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Fulbright Calls forImposed Mid-East Peace WASHINGTON (JTA)-In a sharply worded 37=page speech, Sen. J. W. Fulbright attacked Arab and Israeli "myths" about each other and favors United Nations imposition of a peace settlement "In the absence of a voluntary ment by the parties," In connection witii a settlement guaranteed by the UN, the Senator proposed, Israel must withdraw from all occupied Arab- territories and provide "a just settlement of the refugee problem" and the United States should—w?"- , If necessary—"guarantee the territory a pendence of Israel within the borders c , 4) 1967." Israel would have to agree not \ _ late those bordersJherself.'' * Mr. Fulbright, who was first elected to the . Senate in 1944, is the influential chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and a leading-opponent of U.S. involvement in Southeast • Asia. He has long been considered by Israelis to be hostile to Zionism and the Jewish State, and

did not sign the letter from his 76 colleagues to Secretary of State William P. Rogers urging the sale to Israel of the 125 jets she has been rei

-ie conflict is a threat to the outrI •orld, it cannot Be left solely to the humors of the belligerents," Mr. Fulbright said in his speech. "I have never fully understood why some of our statesmen feel that it would be a heinous • tternal parties to 'impose' a solution, fnited Nations Charter the .Security 'ull authority, possibly even the oblibse a settlement upon warring parj> make peace on their own." Fulbriglm also recommends Palestinian self-determination w i t h o u t infringement on wholly Israeli territory, the internationalization of Jerusalem, and UN-guaranteed free passage through the Suez Canal and the Gulf of Aqaba. Discussing his Middle East proposal on NBCTVs "Meet the Press," Sen. Fulbright said that now was the best time since World War II to

effect a peace agreement with the Soviet Union and create a United Nations police force capable cf enforcing a Mideast peace. Until such a development occurs, he said, his proposal for unilateral American guarantees of Israel's security is necessary because "Israel has great doubts" about the United Nations. Sen. Fulbright also said in the interview: "If theGermans can make up with the Russians, why can't the Arabs make up with the Jews?," adding a few minutes later:"We have great interests in the Arabs, too." •,,; The Israeli Embassy in Washington declined comment today on Sen. J. W. Fulbright's Middle East security plan. But it was understood by diplomatic sources here that Israel welcomes tho proposal for American guarantees of her security, though not in the context Sen. Fulbright. Israel is understood to feel that "an imposed solution is no solution," that a peace settlement must be worked out basically among the parties if the causes of the conflict are to be eradicated. .

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Brandeis Women Pleit Egypt C**iistriicting Book Sale in October Mew M i s s i l e S i t e s , Omaha . . . Book lovers are asked to note the change In the dates for the Brandeis Women Book Sale from March to Oc• tober.. ?, In order not to conflict with ^Philanthropies activities in the spring, the Omaha Chapter of : Brandeis University Women will set up shop for their annual book sale O c t o b e r 21

through O c t o b e r 24 in the Tel Aviv (JTA)—Israel's last Crossroads mall. Mrs. Robert Hurwitz is gen- two complaints about Egyptian eral, chairman for the sale, missile construction during the proceeds of which will be used standstill cease-fire—dealt with to aid tho library at Brandeis work on six to 15 new missile University at Waltham, Mass. sites, according to r e l i a b l e Members of her committee in- sources. Those are in addition .elude;.... ..' ,..,1 - ,-",, - to the six to 15 missUe-equipged Mrs. Marvin KohU, marking sites reported by Israel on Aug. and sorting; Mrs. Steve Silver, 19. /The newly reported bases are pick-up; Mrs. Melvin Hurwich, a r r a n g e m e n t s ; Mrs. Jean not yet equipped with missiles, Davies, special procurement; but their installation is a matter Mrs. Robert Zuber, area chair- of only hours. This means,that man; Mrs. S h e l d o n Cohen, since the early part of last week Phonathon; Mrs. L a w r e n c e Egypt has doubled or more than doubled her positions along the Chapman, treasurer. Books of all kinds are needed Suez Canal, and those positions for the sale. Novels, children's are efeetive morjj than 20 kilobooks, text books, reference meters (12% miles) into the Isbooks, technical books and pa- raeli half of the cease-fire zone, which is 50 k i l o m e t e r s (31 perbacks are all'saleable. Anyone with books to con- miles) wide. • Meanwhile, the Jewish Teletribute should call Susie Silver, at 393-9216 for prompt pick-up graphic Agency learned' from reliable sources in Jerusalem of their books.

that the United States has in fact accepted the main points of the Israeli charges, but it is not yet clear whether Washington will publicly admit it, having gone on record as saying the charges were "very difficult'tb Tprave of disprove." ' •" The new American position) it was learned, was conveyed to Israel in high-level talks over

the weekend in Jerusalem and Washington, including meetings in the Israeli capital between Foreign Minister Eban and U.S. Ambassador Walworth Barbour. It was also learned that Israel, will continue to observe the standstill cease-fire provisions ho" matter what" Egypt' does—as long as that policy is compatible with Israeli national security. -

Vital World Issues to Be Discussed at UNO

Omaha . . . "The World of the '70V will be discussed in a series of four public lectures in the 25th Annual Institute of World Affairs to be heldin the auditorium at the University of .Nebraska at Omaha.-All on Sunday evenings starting promptly at 8 p.m. The opening lecture'will be held Sunday, September 27, and will feature John MacVane, ABC News United Nations Corre* spondent. Mr. MacVane will discuss "The Threat of the Middle East (Prospect for Settlement)." * * * On Sunday, October 4, "The Battle to Save Our Planet: The Crises of the Total Environment" will be discussed by Jules BergHOEKUDLEB •_ ^'__^_ Tel Aviv. (JTA)-At l e a s t 25. .sary.applicationsfor.emigraUon man, ABC News Science Editor. J ^ ^— -..- -... -. . Jews have been arrested in to Soviet authorities but were . '.'The UN (and International Organization) In the '70V will various parts of Russia in re- refused without explanation. be discussed at the third lecture Sunday, October 11. Guest speakWASRIMfiTOK—Vfaat a nttaJewish pforf- cent weeks, apparently because er will be the Honorable Samuel dePalma, assistant Secretary ot jbJUjoLn nuwDa. ~they slgned~Mters, published" -State for International Organization. . . j _ udeuou many shifts aid redirections la abroad, appealing for aid to its 127-jtar tlstoy. Is teeMaz tbe answer Harrison Salisbury of the New York Times will conclude the b taklnj a am and extended look at its emigrate to Israel. lecture series Sunday, October 18. His topic will be "Asia in th« London (JTA)—The new hon- '70's: Red Chlna-USSR-and the USA?" ntoritlM U propaffliBiH .aid activities Ten Jews in Kiev asked Pre; • k 2Mnen&er CemoFtteB n Plimtai and mier Golda Meir to grant them ors list, awarded at the request iisearet, kaiei t j Moo » r cf Us Israeli citizenship in a letter of former Prime Minister Harb i e l t v w t (ocas t i triUol issues be- made public here. The letter, old Wilson, contains the names fore tin lewlsi cooBOitHraa inteuK b e a r i n g ten signatures and of several Jews. John DiaCo-sponsored by the Omaha Jewish Federation, the World ffise support to .Israel U \smaH addresses, said the wri- mond, Chief Secretary to the ysntfe's tanotoneat la iewlsb Ufe—te aa street Treasury, who lost his parlia- Affairs Institute is open to all interested members of the com* ters were applying for Israeli n i t b v nahatin if B'ual B'rfth opera- citizenship, though still in Rus- mentary seat in the last elec- munity. Free tickets for admission to the series of lectures may tloai. Mr. M a , t teaifef la B'ual B'rilb tion, has been appointed a life be picked up at the Jewish Community Center or be sent by mail. lor 34 nan, Is a member of Its bards! sia; in ;order to "give you tho peer. right to defend our interests and irnnmrs and a ulioml waffllssfoiier of World Affairs Institute •', ' • tta ABtiDefanatlflB leapa«! B'aal B'riuVto undertake any measures di- —A knighthood went to Joseph Jewish Federation rected at our speediest depar- Kagan, a Yorkshire industrial101 North 20th St. ture for Israel." Copies of the ist, who with his wife survived Omaha, Nebraska 68102 letter-were sent to United Na- the Nazi era in the ghetto of Please reserve . . . . . tickets for me for the 25th.Annual tions Secretary General U Kovno, Poland, and came to Institute of World Affairs to be held at UNO. (Each ticket Thant, tho World Jewish Con- England after the war. Mr. admits.twopersons for theentlre series.) ^ . gress, the International Organ- Kagan Is the inventor of a new ( ) I will pick up the tickets, at the Jewish Community Omaha . . . . New 1970-71 type of rainwear, preferred by ization of Concentration Camp ' C e n t e r . •' • • • . " •' ' " '•' -. ' . '•'• '•' :'••::•. Jewish Calendars may be Inmates and Resistance Fight- Mr. Wilson. ( ) Enclosed is a stamped, self-addressed envelope. Please obtained at the Jewish ComAlso knighted were. Leslie ers and the parliaments of mall the tickets to me., .:••.'.•: munity Center. countries that have ratified the Lever, former Lord Mayor of The calendars have been Manchester and a member of UN's convention on the aboliName ........................................... provided free of charge as tion of racial? discrimination. Parliament for many years, a public service by ;I-Go iThe letter ^writers claimed and Dr. Joseph Stone, Mr. WilAddress '.l-i:..'.:;..........;;........:.;...Zip . . . . . ; . . . . Van and Storage Company; they had submitted all; neces- son's personal physician.

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Page Two

Foiiiid ill Israel Jerusalem (JTA)—The min- cholera in the Saida' area of istry of Health has cancelled Lebanon. the leaves of all Public Health Despite the reports of choldoctors, sanitation engineers era spreading in the Mideast, and other sanitation staff mem- tourist traffic to Israel was not affected. Large numbers of bers because of the 10 cases tourists c o n t i n u e to leave of cholera which has been re- France for Israel and neither ported in Israel. None of the Air France nor El Al report 10 persons afflicted are report- any cancellation of bookings. In France it was reported that ed in danger. no cholera vaccination was Dr. Daniel Brachott, director needed for passengers leaving of Public Health services* said, , for Israel. Such vaccination is •'With our standard of hygiene compulsory, however, for pasand our knowledge of early de- sengers leaving for Arab countection and treatment, we are tries in the Middle East. In certain that the spreading of London, Michael Davis, an adthe disease is impossible. For visor to the World Health Orthis reason, we do not intend ganization and p r o f e s s o r of to innoculate the population ex- Ecology at Hebrew University cept for medical siaff and oth- Medical School,' stated there er-persons who may be ex- was no danger of an epidemic posed to personal contact with spread of cholera in Israel due cholera carriers." to the general high standard of Meanwhile Israel repeated hygiene and water supply. its charges that neighboring Arab countries were not reporting their cholera cases in violation of the statutes of the World H e a l t h Organization which imposed a duty upon all member countries to report Tel Aviv (JTA)—Israel emcases of communicable diseases. He said that while there barked this week on a camwas no cooperation of any kind paign to arouse world-wide pubin the field of epidemiology be- lic opinion to protest the mistween Israel and her Arab treatment of Israel pfisonersneighbors, Israel was willing of-war in Arab lands and to to cooperate with them. effect an exchange of Israeli At the United Nations in New and Arab prisoners. York, Dr. Rodolphe Coigney, Sixteen Israelis are held by director of the World Health the Arabs. One, abducted by Organization announced that 28 terrorists, is held by Jordan. .cases of cholera had been re- Three, all pilots, are held by ported in Libya, and a 20 Syria. The remainder including month old boy had died of two civilian canteen workers, are held by Egypt Israel hold 117 Arabs from Egypt, Syria HELP! and Lebanon as POWs. ._ Women of Variety. Tent 16, need Israel complains her soldiers all the Betty Crocker coupons you have, so we cua purchase a Sunare being held prisoner under uhlne Bus to transport handicapped children of ECHO! "inhuman conditions," are deprived of "adequate" medical Contact Marilyn Blatf, 333-6833 treatment, are not permitted to be visited by representatives . APARTMENT BIDG. OWNERS of the International Red Cross Do Yon Have Trouble With -and are not permitted to corl o u r Krntal Proprrij-f . FOB' PERSONA!, SERVICE respond with their families, all FOB EXPERIENCED in violation of the terms of the MANAGEMENT • Geneva Convention dealing with CALL POWs. HERB WINTROUB An offer to exchange the 117 853-1 (M or S5S-59I0 Arab prisoners for the 16 Is^ncAiet GAST co. raelis was rejected by the Arab Ixri Eitott Solo & Mooagemtnt governments, according to an

Jerusalem (JTA) — Defense Minister Moshe Dayan is the leader most trusted by Israelis and Premier Golda Meir is second, according to the results of a public opinion poll published today. Asked "Who are tlie leaders .the public can trust to guide Israel's affairs," 87 percent of the respondents named Gen. Dayan and 74 percent, Mrs. Meir. Deputy Premier Yigal AUon ran a poor third with 27 percent, followed by Foreign Minister Abba Eban (25 percent). Chief of Staff Haim Bar Lev (19 percent), Herut leader Menachem Beigin (16 percent), Ambassador Y i t z h a k Rabin (five percent), Minister-Without-P o r t f o 1 i o Shimon Peres <2'A percent), former Minister of Transport Ezer Weizmann (two percent) and former Premier David Ben Gurion (1% percent).

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Israeli spokesman, because the Arabs are willing to have their soldiers remain prisoners since they know they will be treated according to the terms of the convention. If a prisoner exchange cannot be effected, the spokesman said, "at least we' can try to improve their conditions."

Hadassah Adopts $12 Million Budget Washington (JTA)—Hadassah adopted a budget of $12.5 million for the support of its programs in Israel and the United States. The budget, adopted by the more than 2,500 delegates at the closing session of the 56th annual convention the Women's Zionist Organization of America, allotted $10.25 million for the support of Hadassah's Social Service and MedicalPrograms in Israel. The remaining $2.25 million will finance its programs in the United States. Almost half the budget, $6 million will be used to maintain the Hadassah-Hebrew University Medical Centers at Ein Karem and on Mount Scopus in Jerusalem. Another 2.3 million dollars was allotted to Youth Aliyah, the International Jewish Child Welfare Movement. More than 134,000 orphaned and under-privileged children have been aided by Hadassah-sponsored educational and vocational training prol W l d W i r The balance of the budget was allocated for the Jewish National Fund, which purchases and reclaims eroded land in Israel, and for other Hadassah programs. Hadassah's $2.25 million budget for its American programs will be devoted to Zionist work among Jewish youth, the advancement of Jewish education, volunteer work and anti-poverty programs.

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Page ThrwJ

Nixon Administration Evasions and Double-talk

BySAMLIPSKI The evasions, contradictions, and double-talk of tlie Nixon administration on the Middle East reached an ominous low with its Orwellian response to Israel's serious c h a r g e s that • Egypt and the t"*""""™1 "'"""' Soviet Union had deliberately violated the ceasefire. George Orwell, the a u t h o r of "1984," comes to m i n d because LJpski the situation was a classic combination of "newspeak" and "doublethink," two words which Orwell bequeathed to all who would prefer to face reality, however harsh, than to live in the world of official bromides. Ilavlng accepted the American proposals for a limited cease-fire only after President Nixon gave private and public assurances that she had nothing to fear, Israel was naturally gravely disturbed to find her worst fears sadly justified. In blatant violation of the ceasefire, Egypt moved large numbers of SAM 2 and SAM 3 missiles Into the "standstill" zone along the Suez Canal and continued to do so for days after the shooting actually stopped. Not only did this create a new military situation which had not existed before the ceasefire, but it meant that Egypt would go into any negotiations considerably strengthened and Israel weakened. There was nothing vague about the situation. It was all too clear to the concerned Israeli government. Soviet and Egyptian duplicity did not surprise the Israelis but the objective military facts which resulted had to be faced. Enter the Americans, and the ghost of Orwell. The first responses of officials .in the Nixon

administration was plain irritation, not at the Egyptians for having violated the cease-fire, but at Israel for having complained. There was no overt response by -the Americans, no expression of concern, and, to add insult to injury, the Israeli evidence was doubted. Not jn'as many words, of course. But reports in authoritative newspapers began to appear pointing out how difficult it was to gather exact intelligence on missile deployment and how the Israelis were really t e s t i n g American assistances. The Israelis were not about to take that sort of treatment when their very survival was at stake so the whole- question was made public, first by a defense official and then in the Knesset by Moshe Dayan. The next day the New York Times carried a report from WashingJon saying that American officials felt Dayan's p u b l i c charges had not been ''helpful" because they could interfere with the progress towards negotiations. The victim, not the aggressor, was the" guilty party and should shut up. Up to this cynical point the American attitude was largely evasion by omission. Newspaper reports were not attributed to anyone specific and the drift might have been explained as due to a dilemma facing policymakers. But with the appearance on television of the Secretary of D e f e n s e , Melvln Laird, the A m e r i c a n response became " e v a s i o n by commission." 'Known In Washington for his ability to avoid giving a direct answer to almost any question, the slippery Mr. Laird ended up saying basically three tilings. First, the Israeli charges could not be proved or disproved. Second, even If they were correct it did not matter, and both


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dicted what Laird had already credibility abyss had opened up said. McCloskey noted that the between Jerusalem and WashUnited States was raising the ington. second lot of Israeli charges— • Buf one clue was not encourabout violations many days aft- aging for Israel. It was an artier the "difficult" twelve hour cle by Stewart Alsop, the Washperiod—with Moscow and Cairo. ington commentator in "NewsIf Laird had been right,—there week" who interviewed Secrehad not been any violations, and tary of State William Rogers that American intelligence Was and concluded: so superior—why was the "evi"The outcome (of the Rogersdence" now being presented to Sisco Middle Eastern operation) Egypt and the Soviets? . . . is likely to make the Soviet All the contradictions and Union even more than it is tomisuse of language mattered day, the predominant power in less than what lay behind the the Middle East. Thus, the real American response to a country purpose of the Rogers policy in which had trusted Washington's the Middle East has been to word. The question was what make the best of a bad bargain, game was the Nixon adminis- by limited disengagement from tration playing? Nobody could a dangerously overexposed pobe sure any more because a sition. Making the best of a bad bar' gain was indeed one way to describe American policy in recent weeks. But at whose expense?

400 Participate in

BLACK Washington (JTA)—About 400 members of the Jewish Defense League from some dozen major cities in the United States and Canada concluded their weeklong march from Philadelphia to Washington on b e h a 1 f of Soviet Jewry with a peaceful rally at Lafayette'Park. Many of the youthful male marchers, wearing fatigues, combat boots and yarmulkas, led by JDL national chairman Rabbi Meir Kahane, ended the rally by delivering a letter to the White House addressed to President Nixon urging him to "stand tall and firm in the Middle East as you have done elsewhere." The letter, signed by Rabbi Kahane, called upon the President to "quietly drop the Rogers Plan that would destroy Israel," and to support Israel "with all the weapons needed and tell the Soviets that their intervention will not be tolerated." The letter deplored what, it termed United States acquiescence to theSoviet plan which, under the "guise of diplomacy . . .would emasculate Israel and force it to return to the impossible borders that guarantee another war."

Kahane read aloud the contents of the letter which hinted that the JDL would increase their actions against Soviet missions to the U.S. and commercial firms unless their protest was 5 The Perfect End heeded. 2 to Any Evening The leader of the JDL had complained before the march began and during the course •Sancfwicfies— of the' march, that his call to • Miami Beach Jewish organizations to aid the 2 Style . . . marchers by providing housing and other facilities had met with little response. Seymour •Desserfs— D. Wolf, president of the Jew- | A Wild Array . ; . ish Community C o u n c i l of Greater Washington, told the Jewish Telegraphic Agency that •Soda Fountain— the JDL had asked for no such 5 Better Than aid from the Council, just to cooperate in the rally. The • Miami . . . Council, Mr. Wolf said, is op- • "" posed to "vigilantism" and thus "does not recognize the institu- \Not to Mention .tionality" of the JDL" nor could it, under the circumstances, co- ICocktails— sponsor the rally. During a • Expertly Mixed! meeting Thursday night in Sil- • ver Spring, M., Thomas Hale Boggs Jr., a congressional can- • We Close at-^ didate from Montgomery County (Md.) and son of the Louisi- S 12:30 A.M. Daily The marchers, who b e g a n ana Representative Hale Boggs, jj I I P.M. Sunday their trek in protest against said he would sponsor a House •Conant Hotel 19th, FarnamS Soviet aggression in the Middle resolution on Soviet Jewry. -• ^••••••••••••••••••••••a East and oppression of Jews in tho Soviet Union, arrived in Washington on F r i d a y and headed for the Soviet Embassy where they attempted to deliver a letter warning that "world PHOTOGRAPHER Jewry cannot sit idly by while 817 South 36th Street — 345-1044 your armed forces emulate the UIRAL^^J Black and -Hitlerite-fascists:"" :


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sides should get on with the negotiations. Third, there had not been any v i o l a t i o n s byEgypt since the twelve hours after the ceasefire and if anyone doubted that, well, American intelligence was better than Israel's. Laird's impatience with the Israeli charges was quite apparent. But it can safely be predicted he will come to regret the absurd statements he made. All of them were inaccurate, wrong in principle, and deeply troubling to anyone concerned with the credibility of the United States. Four days later the official spokesman for the State Department, Robert McCloskcy added little that was substantially new but virtually contra-

When an Embassy aide refused to accept the letter, Rabbi


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Lynn Bernstein Barid-Himelstein Nupfials Weds Dan Rubin

Miss Nancy Summer Weds William Ferer at Beth Israel O m a h a . . . Miss Nancy Ellen Summer became the bride of William Avrum Ferer, Sunday,

Mrs. William Ferer

August 23, 1970. Rabbi Isaac Nadoff and Cantor Elchonan Gelberg officiated at the S p.m. ceremony at Beth Israel Synagogue. A dinner followed in the synagogue social hall. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Summer. Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Ferer are the parents of the bridegroom. Miss Joan Summer was maid of honor for her sister. Bridesmaids wre Mrs.'Alan Farber, Houston Texas; Miss Helen Mishket, Des Moines, Iowa. Mark Himmerman served as best man. Groomsmen and ushers were Steve Kort, Barry Summer, Mike Finkel, Hay Pred and William Kort. Following a wedding trip to Las Vegas and San Francisco, the couple will make their home at 4412 O s a g e , Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, where they will be attending the University of Pennsylvania.

Council Bluffs Briefs Mr. and Mrs. Ed Tepperman are visiting with family and friends in New York City. They will attend the September 2 graduation of their son David from Smith College in Amhurst, Mass. The Teppermans will then proceed on an Items for this column should be submitted to: Mrs. Ben Tclpner , 781 Madison Avenue Council Bluffs, Iowa 51501 Phone, 322-8734 extended tour through the New England States and the Canadian provinces." 1

Zeph Telpner has been appointed corchairman of the Industrial Relations Committee of the Council Bluffs Chamber of Commerce. The Council Bluffs Chapter of Hadassah will celebrate its 40th birthday with a "Down Memory Lane Mitzvah Cake"

on Wednesday, September 9 at 12:30 in the synagogue. All past presidents will be invited for the event and the candlelighting service. A history of Council Bluffs Hadassah, written by Mrs. Ben Telpner will be narrated by Mrs. Betty Lee. Mrs. Lloyd Krasne will show a movie of the 1950 musical "Willie" written by Mrs. Telpner. Mrs. Dave Gallner, Hadassah president, will report on the recent national Hadassah convention. The meeting is open to guests. Mrs Joe Shrier of Lincoln, Nebraska is visiting at the home of her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Zeph telpner. Mrs. Robert Rosen will be the guest speaker at the first meeting of the season of the Council Bluffs City of Hope Chapter. The 8 p.m. meeting will be held -Wednesday, September 9, at the home of Mrs. ; Max Harris.




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Omaha . . . Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Goldstein of Winnetka, Illinois announce the eng a g e m e n t and approaching marriage of their daughter, Madelyn Beth, to Jeffrey Samuel Greenberger, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Greenberger of Grand Island, Nebraska. ,The bride-elect and her fiance are both students at Northwestern University where they will be graduated In the spring of 1971. A September 13 wedding Is planned in Chicago, Illinois.

To Be Held in Kansas City

Mrs. Richard Barid of Kansas City, Missouri, announces the engagement of her daughter, Elaine Helen, to Laurence Allen Ilimelstein, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Himelstein, f o r m e r Omahans, now of Kansas City. The bride-elect attended the University of Missouri where she received a Bachelor of Arts degree in Elementary Education. She is currently studying toward her Masters Degree. Her fiance, nephew of. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kaplan of Omaha, attended Central Missouri State College in Warrensburg where he received his Bachelor and Master Degrees in Business Administration. While in graduate school he was awarded a Teaching Research Assistantship. A February 21 wedding is planned in Kansas City.



Leaving Wednesday Evcolsg, Sept. 16 Air fare, 4~nrgfif»"«tTfm-flBVirtyHilton7 gam»-ilck*lt, frtnihrt to ani from elrport, to and frpm game, cocktail party and outstanding buffet dlnnsr. beforo the g»ni» and pr!v»t» tour of tho Huntingron ©alWiotr«ll ih'ii for $279 per parson (doubt* occupancy).

Elaine Barid Laurence Ilimelstein


BEN GORELICK was at Golden Hill Cemetery. Survivors arc: wife, Lillian; Funeral services were held August 13, 1970 for Ben Gore- daughter, Mrs. Harold (Alice) lick, age 80. Burial was at Fish- Kosowky; sons, Dr. Larry, St. er Farm Cemetery. Louis; Nbrman, San Francis* Survivors are: sons, Harry, co; 2 grandchildren; sisters, North Hollywood, California; Mrs.'Celia Sherman, Lincoln; Charles, Sherman Oaks, Cal- Mrs. A d e l e Winter, Mrs, ifornia; daughters, Mrs. Martin Emma Spiriks, both of Los AnHerzoff, Mrs. Jerry Rubenstein, geles; brother, Harry of Los both of Omaha; Mrs. Herbert Angeles. Guests at the home of Mrs. Passman, Overland Park, Kansas; 9 grandchildren; 2 greatSam Garrop are her children MRS. DORA PERLMETER and grandchildren, Mr. and grandchildren. Funeral services were held Mrs. Norman Garrop a n d Tuesday, August 25, 1970, for daughters, Alana Beth and Sta- GERALD A. KATZMAN Mrs. Dora Perimeter, age 85 cy Lynn of Columbus, Ohio. Funeral services were held of 2201 South 85th Avenue. InIn Los Angeles, California for terment was at Fisher Farm The 45th annual class reunion former Omahan, Gerald A. Cemetery. of Omaha Technical H i g h Katzman who passed away School's 1925 graduates will August 10, 1970. Interment was " Survivors are: sons, Morton Richards, Omaha; Floyd Perlbring former Omahan, Philip in Los Angeles. meter, Omaha; Aaron RichS. Mandel and wife, Eva, to Survivors are: wife, Ann; ards, Chicago, Illinois; 6 Omaha for the weekend of Au- sons, Barry Sheldon and Jeffgrandchilden; 8 great-grandgust 23-30. rey of Miami, Florida; parMr. Mandel was a student ents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Katz- children. when Tech was known as Com- man, Los Angeles; sister, Mrs. merce High located along Leav- Faye Grajnlck, Daly . City, Dedication enworth Street and when Tech California; brother, Maynard A monument in memory of first opened its doors on Cum- Katzman, Omaha. MRS. J. J. (ROSE) FREIDEN ing Street. ' will be dedicated Sunday, AuJOEKURZ gust 30,1970, at 11 a.m. at Beth Recent guests at the home of Funeral services were held El Cemetery. Rabbi Myer S. Mr. and Mrs. Max Breslow Sunday, August 16, 1970 for Krlpke and Cantor Aaron Edwere their daughter, Mrs. Nor- Joe Kurz, age 02. Itnerment gar will officiate; man Cbudacoff and children, Bret and Alyson of Canoga -Park, California. While in Oma- ' ha, the Californians also visited with the Arnold Breslow family in Omaha and with relatives la Lincoln. The-children also attend a summer session at the Esther K. Newman Camp.

Omahans in News

BARBARA LEWIS would like to thank all of her friends and relatives for their prayers, good wishes and donations while she was In the hospital.



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Visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Gerher Is their daughter, Miss Susan Gerbcr of New York City. Miss Gerber has just p tour of dinner theatres in the south as a member of the New York cast of the musical "Little Mary Sunshine" in which she played a leading role.,

Send a Personalized New Year Greeting ard to ALL of Your Friends EVERYWHERE!

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Omaha . . . Mr. and Mrs. Elliot Rubin were hosts at a dinner party Sunday, August 23, at the Highland Country Club, in honor of the marriage of their son, Daniel, to Miss Lynn Bernstein. The couple was married Tuesday, A u g u s t 11 ,1970 Rabbi Aaron S. Gold officiated at the ceremony at Temple Beth Sholom in Las Vegas, Nevada. The newlyweds will make .their home in Austin, Texas where Mr. Rubin will be attending the University of Texas.

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Friday, Aug. 28, 1970


Page Five

Bikur Cholim Miss Shari Silverman Weds -• An. Open-Letter to the Meeting Planned . . . Bikur Cholim Harlan Abrahams in Ottumwa Omaha Jewish Community willOmaha hold its first meeting of Omaha . . , Miss Shari Ellen

To insure best results for all organizational meetings, programs and fund raising projects, it is imperative that each Jewish organization clear dates with the community calendar at the Jewish Community Center. In planning large private parties, members of the Jewish community are urged to avoid conflict of dates with scheduled organizational events. A little cooperation and consideration will go a long way in eliminating conflicts, and will result in better attendance for all meetings and special events. PLEASE CALL THE JCC, 342-1366, to CLEAR DATES. A monthly calendar in the Jewish Press will list all organizational events which have been cleared with the community calendar at the JCC. We're counting on you to cooperate. Mrs. Harry Sldman Calendar Chairman Federation of Jewish Women's Clubs

Lincoln Classes for the Tifereth Is- hold a Mr. and Mrs. (Holy Rolrael religious school will begin lers) Bowling League every S e p t e m b e r 8. Pre-Hebrew Sunday, 8 p.m. at the Hollyschool classes will begin Sun- wood Bowl. Chairmen are Mrs. day, September 13. Pupils will Abram Misle and Mr. Dwayne receive notice of times before Kushner. the opening dates. New pupils, including kindergarteners, may be enrolled by calling the.synagogue office. Lincoln guests who attended the Silverman-Abraham wedding August 22 in Ottumwa, Iowa included Mr. and Mrs. Harry Abrahams, Mr. and Mrs. Ell Eynen, Mrs. Ben Abrahams and daughter, Faye, Mrs. Nate Unger and son, Neal, Mr.• I. Polsky and Mr. Max Polsky.

I Lincoln Youth I I In Israel |

Richard Krantz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Krantz, is among the 16 students who have been admitted to the rabbinic program at the California School of the Hebrew Union College, and will be in Israel next week to spend their Beginning August 30, Lincoln first year of study at the colChapter of B'nal B'rith will lege's Biblical and Archaeological School in Jerusalem. Dr. Alfred Gottschalk, dean MRS. CHARLES SHERof the California School, said MAN thanks her m a n y friends and relatives for the that the 16 are in the first group taking part in the colcontributions, gifts, cards, lege's new "Year in Israel" flowers and other expresprogram required of those presions of good wishes offered paring for the rabbinate, v during her recent hospitalization. More than 100 future rabbis for the Reform movement are participating in the first "Year MRS. EZO HILL thanks In Israel" program. ' • her many relatives and Dr. Gottschalk said that the friends for the cards, gifts, students will concentrate on f l o w e r s , contributions to the study of the Hebrew lancharity and other expresguage and literature in Israel slons of good wishes offered and then return to the United during her recent hospital!' -States to continue their rabzatfon. binic training.

the year Wednesday, September 2, at the Jewish Community Center. Mrs. Rose Kuklin is in charge of the 12:30 p.m. salad luncheon. • Reservations may be made with Mrs. B. Lazar, 341-7437. A door prize will be raffled.'

Silverman became the bride of Harlan Stuart Abrahams,, Saturday, August 22, 1970. Rabbi Jay Karzan officiated at the 8:45 p.m. ceremony at the at the Holiday Inn in Ottumwa, Iowa. A buffet d i n n e r and dance followed the ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Silverman of Fairfield, Iowa. Mr. and Mrs. William S. Abrahams of Omaha are the parents of the bridegroom. • Miss Chris Baker, Fairfield, Iowa, was maid of honor. Mrs. Marshall Abrahams, W h e a t ridge, Colorado served as matron of h o n o r . Bridesmaids' were the Misses Susie Spiegal and Jeannie Cohen, both of Omaha.. Marshall A b r a h a m s of Wheatridge, Colorado was best man for his brother. Ushers were Jay Silverman, brother of the bride; Paul Gilinsky, Omaha and Steve Schumeister, St. Paul, Minnesota. Following a wedding trip to Miami B e a c h , Florida, the couple will make their home at 2800 Woods Street, Apt. 605, Lincoln, Nebraska, where both will continue their education at the University of Nebraska.

Winter Wedding For David Katz . Omaha . . . Planning a winter wedding are Miss Barbara Lynn Shiratti, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lorenz J. Scharatti, and David Bennett Katz, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Marantz. , The bride-elect attends the University of N e b r a s k a at Omaha. Her fiance attended Wentworth Military Academy at Lexington, Missouri, and will attend the University of Nebraska at Omaha in the fall.

iwms Mr. and Mrs. Michael Nelsen announce the birth of a son born August 18, 1970. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Herman and Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Nelsen of Omaha.

Mrs. Harlan Abrahams

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Lorkis of North Hollywood, California, announce the adoption of a daughter, Jodi Tova. They also . have two sons, Scott and Mark. Grandparents are Mrs. Joseph Lorkis of Omaha and Mr. Abe Siegel of Los Angeles, California.

8010 W . Dodge Rd. 311 South 16th St.

505 North Saddle Creek Road


Omaha, Nebraska

Sweetheart Dance Saturday for AZA1 Omaha . . . The annual AZA 1 Sweetheart Dance will be held Saturday, August 29, at 8:30 p.m. at the Holiday Inn.. Steve Polikov is chairman of the dance. Candidates for sweetheart are Kathy Portnoy, Joanie Bernstein, Nini Belmont, Marcia Gerelick and Mindy Coop-:. er. The dance is open to the community. Tickets at $3.50 per couple may be purchased at the door.

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Friday, Aug. « . 1OT»

Synagogue Activities

Des Moines Notes

Candleligbting: 7:48 p.m.


Beth El |

SERVICES: Friday: • Aliacha: 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. Saturday: Morning Service: 10 a.m. Mincha-Maariv: 7:45 p.m. Sunday: Morning Service: 9 a.m. Dally: Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. -


BAR MITZVAHS KEITH MILLER, son of Mr. and M n . Ben Miller, will become a Bar Mitzvah at the services Friday evening and Saturday morning, August 28 and 29. •

The Bar Mitzvah of MARK SCHULMAN, son of Major and Mrs. Herbert Sciralman, will be observed at the services Friday evening and Saturday morning, September 4 and 5.

Beth Israel I SERVICES: Friday: Traditional Friday evening service (Kobolas Shabbos) 7:30 p.m. Saturday; Morning Service: 8:45 a.m., conducted by Rabbi Isaac NaAolt and Cantor Elchonon Gelberg. The Tajmud Class will be conducted by Rabbi Nadofi at 7:15 p.m. followed at 7:45 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 7:45 p.m. •

. BAR MITZVAH The Bar Mitzvah of ROBERT STEVEN MEYERSON, son of Mr. and Mrs, Meyer "._ Meyerson, will be celebrated • at the service Saturday, September 5, at 8:45 a.m. • • » YOUTH GROUPS Jim Crounse was elected president of the SYO Midwest

Region at the summer convention held in Kansas City, Missouri. Walter Richtman was elected vice-president. Omaha Kadimah and Tovim delegates attending the convention included Joan Summer, Eddie Silver, Joan Marshall, Sandy Weiss, Helen Cohen, Steve and Donald Feldman, Kenneth Fishbain, Alan Stoler, Steffi Shapiro, Gary Kinstlinger, Miriam Frank, Jim and Bill Crounse, Ann and Walter Richtman, Larry Marcus, David Gerbcr, Genine Ruderman, Ed Rifkin, Ellen Kaufman, Barb Blank, Janet Boguchwal, Eddie E p s t e i n , Pam Hochster, Gary Parker, Jeffrey Parker, Donald and Paul Gerbcr, Steffi and Diane Morris, Helene Belmont and Sharon Nadoff. Leah Siegel and Mrs. Aaron F e 1 d m a n accompanied the group to the convention.

The Sidney Pruce Memorial A $50 gift certificate, contributed by Richman-Gordman, Reading Room and circulating will be given as a door prize. library at Beth El Jacob SyReservations may be made nagogue, 954 Cummins Parkwith the Temple office. Sitter, way, will be open from 10 a.m. to noon each Sunday during the service will be available. Sunday School hours. Library cards will be issued

B'nai Jacob I Adas YesiWon

SERVICES: Friday: Evening Service: 7:30 p.m. Saturday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. Mincha-Maariv: 7:45 p.m. Sunday: Morning Service: 7 a.m. Daily: Services at 6:30 a.m., and 7:45 p.m.


\Temple Israel] Regular Sabbath Services will be held in the Milton and Conine Livingston Chapel of Temple Israel at the early hour of 7:30 p.m. Friday. Rabbi Sidney II. Brooks and \Canlor Manfred F. Kuttner will officiate. * • • SISTERHOOD The first luncheon meeting of the year will be held Tuesday, September 6, "at 12:30 p.m. in the Temple Social Hall. A style show "Artists and Models" will be presented with fashions by Richman Gordman. Alexander Stein of Richman Gordman will provide the commentary. Models will include Mmes.: M. Ronald Brodkey, Celia Cassman, Jerald Dann, Bruce Horwlch, Martin Lehr, Clifford Levitan, Stanley Malashock, Bernard Meyers, Norman D. Rips, Larry Roffman, Michael Sadofsky, Martin Sophlr and Isadore Weiner. -• Mmes.- SheldmTBfMsky, F. Ronald Conn, Blaine Roffman and Millard Seldin are serving as l u n c h e o n co-chairmen. Mines. Philip Splzman and Martin Warren, program cochairmen; Mmes. W i l l i a m Goldman, • Tom Fellman and Bernard Sax, singers; Mmes. Arnold Ban, Avrum Greenberg and Melvin J. Weiss, backstage crew.

B'nai Israel Council Bluffs |

Sam Sacks will conduct the morning services, Saturday and Sunday at 9 a.m.

Deadline for Dec Moines news items for "the Jewish Press Is Friday preceding publication date. Items should be sent as early as possible to: -Mrs. Harold L. Brown 4121 Eighth Place Des Moines, Iowa 50313 Phone: 282-8239 to Sunday School children and to all synagogue members in good standing. The librarians will be available under special circumstances at other than regular library hours. •

throughout the program.

CORRECTION The Hadassah Woman of the Year luncheon will be held Tuesday, September 2, not September 21 as previously reported. Mrs. Sidney J. Pearlman will be honored at. tho 1 p.m. luncheon at the Hyperion Country Club.

on uviera Evenings by Appointment Closed Mondays

277-4118, 861 42nd St. Des Moines "For a Lovelier You"

Ads in the Jewish Press, Get Results Reservation! 288-2246

The Bar Mitzvah ef Steve Rosenberg, pictured above, son of Dr. and Mrs. Harlan Rosenberg, will be held at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 5, at Tifereth Israel Synagogue, 924 Polk Blvd. A luncheon will follow the services.



Social Stationery Wedding Invitation*

Mike's Forest Inn 2222 Forest Avenue

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Mike Simpson Closed Monday






Women's ORT (Organization for Rehabilitation t h r o u g h Training) is selling High Holy Days cards in a variety ot styles and prices. Orders may be placed with Carol Rogat, 279-3887 and Maryan Nadel, 276-7756.

The Women's Division of the Jewish Welfare Federation will sponsor a Leadership Training Institute from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 3 at Tifereth Israel Synagogue. The meeting is open to all who have or will have responsible positions in any organization. Reservations may be made through the Federation office.' « • * Camp Latzon, sponsored by ' the Jewish Community Center, J participated in a tennis clinic at Waveland courts. Sheila Pearl was instructor. Julie Sandier was winner of the challenge matches conducted


* • •

This monthly calendar is a service of the Women's Division of the Jewish Welfare Federation, Its purpose If to keep the community Informed and to help avoid conflict* In scheduling.' It ran only bn ms effective mm you rnafce I t • ' M e m b e r i o f t h e De» Moines c o m m u n i t y a r e u r g e d t o call In e v e n t * of groups t o Mr*. Y a l e GoldbcrgTzTiS-lTO, o r ^Jr~DSvltrT3TDErr2T7*86Ofc•••





t p.m,;Pioneer Women, 10 am.. Beth El Jacob Children "of Israel Sisterhood Board, Synagogue Sidney Pruee Memorial Library 1 p.m., Hadassah open meeting honoring Mrs. Sidney Pearlman, Woman of the Year, Hyperion Country Club


1:30 p.m.. Golden Age Club, JCC



1:30 p.m.. Cold en Age Club, JCC

1 p.m., Tifereth Israel Women's league, . T.L Clubhouso

20 W


1:30 p.Jn., Golden'Acs 9:45 a.m., Hadagsah. Club. JCC Board , 2:30 p.m, B&P Hadassah 13:49 p.m, ORT Board 2








1:30 p.m. Golden Age


28 12:45 P.M, ORT —•—' .'


••; ...

:•-:—JL . . ; . . .





1 a.m. to 2:30 p.m.. leadership Training Institute of Women's Division, Jewish Welfare Federation, T.I. Clubhouse












9:45 a.m., Bran dels 9:45 a.m., Iowa Jewish Home Uulld Board, IJH .Board, home of Mr». 12:45 p.m.. Mlzraclil. Nelle Pearlman Children of Israel 7:30 run., Iowa Jewish Synagogue Home Board, Mil 7:30 pxa., Temple B'naJ Jeshurun Board, Temple

Noon, B&P Hadassah



9:30 a.m.. Women's Campaign Meeting, Mrs. Stanley Isaacson's home 7:30 p.m., Jewish Community Center Board, Center social hall

• 9:30 a.m., Temple Rlster• hood Board, Temple I Tifereth Israel Senior I Book Croup


13:43 p.m., Beth El Jacob 12:45 p.m.. Children of Sisterhood, Synagogue Israel Sisterhood, 12:45 p.m., Temple Synagogue Sisterhood, Temple



8:30 n.m.. Temple Sellochot Oanre and Service, Temple





Friday, Aug. 28, 1070


Published weekly on Friday by the Jewish Federation of Omaha. • Cliark'H Monusee, Pruts Committee Chairman *

Second Class Postage Paid at Omaha, Nfbr. Annual Subscription, S5.00. Advertising Rates on Application. Publication Oltict: 101 North 20lh S l r t t t , Omaha, Mcbr. ta!D£ Pnons 34J-13M.

MRS. ROBERT GERELICK, Editor Mrs. Robert E. Wagner, Advertising Manager

Tht Jewish Pr«u It not niponsibli lor the Ktihrvth ol any product or ntablithment •tfverllied in thli papw.

Sidelines By Mickey Gerelicb y ', I'm back from my vacation, and while it was good to get! away, my worst fears were realized In turning the paper over to someone else for two weeks. I WASNT EVEN .MISSED! 1 had hoped that Lisa would be able to keep the paper going in my absence, but I hadn't planned on her doing it so well! Pictures all in the right place; provocative ideas expressed in this column; few proof reading errors. Which goes to prove you can never depend on the younger generation, Of all the irresponsible youth around, I liad to pick one of the dependable kind—,and with talent yet! So now that I'm forced to admit that I'm not indespensible I've thrown all caution to the wind, and have surrounded myself with some real talent for the next few weeks, and you might as well know the inside story. During the years that the Jewish Press suspended publication for 5 weeks during the summer, the editor took a two week vacation and had 3 weeks to prepare the New Year's edition. Publishing all summer thus presented a problem. Lisa answered the vacation problem, but there's still the New Year's edition, and for the first time this year, I'm being relieved of that responsibility. Ed Makiesky, who for many years before his retirement served as head of the Associated Press office in this area, has agreed to do the New Year's edition. Lisa will bo staying on to work with him; So while, I keep myself busy putting out the weekly editions, these two talented people will be pooling their efforts to produce what promises to be a very special holiday issue. They tell me there's room In, their plans for this edition for some creative writing by young people in the community (high school, college-age young.) So anyone interested in participating should contact Ed or Lisa pronto. •


publish the writings of Abble Hoffman. I'm all for freedom of the press, and if that's what they want to do with their presses, "gezunler heit." I couldn't help wondering, however, how Bennett Cerf, the head of Random House, feels about Mr. H o f f m a n ' s announcement that the royalties from his Random House books will be used to support "needy projects like the Black Panthers and Al Fatah." As a Jew who has made public appearances on behalf of Israel, Mr. Cerf is certainly aware of the terrorist activities of Al Fatah. As for the Black Panthers, one need only scan some of the headlines in the Black Panther newspaper over the past two years to know how they stand. Articles such, as "Palestine Guerrillas vs. Israeli Pigs" 1-4-69. "Zionist Menace" 1-1369. "Zionism (Kosher Nationalism) Imperalism Equals Fascism" 8-30-69 and 1-3-70. Mr. Cerf, if he chooses, can rationalize why Random House should proceed with the printing of Hoffman's rantings. It's his business and his conscience. But the r o y a l t i e s come from book sales. Jews are known as avid readers and rank high among book buyers. Perhaps those of you who feel as I do should let Mr. Cerf know why you Intend to keep Random House books by Hoffman off your library shelf; T h e address is Random House, 201 East 50th Street, New York, N.Y. 10022. I'm going to write Mr. Cerf today, and while I'm at it, I think I'll see if -he's interested in some ideas I have for some new sexy paperbacks—just in case Lisa decides not to go to Englandrand'Ed Makiesky decides to stay out of retirement.

Page Seven

Tuesday Musical Women's Federation Concerts Planned Greets Newcomers Omaha . . . The Tuesday Musical Concert Series will open the 1970-71 concert season Monday, October 5, with identical twin, duo-pianists, Richard and John Contiguglia. This concert and a seminar at the University of Nebraska at Omaha will be co-sponsored by Frieds of Music, UNO and The Tuesday Musical Concert Series, • Other concerts will Include Teresa Berganza, mezzo-soprano of the Metropolitan Opera, Wednesday, November 4; the Russian pianist, Vladimir Ashkenazy, Tuesday, February 9, 1971; and the young cellist, Christine Walevska, Wednesday, March 10, 1971. All concerts will be held at 8:30 p.m. in the Joslyn Concert Hall. Mrs. A. C. Fellman is ticket chairman, assisted by Mrs. Marvin Taxman. Season tickets, $12 for adults,. $6 for students, may be purchased at Hospes, Brandeis Ticket office or from Mmes. Fellman and Taxman.

Jewish Draft Center Opened in Chicago Chicago (JTA) — The first effort by the Jewish community here to provide support for Jewish men troubled with draft problems was launched this week with tbe opening of the Jewish Draft Information and Counseling Center at Temple Emanuel. The center will be open every Tuesday and Wednesday for 6-9 p.m. and trained and experienced draft counselors, under the auspices of the Chicago Board of Rabbis, will be available to any Jewish young men of or near draft age. According to the announcement by Robert Loeb, center director, the counselors will inform such men of their rights under the Selective Service regulations and help them work through the ^problems and decisions the draft poses for them. In addition, Mr. Loeb stated," the center .will bo prepared to counsel Jewish conscientious objectors whose concerns may grow specifically out of an involvement with Jewish tradition.

Omaha . . . Representatives of the Omaha Federation of Jewish Women's Clubs welcomed newcomers to the community at a Coffee held Thursday, August 20, at Uie home of Mrs. Julius Katzman. Mmes. Henry Appel and M a u r i c e Katzman. Mmes. Henry Appel and Maurice Katzman served as co-hostesses. Newcomers a t t e n d i n g the coffee included Mmes. Philip Grad, Stanwood Portnoy, Michael Hirsch, Morris Emster, Robert Feldman, Eli Schupack, Louis Kirland, Myron Mehlman and Roger M. Barnes. Mrs. Fred Brodkey, first vice-president of the Women's Federation, a d d r e s s e d the group explaining the roles of the various women's organizations in the community. A 197071 roster of the organizations was presented to the newcomers. New members of the community wishing information or assistance of any kind are asked to call one of the following: Mrs. Julius.(Jan) KatzMR- AND MRS. HARRY DUBOFF wish to thank their many good friends for the cards and contributions received in honor of their 50th Anniversary.

man, 397-2575; Mrs. Henry (Sally) Appel, 558-7448; Mrs. Maurice (Madeline) Katzman, 553-5505. Another Newcomer Coffee is planned for the near future.

Pioneer Women Meet September 9 Omaha . . . All interested women in the community are invited to attend the opening luncheon meeting of Pioneer Women, Wednesday, September 9, at 12:30 p.m. at the Jewish Community Center. Mrs. Philip Grad, Program and Education chairman of the Midwest area and national board member of. Pioneer Women, will present the program featuring her color slides of Israel and the social services of Moetaet Hapoalot. Moetzet Hapoalot, P i o n e e r Women's sister organization, is responsible for almost SO per cent of the social services in Israel. • . Mrs. M i l t o n Nearenberg, president, will preside at the meeting.

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And now, back to my vacation. One of the best parts of* being away was the opportunity to avoid reading, thinking or listening to anything serious. -it-was-XuivalUiough-atJimesJt was impossible to resist the temptation to pick up a newspaper or listen to a newscast. I came home completely uninformed about current world news events, and a new expert on the contents of the latest sexy paperbacks. Somewhere along the line, however, when I gave in to the temptation to read a newspaper, I picked up some information that disturbed me. I should have stuck to the sexy paperbacks. It seems that Random House of New York has decided to

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Lisa Shapiro, substitute editor of the Jewish Press, voiced her , views in the Sidelines column last week on the Women's.Liberation Movement. Pictured above on Women's l i b Day'Wednesday, Lisa "burns a bra" la symbolic support of the movement.



0 •


Page Eight

JCC Tot Gym Program To Start September 10 Omaha . . . The JCC Athletic Department has planned an exciting program for the s p e c i a l Physical Education Classes for pre-school age children. Starting S e p t e m b e r 10 classes will meet every Tuesday and Thursday morning. Activities, tailored to the needs of preschoolers, include climbing, crawling, jumping through brightly colored tires, tunnels, play boxes, balance beams, walking plans and other activities designed to help children develop healthy bodies. Included in the Tot Gym Program is an art class where youngsters are introduced to the various art media such as painting, drawing, 'working with clay and making crafts

projects. This enables the very young child to strengthen and develop small muscle coordination as well as developing eye-hand coordination. Children are grouped according to age levels with 2% and 3 year olds together and 4 and 5 year olds together. Participants are picked up by bus from neighborhood pickup points at 9 a.m. and returned to the pickup points at 11:30 a.m. Monthly fee for the program Is $9 per child for one day a week (4 times a month). $13 per child for 2 days a week (8 days a month). Registrations are now being accepted for the fall classes.., Further information about the program is available from Chuck Arnold or Bess Blank at 342-13C6.

ADL Notes By HAROLD ADLEIt, Regional ADL Director Every ten years, the villag- jections come glaringly to light ers in Oberammergau stage when one views the production their famed Passion Play and face-to-face. For one, . the - Jewish organizations again realize how fruitless their ef- theme of the play is not the forts are to achieve change suffering and glory of Christ, but rather how* a wicked and in the anti-Jewish script. In conjunction with ADL willful Jewish establishment policy, we continue to pursue plotted and schemed to crua program of education, fact- cify an innocent man." finding and cooperation with Mr. Rachleff also described , other groups in improving the . tenor of this play. ADL's Eur- the audience in his report and opean Affairs Department and indicated that " e s p e c i a l l y department of Intercultural stimulating in terms of the auAffairs contacted the Secre- dience, was the mob scene; in tariat for Catholic-Jewish Re- which over 300 persons reprelations of the U.S. Bishop's senting the Jews of Jerusalem , Committee on Ecumenism and rushed on stage screaming for Intcrreligjous Affairs to ex- the blood of Christ." amine the text of this particuThe actor plying Judas ,lar play. Their findings read confessed that some of the dia-. In part: logue was a bit antiquated, but " . . . the present text of the rejected the accusations of Oberammergau Play still por- anti-Semitic overtones. The trays Jews 'in an offensive play, he insisted, was no more manner and remains a poten- anti-Semitic than the Gospels . tial source of anti-Semitic fecl- themselves. This, by the way, -ings .--..-.Passion plays should is one of the official alibis of be considered not as a question the Oberammergau commitof Catholic-Jewish amity alone, tee. Nevertheless, there. are ;but also as a problem of au- countless controversial references in the play that do not thentic Catholic Spirituality. ' "The secretariat specifies appear in the Gospels. J five adverse and anti-Semitic With the action of the Secreelements in the script: l. The tariat, and the interest of oth'Jews are portrayed as blood- er leading Christian leaders, thirsty enemies of Christ. 2. .there js hope that the OberamThe impression is that all the mergau Play officials will be .JewsJ>f the time sought the •convinced that a major revideath of Jesus. 3. Exoneration sion in the future is mandaof Pontius Pilate—whom the tory, indeed many experts nbw; Gospels do not exonerate. 4. agree that the present version The fact that Jesus and his will never be done again. • titedples-iwere-lJews them^ —TiusJS-roQ5tJmprortan!j5ie selves is concealed. 5. Jews in many other versions of the the play are type-cast and Passion Play, in this country, stereotype as 'evil and unat- look to Oberammergau as the basis for theirtext. The revertractive figures.'" Owen Rachleff, director of ence in which people believe the European Affairs Depart- the story of the Crucifixion,-as ment, after viewing the 1970 told in these plays, often conedition of the well. publicized tributes towards the developplay reports. "On stage, acted ment of and feeding of their out, the script becomes even negative attitudes about Jews more objectionable, from a and Judaism. Jewish point of view, than the printed text indicates. Bo your shopping in tbe Jewish. "As I see it, (several) ob- P r e s s . , ' ••:••. ; : • .• •

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Repealing History? Egypt's President Nasser is now said to be the third of the world's great generals. . The first was Kutusov who, during the Napoleonic wars, let Napoleon's army move deep into Russia in 1812, then sat back and waited for the snow to defeat them, and won his gamble. The second was Stalin, who let Hitter get right up to Moscow, waited for the snow, and also won. Now it is Nasser's turn, they say. He decided to imitate the system and let the Israelis into Sinai, and now it simply, waiting for the snow.

14 Negro Students Study Life in Israel St. Louis (JTA)—Fourteen local Negro students are spending 17 days in Israel studying its kibbutiin^ancpits educational and political systems. Their tour was organized and sponsored by Howard B. Woods, editor and publisher of the Negro-oriented newspaper, the St. Louis Sentinel, who last year spent 10 days in Israel conferring with government leaders, speaking to "plain" Israelis and interviewing Arab citizens. The tour is co-sponsored by the Urban League of St. Louis and the St. Louis World Affairs Council. The purpose of the tour, according to Mr. Woods, is to focus on the young people's " s e e i n g , experiencing and learning from this important area hi world culture, and hopefully to share what they learn with their fellow students." They will live in Israeli homes, meet with Arab and Jewish youths, visit the v a r i o u s programs involving African students and observe the social development of the country.

Center Sports By Charlca Arnold For More Information Call tbe Athletic Office 84Z-1SCS

FALL PROGRAMS The JCC Athletic Department will provide a varied program of recreational and athletic activities for boys, girls and adults of all ages this fall. A full slate of activities will include Father and Son Flag Football, Iddy-Biddy S p o r t s , Junior Boys' Sports Club, Midget and Olympic teams, an all new Girls' month by- month interest recreational club and Youth Council Olympic Sports. A highlight of the JCC program is the physical education classes for preschoolers on Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 9 to 11:30 a.m. A complete s c h e d u l e of classes, activities and additional information is available at the JCC Athletic Department or from Chuck Arnold, Athletic Director, 342-1366.

The 1970-71 Youth Council Flag Football season will get underway Sunday, September 6 at Elmwood Park. Games will be played at 10 a.m. A copy of the 1970 Youth Council Flag Football Rules and Schedule may be obtained from tho JCC Athletic Department. Game Schedule Sunday, Sept. 6 10 a.m.—Rayim vs. AZA 100 10 a.m.—Chaim Weizmann vs. AZA1. SYO vs Bye YOUTH COUNCIL BOWLING LEAGUE Rayim ousted AZA 1 for both the "A" and " B " bowling championships in the summer league. AZA 1 took second place; Chaim Weizmann placed third and AZA 100 came in last,


YOUTH COUNCIL SOFTBALL LEAGUE 1970 FLAG FOOTBALL AZA 1 came away with a The "Alternate Year Syn- first place title, defeating Ray« drome" decress Rayim for the im, Chaim Weizmann and AZA 1970 Youth Council Flag Foot- 100 in Youth Council Softball. ball championship. Members on tho starting A year ago, Chaim Weis- team include Bob Freeman, mann, under the coaching of Steve Pitlor, Scott Baker, Gary Sandy Friedman, swarmed all Rifkin, Bob Rifkin, Bill Rifkin, over Rayim, the defending David Finkle, Tom Rifkin and champions. But we are betting Mike Forraan. that AI Ross' vet Rayim crew will reap the Youth Council ti : ORIGINAL OIL PAINTINGS tie this year. ' ETCHINGS—PRINTS • 1970 Predications EXPERT FRAMING 1. Rayim RENTAL P U N 2. AZA 1 EISEHBERG ART GAILEBY 3. Chaim Weizmann 3615 Dodg» 4. AZA 100

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No BetterGas l'v« sp«nt hours In eclontitlc libraries aludy!ng research from behind tin Iron Curtain. I was very much lm« preufld by the ronga of research. Much of lh!s research should either bo confirmed or refuted, In this country, for the benefit of the American public. For example, T e r a p s v l l e h m M Archly, Vol. 26, p. 59.1858, dedartj that: . - . ' • • , •.,. Dr. f. A. Miainlkov demonstrated that shortly following the administration of vitamin C, the cholesterol lovel declined In patient J tested, and that such observations woreicon» llrmsd byeo-wo'rkera. According to the aforomontlwod tuthor. vitamin C should probably be tested e i » preventive ol atrwrosclt. fosls In older people. Should' the Russian work be conflrnud In our own country, dairy products should be fortified with vitamin C as fully i s possible, Offered as * public tervtcety

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August 28, 1970  

Jewish Press

August 28, 1970  

Jewish Press