Page 1

Serving Council Bluffs, IT "Vol. LXVIH—18

Publication Office 101 No. 20th S t oniuiia, Neb. F8102, Phone 342-13G0

OMAHA, NEBItAS

New York Mayor Lindsay Meets Mexican-Jewish Teenagers

PjamiUa Bcnado, 14 years old, presents a gift to Mayor John V. JAiissy'as a token of appreciation from forty-eight MexicanJewish teenagers who visited with the Mayor at New York's City Hall last week. The youngsters, who arc on a month-long tour of too United States, were guests of the New York City and West* Chester chapters of the American Jewish Committee during their stay In the metropolitan area. Heir trip, under the auspices ot the 'Beth Israel Community Center of Mexico City, will also Include ''~'ts to Harrkburg, Akron, Milwaukee, Iowa City, Kansas City, .£•>_—H_--!!2S-ond SanLAnlonla. :

Senators Send Letter To Nixon onMid-East Washington (JTA)—Seventyone of the Senate's 100 members-have signed a letter t o President Nixon advising him" that "peace efforts by the United States should be pursued with all possible vigor, so that the integrity of every country in the .(Middle East) area within mutually recognized and secure borders may be realized.". The.Intervention of the SovlefTOnibrt on behalf of the-United Arab Republic and other "events" the Senators wrote "place the situation in a more. grave and even broader context than before."

Eastern Girl To Be Cantor New York (JTA)—A Connecticut girl will become the first female student at the Hebrew "UnfoFCdHegd Cantorlal School here in September in a bid to be the first trained and accredited woman cantor in Jewisli Cantorial school officials said, that Barbara Ostfeld of North Haven, Conn., will be one of 25 cantorial students, at the school during the /coming academic year. If she successfully com• pletes the. five-year program, she will be qualified to participate in services, though presumably only at Reform con_eefiaUpnsL_i./__^_j

•___

The officials said she was auditioned .this past spring, the first time in the 95 years of the school that 'a woman had been auditioned. Miss Ostfeld said she had wanted to be a cantor since she was a little girl. She is a stu ~^Jent~bft;lassieal-music-and4ici interest in singing and music led her to choose the canlorate. School officials said that, like all, other students, Miss Ostfeld will be qualified to serve as a student cantor, her first year, If her studies are satisfactory.

June 21, 71 Senators addressed a letter to Secretary of State William . P. Rogers urging the immediate sale of 125 Phantom and Skyhawk jets to Israel. Two other Senators later signed that letter and three others sent their own messages, for a total of 76. Four Democrats who did not sign the first letter endorsed the plea to the President. They are Sam J. Ervln Jr. and B. EverotV Jordan of North Carolina, Ernest F. Hollings of South Carolina and Frank Church of Idaho. Senator Albert Gore, who signed the letter to Mr. Rogers, did not sign the one to Mr. Nixon. •' The signers included Nebraska Senators Roman Hruska and Carl Curtis, Jacob J. Javits and Charles E. Goodell of New York, Edward M. Kennedy and Edward W. Brooke of Massachusetts, John G. Tower, and Ralph Yarborough of Texas, Edmund S. Muskie M MalnerGeorgcTS: McGoveiif of South Dakota, Hugh Scott .of Pennsylvania, Stuart Syjningtonjjf Missouri, Abraham "TOblcoff c3 ConnecTicuET George Murphy of California, Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, Hale Boggs of Louisana, Fred H. Harris of Oklahoma and Walter F. Mondale of Minnesota. •The 71 Senators stated that "strategic Interests of the United States and its allies are being challanged" by the So_¥Ms'_ JMd^astJjujldup. President Nixon said July 1 that the Mideast situation was "more dangerous" than that in. Vietnam and that the United States will "do what is neeessary to maintain Israel'3 strength. The Senators supported the statement and add* be deterred. from bringing about a confrontation as .the result of a clearly expressed policy on.the part of the United Stdtcs to protect and defend its interests-in the Middle East

and Southern Europe.

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alks United Nations (JTA)—The formalities of laying the basis for peace negotiations between Israel and Egypt and Jordan began here as Dr. Gunnar V. Jarring, the United Nations special Middle East envoy initiated his round of talks with Secretary General U Thant and his top aides. The Swedish diplomat also met with United States Secretary of State William P. Rogers for what a UN spokesman termed an "overview of the Middle East situation." A UN spokesman said the meeting between Mr. Rogers, Dr. Jarring, Mr. Thant and Undersecretary Dr. Ralph J. Bunche was at the request of the Secretary of State. Rumors had been rife during the day that Mr. Rogers felt his peace plan, rather than any proposal by the Big Four, should be the guideline for Dr. Jarring resuming his peace mission. Emerging from his meeting Mr. Rogers was asked if he resolved his differences with Mr. Thant as to whose instructions should guide the ambassador. The Secretary of State replied only that he had no differences with Mr. Thant over Ambassador Jarring. Until ^ the Swedish diplomat has taken his instructions

from Mr. Thant and his peace mission activities have been mandated by the Security Council. The role of the Big Four is to find a guidejine for reactivating the peace missionbut the"guideline has to first be approved by Mr. Thant as "positive." . • While Dr. Jarring is in New York he is also expected to meet with the ambassadors of the Big Four powers and those of Israel, Egypt and Jordan. UN spokesman said today that there is no "time table" for Dr. Jarring's stay in New York. One source noted that the duration of his stay here will "depend on what happens during his talks (here) and developments in the Middle East." But while he is here, the Swedish dip!*mate is expected to explore three areas concerning the next steps in the Mideast peace settlement: the size of the United Nations Truce Supervision Organization (UNTSO) to supervise the cease-fire; the duration of the cease-fire; and the location for the peace talks. Any one of these elements, observers here said, could stymie .actual peace negotiations for weeks, if not for months.

Rabbi Reports ¥iefncsmese Werf Pecce Despite Thieu . New York (JTA)—Rabbi Balfour Brickner, director of the Commission on Interfaith Activities of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations recently returned from a trip to Vietnam and reported that a "burgeoning peace movement" is "alive everywhere" in Vietnam and is supported by all ranks of the citizenry. A long time critic of American involvement in the Vietnamese war, Rabbi Brickner said President Thieu and Vice President Ky are well aware of the growing peace movement. "They declare that anyone calling for an immediate peace will be considered a friend of-the communists and all powers of the government and the law would be arraigned against such person," he said. « Rabbi Brickner declared that those involved In the peace movement are "as miiitantly anti-communist as they are anti-Thieu-Ky." Their desire is not so much a quick withdrawal of "American troops

Ousted Journalist Wanj

from Vietnam as it is a with- Expansion in Mideast drawal of U^ S. support of the Thieu government. Rabbi Brickner also reported that his group, joined by Australians, New Zealanders, and Dutchmen who also visited Saigon to investigate the Vietnamese peace movement, had visited Con Son Island with its infamous "tiger cages" and had participated in a student peace protest which was teargassed by the Saigon Security Police. "The incongruity of America providing tear gas to the Saigon police for use by that force to r e p r e s s such basic civil rights and freedom to assem-* ble and the r i g h t of free_ speech, was not. lost on the Saigon students," Rabbi Brickner stated. "They wonder how a government that invades an-' other country, in order to impose freedom and democracy, permits the repression of the very freedoms and democracies it is there to protect."

New York (JTA)—"The Russians are really not interested in anti-Israel propaganda as much as simple expansion into the entire area of the Middle East," said William Cole, the CBS News correspondent who was expelled from the Soviet Union June 29. Cole said t h a t ' policy pits the USSR directly against the United States in tha Mideast. ; He added that "the new friendliness between the Arabs . and the Russians" is responsible for the attempted repression of Soviet Jewry's back-toIsrael campaign." Mr. Cole, who was expelled f o r "activities incompatible with the status of a foreign journalist,." said he believed it wal for his "contacts with the dissident movement there." He noted that the Kremlin's propaganda campaign has been "so tough1, many Jevris.h leaders say i that it's not anti-Zionist, they say it's outright anti-Semitic/' i

Gardner Named to Katzman Chair

VTDrr Charier 0. = Dr. Gardner eaniefl his B.Sr"from Harvard;"a'M.Srfrom Gardner was named "Meyer Degree from the University of Nebraska University and his Katzman Professor of Agron- Nebraska; a Master of Busl- Ph.D. in agronomy from North omy" by the University of Ne- ness Administration D e g r e e Carolina State University. ' Draska , Board of ""Regents on the recommendation of President Joseph Soshnik. Dr. Gard-. ner's appointment brings to 22 the number of Regents professorslups held by faculty members on the Lincoln campuses. The Meyer Katzman Professorship was e s t a b l i s h e d through an agreement between the' University of Nebraska Foundation and thq M e y e r K a t z m a n Foundation. The Chair will be supported by a $5,000 annual contribution from the Foundation with Mr. Katzman's children s e r v i n g as trustees. It is the hope of the Katzman Foundation • to fully endow the Chair in the future. Dr. Gardneri_S-PjrQfessor_of agronomy in quantitative genetics has been a member of the faculty at the College of Agri- Pictured above from left to right, Mrs. Charles 0. Gardner, culture for more than 20 years. Dr. Charles Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Katzman. Dr. GardThe Meyer Katzman Professorner lias been named Professor of Agronomy at the University ship, which he will hold, is be- of Nebraska, filling the chair established by the Meyer Katzing awarded for the first time. man Foundation.


Page Two

THE JEWISH PRESS

Federation Library THREE MILLION MORE? By Gunther Lawrence Doubleday & Co., Inc.

THE PROPHETS By Emil G. Kraeling Rand !\leNully & Company

Tlte profound significance of the Hebrew prophets in human history is the theme of this fascinating book by one of our country's foremost Bible scholars. "Without the prophets," Dr. Kraeling points out in his Introduction, " t h e r e w o u l d have been no Judaism, no Jesus called the Christ, no a p o s t l e s and martyrs . . . There would have been no Crusades, no Reformation." From generation to generation the words of the prophets have been impressed on the popular mind. They have been studied, pondered, and quoted as direct mesages from the Lord by men speaking with divine authority. A knowledge of these elect spirits is essential to everyone who would understand our modern civilization. In this study of the prophets, Dr. . Kraeling has grouped them broadly into three historical eras In Jewish history; the prophets of the Assyrian Era; those ol the Babylonian Era; and those of the Persian and Greek eras. He vividly describes, in chronological order, the complicated historical and political setting in which New York (JTA)—The Chief the prophets carried on their Rabbi of Britain, Dr. Im- ministries. Time after time, manuel Jakobovits, said that as he makes clear, the prophJudaism is "hard put to re- ets emerged to rebuke Israel spond to the constant search for its sins, to call the people for r e l e v a n c e , especially to repentance, to warn oi diamong our youth." He foresaw vine punishment, to promise "a tremendous resurgence" of eventual pardon. Jewish identification, "particTo the thoughtful reader, ularly among our young" and noted, that "countless thou- THE PROPHETS offers stimsands*' of young British Jews ulating and exciting reading are practicing their religion as well as a better understand"far more than their parents ing of some of the greatest figures of Old Testament times, ever did." The Chief Rabbi contended whose influence is still felt tothat "If there is to be a mas- day. sive revival it will come from the school rather than from the Social Stationery synagogue." Wedding IfiviT He said he had "little doubt" of the "intense revival and regeneration of Jewish life" as y raite the number of Jews "detached" from their religion is MATTHEWS _ "on the decline" as Israel conBOOK STORE tinues to be the "new focal 1620 HARNEY 342-3144 point" for many of them.

Three million Russian Jews are threatened with cultural genocide. The Soviet Union's systematic policy of anti. Semitism denies tfiem the most essential human rights — to practice their religion, to study their cultural heritage, to fair educational and employment opportunities and to receive equal justice under their country's laws. . - In this disturbing book, Gunther Lawrence d o c u m e n t s these charges from case histories, legal documents, newspaper accounts, and his own first-hand experience. But he has mitten more than a moving, often 'infuriating account of the oppression of Soviet Jewry. THREE MILLION MORE? explains what national leaders and concerned individuals in the western world have done—and must continue to do to prevent the extinction of Judaism in Russia. Here is a call to action that no one who values freedom can^afford to ignore.

Jewish Identification Resurgence to Gome

bu

Jews Urged to 'Stop Running1 Tel Aviv (JTA)—The executive director of the Crowh Heights Community Council of Brooklyn, N.Y. called upon American Jews to stop running but to continue building and strengthening their neighborhoods. David Farber, presently _honeymooning in Israel, said American Jewry and Israelis share the same problem: both wish to exist and live harmonious life together with their neighbors. This is not possible for Israel, he said, because of the Arab leaders who exploit their own people. In America, the problems are caused by those few who wish to use the phrase '.'discrimination and exploitation" for their own personal needs at the expense of their own people, Mr. Farber stated. He said Ameridfi Jews should emulate thftrt Israeli brethren. "On the one hand, we should endeavor to find the right formula for peaceful coexistence and harmony between the different kinds of people. On fee other hand, we should resist with all our determination any effort to encourage us to run away." Mr. Farber sent a cable to New York's Mayor John V. Lindsay expressing his dismay at the fire-bombing of his office in Crown Heights on July 20. No arrests have been made and the police investigation is continuing. ? Printing for All Occoions Diicounr trim INVITATIONS NAPKINS PARTY ITEMS SYMPATHY CARDS CALL SADIE JIAVITZ 551-8OC8 Order* Taken In Your Home

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Colleges Urged to Boycott Biased Clubs New York — The American Jewish Committee has called on the presidents and chancellors of all major colleges and universities in the United States to use their influence to stop the sponsorship of college- or university functions at clubs that have exclusionary membership policies. In a letter to 600 administrators of four-year colleges with enrollments of more than 2,000 students, AJC President Philip E. Hoffman stated: "We know that colleges and universities, t h r o u g h their aliimni associations, resource development groups and other affiliates of the institution, sponsor many social and fundraising functions during the year. The decision of an institu-

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tion such as yours not to sponsor any type of function at a club which has exclusionary membership policies based on race, religion or ethnic origin, would be of tremendous value In our efforts to eliminate such barriers from all phases ol American life." Several university presidents have already requested their constitutent units to r e f r a i n from-using discriminatory clubs in the course of their activities, Mr. Hoffman added, citing specifically John G. Kemeny, President of Dartmouth College and Gaylord P. Harnwell, President , of the University of PennsyU vania.

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TtUay, Aug. t, 1970

THE JEWISH

PRESS

Page Threa

Judgment Mistake Made When I West "Rationalised1 Soviet Aims I

'

By SAM LIPSKI

lots, anti-aircraft gunners, missile technicians, and military

If the mistakes and bad advisers in Egypt is the most

guesses made by American policy planners over Russian . atrategy in the Middle East are added to some of the other i illusions about Moscow widely ; held here since the fall of ——JCbiushchev, a rather- sorry,_ even a l a r m i n g p i c t u r e "emerges. How could one great power be so wrong about fundamejital directions of the other? The fait accompli of Russian pi-

Jewish Group Files Lawsuit State New York (JTA)-The Committee for Public Education and R e l i g i o u s L i b e r t y (PEARL) and 13 individual plaintiffs filed suit this week against Governor Rockefeller, State C o m p t r o l l e r Arthur JLevit! and Slate Education Commissioner Ewald B. Nyqulst to prohibit the expenditure of public funds on parochial schools. At issue in the key test case is the constitutionality of Chapter 138 of the Laws of 1970 which apportions $28 million of . state funds to be paid to nonpublic schools for record-keeping purposes. The suit seeks "a temporary and permanent injunction against the allocation and use of the funds of the State of New York to finance the operations of schools controlled by religious organizations and organized for and engaged in the practice, propaga-

immediate and visible testimony of this failure of judgment. Of course, now that reality is staring the White House in the. face, and every daily intelligence s u m m a r y brings some new report of Russian vigilance and harrasment of the United States Sixth Fleet in the Mediterranean, President Nixon's senior advisers warn of the dangers of a "Soviet lake," the threat to Europe^ oil supplies, the pressures on moderate Arab governments, and major shifts in balance of power. All this is quite independent of the threat to the very integrity of Israel's existence. But it has come into clear, sharp focus because of the ArabIsraeli conflict. The question worth asking Is: Why did it take so long for American analysts to accept views' about Russian strategy which Israeli analysts had accurately outlined soon after the 1067 war? Quite a few commentators, this correspondent amongst t h e m , have emphasized the way concern with the Vietnam war and the Cambodian operations distracted the Nixon administration from the much the Middle East. But it is now clear that it goes deeper than that to some assumptions about the Soviet Union which are proving totally false. The White House has admitted it was taken by surprise when the Russians sent their pilots and missiles into Egypt. But the White House has also been surprised by the unwil-.

tionand teaching of religion/- j j g " . *

T S

The suit contends that the Vietnam. For those who memnew law "on its face" violates ories go back that far, one of the First Amendment by: en- the first major diplomatic initangling government with reli- tiatives of the Nixon adminisgion by financing and subsidiz- tration was to enlist the suping schools owned and con- port of the Russians in movtrolled by religious bodies; pro- ing towards a Vietnam, settlehibiting r e l i g i o n s , freedom ment. But after a few months through compulsory taxation it became clear that no such for the fupport of religions help was forthcoming. schools; and using p u b l i c And what. has happened to money to aid or maintain the era of negotiation Tor the schools of religious denomina- seventies which President Nixtions. on said he hoped would replace Agudalh Israel of America, the era of confrontation of the the national Orthodox Jewish cold war? Apart from the limmovement w h i c h advocates ited progress being made in government suuport of non- Vienna towards some agreepublic schools, charged that ment on the Strategic Arms the members of PEARL are Limitations (SALT), relations "die-hard opponents of Jewish between the two super-power's all-day religious education." have deteriorated. The main -^Agudath-Ispael-has-cstimated—problem_has-been— that-jvhilethat Jewish,all day schools in Russian policy has changed New York will receive %Vk very little from its fundamenmillion dollars from the new tai objectives the evaluation law that PEARL opposes. of those objectives by the wish-

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ful thinkers of the West has changed from hard-li e a d e d From HELENA RUBENSTEIN—"One to Buyrealism (o rationalization in a Beauty Gift to Try!" search of detente. The classic example of this 36TH AND FARMAM wishful thinking has been the view that so long as the Soviet You Call 345-6616—Wo Deliver! Union was embroiled in its dispute 'with China it would be unwilling to take risky miliFrom the Most Varied Menu in Town tary initiatives elsewhere.. But in 1968 came Czechoslovakia, Something for Everyone and now the Middle East. It is now clear that as much because of her dispute witli Our Over Size Relish Tray . China as anything else the So"Is Only the Beginning" viet Union is actively seekingan expansionist a g g r e s s i v e for a Great stance. U s i n g conventional military strength, especially a massively built-up navy, the Soviet Union has become for the first time in Russian history a global military power, and the push into the Middle East is only part of the wider strategy. Conant Hotel 19th and Farnam Professor Leonard Schaplro of the London School of Eco- BaBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBBaBaBaBaBaBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBB nomics pointed out how little had changed In Moscow: "Soviet policy Is unremittingly dynamic. It is not directed towards achieving equilibrium, or balance of forces, or peace, or collective secnrlty, ot certain specific concrete' objectives. Its ultimate aim Is 'victory,' which means Communist rule on a world scale." That is a somewhat unfashionable kind of assessment because it sounds so much like the rhetoric of the cold war. But is has the advantage of being deadly accurate, which is something that cannot be said for those who attempt to Central Market buyers visit Omaha's proreasure us by describing Rusduce Houses dally, selecting the finest from sian moves in the Middle East as "defensive" and "caufresh arrivals. They are constantly informed tious." of field and weather conditions to insure tha All this must be kept in mind finest as well as the Freshest. as we watch the Moscow gameplan in action, on the diplomatic front. The Soviet-Egyptian move to accept the Atiier-" lean peace plan ahead of Israel has made many doubters wonder if, after all, it is the Russians who want peace and the Israelis who want to remain dogmatic. In f a c t the Russians are tying their dipROCKBROOK VILLAGE lomatic moves closely to their military intervention. Both are aimed at far more Important long-term ends than the immediate issue of a temporary cease-fire. Those ends are the widest extension of Soviet I n f l u o n c o and power backed by a strong military presence of land, air and naval forces across the Middle East. 558-8485 Jsrael-standa_tn_jthe_way_jiL 5014 WILLIAM that objective. And Moscow is Omaha's Only USDA Inspected Kosher Market prepared to use any means, We Do Ship Nationwide now diplomatic, now military, to get Israel out of the way.

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Page Four

Friday, Aug., 7 1070

THE JEWISH. PRESS

Miss Earp, Gerald Simons Married at Temple Israel Omaha . . . Judith Ann Earp became the bride of Gerald B. Simons Sunday, August 2, 1970 In a 7 p.m. ceremony at Temple Israel. Rabbi Sidney II. -Brooks and Cantor Manfred F. Kuttner officiated. Parents of the couple are Mr. and Mrs. James W. Earp and -Dr»-and Mrs^Milton Simons. The bride's sister, Janet K. Earp, served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Carol Simons, sister of the bridegroom; Kathy Heckenlively; and Mrs. James A. Anderson. Tom Kirshenbaum was best man and Bob Goodman, Bill Kroupa and Gary Katelman served as groomsmen. Ushers were Joe Burkhiser, Allan Par, sow, Steve Simons and Allan Bernstein, » A reception followed at Highland Country Club. After a honey moon in Lake of the Ozarks, the couple will live in ' Omaha at the Kim Apartments, 4804 Capitol Ave.

Omaha Youth AZAl The baseball championship dinner will be held Aug. 15, 1970. The annual Sweetheart Dance will be held Aug. 29. All members of the Jewish community are invited to attend.

USY There will be an Oneg Shabbat tonight following services at Beth El. Anyone interested may attend. Sunday, Aug. 9, will be camp orientation for those attending "The Real Thing." The yearly camp session of Emtza USY will be held Aug. 19-30. Joining other USY members frdm Canada, Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, Kansas, Missouri and Colorado will be nine members from Omaha. T h e y are: Larry Denenberg, Steve Deneberg, Marilyn Epstein, Sue Fried, Dave Kutler, Janet Iipsey, Sherri Weiss, Loren Wine and Mike Wise. Mrs. Gerald B. Simons The theme of Camp '70 Is "Israel" and the slogan is "The Real Thing." Anyone interested in joining with a1 company booking tours USY may call Sherri Weiss, 333-1222. through El Al Airlines. "I'm i m p r e s s e d by the warmth and friendliness of the Jewish people here," said Mrs. Grad. "We have only been B'NAI B'RITH CHAPTERS here two weeks and we alreaCornhusker and Henry Mondy have a sense of belonging." sky Chapters of B'nai B'rith An Air Force bootstrapper Women will jointly host a coffrom Denver, Philip Adelman fee for prospective, members and his wife are making their Aug. 12 at 1 p.m. at the home home at 1734 South 74th Street, of Mrs. Gilbert Aronoff. Apartment 311, with their chilAnyone who has not been condren, Eddie age 10, Danny 8 tacted and is interested in atand Tova 4. tending should call Mrs. Milton The Adelman's will be in KaUkee, 393-3804, or Mrs. Max Omaha until February 1, and Krizelman, 291-0661. during the fall semester, will serve as members of the faculty of the Temple Israel Re- NCJW The summer board meeting ligious School. of the Omaha Section, National Council of Jewish Women will be held Thursday, Aug. 13, at the home of Mrs. David Fredricks, 820 South 131st St. Mrs. Hymie Gendler will be co-hostess for the 12:30 dessert lunchPerfection in detail di«eon.. iinguithei our apart-

Pictured above, some of the Senior Citizens who were part of the recent group trip to Ashland, Neb. A trip to Nebraska City Is planned for the Omaha, JCC Senior Citizens Club, Monday, August 10.

I Lincoln Lights

Welcome to Omaha Newcomers to Omaha from Chicago are Mr. and Mrs. Philip Grad of 1019 N. 90th" St., Apt. 14. Mr. Grad is serving as an engineer with the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers. The Grads have three sons, Gary, a resident doctor'in Mew York; Sheldon, who is working on his master's degree at Northwestern University; and Charles, a junior at the University of Illinois. Eosalie Grad was active in the Chicago Jewish community serving as past president of Chicago Pioneer Women and the Conference of Jewish Women's Organizations. She is presently working as a travel agent "A Gracious Show Place"

Omaha Organizations

ment homes. I, 2, 3, and 4 bedrooms from $150. 116TH AND DODGE 891-6160' tM. Mgr.

Dr. and M r s . Laurence High School announced the Schneider of Cincinnati, Ohio, following students were named announce the birth of a son, to the honor roll for the secBrandon Joel, born July 26, ond semester of the 1969-70: 1970. Mrs. Schneider the former Sidnee A b r a h a m s , Marcia Marilyn Breslow of Lincoln. Dienstfrey, Martha Hill, PaulGrand-parents are Mr. and ine Sweet, Jim Berk, Terry Mrs. David Breslow, Lincoln, Myers, Robin Hill, Mark Sweet, Nebr. and Mr. and Mrs.' Ed- Leslie Myers arid Jill Myers. ward Schneider of Cincinnati. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Recent guests at the home Mrs. Nathan Yaffe of Omaha, of Mrs. Sarah Farber were her Nebraska and Mr. and Mrs. children Mr. and Mrs. Ed FarWilliam Botwin, of Cincinnati. ber and family, Cynthia, Douglas, James and John of WyeThe administration of East koff, New Jersey.

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Omaha -.••'. . M r . and Mrs. Abe Kaplan celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary July 25 at a family dinner. Out of town guests were their sons ..and families, Mr. and Mrs. MoribtiK a p I an, Bettenddrf, Iowa; and Mr. and Mrs. Albert Kaplan, St. Louis Park, Minn. ^ Also from out of town was lfcs ^nafi B U v e n n a nFi ,a field Iowa, whose marriage to Harlan Abrahams, grandson of the Kaplans, will take place Aug. 22 in Ottumwa, Iowa. Omahans attending were the Kaplans' daughters and their husbands, Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Epstein and Mr. and Mrs. William S. Abrahams. Grandchildren and great-grandchildren present were Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Siegel and family, Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Rosenblatt and daughters, and Harlan Abrahams.

in the Special New Year's Issue of

THE JEWISH PRESS Serving the Jewish Population of Nebraska and Iowa

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Friday, Aug. 7, 1970

TUB JEWISH

Births

PRESS

Page FIv»

I Omaha Youth

Dr. and Mrs. Gary Epstein Mrs. Harry.' A. Freshman, I In Israel | announce the birth of a son, Omaha, and Mr. and Mrs. Mark Harding, born July 30, Adolph Daus, San Francisco, • Sally Simon, daughter of Mr. 1970. They also have a daugh- California. and Mrs, JErvin S i m o n , was among 25 American high school ter, Itobyn Lynn. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Raz- graduates and college students Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs, Al Harding and Mr. and nick, presently stationed with who left July 29 to spend one the armed forces in Neu.Ulm, year on Kibbutz Nachsholim in Mrs. Morrie Epstein. West Germany, announce the Israel. .Mr. and Mrs. Kent Wolfes, birth of a son, Chris, born July Sally is participating in the Orinda, California, announce 17, 1970. Sherut La'am program which Grandparents are Mr. and operates under the auspices of the birth of a daughter, JenniMrs. Jack Raznick, and Mr. , the Jewish A g e n c y-American fer Robin, born July 28,1970. Grandparents _ are_Mr._and and Mrs. Julius Kaplan. Section, in cooperation with the American Zionist Youth Foun.. dation._ At Kibbut Nachsholim, which overlooks the Mediterranean south of Haifa, the participants will study Hebrew for a period ' (Of three months. The remaining nine months will be spent working and living on the kibbutz. ' Since its inception 5 years ago, more than 1350 young people from the United States and Canada, have participated in the Sherut La'am program.

Omahans in News Jerry Cipinko was named "Agency Leader" for the month of June for R. D. Marcotte and Associates, Mutual df Omaha, United of Omaha. Pictured above (right to left) Jerry Katskee, Amy Brodkey and Marty Shukert, student participantsJn the second "Campus Discussion" held at Beth El Synagogue in Omaha last Sunday. The •tudent panel responded to quesUons from the audience regarding attitudes on the campus today.

Synagocjye Activities Candlcllghllng: 8:16 p.m.

Beth El

Beth Israel

SERVICES: Friday: Mincha: 8 p.m. Sabbath Eve Service: 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke will deliver the pulpit lesson. Cantor Aaron I. Edgar will conduct the musical service. , Saturdays j > Morning Service: 10 a.m. 1 Mlncha-Maariv: 8:15 p.m. Sunday: Morning Service: 9 a.m. Daily: — —— Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. BASMITZVAH I MR. AND MRS. NORTON GOODMAN announce the Bnot Mitzvah of their twin daugh! ters, DEBORAH AND SHARON : GOODMAN, -on Sabbath Eve., •' Aug. 14, and Sabbath Morning, i Aug. 15.

SERVICES: Friday: Traditional Friday evening service (Kobolas Shabbos) 7:30 p.m. Saturday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m., conducted by Rabbi Isaac Nadoff and Cantor Elchonon Gelberg. The Talmud Class will be conducted by.Rabbi Nadoff at 8:00 p.m. Mowed at 8:30 p.m. by Mincha Sholash Sudos and Maariv. Sunday: , Morning Service: 9 a.m. followed by breakfast and Rabbi's class in "The T w e l v e Prophets." 'Daily: Services at 7 a.m. and 8:30

[Temple/srae/|

B'nai Jacob Yeshuron

l Regular Sabbath Services will —bo-held in-the-Milton'andCor-rine Livingston Chapel of Temple Israel at the early hour of Friday: , Evening Service: 8:30 p.m. 7:30 p.m. Friday. I Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks and Saturday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. Cantor Manfred F . Kuttner will Mincha-Maariv: 8:30 p.m. ofifciate. Sunday: Morning Service: 7 a.m. Ads in the Jewish Daily: Services at 6:30 a.m., and Press Get Results 8:30 p.m. • ' . . ' .

Jody Rice, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Rice; and Howard Hochster, son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hochster, will attend an international convention of the B'nai B'rith Youth Organization at Starlight, Pa.; August 19-26. Delegates will come from communities t h r o u g h o u t the United States, Canada and other countries, including members of Noar L'Noar, the BBYO, affiliated organization in Israel.'

Susman-Fogel Wedding Held Wednesday Evening at Temple Omaha . . . Temple Israel was the setting for the Wednesday .August 5, 1970 wedding of Judith"&nn Susman and Martin Bruce Fogel. Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks and Cantor Manfred P. Kuttner officiated at the 7 p.m. rite. Judith is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Susman, and Martin is the son of Mr,_ and Mrs. William Joseph Fogel. Mrs. Harry Feuerberg served as matron of honor, and bridesmaids were Mrs.'Colman Kahn, sister of the bridegroom, from Shaker Heights/Ohio; Mrs. Allan Susman, Mrs. William Alloy, Grand Rapids, Mich.; and Marci Susman. ' C o I r a a n Kahn, Shaker Heights, Ohio, served as -best man. Groomsmen were Allan Susman, brother of the bride; Howard Borden; Scott Friedman; Rick Chudacoff; RickKa- . telman and Jeff Cooper. A reception was held at" the synagogue. "After a wedding trip to Colorado and Wyoming, the couple will make their home in Lincoln at 1440 South 12th St. Apt. 9. KXBBKH

Before You Know It

THE HIGH HOLIDAYS WILL BE HERE!

Judge Donald Brodkey was selected from a total population of 5,000 trial judges nationwide, to serve as one of 11 faculty advisors at The National College of State Trial Judges. The four week course was held at the "University of Nevada, Reno, and was attended by judges from all parts of the United States. . ...

Make Your Plans Now to Extend Holiday Greetings in the New Year's Edition of

THE JEWISH PRESS

Jeffrey Passer has. received the highest grade ever scored at the University of Nebraska College of Medicine on National Medical Boards, Part I. Jeffrey, a junior at the College of Medicine, has maintained over a 3.9 cumulative average out of a perfect 4.0. He is also on the Executive Council of the newly-formed Quality Environment Council. A recent guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William S. Abrahams was their daughter-inlaw, Mrs, .MarshallJAbrahajns of Wheatridge, Colorado. The" junior Mrs. Abrahams also visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morris Goodman, in Lincoln.

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Tisha b'Av This year Tish b'Av falls on August 10 and 11, and once again Jews will gather in their sanctuaries to mourn the destruction of the ancient temples in 586 BCE by the Babylonians, and 70 CE by the Romans. Both of these calamities are considered to have occurred on precisely the 9th day of the month of Av. A day of mourning and fasting, Tisha b'Av gives .expression to the grief of Jews of all times and all places. We mourn the loss of the land, the destruction of the ancient temples; the centuries of homeless wandering; the persecution and intolerance to which our people have been subjected. And while we recall with sadness the tragic events in the history of our people, let us add a prayer of hope that history will _ notJje repealedLjhatihe dreams for peace in the Middle East iwill be realized; that Israel, the land and the people, will be spared from further destruction.

Sidelines By Mickey Gereltcfc

An Open Letter to the Jewish Press Committee Dear Besses: :

Before you start considering a permanent replacement for me as editor of the Jewish . Press, I think you should hear my explanations (and excuses) for some strange things which have appeared in the paper recently. Three weeks ago you, may have noticed (everyone else In the world did) the pictures of Marty Sbukert and Rabbi Krlpke with name lines switched. This is how it happened. Rabbi Kripke was eager to have attention called to the story since the Jewish Press was the only publicity used; to announce the meeting. Switching the identification of the pictures did the trick. Many more people than expected came to the meeting, just to see which one was the real Rabbi Kripke. •As a result, it was a good meeting. (Actually, I just didn't catch the mistake, but you must admit I came up with a pretty good excuse. It takes a good imagination to come up with a good excuse, and a good editor must have a good imagination. Please take that into consideration when you deliberate about my future.) The next week, the. Diamond's ad was run upside down. THAT WAS NOT A MISTAKE! It was done so at the request of the customer. I don't get any demerits for that one, please. Last week there was some trouble with pictures again. I don't know how, but someJboWjthe picture of Sally Fox ~ wounH "up'"In The sTory "about Nancy Stern's marriage, and ' Nancy Stem, in bridal gown, accompanied the story an"nouncing SaIIy~Fox's engagement. When tbe error was called to my attention, I did what any mature, intelligent, stable wom-

an would do under the circumstances. I cried. The next step Is to right the wrong, which I am doing by reprinting tbe pictures in- this column with the correct identification (I hope). Actually, it really shouldn't have caused too much confusion, cause all Jewish Press readers are bright enough to know that a girl doesn't announce her Engagement in a wedding gown; so they were able to figure out which girl went with which story. I hope you will take into consideration also that this is only the secoiid time I've goofed on bridal pictures in almost 6 years as editor; and that's a pretty good record. In both cases, proper apologies were made to those involved, and most were gracious,about the mistakes. But still, two mistakes In three weeks (not Diamond's) are cause for concern. The only excuse I can think of is that. I'm tired and really need that vacation we've been talking, about. So, dear bosses, I'll be gone for the next two weeks! I will be leaving the paper In the capable hands of Lisa Shapiro, a graduate of the Northwestern University School of Journalism where she was an honor student. I know Lisa will do a great Job; get all the pictures in the r i g h t places etc. (If you're (Unking of her as a permanent replacement, forget it. She's going to England In the fall and won't be available.) I guess that's all I have to say bosses. The next move is ~yours.*~iou "Can""replace~IR&"IL • you wish, but before you take any rash action I hope you will remember that In spite of my who believes in God and flies the flag on the fourth of July. The masses are bound to be on my side! Unless I hear from you to the c o n t r a r y , I'll be back in 2 weeks. Shalom!

JEWISH PRESS

Friday* Aur, 11W0

The Problems Facing Jewish Prison Inmates By BEN GALLOB Jewish inmates in two maximum security prisons have expressed the conviction that the organized Jewish community fails to' give them the kind of help they need to stay out of prison after they have served their terms and many charge they are rejected by Jewish society because they have been convicts. These views emerged from reports by staff writers of two Jewish weeklies, who visited the prisons and spoke at length with many of the Jewish prisoners. They were Mary Shepper of the San Francisco Jewish Bulletin, who visited the San Quentin prison and Jerry Edelstein of the Philadelphia Jewish Exponent, who made a similar visit to the Graterford prison. Miss Shepper reported that there are about 30 Jewish inmates In San Quentin,'out of a total prison population of 3,500. they range in age from the mid-20s to early 40s. Their crimes and sentences vary and most are serving time for a second or third conviction. Mr. Edelstein reported 19 Jewish prisoners among the Graterford prison population of more than 1,600. The San Quentin congregation is named Beth Shalom and the chaplain is Rabbi Jacob Traub, the spiritual leader of Orthodox Congregation Adath Israel in San Francisco. Because the prison Is a state institution, its groups must be open to all prisoners. Accordingly, the congregation includes five blacks, one a convert to Judaism. Services are held every Thursday afternoon and on special occasions. There are two banquets annually with outside visitors—on Passover and on Rosh Hashanah. The prisoners usually meet with Rabbi Traub twice a week for informal discussions, generally dealing with current events, and particularly about Israel, Classes are offered in Hebrew, Jewish culture and aspects of the Bible. ' The Marin-Northgate Lodge of B'nai B'rith has worked with Agudat Achim (an organization for the San Quentin Jewish convicts) to establish a pro-lease program.- Unofficial- ly, Agudat Achim w o r k s to find jobs for Jewish prisoners ' scheduled for parole or re-

"Once you have a label here, it sticks with you," one of the Graterford prisoners told the reporter. "It's 'Jew this, Jew that'." The Jewish prisoners told the reporter that the prison officials were "prejudiced In every respect." They asserted that medical care was bad but if you're Jewish, it is worse." The. "good" prison jobs are hard to get "but harder for Jewish prisoners." They said that if a request to prison officials had anything to do with Judaism, the answer was almost automatically negative. The Graterford Jewish pris-

oners make many such complaints to Bernie Watman, a Philadelphia department stora owner who serves as president of the Jewish Community Chaplaincy Service, an affiliate of the Federation of Jew* ish Agencies. He told Mr. Edelstein that he agreed there was anti-Semitism in the prison but' not as much as the prisoners sajd there was. The 74-year* old merchant acts as advisor to the Jewish inmates and often serves as sponsor for in« mates seeking parole. Ho spends many hour helping inmates find jobs and housing after their release. He reported being told about a Jewish prisoner, with a known heart condition, who suffered a heart attack. Prison personnel refused to carry him to the p r i s o n hospital on a stretcher, forcing him to walk. When he arrived, according to the Exponent report, he was told the doctor was napping and could not be disturbed. "The prisoner died that afternoon."

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lation and fill other needs for Jewish prisoners on work furlough programs. One of the inmates, who is chairman of Agudat Achim, told Miss Shepper he hoped the organization . would give the Jewish prisoner "a firm sense of identity and a way to communicate. We are not accepted as members of the community when we get out, so wo return to crime and still continue to embarrass them." Miss Shepper reported being

The Jewish Press Published weekly on Friday by Jewish Federation of Omaha. Charles Monasee, • Press Committee Chairman Mrs. Robert Gerellck, Editor f*coid C l m >«f«a» Ptii ' • t OmitUi Hear. Annul sutnerlptlon M.W AdVM-fliing R«te» on Application.

Sally Fox

told that the Jewish prisoners held the better prison jobs at San Quentin. One produces the prison's radio news show and Jewish prisoners serve as lab technicians and computer programmers. But at Graterford prison when Mr. Edelstein suggested to the _Jewish inmates "Let's talk a little about antiSemitism* here" he was told "What do you mean, a little? We can talk a lot about it."

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Friday, Aiif. 7, 1970

THE JEWISH PRESS

Page Sevea

A Chaplain by Choke By CHAPLAIN ( I X ) BERNARD FRANKEL

and call him a "Congregational Board." I may run into a situation in the future where I am face to face with a decision which may seem to threaten my position and test my principles. But this is not different from the situation any decent rabbi would have to come to grips with in the civilian rabbinate. I have felt that I have freedom of my pulpit and I exercise that freedom. But I can no better predict the adverse reaction of my command than a civilian rabbi can predict the adverse reaction of a congregant. Have I really abandoned the more important needs of civilian Jewish congregations to enter some rather unnecessary and foolhardy "foreign legion" called the military? All I know is that I meet many Jews of all types and ideologies—many of them so young, and so far away from home, and often, so immature. And I preach, I administer, I counsel, I teach, I help. I would not venture to say that the Jew in Oshkosh or Montgomery doesn't need me as much, but neither "would I venture to say that the Apprentice Seaman or Third Class Seaman needs me any less. I know that there.is a shortage of rabbis to serve the American scene, but I also know that there is a great shortage of rabbis in the chap-' laincy. You tell that Seaman Third Class that he needs me less than someone in Chicago. I won't. Sure, I wear the boards on my, shoulders, and I salute, and I am saluted. But, I am still a rabbi—I hope a good one, and so I hope I will remain. Only I will know—really know—wheth. er I am hypocritical or insensitive in what I do. But, that is true in whatever we do in life— Isn't it?

Editor's Note: Chaplain Frankel, now stationed with the U.S. Navy in Japan, was ordained a rabbi by the Hebrew Union CollegeJewish Institute of Religion. •

••

YOKOSUKA, Japan—I guess that I am a rather odd sort, a unique type—a rabbi who was not pressured, urged, or shoved into Uie service. I am neither a reluctant volunteer nor a seminary recruit. I chose to enter the chaplaincy. The periodicals, picture me as one of many , grasping tentacles of the military-industrial "octopus." I am portrayed as some sort of martinet goose-stepping to the tune of military bosses who crack Uie whip over my head; a quivering, shaking mass of protoplasm that trembles every time I run into a choice between right and wrong. Am I really all of these? Have I abandoned those who need me at home to seek distant pasftii-"s where I am not needed as much? Having had a year under my belt in the chaplaincy, what I have to say is based on good, solid experience. In the pursuit of my work as a chaplain, I preach, I administer, I counsel, I teach, I help. I have no feeling of some .ominous "Big Brother" breathing down my neck, recording my every move, observing whether I depart from the proper conduct fitting and becoming an officer and a gentleman. I am responsible to my immediate superior who may or who may not be a nice guy; who may or may not be the most competent fellow. But I had the same problem in the civilian rabbinate, only multiply the superior by 15 or 20 APARTMENT BLDG. OWNERS D» You Have Trouble With Your Rental Freptwiyt FOIl PERSONAL HEBVICE FOR I'-XPKHIBNCKI) > MANAGEMENT CALL

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The ultra-religious group in Jerusalem has been waging a strong battle to keep buses from running in Jerusalem on Saturday. So far, apparently, they have succeeded. It is interesting in this connection that Mayor Lindsay of New York has taken a step towards "keeping Shabbos." It is on a limited scale thus far, confined to Fifth Ave. In a fifteen block area, from 42nd St. to 57th St. on Saturday all motor traffic is banned between the hours of 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. The plan in its first try out proved so satisfactory that now other sections are clamoring that it be extended to their areas. Who knows? We may get the old Jewish Shabbos back again. Mayor Lindsay sometimes puts on a yarmulke, bat he is not an Orthodox Jew and not motivated by religious reasons. He simply, wants to establish a few cases of relief from the air pollu~. Schwartz tion and traffic congestion which choke the city. A few areas where peoplecan again breathe God's fresh air and can walk without hazard. The Lindsay plan offers relief from the car ills for only one day, but that is not to be despised. . Mayor Lindsay may have intiated something that may spread from coast to coast and the New York mayor, never a hidebound partisan, may find himself swept to the White House as the nominee of the "Keep Shabbos" party. HELEN A. BERNSTEIN J93-7III,

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Page Eight

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THE JEWISH PRESS

Frldny, Augr, 7 1870

Atonement in Nurnberg By Chaplain AUen Blustcin

"STUDENT GOVERNORS" AT TECHNION—Unlike so many • universities today, Israeli universities are calm and peaceful. '• One reason is the voice of students in university-wide decisions. { At Technlon—Israel Institute of Technology, Haifa, two student ; representatives are members of the Board of Governors, the • highest policy-making body of the Institute. They are Voram ; Auerbuch, newly-elected Chairman of the Technlon Students' ' Association, and Meir Metzer, outgoing Chairman (second and, third from right). They are seen here daring the recent annual ; meeting of the Board of Governors on the TcchnJon campus, ; conversing with Jacob Walter Ullmanu (left), President of the American Technioa Society, Mrs. UJlmaiin, and Professor Samuel Sldeman, Dean of Students.

This Week in History 40 YEARS AGO American-Jewish playwright-producer D a v i d Belasco included the.Jewish actresses Sarah Bernhardt and Ada Isaacs Menken among the 50 best performers ever. Russian-English composer Albert Coates included works by seven Jewish composers—Mendelssohn, Mahler, Schonberg, Bizet, Ravel, SaintSaens and Gershwin—among the 50 best musical works. The Labor Department, responding to complaints by the American Jewish Committee and the National Council of Jewish Women, removed racial classifications from naturalization applications. Rabbi Stephen S. Wise, commending a Catholic anti-pornography drive in New York, pledged "earnest and even enthusiastic support to any movement which will again make of the theater a place of enchantment and beauty rather than a cesspool."

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It is of deep significance that, some 30 years after the Holocaust, four gravestones taken from the Nurnberg J e w i s h cemetery more than GOO years ago have been returned to the local Jewish community in a moving and poignant ceremony. The rites took place last month in the funeral chapel of Nurnberg's new .Jewish cemetery and relate to events in the years 1330 to 1340 C.E. During that period, the Jewish community of Nurnberg laid to their final rest four members of its congregation.The burials took place just prior to the outbreak of the dread Black Death which ravaged western Europe in 1348, when history records that the Jews of Nurnberg were falsely accused of poisoning the wells and of causing the pestilence. As a consequence, the entire Jewish community was expelled from Nurnberg and many Jews' moved into neighboring Furth, as well as to other parts of Germany. In 1352, according to the records, four gravestones were taken from the medieval Jewish cemetery and transferred to the St. Lorenz Church,, a magnificent cathedral in downtown Nurnberg. They were then cut into shapes enabling them to be used as part of a spiral staircase in the south dome of the church. The Hebrew lettering on the stones .was hidden from view, and they became a permanent fixture of the church. Some,600 years later, thanks to the efforts of church officials and CALAMITY , The teachers of old always taught us to remember that a purely Jewish calamity is no calamity at all; but a world calamity is a Jewish calamity as well.

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Jewish communal representatives, the gravestones were removed from the cathedral and restored to the Jewish community of Nurnberg.' The gravestones themselves are incomplete. The Hebrew characters on the first one indicate that a woman whose name ended with siicba (either Eiisheba or Bathsheba perhaps) died in the year 1333. The second bears no name but is that of a male who passed away on a Friday which was the 7th. of Shevat in an unknown year. The third is that of a man who

died on a T h u r s d a y in the month of Iyar in the year 5090 (corresponding to the secular year 1330). The fourth is unidentifiable. _ The return of these stones to the Jewish community of Nurnberg demonstrates, -once again, the unassailable fact that, when people of good will come together in a spirit of friendship and cooperation, What emerge! is the. power to move mountains (or stones), so that the ideals of brotherhood and tranquility among men can reassert themselves.

ONE OF THE FOUR GRAVESTONES removed from the Nurnberg Jewish cemetery in 1352 and returned to the local Jewish community in May 1970 Is that of a man who died oil a Thursday In the month of Iynr.

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15-day Princess Cruise November 30 Fort Lauderdaleto San Diego/Los Angeles Sail from Fort Lauderdale to San Diego and Los Angeles \Ia the Caribbean, South America, Panama Canal/ and Mexico. Four completely different worlds to explore all in, the same two-week getaway- Cruise in air-conditioned luxury aboard the dazzling Princess Carla. Dine! Dance! Swim I Game! Enjoy a showboat's complement; of bands and live entertainment The S.S. Carla C is of Italian registry and 858 gallant Italian crew members will spoil yon shamelessly. Write Now While Choice Coblot Are Still Available

Bock-Omaha Travel Agency 401 fanam Bldg.—Omolio—8601 West Dodgt Road'

Please Send Me Information on ••••(• the Caribbean Cruise: NAME

......................

2211 So. 8th

STATE . . . . . . .

up.......

347-2452 /Long distance rates for calls dialed direct out-of-state to anywhere In tha continental U.8. except Alaska^

'.Glasi fiber i

BOTTUS JARS

•PAILS & DRUMS •CAPS& CLOSURES •SPRAYERS & DISPENSERS SILK SCREENING INDUSTRIAL CONTAINERS Prompt •jMwrwnl from waffhoutt ttoeh to.MY QU9f)fJf/. CuliOfTI t$3l]Tft U r y i u ttVlllAblft.t) tot

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ADDRESS . . . . . . . . . . . ^ . . . . . . .

cmr

35 Years' Experience Wifh Jewish Loitering and Momorialj

Wt>im>U(m, all or »rtc;

"••""•

Sptclifittt and Innovator! In tha . Ptcktging Indjitry Smca M M

9802 J street, Omaha 402/339-3030

EVENING3 5 p.m. to 11 p.m. Sun. thru Frl.

7 5 0 first 3 minutes

WEEKENDS S a m . to 11 p.m. Sat and 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun.

6 5 0 first 3 minutes

LATE NIGHT & EARLY MORNING 11p.m. to 8 a.m. dally.

2 5 0 * alnlmumcall (1 minute) 6 5 0 first 3 minutes

WEEKDAYS 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mon, thru Frl.

$ 1 . 2 5 firsts minutes

Abova rates (plus tax) are the maximum for the days, hours and durations Indicated to either coast. Rates are even less, of course, on most out-of-stata calls ot lesser distances. Tha above rates apply only on station calls you dial yourself and not on calls requiring the services of an operator. •Etch mdltlonal mlmrtt li 20* or Im, plut Ui.

Northwestern]

August 7, 1970  

Jewish Press

August 7, 1970  

Jewish Press