the CBC of having giv- of the 1948 conflict. of British Fascist leader, Os- en "aid and comfort to purvey- • Mr. Allon has been a memwald Moseley on a television ors of hate" in the past and ber of the Knesset since 1954, show was a "bad error in judge- urged it to "immediately review and served as Minister of Labor _ ment" and "inappropriate."— program policies to eliminate- from WGllo 19687 The CBC official, Eugene Hall- publicity and platforms for During the Six Day War of man, wrote to Louis Herman, racists." 1967, he was a leading member chairman of the Canadian JewThe CBC official wrote that of the Prime Minister's Miliish Congress-B'nai B'rith com- he would not wish to bar from tary Advisory C o m m i t t e e , munity relations committee, in the air individuals whose rec- which formulated strategic and reply to a telegram from the ords or views may be consid- political policy during that crit- ' latter which had called the ered reprehensible to many Ca- ical period. Moseley appearance "disgrace- nadians. "We cannot impose a July 1, 1968 lie assumed ful." kind of self-censorship on our theOnposition of Minister of ImMr. Hallman wrote that CBC media without putting into jeo- migrant Absorption as well as was^'naive and misguided" to pardy the right of all signifi- that of Deputy Prime Minister. "assume that Moseley's recent cant points of view to be heard As lies assumes the responsibook and public appearances in and discussed, popular, unpop- bility of top leadership during the United Kingdom would re- ular and sometimes profoundly this critical period of Israel's sult in anything but an effort distasteful," he said. history, Yigal Allon brings to the position a lifetime of dedication and service to his country. Recognized as one of Israel's most popular and influential leaders, he has served his country as farmer, soldier, pioneer . and leader of men in war and London iJTA)—Foreign Sec- ports led to his meeting with in peace. His lifetime has preretary Michael Stewart assured envoys of Saudi Arabia, Le- pared him for the grave refour Arab ambassadors that banon, Iraq and Egypt who had sponsibility he must now underBritain has not entered into any opposed an arms deal with Is- take. ' • arms deal with Israel and was rael. • • ; . . . not attempting to fill the gap Mr. Stewart said that Britain left by France's recent embar- would like an international Memorial Forest go on military equipment and agreement to limit arms shipspare parti to Israel. Mr. Stew- ments to the Mideast. He said For Iraqi Martyrs art denied reports that Britain his Government scrutinized all bad agreed to sell 240 Cen- applications for arms from that New York (JTA)—The Jewturion 'tanks to Israel. Those re- area and would do nothing to ish National Fund announced impair prospects for peace. De- that it will plant a Memorial Minister Denis Healey Forest for Iraqi Martyrs in IsBritish Jews Seek fense told the House of Commons rael. Herman L. Weisman, Thursday that Britain has president said the forest, will Aid for Iraqi Jews last arms contracts with Israel and memorialize the nine Iraqi Jews executed as Israeli spies London (JTA)—The Board of the Arab countries which it in- by the Baghdad Government Deputies of British Jews has tended to honor. and serve as an "act of solidarprepared a n a t i o n a l petition, About 2,000 Arabs chanting ity", with the remaining 2,500 aimed at the rescue of the're- "down with Zionism" marched Jews in that country. "maining Jews of Iraq and other on the American Embassy The decision to plant the forArab countries. Alderman Mi- here to protest what they called est, the officials said, followed • cbael-M. Fidler, board presi- "Israeli-U.S. aggression in the a "flood" of requests to JNF dent, announced that the peti- Middle East." The march was offices across the United States tion w o u l d be-addressed to organized by the Council for that trees be planted in memUnited Nations Secretary Gen- the Advancement of Arab-Brit- ory of the nine men publically eral U Thant, urging him on ish Understanding. hanged in Baghdad and Basra. behalf of "the men and women of Britain" to use his good of1 fices to persuade the Baghdad Government to permit the immediate emigration of Iraqi Jews. The petition will also call on Philadelphia (JTA) — The services, Dr. I. Ezra Staples, Mr. Thant to call upon the Governments of Egypt and Syria Philadelphia Superintendent of who f o u n d that the book's to permit their Jews to leave Schools, Dr. Mark R. Shedd, "treatment of the Nazi regime confirmed that a history book and its persecution of the Jews as well. previously used in the public is unacceptable andignpres the schools has been dropped from determined and systematic efthe "approved and recommend- forts of the Nazis to eliminate ed list of textbooks" because the Jewish people in Europe." of its treatment of the Nazi Review of the textbook folera. • •• •'•• » ' lowed complaints by Jacob Riz, ' • • 5 YEARS AGO Candidates tot Beau of Ro- The book, "Living World His- principal of the Workmen's Cirhanue BBG included: Jerry tory," by WaUbank and Schri- cle School, that the book reBergman, Harold Bordy, Jon er, was reviewed by associate ferred to the Nazi boycott of Brown, Steve Katz, Steve Lub- superintendent for instructional German Jews but ignored the Nazi mass murder of Jews. man and Barry Zoob . . . Alan Mr. Riz also complained of the Charney celebrated his Bar book's treatment of Jesus and Mitzvab. the Jews. On this, Dr. Staples 10 YEARS AGO reported that the book's hanBruce Brodkey celebrated his , dling of "the relationship of Bar Mitzvah . . . Herman GoldThe JCC's Activities Depart- Christ to the Jews during that stein was elected president of ment is now taking enrollments period in history contains seeds the Associated Retailers of Omaha . . -.-Isadore Elewitz from j u n i o r high and high of animosity toward Jews." school students for the spring was elected president of the Omaha Pharmaceutical Asso- series of Effective R e a d i n g Classes/- '" """" '•"•'~.3.""..':....;. ciation. • The eight week series fea15 YEARS AGO Barbara Fink and E. Robert tures the latest reading and study techniques and advanced • Newman announced their engagement . . . Ozzie Katz was reading equipment. The series cast as the romantic lead in the is designed to develop reading Washington (JTA)-President Brandeis University annual mu- rates, improve comprehension, Nixon appointed' a Jew- this w h i l e developing top level sical production, "Hi Charlie." week as United States Ambasschool and study skills. sador to the Court of St. James. 20 YEARS AGO Classes are conducted from Walter H. Annenberg was Mr. and Mrs. Joe fFishel announced the birth of a daugh- 7:30 to 9:00 p.m. Monday eve- named Ambassador to Britain. ter, Renee . . . James G. Mc- ings. The $20 fee covers all inThe 60-year-old publisher,, Donald was named- the first struction, materials and equip- who has had no previous diploAmbassador of the United ment used in the course. matic experience, was expectRegistration may be made by ed to go to bis post,t following States to Israel. phoning the Center's Activities Senate confirmation, upon Mr. 30 YEARS AGO Nixon's return from his com.Ethel Stoler and Moe Gross- Department, 342-1366. Only a limited enrollment Is ing European trip. . man -were married. accepted in the series, and parThe Ambassador-designate is 35 YEARS AGO Among the pledges Initiated ticipants are accepted on a first resident of Triangle PublicaInto Phf Beta Epsilon, Creigh- come first served basis. ons, Inc. of Philadelphia, inA professional reading in- cluding the_Philadelphia_ Inton social fraternity, were Err nest Priesman, Julius Horn- structor directs the course, giiirer,r the Philadelphia Daily Btein, Harold Stern and Al Rim- which has now accommodated News and the Daily Racing • merman.' .•••• over 200 Jewish students. :•••: Form. - -' i ; • , ; M ^ t^; n<

The National


Airing Fascist's Vieyvs

British Leader Tells Arabs 'No Arms Deal With Israel'

OMAHA Brandeis Bulletin Nominations

Jew Named to Ambassador Post


P'ease Give Us a

1969SfyIe The Nominating Committee of Brandeis University Women's Committee, u n d e r the chairmanship of Mrs. Charles Rosenstock, have submitted the following slate of officers:' ' : President Mrs. Bennett D. Wagner Vice-Presfdenls Mrs. Morton Glass Mrs. Gary Goldstein Mrs. Robert Faier Recording Secretary .Mrs. Robert Epstein Corresponding Secretary Mrs. Robert Nogg Dues Secretary Mrs. Lawrence Chapman Treasurer Mrs. Donald Lubin Director Mrs. Henry Greenberg


To help Insure the member of the Jewish coi you no longer need from member—what you may Please keep in mind that Book Bazaar provides •the o used book outlet in the en city of Omaha. That is why strive to make this sale so —for the hundreds .of peo who look forward to it fn year to year. When we open for busim Sunday, March 9, in the Cn roads Mall, the following wo en will have been responsi'

Ceramics Pro* For Spring Mi Our annual Spring Meeting we will serve a gourmet lum and installation of officers will eon preceded by a sherry ho' be held Thursday, April 24, Because so many of us i '1969. Continuing our custom, interested in ceramics—an

A Nice Way to Remember Book donations are memorable gifts for you and your loved ones, and for the generations to come who seek knowledge and truth through the books we place in the Brandeis University library. •'..-• Your Contribution Of $2-$4—Helps the Book Fund grow. $ 5—Places one new volume in the Library with name plate of honoree. $ 15—Buys three books and entitles honoree to Book Fund Album. $ 25—Buys subscription to learned journal with name plate of honoree in annual volume. $100—Establishes a Special Book collection. $500—Establishes a Major Book collection.

History Text 'Unacceptable In Treatment of Nazi Era

Effective Reading Classes Planned

Mrs. Ajon F<

To celebrate or commemorate all special occasions, call Mrs. Sanford Kasner, 556-8935 or Mrs. Richard Fellman, 333-0674. Th» following contributions have bttti in honor ef the recovery ef J H u Far' fcer by Mr. and Mrs. Alon Farber. In memory ol Dav* rarer by Mr, and M n . Phil Gerellck. , In mtmory al Max Frsmkln by Mr..ani M M . Reuben Brown. .~ In toner el Ida recovery ef Dr. Abe Creenberg by Mr, and M n . Ernla Norn. . In memory al Bruca Oreanbarg by Mr. and M i . Reuben Brown, Mr. and M n . - In memory at Phillip Oreenbero by Mr. and Mrs. Loult Blumtcln, Mr, and Mrf. Sheldon Brodifcy, Mr. and Mn. A[on FarKir, Mr. and M n . Harold Farter, tU. and Mra. Sanlord Kasner. In honor ol the marrlaga of Mr. and M n . William HarHing by Mr, and Mrs. Jake Turek. • In honor ol Morrli Klnhanbium by the Brandeli University Board. ' In honor of lha recovery ef Arthur Kullfcoliky by Mr,,and.Mrs'-Harold-Farber, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Novak. • . In memory of Louis Kvlakofsky by Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Brown,-Mr,-and-Mrs. Ion Ferber, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Far\r, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Novak.


In honor of,the recovery af Mn. M. Lehr by Mr. .end Mrs. Alon Farber. ^ In memory of Mellla.lewis by Mr. Mrs. Sheldon Brodsky. In honor ef the recovery ef M n . A[ Mayer by Mr. and Mrs. Alon Farber In memory of Phillip Ortega by Mr. Mr>. Harold Farber. In honor of lha «Jlh wedding annlvir. of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Rica by Mr. Mrs. Stanford Llpiey. In honor of Ine marrlaga ef Mr. Mrs. Harvey (tollman, by IM. and Alon Farber. In memory of Harry Slolcr by Mr. Mn. Sidney Novak. In honor of the recovery ef John loniey by Mr. and Mn. Alon Fort*' In honor ol Mr. and Mrs. Moray So-; by Mr. and M n , Harold Farber. • In memory af Marian Tlidale by and Mrs. Harold Farber. ; In honor of the 50th wedding annlver* el Mr. and Mr». Leo Wsx«nberg b ; and Mrs. Sam Swarii. In honor of lha recovery ol Out Yale by Mr. and Mrs. Loult Blumklrtt, In honor of the recovery al Ml/ Zacharla by Mr. and Mn. Stanford Ui J

Rose Art Museum Exhibit Current Attraction a! JosSy-

Amid wide acclaim and an cultural enrichment of tf-?. U enthusiastic reception, Joslyn communities. To park the opening of V Art Museum opened the first showing of/SO paintings from show, the Omaha Chapter/ the permanent collection of the Brandeis W o m e n preseri Joslyn with a graphic, t f t | Rose Art Museum on the Bran* come part of jtbclr permm/ dejs Campus. collection. , |j Representing works from the We urge you to take $ old masters up, to'the most con- ' whole'family to see and ctA' temporary, the exhibit will be - the show. It is just anoll on view at Joslyn for a°month. way that wo of the Womif Museum directors across tho Committee are tryirig to , country have hailed the exhibit ther tho cause of excellent; • as a major contribution to the •home and On the campus.

Friday, February 18, 1969


The Stubborn Tenth Man

CHAPTER February 1969

;n Anniversary Gift1.

i success of our 10th annual Book Bazaar, we urgently ask each ijmnunity to give us an anniversary present! ; . . Just five books [lyour own personal libraries. All kinds of books are needed. Rethink Is USELESS to you, is USEFUL to someone else. II ur

i We •

,•58, ;SSim-


for what promises to be a successful loth anniversary Brandels Women's Committee Book Bazaar. Coordinators Mmes.' Bennett Wagner, Henrv Greenberg, Sanford Kasner, Ajoh Farber Staffing Mrs. Gary Goldstein


: Marking , Mmes. Myron Milder, Robert Faier . Phonc-a-tlion Mmes. Robert Nogg, Robert Epstein Arrangements Mrs. Harold Farber Publicity Mrs. Morton Glass • Pictup .Mrs. Phil Fox Special Procurement Mmes. Steven Redler, Edward Zorinsky N



terest which Is sweeping the country!—we are bringing Mr. Stcphan Polchert to demonstrate his work before our wondering eyes. Hopefully, his works will be for sale. Mr. Polchert is a well known ceramicist in the Omaha area, as well as a teacher at Boys Towa'iVe know you will want to meet1 him. In charge of the program is Mrs. Sanford Kasner. Decorations will be handled'by Mrs. Sol Friedman. Luncheon arrangements are being arranged by Mrs. Sheldon Brodsky. Watch for your invitation in the mail. 'Guests will be welcomed until we have reached seating capacity.

--.Your membership Puts a book on the shelf of the Brandcis University Library. Please pay your dues to Mrs. Howard Krantz 9223 Davenport St.

Gourmet Cooking A \a Brandeis Twenty four lucky ladies met weekly this fall to learn from Master Chef Bernard Schimmcl how to concoct ambrosial foods fit for the gods—and for husbands, too! The women learned to make Caesar Salad, Salmon in aspic, roast duck on a spit, and other Iucious foods, Co-chairmen for the cooking class were Mrs. Thomas Bernstein and Mrs. Louis Blumkln. Homes were f u r n i s h e d by members .of Brandeis.

Carol's Comments It is indeed thought provoking that out of the miasma of student unrest and the resulting chaos on college campuses from one end of this country to the other, that the two beacons of hope andLrensoh have come from thef president of Notre Danr and from our own Morrts Abrams. president of Bran deis University. With profound rcspc( t for parochial Catholicism a n d traditional Judaism these two leaders in thefield of American education have charted, axourse that may well providesome answers to one of the most perplexing and serious problems to face th) > country.— ----And so It is with no small amount of pride, that I greet you as president of the Omaha Chapter of the • Brandeis University Worn.. .. „ . en's Committee. What a , Jnrs. AJOH i-arner wonderful feeling to know that you and I have shared during these past 20 years in supporting academic excellence through the shelves of the Brandeis University; Library. ,, We here in Omaha combine our service to Brandeis, • ' with a real service to our own community—The annual Bargain Book Bazaar. This year marks 10 years of providing used books at bargain prices. It has become a familiar sight to see our women each year at the Crossroads Mall helping the hundreds of customers who regularly patronize the sale. Thank you for joining over 75,000 women, in over 125 chapters in a continuing effort to make education dreams Into academic realities. • Sincerely, . : • •'•:••'




• '

Page Five

I Write as I Please

•men's Committee

irber, Pres.


Carol Farber

••> > : v


By Carl Alpert Haifa—When the insurgent Itafi party voted last year to •merge into the Israel Labor Party, nine of its members in | the K n e s s e t h took their places - I n - t h e 'new, group i n g. The i tenth man stubbornly r e fused to abandon Rafi a n d remained alone Technically, it seems, he has inherited the Alpcrt party and certain political and financial advantages which go with it. The man is David Ben-Gurion. When elections are held next fall Ben-Gurion will be 83. He has not yet decided whether he will stand for re-election, but if he does it will be as a one-man candidate, he says, unconnected with any other parties.

Capitol Spotlight

Eban's And By David Schwartz When Abba Eban was' Israel's A m b a s s a d o r to the - United States, at the time of the establishm e n t of the s t a t e , he frequently played golf w i t h his n e i g h b o r in Washington. The two were about evenly matched. Sometimes Eban would win, and sometimes his ' neighbor. They liked each other Schwartz and an autographed picture of «his neighbor has since hung in Eban's, home. .'His- neighbor was a man named Nixon.

alty.f A few : executions he feels, _wilL-dis£Qurnge_-SQme the rash young Arabs who are willing to risk imprisonment, for the sake of being heroes. " He is notoriously stubborn, but does not make a fetish of _ consistency1.Long_a. bittet and outspoken critic of the Revisionist Herut m o v e m e n t , he came out almost half a year before the Six-Day War in favor of taking Herut into the Cabinet. Today he is on friendly terms with his erstwhile opponent, Menahem Begin. He is still in the c e n t r a l stream of public life. He re- . tains a wide following, and despite his individualistic tendencies has enormous influence. .Yet he feels his immediate responsibility is as historian and chronicler. He has just finished two histories, one the Story of the Jewish people, and the other a history of the State.. He is busily working on his memoirs, and looks forward to. many more . fruitful years of ., creative writing. •• " In the meantime he has cooperated . with a film company which is making a motion picture of his life. Life has been more difficult since his wife died last year. these older people getting an Paula used to shield him from education. Not so long back unnecessary intrusions and Tel Aviv University gave a watched over his health. Secret bachelor of arts degree to a Service men still keep a close student named Neaman, who eye on him. Active, mentally alert, physihad been studying there for four years. This' student is 77 cally fit, Ben-Gurion belies his years. In the crucial months . years old. He is working now 82 ahead he will speak up on isfor his master's degree. He is sues and problems of the day, the father of the Neaman who usually with an unorthodox apheads the McCrory chain of proach. More, much more will stores in America. yet be heard from him.1 That he is still actively inter-' ested in politics is obvious from his f r e q u e n t public appearances. He is interviewed on radio programs. He lectures at forums. He receives press correspondents. And of c o u r s e Ben-Gurion always has strikingideas ._wluch_command atten^tion. Strong Views In r e c e n t appearances he continues to emphasize his principal Contention: that in the long run Israel's security depends on immigration. Constantly he warns that even without war we can be overwhelmed by a growing Arab population unless our numbers increase. t» He has strong views regarding the treatment of captured terrorists. Since their avowed purpose is g e n o c i d e , they should be. given the punishment provided by Israel law for this crime—the death pen-

FRENCH BOYCOTT "For the love of Zion, I will There are many ties between not remain silent." Israel and America. The * He- " For the Jewish War Veterans brew daily Maariv quotes Dr. these words are as sacred as Freund of Israel as saying that .every Israeli medical graduate a holy commandment. We have rejected in the past • seems to covet the degree of G.I.A. besides his M.D. de- —and we shall reject in the fugree; G.I.A. is Yiddish for ture—the principle that Jewish >-Ge-ven In America. All want leaders in democratic countries . to spend at least a little time can save Jewish lives by remaining silent, by attempting in America. to deal privately, behind the But what does * New York scene, with tyrants of whatever have that Tel Aviv hasn't got? ilk or stripe. Some years back, there was no , Since our founding' by vetCoca Cola in Israel, but you* erans of the Civil War, we have pick up the papers today and been outspoken in defense of you see the advertisement: our fellow Jews, at home and YOSER TOV IM COCA COLA abroad. We organized the boymeaning: Things go better with cott of German goods when Coca Cola— Hitler Came to power in 1933. Tel Aviv has everything New :Wc successfully counter-attackYork has and a few things New ed those American firms which York hasn't. For instance, Gen- cooperated with the Arab boyeral Bar Lev, the chief of the cott. We exposed to world opinIsraeli Army, has a daughter ion the religious and spiritual who has just- won her para- genocid^perpetrated by the Sochute license. Where beside viet Union on our brethren. Israel can you find a Jewish The time has now come to general whose daughter can strip the self-imposed halo with which General De Gaulle has parachute? : Some people say, I like to crowned himself and expose visit Tel Aviv, but I wouldn't him as ah autocratic, unprincipled ruler, whose blind, selfish want to live there. leadership, may yet plunge the Israel, to be sure, has more world into an unwanted, mass beautjful cities than Tel Aviv. conflict, Jerusalem is more beautiful; Max Shulman, president of Haifa, more picturesque; Sa- May's Department Stores, New fed, more exotic; Elat, more York announced that no French sensuous. The striking thing about Israel is the great diversity compressal in a small area, There Is tropical weather for swimming 30 miles from. Published weekly on Friday beJerusalem, and in Jerusalem ginning the last week In August - you may be freezing." " ;y; through second week in July by Jewish Federation of Omaha. Second Clou Poilaot Paid We were glad to read the * • . ot Omaha, Nebr, Annual Subscription $5.00. news that an Israeli university, -'; Advertising Ratet on Application. bad conferred a d e g r o e on Publication Office 101 No. 20th Street,: Chief Justice Warren of the ;.., Omoho, Nebr J81M. Plwne M2-13A6. , Supreme Court. We like to see Mrs. .Robert Gerelick, Editor >

The Jewish Press

goods will be purchased or imported and that all orders have , been canceled. The boycott imposed by the May's Department Stores has been hailed by the Jewish War Veterans' as an inspiring example of merchandising statesmanship in the interest of this country and world peace. Equally important is the personal involvement of every individual who really cares and wishes to do something to aid the Jewish War Veterans campaign of boycott of French goods and services in our common goal for peace in the state ••* of Israel., ; ............,,.:-.^ Lester J. Doucet,' Commander Epstein-Morgan Post No. 260 Jewish War Veterans of the .:.-. : -USA: THANKS


On behalf of Cornhusker Lodge of B'nai B'rith, I wish to thank the hundreds oipeople who participated in the first-of a series of programs on the Hebrew Bible last Sunday night. This mass support helped emhasize the need and value of ewish study. I wish to thank Rabbi Kripke for his excellent presentation of an Introduction to the Hebrew Bible. It was an inspiring and interesting beginning. I urge all to plan to attend the next program, Sunday eve. ning, March 9, at 8 p.m. at Temple Israel. Rabbi Nadoff will discuss the Book of Amos. I. suggest that prereading this short book will add to the participant's appreciation. I should also encourage our teenagers to attend this series, I am sure that they, and all of us will benefit from this experience. " Steven J. Rieket{ *V


! • • •,:•• •.-•!•;-/ . ; , : ';. P r e s i d e n t '••'•'

; •, Cornhusker Lodge President


Page Six


Friday, February 2JJ, 1969

John Kalina

Candiellghting; 5:51 p.m.

I BethIsrael | p Bert E/

817 South 36th Street— 345-1044

| |jempieisrae/|

SERVICES SERVICES Friday: Friday: 8:15 p.m Traditional Friday evening Rabbi Myer S. Kripke will service (Kobolas Shabbos): 6 officiate. Cantor Aaron I. Ekl_p.m. gdr and the choir will conduct : l3 "•-•• Know::iTliy Neiglibor Sab'3; the musical service. bath" 8:15 p.m. conducted by> ''Immediately f o l i o wing the Rabbi Isaac Nadoff, C a n t o r worship service, Dr. Kirk NayJacob Lefkowitz and C h o i r . lor, president of the University 'Mines A. Gilbert Aronoff and of Nebraska at Omaha, will be Arthur Parilman are co-chair- the guest speaker for the In• men of arrangements for the stitute of Adult Education. Dr. ' annual brotherhood week serv- Naylor will discuss "The Fu,- ice, to w h i c h members are ture of Our Educational Sysurged to bring n o n J e w i s h tem. A Coffee Hour will be held. friends and neighbors. An Oneg Shabbat will follow Saturday: the service. Morning Service: 10 a.m. Saturday: Mincha-Maariv:' 6 p.m. Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. Sunday: Morning Service: 9 a.m. Cantor's class in Torah Reading will meet 45 minutes before Daily: Mincha. Services at 7 and 7 p.m. Rabbi Nadoff will conduct • * » the Talmud Class at 5:30 p.m. YOUNG COUPLES PARTY followed at 6 p.m. by Mincha, The newly organized Young Sholash Sudos and Maariv. Couples Club will hold a party cSunday.: in the synagogue social hall, Morning Service at ff'a.m. Saturday, March 1, at 8:30 p.m. followed by breakfast and Rab- The i n f o r m a l get-together bi's class in "Ethics of the will include conversation, dancing and the presentation of old Fathers." ,^ < time m o v i e s . - Messrs. and Dally; Mmes. Herb G e r s h o n , Bob Services at 7 a.m. and 6 p.m. Oberman and Ray Millimet are • • • in c h a r g e of arrangements. PURIM SCHEDULE Reservations may be m a d e Sunday, March 2: Purim Car- with Mrs. Gershon, 397-3367. nival from 2 to 6 p.m. in the * * * synagogue social hall, includ- BAR MITZVAH ing food, games and original The Bar Mitzvah of TOM booths for family entertain- GOODMAN, son of Mr. and ment. Mrs. Harold Goodman, will be Monday, March 3: Members observed at the services Friof Kadimah SYO will partici- day e v e n i n g and Saturday pate fn the Purim Service and morning, March 7 and 8. Megillah Reading at 7 p.m. The Coronation of P u r i m PURIM SCHEDULE Royalty will be held at 8 p.m. The Adult S e r v i c e will be Talmud Torah participants held Monday, March 3, at 6:30 in (he coronation include: How- p.m. with the full Megillah ard L e h m a n , k i n g ; Jonl reading following. Crounse, queen; Donald GcrChildren's Service, with ber, Mordecai; Candee Bresel, theThe Megiliah readPrincess; David Gerber, Ha- ing, abbreviated will be held at 7:30 p.m. meir. followed by a costume parade, Sunday School Royalty mem- and the coronation of the King bers are: Joel Fiskin, king; and Queen of Purim. Parents Gail Handelman, queen; David are invited to attend this servMoore, Mordecai; B a r b a r a ice with their children. Comisar, p r i n c e s s ; Bennett The Megillah reading will be Ginsberg, Haman. repeated Tuesday, March 4, at Tovim SYO R o y a l t y in- 7 a.m. cludes: Eddie Epstein, king; • » • Anne Richtman, queen; Rhon- SISTERHOOD da Saferstein, princess; Kenny An Open Board meeting for Fishbain, Mordecai; Paul Ger- all Sisterhood members will be ber, Haman. held T u e s d a y , March 4, at A costume parade will fol- 12:30 p.m. in the synagogue solow the coronation. Prizes will cial hall. Lunch will be served be awarded for the best cos- and baby sitter service will be tumes. available. Films of the proTuesday, March 4: Morning posed Matilda Scheehter Resi..,,-.• Service and Megillah Reading: dence Hall will be shown. 7 a.m. Mrs. Herman Wcinstein is Talmud Torah classes will co-ordinator of the-event, asnot be held Monday and Tues- sisted by Mmes. Harold Epday, March 3 and 4. stein, Nate Cooper, Bennett Raduziner, Morton Richards, SISTERHOOD Ernie Priesman, Jack Noodell, A Board Meeting will be held Alan Cohen, Jerry Slusky and 'Tuesday, March 4, at 12:30 members of their circles. p.m. in the synagogue social . Reservations may be made hall. with Mrs. Jake Turek or the synagogue office. •


SERVICES Friday: 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Sidney II. Brooks will officiate. Members of the Temple Youth Group, will conduct tiie annual NFTY-Nife Service, under the direction of Barbara Fisher, Chaplain. The original service will include p r a y e r s and songs composed by mem-, bers of the high school group. Cantor Manfred F . Kuttner and the Choir, under the direction of Miss Ida Gitlin, will participate in the musical portion of the service. Immediately following the service, an Oneg Shabbat will be held in the social hall, at which time o f f i c e r s of the youth group will explain the various facets of the youth program and answer questions posed by the congregation. Saturday: 11 a.m. • • • BAS MITZVAH The Bas Mitzvah of SUSAN COIIN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald M. Cohn, will be observed at the service Saturday, March 1, at 11 a.m. •

Black arid White^


SPECIALS-From Our Specialty Departments


BAR MITZVAH BRUCE VANN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Vann, will become Bar Mitzvah at the service Saturday, March 8, at 11 a.m. •

Kosher Style

Corned Beef

Fcinberg * Britket. * Vi Lb. . . . . . . .

SISTERHOOD COFFEE The Sisterhood Coffee with Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks will be held Wednesday, March 5, at 10:30 a.m. at the Temple.

Brick Cheese


PURIM SCHEDULE The NFTY Purim Carnival will be held Sunday, March 2, from 2 to 6 p.m. at the Temple. Game booths, prizes and refreshments are included in the plans for the afternoon. The carnival is open to the community. Megillah R e a d i n g will be held Monday, March 3, at 7:30 p.m. : There will be no H e b r e w classes held Monday, March 3. Regular class sessions will be held the balance of the week.

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MRS. WILLIAM EPSTEIN thanks her. many relatives and friends for their cards, contributions to charity and prayers of good wishes offered during her recent hospltalization.

SERVICES Friday: Mincha 5:45 p.m., Kobolas Shabbos. Saturday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. , Mincha: 5:45 p.m. followed by Sholash Sudos and Maariv. Sunday* Morning Service: 7 a.m. Monday, March 3 : . Mincha: 5:45 p.m. followed Sefa (Ssbby) fatoreata by Maariv and Megillah Read35 Year*' Experience ing. •'•..: ' ' r'•--:• :.: ' '. •...;,- : With Jewish _Toesday, March 4 Lettering and Memorials "* Morning Service: 7 a.m. \Daflyr 341-2452 Services a t 6;30 a.m. and 2211 So. 8th • 5:45 p.m.


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Friday, February 28, 1969

Miss Alexis Susman Weds Marshall Brick at Beth Israel


Miss Alexis N. Susman became the bride of Marshall Brick, Sunday, February 16, 1969. Rabbi Isaac Nadoff and


Mrs. Marshall Brick

ciated at the 5:30 p.m. ceremony at Beth Israel Synagogue. A dinner-dance followed in the synagogue social hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Susman. Mr. and Mrs. Morris Brick are the parents of the bridegroom. Miss Marsha Susman was maid of honor for her sister. Bridesmaids were Miss Gail Jaffe, Portland, Oregon and Miss Judith Susman, Lincoln, Nebraska. Gary Potts, Cleveland, Georgia, was best man. Groomsmen were Michael Jaffe, Portland, Oregon and Steve Jones, Omaha. Ushers were Mickey Schloff and Mark Bernstein, Lincoln, Nebraska. The newly weds will m a k e their home in San Diego, California where the bridegroom is completing his Navy duty.

Carl Milder, manager of Natelson's Inc. at the Southroads, has been elected president of the Southroads Merchants Ass o c i a t i o n . Edward Dolgoff, manager of Zales, was ejected second vice-president.

Editor1* Note: This column ot Ltacote Jewish news has been added to the Omaha Jewish Press In an effort to serve the Lincoln Jewish Commnnlty. The column Is being coordinated in Lincoln by Mrs. Leo ffistelle), Rosenberg. Those with •ews for the column should contact Mrs. Rosenberg at 701 Mulder Drive; phone 489-5813. • * • Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Galin«ky, Troy* Michigan, announce the birth of a daughter, Carrie Sue, born February 6, 1969. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Abe Cohen, Lincoln, and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Galinsky, Detroit, Michigan. The USY Purim Carnival will be held Sunday, March 2, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the Tifereth Israel social hall. Marcia Dienstfrey is carnival chairman. Members of her c o m m i t t e e include: Kay Schuchman, Ethel Zelenske and Bryan Misle. Plans for the carnival include game booths, prizes, cake walk, fortune telling and the raffle of a portable television set. The carnival is open to the community. Tickets may be purchased at the door. Tifereth I s r a e l Sisterhood Purim meeting will be held Tuesday, March 4, at 12:30 p. m. in the synagogue social hall. The program theme will be "Jewish Home Beautiful" and will feature. Vern Wachtel of Tyrell Flowers. Mr. Wachtel will discuss and demonstrate ways for floral arrangements to add special beauty to various home holiday celebrations. Mrs. Morris Goodman will provide the table-settings. Mmes. Gary Hill and Nate Bernstien are co-chairmen of the 1 u ri c he o n arrangements. Members of their committee include: Mmes. Harry Breslow, Steve Davidson, Harry Goldberg, Joseph Goodman, Simon Kominsky, Floyd Kuklin. Gerald Kushner, Max Lashinsky, EU Modenstein, Mack Pach-

man, Jake Polick, 'Harold Ranee, Eugene Sehaffer, Jean Shaw, Jack Singer and Miss Rose Poska. Reservations may be made with Mrs. Henry Misel, 4887110. Baby sitting service will be available. Mrs. Leo Rosenberg has been appointed correspondent for the Sun Newspapers of Lincoln. South Street Temple will hold the annual Purim Festival Sunday, March 2, from 2 to 7:30 p.m. in the Temple Vestry Room. Carnival activities of games, booths, prizes, refreshments and a raffle has been planned. The Purim Festival is open to the community.'

as models include: Karmcla Marine Flatowicz, Rohanue; Sandee Boganoff, Ner Tamid; Michelle Halprin, Hevrah; Stefanie Cutler, Ediar. Models will also include the following B'nai B'rith Women members, Mmes. M. Happen, David Cooper, M. Gorelick and G. Elewitz. Door prizes will be given and refreshments will be served. The event is open to the community.

i Cousin Club Mrs. Meyer Meyerson will be h o s t e s s for the Cousin's Club, Wednesday, March 5. Those unable to attend are asked to call Mrs. Meyerson, 551-6170.

Following a wedding trip to Bermuda, the couple will make their home in Cambridge at 8A Forest Street.

SIGMA DELTA TAU NEBRASKA U. Bonnie Trustin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Yale Trustin, has been named a candidate for Miss University of Nebraska. DEAN'S LIST Malcolm Trachtenbarg, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Trathtenbarg, has been named to the Dean's List at Columbia University. HONORS Richard Green has been elected president of HarvardRadcliffe Hillel Organization. He has also been awarded a Harvard College H o n o r a r y


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Scholarship for a c a d e m i c achievement during his freshman year. The son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack M". Green, Richard is a sophomore, majoring in astrophysics. ELECTED ~' Marsha Fellman, daughter of. Mr. and Mrs. Morris C. Fellman, has been elected president of Sigma Delta Tau Sorority at the University of Minnesota. Karen Gotsdiner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Yale Gotsdiner has been elected vicepresident of the sorority. Both girls serve on university student-faculty committees.

lius; daughters, Mrs. Arthur (Janette) Salkin, Omaha; Mrs. . Robert (Adele) Wolf, Park Forest, Illinois; brother, Mark Polonsky, San Diego, California; sister, Mrs. Max (Bernice) Ma« gid, Omaha; 7 grandchildren. GEORGE LAVINE Funeral services were held Friday, February 21, 1969 for George Lavine of 4418 Parker Street. Interment was at Golden HU1 Cemetery. " Survivors are: son, Lewis; b r o t h e r s , R a l p h , Julius, Charles, Sioux City, Iowa; sister, Mrs. Edith Abelman, Spokane, Washington.

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Mr. and Mrs. Alan Levin announce the birth of a daughter; Nancy Rose, born February 17, The Midwest Regional USY 1969. Conclave was held in St. Paul, Grandparents are Mr. and Minnesota, February 21 and 22. Mrs. Mickey Kaplan, Omaha; Attending from Lincoln w e r e and Mr. and Mrs Harry Levin, v Bob Goodman, Leslie Schaffer, Chicago, Illinois. Great-grandBob Evnen and Steffie Schaf- parents are Mr. and Mrs. Jake MRS. MOLLIE GROSS fer. Ruback and Mr. and Mrs. NaFuneral services were held than Lennan. ' Sunday, February 23, 1969, for Mr. and Mrs. Richard Weill Mrs. Mollie Gross, age 69, of and children, David and John, Dr. and Mrs. Martin Haykin, 5008 California. Interment was recently visited in Lincoln with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mercer Island, Washington, an- in St. Joseph, Missouri. Survivors are: daughter, Mrs. nounce the birth of a daughter, Walter Weill. I. R. (Elaine) Bernstein, OmaFormerly of Bayside Long Is- Jennifer Lynn, born February ha; son, Joel M. Gross, Los Anland, New York, Mr. Richard 20, 1968. They also have four geles, California; 4 grandchilWeill is now associated with sons, Steven, Mike, Jim and dren. the Omaha Law Firm of Kutak, Richard. Grandparents are Mrs. M. H. Rock, Campbell and Peters. Levenson, Omaha; and Mrs. ANNA CHASANOV Funeral services were held Harry Haykin, Atlanta, GeorMonday, February 24, 1969,. for gia. _ _ _ Mrs. Anna Chasanov, age 74, Mr. and Mrs. Bernie Tarnoff of 5124 Charles St. Interment BIKUR CIIOLIM announce the birth of a son, was at Mount Sinai Cemetery. Survivors are: husband, JuA post-Purim salad luncheon David Scott, born February 21,

meeting will be held Wednes- ,1969. day, March 5, at 12:30 p.m. at Grandparents are Mr. and the Jewish Community Center. Mrs. Myron Tarnoff and Dr. Mrs. Kuklin is in charge of and Mrs. Anthony Lombardo. luncheon arrangements, Great-grandparents are Mrs. A Purim Party will be held Sam Tarnoff and Mr. and1 Mrs. March 3 for "the "residents "of Edward Greenberg.""""' the Dr. Sher Home. WILL ANYONE A resident at the Dr. Sher HAVING INFORMATION Home has requested an old style treadle sewing-machine. Regarding damago by unknown Anyone wishing to contribute enr to lilnck Chevrolet In Beth parking'lot, Sunday evea machine of this kind is asked Israel ning, Vcbr. 23, plcuso to call Mrs. Jake Wine, 551CALL 550-4250 . MRS. CAROLYN LEE MAIZ- 6660.

NER thanks her many friends for. the cards, gifts, flowers, contributions to charily and other e x p r e s s i o n s of good wishes offered daring her recent illness.

Miss Phyllis Abrahams Wed Sunday in Cambridge, Mass.

Miss Phyllis Ann Abrahams became the b r i d e of Keith Bradford MacAdam, Sunday, February 23, 1969. Rev. Herbert Vetter, Jr. officiated at the 3 p.m. ceremony at the Harvard Faculty Club in CamLawrence M. Chapman has bridge, Mass. A reception folbeen reflected to the National lowed. Young Leadership Cabinet of The bride is the daughter of the United Jewish Appeal. r Mr. and Mrs. Milton R. AbraEdward Zorinsky has been hams of Omaha. Dr. and Mrs. elected secretary of the Board David L. MacAdam, Rochestof Directors of the Omaha Pub- er, New York, are the parents of the bridegroom. lic Power District. Mr. Zorinsky lias also been Mrs. Stephen N. S u b r l n , named chairman of the NAIA Newton, Mass., was matron of Wrestling Tournament at UNO, honor for her sister. Miss MuMarch 6-8. riel MacAdam, Rochester, New York, was maid of honor for her brother's bride. David P. MacAdam, Rochester, brother of the bridegroom, was best man. Groomsmen and ROHANUE BBG A Style Show and Hair Styl- ushers were Lewis K. Macing Demonstration will be held Adam, Rochester, brother of Sunday, March 2, at 1 p.m. at the bridegroom; S t e p H e n N. the Jewish Community Center. Subrin, Newton, Mass., GregBBG members who will serve ory K. Ingram, Cambridge,

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Lincoln Lights

Page Seven


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February 28, 1969  

Jewish Press

February 28, 1969  

Jewish Press