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The new Director of the Omaha Jewish Welfare Federation has been named. He is Mortimer Greenberg, 48, Executive Director of the New Orleans Jewish Community Center since 1964. The appointment of Mr. Greenberg was announced by Elmer Gross, President of the Federation. Mr. Greenberg replaces Paul Veret who will assume the role of Executive Vice President of the Federation. '..... Chosen From Profiles Greenberg, a native of New Jersey, was one of five applicants personally interviewed by a committee headed by Milton Abrahams. "We received lots of profiles through the New York office of the Conference of Jewish Federations of Welfare Funds," said Gross, "and interviewed five of the men personally before we decided on Mr. Greenberg." Director in New Orleans Before his post as Executive Director of the Jewish Community Center in New Orleans, Which he held for six years, Greenberg served as Assistant Director of the Jewish Welfare Federation of New Orleans, and Executive Director of Jewish Community Centers in Schnectady, N. Y., for five years, Birmingham, Ala., and Elmira, N. Y. It was in his position as director of the Centers In both New Orleans and Birmingham that he was instrumental in the planning and completion of new Jewish Community Centers.


"Because the Omaha Federation is In the process of constructing a new Center, we feel he will be most valuable to us," said Mr. Gross. In addition to planning and equipping the two Centers, Greenberg also developed new programming to reflect the interests of the two Jewish communities. In New Orleans the Center membership was 7,000. •Personable Man* "We chose Mr. Greenberg for several reasons," said Gross. "He-is a very personable man, and his past experience during the construction of two Jewish Community Centers will make him most valuable to us. "He and his wife were in Omaha recently and dined with most of the Federation Board members and' their wives," Gross continued. "We were all Impressed with his personality and friendliness." Mr. Greenberg received a B.A. degree in sociology from New York University and studied for two years,at Yeshiva College. In 1951 he received an M.S. degree from the New' York School of Social Work in group work and community organization. He and his family .will be residing at 1515 S. 90th St. The Greenbergs have three children, a daughter attending college in Boston, and another daughter and son who will attend Westside High School. '

Israelis Charge Cease-Fire Violation; Doubts U.S. Protection' In Mideast Washington (JTA) — Sec- Egypt had moved the missiles "assumes" that the Soviet retary of Defense Melvih Laird within the 50 Wlomeer cease- Union is performing reconsaid the United States would fire area closer to the Suez naissance In the region. offer "protection" to both The Secretary said, "The sides during the 90-day cease- Canal. Defense M i n i s t e r Moshe Important thing is- for us to fire in the Middle East. He said, however, that it was Dayan called the development move forward with negotia. "very difficult to prove or dis- "a substantial, militarily sig- tions. We need to get on now prove" Israel's charges that nificant movement" that viowith the business of a settleEgypt violated the cease-fire ment hi; the Middle East." by moving Russian-made SAM lated the cease-fire. Laird said that it was diffiIsrael Delaying . missiles into the prohibited - zone hours after it went into cult to prove missile move- —.But ..Israel, is reported to be ments "up to 18 hours either ; e f f e c t •••'•'•' • ' ' • ' . . • • deliberately delaying the apHis offer of protection im- side of the cease-fire." He inplied that the U.S. was main- sisted that the United States pointment of a representative taining surveillance of both possessed the best means of for peace talks with the Arabs sides in the cease-fire. Laird verification. until action is taken to rehinted-that the Administration U-2 Reconnaissance store the cease-fire status quo Reports aye that high alti- fin the Suez Ganalr— " was^impatlent with Israel's charges. tude U-2 planes arc carrying Israeli Minister; of Tourism out aerial reconnaissance over Substantial Movement Israel charged last week that the cease fire zone, and Laird Moshe Kol said the credibility nf

Palestinian Guerrillas Do New lAb@ut»Faeei London (JTA) — Dr. Isam SartafWi, head of the splinter Action Organization for the Liberation of Palestine, said this, week that his group and _ theiArab Palestine Organization, another minor terrorist group, no longer endorse the temporary Middle East ceasefire and Egypt's acceptance of i t . ••_--.—-.:

- • - . .

Those two organizations had been the only guerrilla groups supporting the shooting halt, and had battled last week with commando outfits o p p o s i n g Egypt's stand. ' , pr. Sartawi said the groups had mistakenly thought Egyp-

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been called into ' question by its less than vigorous response to Israel's complaint. "If America wishes to save the talks it set in motion, it has to demonstrate to us that it will honor its commitments in respect to arms supplies and removal of the missiles," said Kol. Premier Golda Meir said this week that in view of tho cease-fire violations by the Egyptians and Russians "I would not be surprised if shoot-, ing should commence before" • the 90-day temporary truce was

tian President Gamal Abdel Nasser had accepted the ceasefire only as a military tactic. "But after the cease-fire went into effect," ho said,~ "wp realized J h a t our conclusion was wrong." He said the two groups would aid the other guerrillas in attempting to wreck the ceasefire. Y u p - ' .•;•.. • • • > " . "Israel is entering the new Foreign Minister Anton Antullah reiterated the govern- phase in political affairs which, ment's position tha guerrilla include peace talks without activities are outside tho pur- any illusions. We must not alview of tho ceasefire. Ho said low our desire for peace to the governmenVcould not stifle Wind our eyes or minds to the "Palestinians fighting for tho cruel realities of life," said liberation of their country." Mrs. Meir. . ~

Mr/Mortimer Greenbei'g

Release o f Arab Terrorists Stirs Concern in Jerusalem London (JTA)—Seven Arabs rorists had seized an Olympic sentenced to prison terms for -Airways Boeing 727 and held terrorist activities in Greece its five-man crew and 53 pasagainst Israeli citizens and sengers as hostages. property were released this After releasing the passenweek in Athens despite the ob- gers, the terrorists flew to Cat* jections of the Israeli govern- ro with the crew and a repre*• ment. . sentaUve_of the International The Greek government had Red Cross. They were greeted pledged their release l a s t at the Cairo airport by Preslmonth after six other Arab ter- dent Nasser and given a hero's ' welcome. In Jerusalem Foreign Minister Abba Eban said, "We wero gravely concerned to hear that the Greek government had r e - ; leased seven Arab terrorists, Jerusalem (JTA)".". .Great who had been detained in • ; Britain is intervening with Is- Greek jails." Mr. Eban said the Israeli rael on behalf of two high ranking Algerian nationals who government "approached tho, Were feTnTJVed~fronr~a—^BOAG—Grook-government-a-numher_oJL airliner in transit and are un- times with the vigorous demand not to surrender to such ex*: der detention. , . British Ambassador John tortion." By releasing the terrorists, Barnes called on Israeli Foreign Minister Abba Eban to he said, the Greek government 'discuss the matter. It was re- "assumed a very heavy responportedly the second approach sibility since the terrorists have , declared that they will persist, by Britain in the base. Opinion was divided in the in attacking Israeli citizens and country over whether to re- property abroad." The terrorists had been con- , lease the Algerians or hold them as hostages for Israeli victed and sentenced to various prisoners in Arab hands. Is- prison terms for killing an Israelis recalled that two years raeli engineer and a Greek ago an El Al airliner was hi- child, injuring many others and ,' jacked to Algeria andt aJTits trying to blow up an Israeli ' Israeli male passengers and aircraft in Athens. crew members were detained In New York the Anti-Defafor 39 days until Israel agreed mation League of B'nai B'rith to release a number, of Arab and the American,Zionist Fedprisoners. eration assailed the Greek govTho iwo Alergians, secre- ernment for the release of the taries in the government, were terrorists. The ADL termed the removed from a BOAC air- release "a dangerous precedents linei? enroute from tho Far which threatens international ; East to Europe. aviation." -

Britain Intervenes In Algerian Case


P»f e Two

Kibbutz Members To Work in USA

i I I l ' '

Paul Veret, right, receives warm congratulations at a testimonlal dinner held in his honor Tuesday at the Highland Country dab. Elmer Gross, President of the Jewish Federation, presented Mr. Veret with a plaque as a memento of the evening which celebrated Ms "33 years of serving the American Jewish Community and Israel." Mr. Veret, who has served as Director «f the Jewish Federation, win assume the post of Executive Vice President.

Colda Meir Bids World Raise $1 Billion in Funds Jerusalem (JTA) — Premier Golda Meir has called on world Jewry to raise $1 billion for Israel next year. Mrs. Meir met three weeks ago with leaders of the United Jewish Appeal, Israel Bond Organization and European fund raising organizations to discuss Israel's needs and the ability of world Jewry to help meet these needs. From the deliberations at that meeting, it was learned that the $1 billion .goal was not unrealistic. The UJA and the IBO reportedly agreed to try to raise $400 million each and Keren Hayesod will seek to collect $200 million. In the current year a total of $500 million is expected from all sources. David Horovitz, Governor of the Bank of Israel, told delegates to the 20th anniversary IBO conference that in the cur-

rent trying times Israel has experienced a growth of the national gross product totalling 40 percent over the three year period from 1967 to 1970. Israel's 40 percent, growth, he said, should be compared with 15 percent In developing countries and 10 percent in industrialized countries. Mr. Horovitz noted that Israel devoted more than onequarter of her gross national product to defense needs. At the same time, lie said, since the end of the Six-Day War, 100,000 new immigrants had arrived in the country. During the same period investments in Israel rose to a new peak: $3 billion. He said Israel's industry was gradually changing its structure towards science-based industries such as electronics and chemicals. -

New York . . . Fifteen Israeli communal workers are scheduled to join the professional staffs of Jewish Centers in the United States next month to begin two or three-year periods of service. The program is sponsored by the National Jewish Welfare Board, the Youth and Hechalutz Department of the Jewish Agency for Israel and the American Zionist Youth Foundation. The purpose of the program is to establish stronger ties between the Centers and YMYWIIA's in the United States and Israel. In addition, the program provides the Israeli exchange workers with skills and experience applicable in their home communities. Eighty potential exchange workers were interviewed in Israel before the 15 were selected. They will be employed in agencies in Detroit, Chicago, Montreal, Nashville and Los Angeles, among others.

10 Chaplains Join Service

Friday, Aug. 21, 1070

Soviet Union Sounds Out U.S. Ideas On Joint Effort to Open Suez Canal London (JTA) — The Soviet Union has sounded out United States diplomats In Geneva on their willingness to engage in joint clearing of the Suez Canal to make it navigable on behalf of the United Nations. The Soviets have pointed out that with Arab-Israeli nego-' tiations on the horizon, it was time to plan for the reopening of the canal, and only the U.S. and the USSR could accomplish that speedily and at nonprohibitive cost. Sources noted that the USSR

could not accomplish the operation on her own even if she had sufficient political or military facilities. In 1956, after tiie canal had been closed for only. six weeks, clearing required the use of giant dredgers possessed only by West Germany and the Netherlands. The R u s s i a n s , say the sources, assume that only the* U.S. would be granted the use of the dredgers by those two countries, and even then, the cost would b% prohibitive if borne by only the U.S.

Federation Library THE FICTION OF S. Y. AGNON By Baruch Hocliman Cornell University Press S. Y. Agnon, a 1966 Nobel Prize winner, is the dean of Hebrew novelists and probably the most admired writer in Israel, In this critical study Mr. Hochman gives a sensitive an intelligent assessment of Agnon's major works of fiction, from "Agunot" (1909) through the elusive parables published in the 1950's. The book is the first in English to present a lull-scale evaluation of Agnon's achievement. It is at once a useful guide to Agnon's fiction, seen against its historical and literary backgrounds, and a shrewd attempt to define its limits. Mr. Hochman holds that Agnon's strengths are inseparable from the his weaknesses. Agnon is both a traditionalist and a modernist who writes about the conimon folk of the Orthodox East European Jewish villages and about the spiritual crises of the modern Jew. Mr. Hochman shows how the ambiguities and contradictions that result from this double focus are pivotal in Agnon's development and central to an understanding of his work.

New York — Ten new Jewish' military chaplains are entering the U. S. Armed Forces in time to plan Rosh Hashanah services which they will conduct for' Jewish military personnel. Recruited and ecclesiastically endorsed by the Jewish Welfare Board Commission on Jewish Chaplaincy, the new Jewish chaplains replace Jewish chaplains who have' completed their tours of duty and have been released from active service. The new chaplains bring the total number of fulltime military and veterans Administration Jewish Chaplains on duty to 61. There are more than 240 civilian rabbis currently serving as part-time chaplains. One of the Air Force chaplains will serve overseas. and one is assigned to Alaska. The other chaplains will be on duty THE BUNKER at installations in the conti- By Charles Goldstein nental United States. Jewish Publication Society of America In August 1944, the Warsaw uprising, set in motion by the underground Polish army led by Bor-Komorowski, was nearing its end. Among those who had participated in that uprising were Jews who had somehow survived the 1943 Warsaw Ghetto rebellion and had been living in places of concealment inside of outside the ghetto, or

masquerading i l l e g a l l y as Poles. "In these last days of the battle, "writes Charles Goldstein, one of the Jews who took part in that 1944 uprising, "the Warsaw insurgents have stopped resisting seriously. They know they are going to surrender to the Germans, that all the combatants will be taken prisoner. "The fate of the Jews is quite different. They are killed on the spot by the Germans." The building fliat was Number 8 Franclszkanska S t r e e t had been held for many weeks by a Jewish unit. Six men and one woman comprised that unit. They succeeded in escaping the roundup and massacre ol Jews that followed the Warsaw uprising by hiding in a bunker carved out of the debris of that shattered building. Inside the darkness of that bunker they built a strange kind of life for themselves, all the time waiting and hoping for the advent of the Russian army. Charles Goldstein was one of those seven Jews. From about September 1944 until January 1945 he lived with six others under inconceivable conditions. Yet they survived. How they managed this is told in The ' Bunker, a quietly magnificent account of seven people who created a small world of dignity and humanity in the face of awesome horror.


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Rabbi Morris Amster To Be at Beth Israel Omaha . . . Rabbi Morris Amster has recently been appointed new Educational and Youth Director of Beth Israel Synagogue. A native of Chicago, the 24year-old rabbi attended Wrighl Junior College and Roosevelt University where he received a B.A. degree in Public Administration. Rabbi Amster studied at the Hebrew Theological College in Skokie, III., and received his S'mlchah this-month. He also spent an academic year furthering his studies in Israel. Rabbi Amster is married and has one daughter. His wife also teaches Hebrew.

Itabbi Morris Amster

Parents, Children Work; Make Succot 'Enriching'

Lincoln J-fadassah Fetes Mrs. President of the Lincoln Chapter of Haddassah and Mrs. Des Moines... Mrs. Sidney J. Gary Hill, attended the Na- • Pearlman will be honored as tional Hadassah Convention, Hadassah Woman of the Year held at the Hilton Washington at a luncheon at 1 p.m. TuesHotel, Aug. 16-19 in Washing- day, Sept. 21, at Hyperion ton, D.C. Country Club. Mrs. Pearlman has been acMiss Lois Breslow, Skokie, tive in many humanitarian and 111., is visiting her parents, Mr. civic organizations. She is a and Mrs. Jake Breslow. Miss past president of the Sisterhood Breslow is a teacher in the of Temple B'nai Jeshurun, the Skokie Public Schools. Iowa Jewish Home Guild and Hadassah. She served as vice Mr. and Mrs. Ben Misle will president of the Missouri Valcelebrate their Fifieth Wed- ,ley Region of Hadassah. ding ' Anniversary on Friday, Mrs. Pearlman was active in Aug. 21, 1970. Mr. and Mrs. founding the Des Moines FedMisle cordially invite friends eration of Jewish Women's Orand members of the congrega- ganizations, the Des Moines tion to an Oneg Shabbot fol- Chapter of Brandeis University Mrs. Sidney J. Pearlman lowing evening services at Tif- Women's Committee, and the ereth Israel Synagogue. local Women's Board of the Weiner). They have three National Conference of Chris- grandchildren. Sherri Dienstfrey recently . tians and Jews. Eighteen years ago the Pearlvisited with Mr. and Mrs. JoShe represents Alpha Epsilon mans established the Sophie seph Dienstfrey, in Santa Ana, Phi Sorority on the city Pan- Adler Annual Hadassah Linen California. Hellenic Association. She has Ingathering as a memorial to been a board member of the Mrs. Pearlman's mother, the Anyone interested in work- Des Moines Symphony Guild late Mrs. Sophie I. Adler. ing for the Hadassah-Sisterhood and a member of the N.A.A. Mrs. Maurice Bueksbaum, New Near Shop please contact C.P., the Y.W.C.A., and the the guest speaker for the lunchMrs. Marvin Dienslfrey,- 489- Iowa Council of Republican eon, has served for 15 years on the Missouri Valley Regional 2165, or Mrs./-Joseph Schuch- Women. Board of Hadassah in various man, 423-4514. Mrs. Pearlman, born In Mil* capacities. She is in her third Gary Hill, a Lincoln execu- waukee, Wis., was reared in term as president. As a paneltive working for the Jaycees Des Moines. She attended the ist on "Friendship Forum," a as unpaid consultant on cor- University of Minnesota, the group of Catholic, black, white rections and member of the University of Southern Califor-' Protestant, and Jewish womLincoln Jaycees, is the only nia, and the Slate University of en, Mrs. Bueksbaum has spok"square" full member of the Iowa, where she was graduated en to groups throughout Iowa. Honorary chairman of the 111 Jaycees, a chapter in the with a B.A. Degree. For 12 years she owned and luncheon is Mrs. Louis NussNebraska penitentiary. "Square" is the label applied operated a School of Fine Arts baum. Past presidents serving •by inmates, wardens and cor- and Dancing. She now is in as hostesses include Mmes: rectional officers, to non- business as "Rose's Custom Nussbaum, Joseph Barricks, Wedding and Party Service." ,Boni Druker, Mark Derash, criminals. Mr. and Mrs. Pearlman are Herbert Harris, Ben Hocken"Tha object," says Hill, "is berg, Ben Hurwitz, Morris to guide inmates along a route the parents of three children, Markman, David Miller, Joe that demands they start think- Lee, Caryl (Mrs. Matthew Waldinger and Irving Weingart.. ing of who they are and where Lees) and Mollie (Mrs. Jerry they are going. This can' be achieved through the Jaycees IN THE HEART OF OMAHA program."

By BEN GALLOB dents would carry out the reParents and children were quirement of eating in the sucinvolved together for the first cah "by way of a festival time in the construction and meal" at the s u c c a h of a use of succahs, both in the friend. Mrs. Gold reported that school of a Canadian Conserva- 10 of the religious school's 22 tive synagogue and at the classes took part in the project homes of pupils, in a project and that "the whole school" developed by a . synagogue became immersed in its imschool official to make the plementation. She added that Jewish holiday an experiment the project made Succot a holiin learning by doing. day of a true celebration of a The experiment was report- commandment "rather than an ed toy Mrs. Esther Gold, educa- artificial subject, to be studied tional director of Adath Israel for examinations." of Downsview, Ontario. She reParents became actively inported on the project in a revolved in a number of ways, cent issue of the Synagogue School, a publication of the she d i s c l o s e d . Some came Commission on Jewish Educa- along on trips to succahs by tion of the United Synagogue of the children to photograph the America, the association of events. Other parents offered to be "adopted" the following Conservative .congregations. year. Parents who built sucMrs. Gold described her ap- cahs "primarily to satisfy their proach as one aimed at deter- persistent offspring, were so mining the possibilities of con- elated by the experience-that centrating, in the , religious they volunteered to continue school curriculum, on one Jew- performing the mitzvah for ish holiday in a way ."that years to come." She reported Why the Yellow Pages? would meaningfully enrich the 'also that the teachers were Try the life of the student and the fam- impressed, that "echoes from ily" as against the routine the synagogue and from the teaching of a multitude of con- community at large' were excepts and prayers for all of the tremely favorable," and that . festivals. The regular program "last, but certainly not the of the religious school includes least," the pupils experienced 2555 Farnam St. preparation of a succah for the at first hand many of the comcongregation. But this proce- mandments associated with dure, she wrote, left open such observance of the festival. important "commitment" issues as to the number of pupils who would have'a succah of their own and how many would personally be involved in the ritual? aspects of the holiday observance. Synagogue officials organized, a special effort which was started with, the mailing of letters to parents asking them to volunteer their homes for the benefit of classes of their chilWhy Pay More? When you fill up at Dividend, dren. Enclosed with each letter you get the very best high performance gasoline was a list of suggestions on how to build a succah, from and quick courteous service. Dividend Is good for the simplest to the most elayour car and your wallet borate, including both portable and' permanent types.- Basic information also was included on the ritually correct.way to observe Succot. Each recipient was informed that the school classes would "adopt" the succah being built by the family at its home, and that each class would prepare all decorations for the succah it adopted. During the Succot period, each •& 58th and *24th class would visit the "adopted" Military and'"?" succah at a pre-designated date. •A-20th and •& 48th and The letter also said that the California Leavenworth classes would present the host families with sets of esrog and Alto DIVIDEND Sonrlea la Uneolo, NebraOn end Slota City, Iowa lulay boxes "as an expression of gratitude" and that all stu-


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Linda Orkow, Thomas Sindelar Wed Tuesday in Garden Rite Omaha . . . Linda Ann Orkow and Thomas G. Sindelar were married in a garden ceremony Tuesday, Aug. 18, 1970. A reception followed at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. David Orkow. Dr. and Mrs. Adolph G. Sindelar are parents of the bridegroom. * Maid of honor was Katherine Sindelar and Robert Hruska was best man for the bridegroom. The newJyweds will make their home at 5060 Grover St.


Dr. and Mrs. Bennett I. Alberts, Portland, Ore., announce the birth of a daughter, Patrice Sue, on Aug. 4, 1970. They are also parents of a son, Marc Leveton. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. William Alberts, former Omahans now of Portland, and Mr. and Mrs. William Leveton, Portland.

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Latz; Long Island, N.Y:, announce the birth of a daughter, Julie Beth, Aug. 5, 1970. They also have a son, Brian. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Myer Rosenbaum, and Mr. and Mrs. David Latz, Long Island. Great-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. JDavid RosenMrs. Jerome (Bea) Katz won baum, and Mrsr Teresa Latz, the first flight of the Lake Long Island. Shore Country Club Ladies Mr. and Mrs. Joseph KirshClub golf tournament by shooting a final round of 92' which cnbaum announce the birth of Mrs. Thomas G. Sindelar gave her a 289 total in the three a daughter, Debra Lynn, on Aug. 7, mo. day, 54 hole tournament. The Kirshenbaums have two Mrs. John McKinley (nee other children, Jeffrey Allen Susan Krasne), her husband and Susan Melinda. Grandparents are Mr. and and daughter Melissa have moved back to Council Bluffs Mrs. Sam Zweiback and Mr. Ann Arbor, Mich. . . . Mr. from Utah. Mr. McKinley will and Mrs. Abe Kirshenbaum. and Mrs. HarryIVeinberg an- be teaching in a junior high G r e a t-grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Jake Kaplan. nounce the marriage of their school in this city. daughter, Cheryl Renee, to Tom Schunior, Chicago. Items for this column The wedding took place Aug. should be submitted to: 2,1970, in Ann Arbor. The couMrs. Ben Telpner ple is residing in Ann Arbor 781 Madison Avenue where Mr. Schunior will *cJULIUS KAPLAN Council Bluffs, Iowa ceive his doctorate in physics Funeral services were held 51501 at the University of Michigan Friday, Aug. 14, 1970 in Los Phone, 322-8734 in December. Angeles for Julius Kaplan, a former Omahan residing in San Pedro, Calif. He is survived by his wife, Lorraine, and daughters; Mrs. Susan Lederman, Los Angeles, and J e s s i c a , San Pedro; Hadassah will sponsor an mother, Mrs. Libby Kaplan; The Women's Division of the Jewish Welfare Federation will Art Auction Sale at 6 p.m. Sun- and brother, Morris Kaplan. conduct a Leadership Training day, Sept. 27, in Tifereth IsABE SLUSKY Seminar from 10 a.m. to 2:30 rael Clubhouse. Funeral services were held Thursday, Sept 3, at TifThe National Art Auction ereth Israel Synagogue. A box Gallery, Inc., will bring a col- Wednesday, Aug. 19, 1970, for luncheon will be served. lection of oils, water colors, Abe Slusky, 59, 6211 Glenwood Mrs. Ralph Hines will con- etchings and lithographs. Each Road. Mr. Slusky was owner duct the seminar. Topics to be work is authenticated and and operator of Playland Park discussed' include parliamen- signed by the artist. Among in Council Bluffs. He is survived by his wife tary procedure, tips on con- the artists featured are Reducting a successful meeting, noir, Dali, Buffet, Ortega, Ann; sons, Howard and Jerry; suggestions for running an or- Miro, Schary, Kollwitz, Cha- brother, Louis, Houston; sister, ganization smoothly, and a gall, Picasso, Rosenthal, Tou- .Rose Slusky, Chicago; one lduse-Lautrec, and many oth- grandson. mock meeting. Burial was at Beth El Ceers. Mrs. Michael Hirsch is metery. • There will be no admission chairman of the seminar. Resand the public is ine r v a t i o n s may be made charge APARTMENT BLDG. OWNERS .through the Federation office, vited. Do Ton Hove Trouble Wltb 244-3144. Your Uenlnl Property? Theme of the 1970-1971 memFOB PERSONAL RBBVXCE , "This seminar is important bership campaign of Hadassah FOB BXFEOIENCED for all persons who hold offices Js—GeUnvolved.!LMrs._Louis. ___„:„.„.:SIANAGE31ENX ,_€AIVor chainnanshJps In orgahiza^ N u s s b a u m is membership HERB WINTROUB tions, or for those who would chairman. S33-4DZJ or 853-5910 like to serve in, such posiThe following membership CAROL GAST CO. tions," Mrs. Hirsch said. statement has been issued: Reot Estate Sales & Management WnHadasshrw foi Beth El Jacob Sisterhood almost six decades naveT been Bargain Days will be Sunday, involved in programs of conFOR RENT Monday and Tuesday, Aug. 30, cern and action in Israel and 31, and Sept 1, at the syna- in the United States, know that NEW DELUXE APARTMENT gogue, 954 Cummins Parkway, .. . ". WE MUST GET INM l North 4Brt St. The sale will be open from 8 VOLVED, not tomorrow, not Spacious 2-b«'droom, 2-bath, drafta.m. to 6 p.m. each day. next year, but today." ing room. All earpet»d Including Items for sale include clothIdtchtn. DilhwtsW, dlipotal, cening for both adults and chiltral air conditioned. First floorfront view. dren, furniture, dishes, jewel• liquor* 393-8108 ry, trinkets and toys. Those who wish to donate nay call Chairman Ida Win•Sawhrlches Jck, 278-0597, or the synagogue 7830 Dodge St. office, 274-1551.

Ceuncil BIyfffs

MhsWeinberg Weds Student

Friday, Aug. 21, 1970

Gail Diamond, Larry Zakem Exchange Vows at Beth El Omaha . . . Beth El Synagogue was the setting for the Sunday, Aug. 16, wedding of Gail Eileen Diamond and Larry Allen Zakem. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke officiated at the 7 p.m. rite. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Diamond. Mr. and Mrs. William Zakem, Cincinnati, are parents of the bridegroom. Elisse Stern served as maid of honor. Bridesmaids were Harriet Beitch, St. Louis; Toby Beermdn, Atlanta; Donna Zakem,. sister of the bridegroom, Cincinnati; arid Debbie Diamond, sister of the bride. ' Steven Zakem was best man for his brother. Groomsmen were Brian Zakem, Rodney Kaplan, and Burt Wolfe, all of Cincinnati, and Wayne Diamond, brother of the bride. A dinner at the synagogue followed the ceremony. The couple will make their home at 5503 Darcl Drive, Suitland, Md.

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Reservations 288-2246 RISTORANTE INTERNATIONAL CUISINE 2400 Ingorsoll Des Moines

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THEHQUITABLE TMCqulUM«Uf«AWW*nc«8ocl«ly«(Ui*Unlt«itSUtH,NiwyorV,H.y.

Friday, Aug. 21, 1970


Page Five

Barbara Kimmel Wed Sunday Omahansin News Elkon-Greensfone Wedding Mrs. H. Lee Gehdler .has recommended by Mayor Sunday Ceremony at Beth El To Law Student From Chicagobeen Leahy for appointment to the

Omaha . . . Barbara Lynn Kimmel and Bruce Michael jFriedman were married Sunday, Aug. 16 at Beth El Synagogue. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke officiated. Barbara is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kimmel, and Bruce is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Friedman, Niles, III. i Jill Slosburg served as maid of honor; and best man was Joel Friedman, brother of the bridegroom. Ushers were Afnie Kimmel, brother of the bride; Kenneth L i r t z m a n , Chicago; and Charles Alpert, Detroit. A reception and luncheon followed at the House and Garden Room of the Blackstone Hotel. i After a western honeymoon, ,' the couple will live in Ann Ari bor, Mich., where the bride! groom is a law student at the | University of Michigan. v

Omaha . . 7 Marsha Elkon left for a honeymoon in Wybecame the bride of Todd oming. They will make their Greenstone in a 5 p.m. cere- home at 1440 S. 12, Apt. 3, in mony Sunday, Aug. 16, at Beth Lincoln. El Synagogue. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke and Cantor Aaron I. Edgar officiated." The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Elkon, and the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. J . J. Greenstone. Matron of honor was the Flossmoor, 111. . . . Temple bridegroom's sister, Mrs.-GerAnshe .Sholom in Flossmoor, ald Sherman. Maid of honor 111., was the setting" for the was Beth Elkon, sister of the marriage of Barbara Lee bride. Bridesmaids were Leigh Klein and Sidney Friedman. Ann Bernstien, Susan Endel' The bride is the daughter of man, Barbara Elkon of MilwauMr. and Mrs. Robert Klein, kee, and Susan Koplow, Sioux Flossmoor, and the bride- Falls, S.D. groom is the son of Mr. and The bridegroom's b r o t h e r , Mrs. Al Friedman, Omaha. Brad Greenstone, served as Mrs. James Klein served as best man. Groomsmen were matron of honor. Maid of hon- Bob Bernstien, Gerald Sher- e or was Renie Friedman, sister man, Mark Bernstein, Steve i of the bridegroom. Brides- Epstein and A. David Goldstein. maids were Elizabeth R e i d John Breslow, Lincoln, and "and Beverly Fechenbach. Richard Sophir ushered. Murray Friedman, brother After a reception- at the of the bridegroom, served as Blackstone Hotel, the couple Mrs. Todd Greenstone best man and ushers were James Klein; brother of the bride, Gary Guss and Dennis Nalick.. After a honeymoon in Ber- New Omaha residents are The couple has three sons, muda the couple are making Mr. and Mrs. Robert Feldman, Scott, 7, James, 5, and Richtheir home at 3610 North Pine 1876 S. 74th St. Mr. Feldman is ard, 2. Grove, Chicago. employed with the Epply InstiJoyce Kazloff is enthusiastic tute of Cancer Research, and he is a research assistant work- about Omaha. "I love it!" she said. " I want ing with Dr. Philippe Shubik. Pamela Feldman is a native to live here forever. The city of London, England. She and is more friendly than a bigger her husband lived in Chicago city, and the pace is more A point system has been in- for nine years before moving even." * stituted for attendance of USY to Omaha. functions and meetings, and the Tho couple has two daughquota for conclaves will be de- ters, Janice, 8, and Deborah, © Fur Storage termined by points. age 5. ' Library Board. The term will extend to July 1, 1973. The appointment must be confirmed by the City Council. Mrs. Gendler is a part-time instructor in the history department at the College of St Mary.

S. Friedman's Rite in Illinois

Mrs. Bruce Friedman

Synagogye Activities

Welcome t® Omaha

Candlcllghtlng: 7:50 p.m. bi's class in "The Twelve Prophets." Daily: Services at 7 a.m. and & p.m. SERVICES: p.m. Friday: - i - J ^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 servBILU-USV ice. The first meeting of BILU's Saturday: 1 Morning Service: 10 a.m. fall term will be held Sept. 6 at 3 p.m, at the Beth El Youth ' Mincha-Maariv: 8 p.m. Lounge. The meeting is of utSunday: most importance and all memMorning Service: 9 a.m. bers must attend. Other meet- YOUTH COUNCIL ©Complete Fur Daily: Another family newly moved Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. ings on the fall agenda include Rush weekend for incoming to Omaha from tho Chicago Service a Sept. 6 executive meeting at freshmen will be held this area are Mr. and Mrs. Barry BAR MITZVAH MR. AND MRS. BEN MIL- 2 p.m., a Sept. 12 social and a weekend. Friday night, original Kazloff, 8328 Grand Ave. Mr. LER announce the Bar Mitzvah Sept. 18 Oneg. services will be conducted at Kazloff is the Merchandise Of their son, KEITH MILLER, Temple Israel at 8 p.m. fol- Manager of W. T. Grant Co. on Friday evening, Aug. 28 and lowed by a Yeshiva Bowl. SatThe Kazloffs lived in Des ..; Sabbath morning, Aug. 29. urday a splash party will be Plaines, 111., for two years and B'NAI B'RITH staged. All freshmen and Coun- are formerly from St. Louis Roger Sayers, Director of the cil members are urged to at- where Joyce Kazloff graduated Human Relations Department tend. from Washington University. of Omaha, will be the guest They are members of Beth IsV I Regular Sabbath Services will speaker at the B'nai B'rith rael Synagogue. be held in the Milton and Cor* Breadbreakers Wed., Aug. 26, Dedications > rino Livingston Chapel of Tem- at noon at the Fireside RestauA monument in- memory of HELEN A. BERNSTEIN ' pie Israel at the early hour of rant. MRS. IDA HARRIS SOBOL 393.9111 333-1222 J 7:30 p.'m. Friday. Farnam at-36th--— Mr. Sayers Is also President will be dedicated Aug. 23,1970, REAL ESTATE I Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks and of the Board of Management of at 1 p.m. at the B'nai Abraham Westroads . Cantor Manfred F . Kuttner will tho Northside YMCA and has C e m e t e r y . Rabbi Myer S. WHh , ofifciate. 1 345-2737 393-4433 REED DAVIS CO. been involved In many civic Kripke and Cantor Aaron I. 653-2300 organizations. Edgar will officiate. B'nai B'rith Breadbreakers B'nai Jacob A monument dedication in is an informal gathering of of the Cornhusker memory of DAVID RAZNICK AdasYeshuron | members and Henry M o n s k y Lodges will be held Aug. 23, 1970, at -{-SERVICES— - -- ----- which-meets—weekly at - the- noon at Beth Hamedrosh Hago'Friday: Fircside. All a r e invited and dol Cemetery. Rabbi Isaac I Evening Service: 8:30 p.m. no reservations are necessary. Nadoff will officiate. Saturday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. Mincha-Maariv: 8:30 p.m. Sunday: '.! Morning Service: 7 a.m. Daily: PHOTOGRAPHER I Services at 6:30 a.m., and 817 South 36th Street—345-1044 , 8:30 p.m. NATURAL Black and A . And COLOR White

Beth El

Youth Activities

Omaha Organizations

|Temp/e Israel |


John Kalina

\ Beth Israel mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm

'SERVICES! Friday: ! Traditional Friday", evening service (Kobolas Shabbos) 7:30 .


•'•'• •

•'. •'•


Saturday: . •""•< Morning Service: 8:45 a.m., conducted by Rabbi Isaac Nadoff and Cantor Elchonon Gelberg. The Talmud Class will b e conducted by Rabbi Nadoff a t 7:30 p.m. followed at 8 p.m. by Mincha Sholash Sudos and Maariv.

••••• <

Sunday: /; • , /.'.. (. Morning Service; p a;m. followed by breakfast a n d Rab?

Believe it or not, we made it.

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The Omaha Jewish Community would like to extend a warm welcome to Mr. Mortimer Greenberg, the new Director of the Jewish Federation, and his family. .. _ _ It is difficult for anyone to follow the footsteps of a man so admired and so dedicated as Paul Veret We hope that Mr. Greenberg will not try to follow his footsteps at all, but instead, will make footsteps of his own. Mr. Greenberg's first step is in the big job ahead of him. There's a large plot of land out West where the Jewish community is watching for a new Jewish Community Center to iprout. Mr. Greenberg has to be an instrumental part of its development. JButJrom his impressive past record of the successful developmentoTJewish Community Centers in New Orleans and Birmingham where he- served as director, we know he'll do his Job well. So again, welcome Mr. Grcenberg, and thanks for caring about us! v

Sidelines By Lisa Shapiro



1, l»70

Is Nasser Moderate Man? By SAM LIPSKI

Is there a new Nasser? After the Egyptian President's acceptance of the A m e r i c a n peace proposals and the predictable abuse heaped upon him by the diis I d e n t Arab : guerrilla organ- *, izafions be be-',' gan to look like a moderate statesman


t o m e Americans who should . , ., Upskl know better. Gamal Abdel Nasser's relationship with the United States since he came to power in the early fifties has been a remarkable mixture of intrigue, romantic propaganda, mutual e x p l o i t a t i o n , and, on the American side, sheer ignorance and misunderstanding. At a more sophisticated level of analysis in Washington, Nasser's balancing act between East and West was closely watched until he fell off the wire over onto tho Russian side where, except for the h a n d f u l of ever-optimistic Arabists, he was written off as a loss to "our side." Despite the break in formal diplomatic r e l a t i o n s with Washington in 1967, Nasser kept his lines open to the United States, kept up a kind of dialogue directly, and indirectly via the Russians. And then, at a most critical moment, came Nasser's agreement to a limited cease-fire and the beginnings of moves towards negotiations.

The result has been that a Israel out of the occupied ternumber of officials in the ritories, and in particular, Nixon administration now re- away from the Suez Canal. gard Nasser as a flexible modNasser had little room for' erate. Of course, compared to some of the vituperation com- maneuver and little choice but ing out of Baghdad, the Egyp- to agree to the dictates of his tian President does i n d e e d Russian allies who are now sound like the voice of sweet calling the shots in Egypt— literally and figuratively. There reason. But when the context of Nas- would even be some advanser's statements is examined tages in a limited cease-fire and compared to his actians^ -since it would offer,j Jrespite, even his agreement to the from the ceaseless bombing of American peace p r o p o s a l s the Israelis which has caused takes on a different tone. Cerr heavy casualties along the tainly there is no tiling there Suez Canal and a dangerous to justify this typical reaction loss of morale amongst Egypin an editorial in the Washing- tian forces. Ion "Evening Star." As for the delicate business "Now 18 years after seizing of starting indirect negotiapower Nasser shows signs of tions, Nasser showed he was entering the autumn years of more the skillful politician than his political life with a sus- a statesman, when he insisted tained effort in statesmanship. that he was accepting the It is too soon to be sure, but American proposals only on Nasser just may be taking the , the understanding that the lead, at immeasurable political ' U n i t e d Nations Ambassador risk, to bring lus people and Gunriar Jarring was to receive the Middle East to a peace all his instructions from the Four can live with." Powers—the framewprk of tho A much better assessment of UN ambassadors of Great Britwhat Nasser's latest moves ain, France, the Soviet Union mean came from a European and the United States. diplomat in Cairo quoted in At the time of writing it is "U.S. News and World Re- unclear just what role the Four port." Powers will play in the new " M a k i n g that acceptance Jarring mission. But if past exstatement was a very hard perience is any guide it will bo thing for Nasser to do. Watch- a negative one. Known to obIng him, you could see on his servers as the New York face what it cost him In per- Luncheon Club, because tho only subject of agreement has sonal anguish." Nasser did not want to ac- been who was next to servo cept the American proposals lunch, the Four Powers suits and his government does not Nasser perfectly since it has believe It can achieve its ob- been stacked against Israel jectives through negotiations from the very start. with Israel. The Egyptian leadNobody wants to be unnecer agreed, not because he has essarily pessimistic at what suddenly become a statesman, many observers feel Is the first' but because the Soviet Union ray of light In the Middle East for its own reasons decided since 1967. But the beginning now was the time to appear of wisdom would be to avoid conciliatory, to try the diplo- seeing a new Nasser where the matic and political track as a old one has merely shifted means to the end of getting ground.

Women of the world UNITE! a family, that's just fine. BUT, Fight for your rights! Defend a woman should be given a yourself against the onslaught choice, and once she has made ' of male chauvanism! the choice, she should be enYou've got it. I'm for Wom- couraged. en's Liberation. Most people agree with this. Oh, I'm not going to burn But what is being done to eneveryone's bras (somehow I courage a woman to be a can't imagine my mother with- thinking human being? NOTHout), nor am I going to face ING. the world without makeup For example: Last December (without eyeliner on I look like I went job-hunting in New York a cyclops), nor am I going to hoping to find something in insist on Dutch treat dates magazine journalism, my ma(Macdonald's tonight or shall it jor in college. This -is what I be Burger King?) . ran up against. I still like to look feminine, At Time, Inc., I was told that not because I'm out to "catch a man" but because a skirt I could only get a job as a relooks better on me than a sport searcher, while men are employed as reporters and after coat or undershirt. All I'm asking for myself and a few years are elevated to pomy sisters is basic human sitions as editors. Oh, perhaps equality. Women have been if I were a supremely brilliant brainwashed since childhood to woman I could achieve the rank think that we arc cither Infer- of reporter in several years. - for or at least less Intelligent Why the injustice? Henry Luce, than men. We are.conditioned founder of Time, decided so. At another magazine I was to accept our role in life as Editor's Note: The following wife and mother, and not until offered a salary only $9 more letter is in response to the we are well into our education- a week than I would receive If "Sidelines" column of last al lives arc we Informed that I were just a high school grad- week's Issue, the possibility of a career for uate in the same position. However, I would have to use — 08 exists. Once upon a time during the But then of course, we are this salary to pay tie same summer of, 1970 in the "middle- BflBflaBBBBBBBflBBBBaaBBBBBflBBaaBBflBaBBBBBBBBBBaBaBIl told that the lot of a career rent, grocery bills, medical ex- of-the-country-town" you wrote From the Most Varied Menu in Town woman is a dreadful one be- penses as a man. No special about there lived a man. He "ladies'rates" here. cause a career woman is tense was under forty, which made Something for Everyone and-heartlessHMJld-and unfeelAnother magazine told me to him young to those of your paring, lonely and miserable, and go home and practice my typ- ent's generation; but he was besides everything else, she ing and I could get a job as a over thirty, which made him Our Over Size Relish Tray has to wear glasses and a ma- secretary (my parents spent old to those of your generation. "Is Only the Beginning" tronly bun for a hairstyle. $20,000 on my education for He had two small daughters The problem is that even this?) And another magazine still not in school, and he looked for a Great women ore unaware of the fact editor said, "Too bad you're at them with love and hoped that they are brainwashed, and not black." (It's NEVER "in" that they would grow to womanhood knowing how to think, If women are unaware of this, to be Jewish!) men certainly aren't.going to •' So whether I have a brain or knowing how to question, and knowing who they were, from _cnllghten them. not New York will never "Ii'»""Hme * something were know: Bui right nW, I thlnlr I whence they came, and where done. Shirley Cblsholm, an at- would begin walking up walls they sought to go. tractive United States Congress- if I had to look at a Betty That man has views on the woman from New York stated Crocker Fluffy Duffy Coffee War, pollution, drugs, and the _ 19th and Farnam —ttnrprisingly-in-a-reeent-maga.— -rest, bufe-he isn't-always-sure-3 Cgnanf Hotel h J i l zlne article that she would . . . or a baby's dirty diaper. in his views. And that man has 5nBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBBBBBBBBBaBBBnBBBBBBBBBBBBBB.Bi " rather be black than female I may eventually want these tried to do his part, not just in (she is both). Congress recent- things, but not right now. the market place of things, but ly passed an act that gave So my sisters and I are go- also in the forum of ideas and women all Constitutional Rights ing to have a long hard strug- in the field of action. "Plan Your —an act which had been float- gle to be recognized for our difWhat do you think that man Fall Party Now" Ing around the noble legisla- ference from men while being should tell his little girls totive bouse for 47 years! treated as mental equals, if de- night when he lucks them into The problem is more than serving. But while we use our- bed? What should that Jewish one of giving women their long elbows, we must remember to man do today and tomorrow to overdue civil rights. A tremend- use our heads. We don't want give those l i t t l e girls the ous amount of brairr-power is to be JUST like men—look at strength of their people's past? going to waste in the United the mess they've gotten us What should that man do when he knows that the world really States because women are not into! is -"big," even big when, as encouraged to exercise their Right On! you say, one looks at it on a minds, while they are over-enPermanent or Temporary "much more limited-scale?"— couraged to exercise tlieir bodies. The Jewish Press You see, (hat man still has Omaha's finest general domestic maid service pro-If the logical mind.of worn- Pnbllshed weekly on Friday by time with his two little girls. viding abovo averago service at a price you can _ an were put to work, I'm sure Jewish Federation of Omaha. And he. wonders what you afford. Qualified help and job specialization makes "nian>~of ~1he~f«s1ering^-prob- ~~r~CfiaiIe¥ Monasee; ; j would-have-him-<lo,~irom-your-~4ha French Maid Servics Omaha'i mosf^omplefo do-— lems of this country and the vantage point, today. ' mostic service. • Press Committee Chairman world would be able to.start A Father Mrs. Robert Gerelick, Editor • TRANSPORTATION PROVIDED down the road to resolution. Second Cla» Pottage Pafd • ALL HELP INSURED • REASONABLE FEES at Omaha. Nebr. I don't mean to yank a womI would have him tell his two Annual Subscription *S.OO • COURTEOUS PROFESSIONAL SERVICE Advertising Ratw on Application. an from her home-, plop her in little girls just to look at a butPublication Office: toi No. 20ih Street, NOW OFFERING PARTY BARTENDERS. the middle of the Rand Corporterfly which was once a larva. . Omaha. Nebr. itua. y . Phone J4J-13M or uiKirHOSTESSES AND CATERERS ation and say, -."OX. lady, Tba Jn/Uh.Ptm Everything has its times of H mt mpentlele.ter the pwto THINK^-W arwoman's-goal i n - tcnhfBili ol hay-product -beanty-and. its tlmeo of ugliIn Mitt paper. life it to get married and raise advertised ness.—Ed. Mn. Kebtrl e V/*mr. Adwrtlilitg Msr




Friday, Aug. 2U19T0



Floridfans Favor U.S. Aid to Israel

ADL Notes

Washington (JTA)-Rep. J. Herbert Burke,-Republican of Florida, has reported that a Since the beginning of 1969. lice departments are afraid to poll of his district taken earlier there have been over 4,000 open up their operations to the this year showed 74.2 percent bombing incidents which in- community, afraid to admit of his constituents favored an volve dynamite and blasting that one of their officers could increase in U.S. military .ascaps. This particular form of have made a mistake in judg- sistance to Israel; 58.2 percent violence has be-; ment, afraid to find some way. were against the reduction of c o m e fashion-! to work with community lead- U.S. arms aid to Israel; and able among the! ers to develop a program of most of the district was in fava n a r c h i s t s of or of anything that might bring processing complaints against peace, or at least lessening of the Left and the the police which will give the U.S. involvement, but not at night. ; complaining citizens some feel- the expense fo U.S. military While Omaha ing that he will get_ air honest has had some , , _ ... . support of Israel. - hearing.^Communities -such-OH -bombings with' 91.!Tpercent Atlanta, St. Louis, Los Angeles of his district voted "yes" on in the past few] have all tried to develop these months, certainwhether there should be facelines of communication. Their to-face negotiations between th ly nothing can! compare w i t h Harold Adlcr programs haven't solved all Arabs and Israel, and a little the wanton murder of Patrol- the problems which concern more than two-thirds of the disman ' Minard and the serious the police and the community, trict voted in favor of negotiawounding of seven other offi- but it is a start and has shown tions for a peace settlement cers. We cannot allow a few some success. Our time is run- under the direction of the Four .extremists the opportunity to ning ' out. All of the studies Powers. Slightly more than 75 terrorize or intimidate us. show that there is increasing percent voted for U.S. neutraliThose who are responsible for hostility towards police offi- ty in the Arab-Israeli dispute. A further breakdown of the this horrendous crime should cer, especially on the part of vote showed that more Repubbe apprehended and brought to young people. a quick and speedy trial. A civilized society needs licans Jthan Democrats were The issues involved are nev- professional police protection. against reduction of U.S. aser easy to fully understand nor While many of my colleagues sistance to Israel, but more are their byproducts easy to in the human relations field Democrats than Republicans GALA CHEESE CAKE understand. Today there are have often been critical of cer- were for Increased U.S. mili- A spring form—9 inches in far too many people indicting tain police practices, we ask tary assistance to Israel. 1 cup of cookies' crumbs an entire community for the that you understand our efforts Vi cup butter death of Patrolman Minard. are directed towards an im1 tsp. grated lemon rind This is outrageous and totally proved department, on that is (fresh) irresponsible. There is no in- more professional. 2 pints cottage cheese formation presently available A policeman today must New York (JTA)—The newly that would identify the caller have specialized knowledge in % cup flour (instantized) who led the police into the sociology, psychology, law and elected president of the Ortho- 1 cup sugar dox Rabbinical C o u n c i l of trap. drug usage. If the citizens of 4 eggs Even if we know who the Omaha or any community America has urged Premier 1 tsp. vanilla extract Golda Meir of Israel not to murderers are, we cannot con- really, want to improve their 2 tsp. grated lemon rind vict an entire community for department, they will have to yield to "pressure" from non1. Pulverize cookies (or wafOrthodox Jewish groups here the actions of one or two or pay foe it. ers, cornflakes, or graham and in Israel who, he comthree individuals. As Jews, hiscrackers), till you. have one This will take more money tory has taught us all too well than I believe the community plained, are seeking recogni- cup full of crumbs. Melt the how wide the paintbrush is is willing to pay. We should tion of conversions to Judaism butter and add to the crumbs that people like to use when strive to have a starting sal- not in accordance with Jewish together with. one tsp. lemon they want to spread their hate. ary of $10,000 a year, require rabbinical law. Rabbi Bernard L. Berzon's rind. Combine thoroughly. What can we do construc- new men on the force to have 2. Line the bottom of a tively and -what have we at least two years, if not four appeal was issued at the an- spring-form with wax paper. nual Convention of the Rablearned from this dreadful ex- years, of college education, alGrease very well the sides of plosion? We must first realize low men with a college degree binical Council attended by 500 the form. Orthodox rabbis. Rabbi Berzon that state laws controlling the the opportunity to advance 3. Push the cottage cheese sale of explosives arc a hodge- quickly in terms of salary and declared that "such diluted through a sieve, or put it in an conversions distort Jewish law podge. The strictest state is at position, provide funds for onelectric blender. The idea is to the mercy of the most lenient. going training for officers— and undermine the unity of the make the cheese smooth with•Jewish people" throughout the It is therefore important for a especially hi human relations.. _ out the curds. If you whip it in -strong uniform law to be en- •—develop a "meaningful, human world. tho blender, don't overdo it Warning against tampering acted on the federal level. Ev- relations training program for because the cheese may turn with or changing the meaning ery maker, dealer and user of the recruits in place of the to be too watery. ••-. explosives should be licensed limited program that is now of Jewish religious laws con4. Add to cheese, the sugar, cerning conversions, he asby a federal agency. The ulti- taking place. serted: "To sanction such tenur flour, four egg yolks, vanilla mate consumer would have to Our problems will not go ous conversion is to accelerate and two tsp'.' lemon rind. Mix prove his ability to handle the away. We must work together the assimilationist p r o c e s s gently but well. - material and state its intended 5. S p r e a d the buttered use. While this will not control —we must start talking with which has already • reached crumbs on the bottom of the ihi situation completely, It will each other, not at each'other. alarming proportions." spring form. -' go a long way toward eliminating the easy accessibility that currently exists. Our representatives in Washington should be asked to Immediately intro- _ , By HAROLD ADLEIt, Regional ADL Director

Recipes for the Jewish Cook

Rabbi Warns Against Distorting Halacha


ducc legislation and see that it ©

fs passed quickly • ® One other fact that conies to ligii over the recent incident p p i community relations. We know that there is great suspicion and a lack of respect for the police among a large number of citizens. These are mostly poor people who can be white, black, Mexicarf-A m e r i c a n / Puerto Rlcan, etc. Charges of police harrassment or brutality are leveled at the police daily. Very few police departments have realized that it is not important whether or not the allegations are correct, but rather, it is important to note that . a -sizeable number of peoplebelieve these charges to be true. i What Is needed are programs ^hat^ll"1ffrnjrthe"]jolice~and" members of the community together for a constructive discussion of the problems that each feels and then sit down and work out some solutions. For some reason, most po-


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6. Whip the egg whites till they are stiff. Add them gently to the cheese.and fold.,-. .,...... 7. Pour into the spring form and bake in a 350 degree oven for one hour without opening' the door. Then turn off the heat and let the cake cool inside the oven for an hour. The cake will puff while baking, but then, when it cools, It will set. 8. When you take the cake, out of the oven run a knife around it to loosen it from the form. Let cool and take it out. 9. Serve the cake cold. You may serve it with whipped cream, if you like.



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New College sador to Moscow. He will be 63 For Israelis Oct. 12.

Who Is Jarring? By GEORGE FRIEDMAN What is Gunnar Jarring really like? After all, Senator Javits says he lacks charisma, "Who's Who in America With World Notables" doesn't list him, and once, after replying to newsmen's questions repeatedly . with "no comment," an observer remarked: "That's the longest statement I've ever heard him make." Yet this quiet, mysterious Scandinavian is probably the most important cog in the Mideast wheel— Ralph Bunche won a Nobel Peace Prize for effecting the Rhodes agreement and two decades later there is still no Arab-Israeli peace. After diplomatic duty in Turkey, Ceylon, India, Iraq, Iran and Ethiopia, Dr. Jarring served as Swedish ambassador to India, Ceylon.-Iran, Iraq and Pakistan. He was chief of his Foreign Ministry's political section from 1952 to 1956, and his country's United Nations envoy from 1956 to 1958. In the midst of that latter service,- the Security Council sent him to me• diate the Indian-Pakistani hos, tilities. He produced a report in which he admitted his inability to come up with substantive s o l u t i o n s , but he phrased it all so diplomatically that both sides praised him. From 1958 to 1964, Dr. Jarring - was Swedish ambassador to •Washington. Since Nov. 23, 1967, the day after passage of Council Resolution 242, he has been Mr. Thant's man on the Mideast, on leave from his formal post as Sweden's ambas-

Friday, Aug. 21, 1970


Washington, D.C. (JTA)— The man behind the diplomat was born Gunnar Valfrid Hadassah,' the Women's ZionJonssen, but later changed his ist Organization of America, surname for one less ordinary. will introduce the first comDr* Jarring received a Ph.D. munity college of its kind to in East Turkish phonetics from Israel this OctoUeT. Lund University—at the age of Hadassah is holding its 56th 25. For a while he lived on a national convention this week lotus-circled houseboat on Lake with more than 2,500 .delegates. Srinagar in Kashmir. In 1932 The college, which will ache. married the linguist daugh- commodate 350 students, is ter of an astronomer. They modeled after its American have a daughter,'21. He has counterparts • and is unique bebeen awarded the Knight Com- cause it is planned as part of mander Order of the North a »= comprehensive educational Star. Known in school as "The complex which will extend Lucky Turk" for Ms ability to from junior high s c h o o l sell articles on Turkish etymol- through the first two years of college. It will be a pilot venogyHe is said to be fluent in al- ture, for Israel, in advanced most as many tongues as can career preparation. Marvin F e l d man, former be heard at even an average Ford Foundation education exGeneral Assembly debate. pert, who has been a consulThis bicycle-r i d i n g 6-foot tant to Hadassah in developSwede may or may not win the ing the program said; "The Nobel Peace Prize. But at least opening of the Community Colhe won't bill the UN for inter- lege this fall may prove to bo preters. as important in setting the standard of equal educational opportunity in Israel, as were Hadassah's pioneering efforts in medical education. Hadassah Community ColJjsge will, it is hoped, became part of a Jerusalem (JTA)—The Ger- chain of community colleges man government agreed this which will throw open the week to grant Israel 140 million doors of higher education to marks (more than $38-million) e v e r y Israeli, regardless of income." in economic aid for 1970. The money will be used for new housing projects, telephone networks, development of Lod Airport and for loans to be issued by the Industrial Development Bank. Paris (JTA) — France is due to deliver this week her first Mirage planes to Libya. The French weekly "L'Express" reported France will deliver four planes within the few coming days and that these planes will participate in the Libyan Independence Day flyover due to take place on Sept. 1. The French weekly said that the planes will be piloted officially by Libyan pilots, but, . that French pilots will be present aboard the planes. The weekly also reported OMAHA'S FAMILY STYLE RESTAURANT that France is delivering these planes nine months before the actual delivery dates on perT" sonal orders of French Presiby land, sea; or air: dent Georges Pompidou. The French President reportedly said, when questioned about the matter, that "France will honor its agreements with • gets you there . Libya" and gave definite or-; ders that the planes should be -j-:\ Orvel Milder delivered in advance. '•' •

German Government To Spend $38 Million Foreign Aid to Israel

France to Deliver Mirages to Libya

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AJCommittee Helps Build Jewish Library . At University Of Chile

Distinguished personalities In the intellectual life of Chile attended a presentation ceremony recently in which Hie American Jewish Committee presented nearly two hundred boohs to the Center for Jewish Studies of the University of Chile. The gift, which includes books In Spanish, Hebrew and English, establishes the Center's library as the most complete collection of Jewish literature In Chile. The ceremony was attended by top representatives of the University, the Israeli consulate and other Jewish organizations in Santiago, as well as the students and faculty of the Center. The gift! to the University of Chile Is part of a continuing AJC program of j building Jewish libraries at South American universities. Pictured above at the ceremony in Santiago are (t to r) Israeli attache Neflall Gal; Professor Astolfo Tapia,. Secretary General of the University's Department of Philosophy and Education; and Professor' Alejandro Llfscbulz, winner of the 1969 National Science Prize,


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August 21, 1970  

Jewish Press

August 21, 1970  

Jewish Press