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New Life: A Toast And A Shul Visit ByBldwrdPMvl OMAHA - A trip to a shul and a toast were antong the happenings for OmahaCouncil Blufli' new Soviet Jewish immigrants, who arrived Friday afternoon, April 25. Marie Talpalalsky, a nephew-ln-law of Sam and Sarah Sacks, went with Sam to B'nal Israel Synagogue Friday night "and was very excited and thrilled," according to Mrs. Sacks. "He had a couple of dollars with him and wanted to give It to the shul but Sam told him 'not on Shabbos," said Mn. Sacks. Mark, arrived with his wife

Sun and SwahSMiGipMt Mart TripdaMgr.

SERVING OES MOINES,

' DBS MOINES - TAc lowa-4iMd Cities Region of the 'National Conference of ChrlaHaot and Jews honored three Oes Moines area residents at the 47th Anniversary Banquet April 28 in the Grand BaUroom o( the Hotel Port Des Moines.

In IIM, Rubin was president 'Ol AZA, B'nai Brilh Youth ijOrganlzatlon and played on ' Ihree national AZA basketball 4eams. He maintained his bilerest in youth and in later ^ears served In an advisory Tapacily with AZA groups. H« is a recent board member and fhoooree of Big Brothers of Das ^ Active In Jawlsb community

OMAHA - If you're the sort of person who knows what be wants Just by reading about It, you'll probably benefit from the new mail-in registration system which the Jewish Community Center will try for this summer's classes. The new system, announced this week by Hy Tabachnlck. JCC executive director, may be the key to cutting down those long registration lines. If

Ma/e Ratio Myth Dispelled AKHBAUDf (AJPA) Israel's Central Bureau of Statistics has exphided the myth of tiw single female. For several years now, II has been ramihonly believed that the reason behind the seemingly high proporiion of unmarried fenaalcs was the lack of males in the populatMm. The theory of a preponderance of females in the populatkm is borne out at social events where there Is almost Inevitably a scarcity of males.

affairs, Rubin has been a member of the Board of Trustees of Tifereth Israel Synagogue and was president of the board In 196(MQ. He served on the board of the Jewish Welfare Federation (or three terms and was vice prealdent In iW»-70-7t and president In 1971 He also served as a member of the Jewish Community Center Board and was cochairman and chairman for United Jewlsir Appeal from 1962-S4. He Is now serving his second term as a board member of the National Conference of Christians and Jews and Big BroUiers of Des Moines, Rubin is a kmgllme member of B'nal Brith and In May of 1973 was honored by B'nai Brith as "Man of the Year." RuMn and hU wife, Ruth, are parents of Mrs. Bobbi Asarch and Gary RuMn and have five grandchildrsn.

Ratio estimatas as to the number of females to each male in the population have been as high as 7 to 1. Tba dtaaUon appearod to ba so cfudal, that maqy ISBtalas wloed a praisnnoa lor f^ Introductloa of polygamy (outlawed mors than a thwinrt yaars a(» by Rabbalou asrrtiaa) rather than lata a ma of iplnslartiood or to an axtatoBoa of Now, It seems, that at the end of October, 1974, Israel's total male population exceedad hsr female population by some thirteen and a hall thousand, and her Jewish populatkNi which numbered a total of S,sao,ooo, had an approximate four-and-a-half thousand surplus of inales. The only problem for marrlage-mlnded ladlas, according to the statistics reieasad, is that the male surplus in the Jewish populatkM falls into decline after the B-M age group, and 4oes not nu its baod again uotUUw (Mi i«a group.

A ConservativeReform IVIerger? By Boris Smolar The Conservative movement bi Judaism, bom sandwiched between the rooted Orthodox and Reform denominations in the United States, has come a long way the last 30 years. It has become a major force In Jewish religious life, claiming about 3S0,000 families affUlated with iU 800 congregations. There are some 290,000 families affiliated with the Reform movement, approximately 300.000 families in Orthodox. Underscoring this was the recent 7Sth anniversary convention ol the Rabbinical Assembly, the association of Conservative rabbis which drew over aoo members to the liuurious Grosslnger Hotel. 1 remember many years ago these conventkNis were to the htxtirious Oroasbiiin'. Hotel. I

the blessing was said. "First, that we are now in our beautiful new city among our new friends, and second, the birthday of our daughter." The Utvinskys are neighbors of the Leonid Poriugeis family, who arrived three weeks ago. Inga will be a schoolmate of Vladlk Portugeis at Adams School.

Registration-by-Mail Plan Is Announced by Center

Omaha, Nob.. Fri.. May Z ins

Leadership Plaque Honors Sid Rubin

Rubin, a successful bualnassman, eommonlty isMiir and gifted Individual. Is 'la native of Des Moines who graduated with honors from North High School. Entering ' business in 19W by opening a Kgrocery store, he is now a ;^8rtner and executive vice ' president of Hockenbergllubin Company, a food brokerage firm; president of National Housewares Company and secretary-treasurer ^ of HAR Investment Company.

The second Omaha f amUy to arrive, that of Julian Litvlnsky and his wife Rosa, arrived on the birthday of their daughter, Inga, which elicited a double toast from LltWnsky Friday afternoon in their new apartment. "I want to celebrate two things," said LItvlniky, holding a glass of wine after

OUNCIL BLUFFS, UNCOLN, OMAHA

Vol. UV No. 27

Stdosy Rubin, Mrs Daniel , F.'CnwIcy and John M. Estes : Jr., wtn awarded this sliver plaque for "Dtsttngulshed leadership in the fields of human relations and community service." Each recipient Is a representative of a major religious group — Jewish. Protestant or Catholic.

Leba—whose name is the same as Sam's mother's and wlx) is the daughter ol Sam's brother, who Is still In Russia—and their two children, Rea, 16, and Sam, 12. At Eppley Airfield. Talpalatsky said, through Air Force Col. Bill Schneider, who 'served as an interpreter, that he had waited many years to taste freedom again. Mark said he had lived in Hungary before the Soviet Union sent in lis troops in 1956. The Talpalatskys are attending English classes at both Thomas Jefferson High School and Iowa Western Community College. The Bluffs school board Is to meet concerning enrolling the children. Talpalatsky worked in a store selling wines and fruits and did television and radio repair in Russia. He said he wants to thank all the Jews In America lor their help in getting other Jews out of Russia.

remember many years ago these conventta>ns were small and largely concentrated around the Jewish Theological Seminary, the movement's alma mater. Paitiapa the socceaaaltha Oonawratlve inovamsnt Has In UM (act It Is not M aodrsme as Ilia OrtbodOK luownant and at the sane tiina more traditional than Raforat Judaiam. It tits Uw rsligioiis moods of many AmiileaB mlddto agwIJawa today. Conaervative Judaism got a great boost Just after World War II when many Jewish servicemen who never paid attention to rellgkM before became rellglous-minded after contacts with destruction and death. Moat of tbem chose the Conservative synagogue. Also, the post-war move toward the suburbs saw (OontinusdonPageZ)

it's successful, it will become standard at the J, he said. Simply suted, the mail-In registration system is designed to accommoaate those iCC members able to determine immediately from the Center brochure those activities In which they want to enroll. The system is in two parts — one for all JCC activities except elementary age Instructional swimming classes, the second for those registering their children hi those swim classes. It works like thU: — 1, Sign up any or all members of your family on the mail registration form which will come with the 197S summer brochure, scheduled to be mailed In mid-May. You can register this way for all but the atameinlary-ags in— 2, Mall the completed form, together witb all fees, to the Center. Only forms with the remittance are acceptable. — 3, The Center will process registrations the day they are received. You will be notified only if your classes are tUled or cancelled. — 4, II there's a cancellation, you will have the opportunity to either request a refund or apply your registration toward another class. The Center reserves the right to cancel classes due to insufficient registration, a spokesman said. He emphasized refunds will be made only If the class is cancelled for that reason — there will be no refunds made to those who withdraw from a class. Those wishing to register for the advanced beginners, intermediate and swimmers classes must have a special red swim registration permit. The regular white form Is for all other swim classes. A special elementary-age registration procedure will be used for all instructional swim classes: -TlioM avalM In wtnl<r-iprii« cJwiw iliaiild ncc<vc In IIM mall • •padal ptnnit wMcli muM be aOaelMd Is Uw KM* raglitrdlon Mrm iMd lor •lloUKrcluMt. -TboM nn •nrallad la «liil(r-«prtii( clKKf nd wkt ••« nol tm0auKt tumA be loud lor ^IMMMM Airiat Mgr •( Ih* loUovtag llmw: Nay Utu. 44:«p.n.; •tay It, l-Sp.n.: May IS2L4-t:llp.ni.: May«-]t.«-S:»pin BvUn rasMrallon pennlti will b* loond ImmoaSaMy alter tlH placamat laal. Tkapnriiilto mux b( •llackMlla Ik* ithNe r*(latrsUen lona la malMorbnMilMjL


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A Conservatiwe-Reiomn Merger? (Continued^rom Page 1) oooiMerable buildiqg of new •ynagogues. most of ttiem Conservative. A remarkable devdopment In recent years has been the Incwee in numbers ol Jews behmging to both a Conaervatlve synagogue and a Refonn temple. ' Ttae con•equenf narrowing o( differences between the two denominations has increased • and has brought up the I question o< whether the tiuM ' has not cooae to negotiate a possible merger. Many Jifiorm rabbis are now A(:^h« stvporters of Israel and the Reform movement has alao given up Its opposition to a number of Jewish traditional practices and ceremonies. Some Reform rabbis have turned to Kaibnit. OB HW ottar bMd, OM

principle of Halacha authority remains large and deep, a merger between Cooaervative and Reform Judaism seems therefor unlikely in this generation. Rabbi Wolfe Kdman. chief executive officer of the Rabbinical Assembly the last 24 years, foresees the day when tlie rabbi in this country will more likely be an employe of the local community than of a particular synagogue. He urges a socialized system of pooling rabbinical salaries to be collected and allocated by a central body. He visualizes the rabbi eventually becoming a salaried employe of the local community federation structure. Such a system, he t)elieves. would serve best the rabbl-congregatonal relationahtp.

Suck • qwtam !• apv pracUcBd IB *^flfti* Md IB IvaaL Bt«nr nbM wtnrtim the Uattad Synnngii la BngUnd tmettfm a Qsad talaiy tnm Out Iia4f no

BHdem mifwiila Into the Utorgy and rednetng the —»luea.Aadamimnli*OBaeB •till are not reoo^rind aa rabbis or canton, they are BOW givea full mcmlMnhlp rlgiits la all aapeet* of synafoguc leadenhlp, In-

;; :In general, the Conservative 'taoVetnent is taking .the attitude today thai while anything prescribed by Jewish Law must stand. Jewish customs are only a (KOduct of circumstances and habits and can therefore be changed or abolished with the change o( circumstances. But because the fundantental difference over the

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The central body collects dues from each of its approximately 100 affiliated congregations. The rabbi of a particular congregation is not directly dependent on any individual memlJer of his congregation and receives an equivalent salary whether he serves in an affluent ndghbprhoodornol. In Israel, the government pays both the official Orthodox rabbinate and those which it appoinU locally The rabbi is treated as a civil servant, also independent of the wealth or poverty of the wonhipert in his synagogue.

In the United Stales, Rabbi

CALBIMR OF JEWISH EVENTS

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Kelman's idea is new but it stands to reason that it may some day be realized for the good of the community and all sides involved. Among those attending the mid-April Conservative convention were Rabbi Myer S. Kripke of Beth El Synagogue in Omaha and Rabbi Mark BIsman of Tifereth Israel In Uneoln; Rabbi Barry Cytron of Tifereth Israel In Des Moines and Rabbi Ronald Garr of Shaare Zion in Sioux Ctty. Iowa.

Omahans in Business The main office of The Little King restaurants has nnoved to 4151 South 87tb Street from lU location at 26S2 North 90th Street, according to Sid Wertheim, president. The chain of sandwich shops In Nebraska now numbers eight, six in Omaha and two in Lincoln. Golden Claaslcs, formerly located at 2123 South »lst Street, has moved to BrIIezyay in Countryside Village. The firm offers exclusive Jewelry designs in 14karat gold, sterling silver and cloisonne. Owners are Pauline Albeit and Enid Pollack. Attorney Donald L. Sturm, a vice president of Peter Kiewit Sons Co.,' Inc.,'has been elected a director of the general contracting firm. Sturm, a native of Brooklyn, N.Y.. was a trail attorney for the Internal Revenue Service In Omaha before joining Kiewit in 1963 as lax counsel. Named a vice prtaidMt In 1989. he is responsiUe for accounting, data processing, taxes and financial and coal tranactkms. Sturm is a member of the Business Advisory Council of the University of Net>raska at Omaha and the boards of Temple Israel and the Omaha Hearing School.

^1 Victor—fn Name And Spirit HAIFA - Six years ago I reported to my readers the dramatic and thrilling account ol Victor riorian who, by slieer willpower, was transforming a personal tragedy Into a miracle. A year after he came to Israel with his family from Rumania, In 19M, and before he had yet mastered Hetirew, the iS-yMToM boy stnidi his head against a rock while diving Into the tea. He was iBicoiMcious for three months, and when he was nursed back to life remaiited blind and paralynd in all lour Itanhs. Vktor deetded to (0 on with his Ugh school studies and then obtain a university degree. Teachers, parents, friends, all agreed mournfully It was a vain hope, but they failed to count on the boy's wUlpoaw. He found people «pte woUld read to him He listened, concentrated, menwriMd — and mastered the material. One by one, he passed the final examinations In mathematics, history, literature, geography. He mastered Hebrew — and graduated with honors. Ui n* Baiia palloa dqtartiiNiit pig It Ms dkpetal a palnl aragoo ^^selaUy BUBTBUflNAL TEL AVIV - One of the world's largest bus terminals is now being completed in Tel Aviv. The new 2.5 millkm square feet terminal will Jlso contain the nation's largest shopping center under one roof.

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adiplMl to UbB Ml wbaai cMar, BBd iha paraljraBd bojr was tBkan t« and tafli daBMB BBcii day. lie majmi ta pajrchology and political •clBBca. His taBtBstic BMOMT. HanHsad to Ida pnMBtlnia.Mi•bMUmto dMfll lb* MBM* of tmy iMtMTB he bawd. Bi tnlBsd Mawdf to pMlKt rsealL HIB cliwiBBtat eaaw anwd bnequiatly to 1 •ar VIctar emiatakaoturiwoUtBwllicjr He graduated. He wanted to go on lor a master's degree — and then I kst track of Vidor Pierian. Only lbe«(her day I found him again. He has earned his master's degree in psychology at Bar Ilan University with a perfect score. He teaches undergraduates ki the tame Institution. Bar Ilan recognized his talents and provided Mm with a leaching assistantship to help. Victor's eyesight has been Improving slightly, but he still cannot read. He Is still paralyied in all four limbs so that he cannot walk, caiuwt use his fingers (or Braile. But his iron will, unbroken, has led him from one academic conqjuest to another. And because of hb personal experiences he lias determined to counsel fad assist others who need such guidance. "Problem cases like me," he toid me, "have only a very United confidence In a

^W'mLfUK

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tATumar.MiATs Sevlal Jewry Piano Contvri, Wdmaro Kutaiiiain XXThMtw, 8:30 p.m. MNOAr.MAVa Tempi* Hiomt M*n'< Ckifc. (raolifa*! with «h« Kubbi Plonf r Women Child >—cue tWnof. 5:30 p.m. CouncM UeHt UJA KidwH Dtnner JGCHIntfleetic. lloveYovRaM". iCCThMter,7:]0p.m.

Need 20 extra beds and bathrooms this weekend? We've (01 'tin. With 2 showtr heads in •ach bath and tn txtra drassing ar«a with its own sinli. And irour guests will love Iha peoH

^ • tMNSar.MAVS W^men s Fedarollon mwfing. Seled lunchwMi. XC. 13-W • KOI B rith Cornhvfiwr Trintee meeting » p.m Senior CHitent. KC, IO:Mo.m TUMBAV.MAVa JC OMtlnwi, JCC. 10:30 a.m. ieth El Stel*rhoad Board meeting. 9:30 em. Beth lirael Sitterhood Board meeting, f :30 e m.

Hnvrpfwtlw CiMtom

THUBfOAT.IMArB fnoi I'rith Mornkf tegular meeting. 12:30 pjn.

7

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MOTOR LODQES

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In 19» I questleoed whether Victor Fk>rian would ever get beyond hia lucky bachelor's, d^iTBe. Today, in 1975 as t successful staff member of Bar Ilan, his greatest single ambition is to get to the United States on a study grant, so that he can learn mere and more about psychology. Will this wheelchair genius make it?

MALttTATt

MIOAV.MAVa A2A No. I Fav<HW« Day WMkand

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healthy, normal psycliok>glst who blithely advises us to overcome our handicap*. He then goes home, leaving us submerged in despondent thoughts. I know I can give moral encouragement to others because I am In the same position as they." He has begun work on his doctoral thesU, to deal with the psychology of death. For many years, he notes, death was a taboo subject, like sex. If Its problems are faced frankly, perhaps psychalogiM may be able to render better bdp to those who live in ooMtant iear of death.

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Hadassah Conference Set May 19-21 in Omaha OMAHA - Over lOO delegates from three itates, repiMeiiting 16 chapten, are expected here May 19-21 (or the Hadaiaah MbMouri Valley degional Conference at the Old MUl Holiday Inn. The conference wUI be boated by the Omaha Chapter. "There Is a Time to Make History ... And It Is Now!" I* the theme of the gathering, which will highlight all Hadassah projects. Several Omaha men and women will take part in the various ieaslons. " Mrs. Glmamiel Schechter of HaiTiaon, NY., the natioaal aMior, will be the keynote speaker at the Tuesday evening banquet. She will be available to the delegates to answer questions and advise them on projects. The Installation of officers of the hosting Omaha Chapter and of the Region will highlight the closing session of

the Conference on Wednesday, May 21. Betty Sanford and Sally Venger of Omaha. Conference co-chairmen, announced that the following Omahans wUI serve on committees (or the conference: Treasurer Uiis Kreitslein. Registratlon-beona Cohn, Sally Berg, Ruth Goldstein, Edith Epstein, Rose Katzman, Ann Steinberg, Toby Kagan, Helen Lemer. Publicity Jane Cohen. Welcome Kits-Nancy Hornalein. "Our Store" Eleanor Alexander and Sylvia Wagner. Physical arrangements—Sally Venger. Hospitality —Frances Greenberg, Evelyn Mitchell, Frances Fox, Jan Katzman. Visual Aids-Joan Raditdner and Dottle Suvalsky. Decorations—GInny Becker and Sherry Welnsteln. Banquet entertainment—Leni Crounse.

ro*e' OMAHA - Mr. and Mrs. Ernie Nogg announce the engagement of their daughter, Lynne, to Kenneth Welntwrger. son of Mr and Mrs. Edward Weinberger o( Akron, Ohk). Miss Nogg, who received her bachelor ol science and master's degrees from Boston

University, is now teachhtg In a suburb of Boston. Her (lance graduated from Miami University In Oxford, Ohio and earned his master's In public communications from Boston University. An August 17 wedding Is planned.

1978

Benson of ttie Congregation Israel.

I. M. Appel was married to Rachel Goldsmith in September of 1884. This was the first wedding to take place in the new building of the Congregation of Israel at 23rd and Harney, and was performed by Rabbi George E. Harfleld. It was reported that the Iwide's trousseau was worth $4,000. "nut groom was a "prominent clothing merchant In Denver" and the couple would live in the Colorado dty. The bride's father operated a clothing store in Omaha. In 1885 Henry Levi and Anna Marx were married by a judge. The couple decld«l to reside with the bride's parents until such.time as a religious wedding ceremony could Iw arranged. Difficulties arose, however. A religious ceremony was never held and a divorce took place Instead. In addition, the lather of the bride filed suit against the groom for his board and for the return o( the wedding gltls. In UM aod UI7 several JawWi wsddbigi took place In Omaha. Martin Cahn was to

Charles Klrschbraua to Hulda LoewMstaiB, DanM Poreas to ABBa Goidrtain, Ndtte Speigle to Abraham L«wl*, Josaph Goldwatar of LeadvlUa. Ookvado to Sophia Stooa, and S. Brodksy to Rosa Lewla.

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Social Stotionery Wedding Invitations

In May of 1889 Rabbi Benson performed three wedding ceremonies in a single day. Jennie Morris of Fremont was married to Emil Ganz; Bertha Feller was married to Isadore Shane, and Canie Miller to Samuel UvlngMone.

by Crane AAATTHEWS BOOK STORE 1620 Harney

342-3144

SPRING CLEANING CLOSETS? REMEMBER HADASSAH!

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W* n**d clothing on hongwt. addt and ondt o4 gtauwar*. brh- | o-broc. dIaltM, poll ond pan*, woililng oppliancMl Wt canna|,i • offord o pickup trucli. Thank you lor bringing conlribultaiw to I our ilor* — il't dMiuctibla. Volunloart na«MV Cttf ImH '. KraHi«:SSa-ll33or$arahlM|ilniky:JS3-330l. .' " .' •iiIF-r"'!

Additional marriages at this time were Israel Llpshltz to Leane Prlesman, Sarah Wise to Dave Brown, SIgmund HIrachberg to Rosa Klein, Albert Newman to Bartura RothachUd. Several of these marriage ceremonies were performed by RababbI N. I.

HADASSAH "BARGAM BOX"

I I

29\8 FARNAMJust We%t of "King's'

OftH MJNDAV THRU niDAT 11tOIMlOO

UJiuuiiiiij.y.tijiijjjjitiuii,i.i.i.i.iJ.iJ.iJ.iJ.iJ.ii.u.iii.iuiJ.iJJ Jewish Community Center

Cultural and Pei^orming Ai^s Depaiiment presents a film classic

"i LOVE YOU ROSA" Israel's entry in the 1972 Cannes Film Festival. First shoving In Ontaha. Mus m sheH. Qtmrtim QtmpUn In "tmtf Str*4l"

Sunday, May 4 7x30 p.m. JtC Theater Adults: $1.50 (memtSftrs $1.00)

Children {ft ond under) .75 (members .50)

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Tomato and Cheese

$100

Made In our Dells

1

SAVE 29« Fresh Garden Salad, (s«v« 9c) i ib. .

>1.00

Arflar'serMtorrigol

BE A BIG CHEESEl S«-v« on* or mor* of tho 40 kinds of chooM In our Dolls.

Port Salute Jarisburg Swiss Port Wine

Assorted Rye Breads, Siquare Calces, •seort«4.UM. 10 Glazed Donuts (only In stor«s with D*ll Dapts)

2fer*1.00 *1.00 $% g%g% • •Oil

ib.'2.69 ».*2.39 ik.'2.19

And hovo wo got COOKIES! Chocolol* Chip. Dot* Nut, bigliahToffM.Feiliodof, Walnut OatnMCil Itoltln. PMinut luttw, ir Prices eHective through Tues<iay, May 6

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ThM'«'s • HINKY DINKY Dell nmar you In Omaha, Lincoln, Moux Oty, Dos Moinos (somo Itoms). Call for froo dollvory of largo party troys.

• DAIMSCUSs IWIODU* Dim's* Dt.WOWM'S* WKOliO* SOiO»5n«nS» KIMHUGS* WAWlSHtWITI* >15T» VITA* SIHM4f SOiO


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ly ii«ic|oc| uc Omaha Path lEraal 8ERVICBS: Frtda]r:B:15p.in. Itebrew SdMol graduation •ervlcci wUl be htid, wltli diplomas presented the graduates by Stanley E. Perimeter, Congregation Musical*^ paithM of tke service will l>e provided by tte Temple Choir under (lie direction of Mils Ida GiUin Satvttajr: 1.1 a.m. COUPLESCLUB The Couplei Chib dinner party, postponed April It, has been rescheduled for7:3lp.m. May 10 In the Temple Social HaU at » per couple A diicken dinner will be served, Itiere will be door prises and dreas U Just "grubUes". Besenrationg are due by May a wiUi Sharon WeinUaub (3339411) or Mldielle Dkwgoff (S34-U11). SnEBHOOD Temple Israel Slitettiood win sponsor its Mother-Ctiild Dinner on Tuesday, May 13, at C p.m. The program will feature musical entcrtaioment. Mrs. Bennett Wagner b dinner chairman. Reaenutians are to be pbgned loTeiyle'saMicebyliay^

B'Mi Jacob YwNMiron

SERVICES:

Traditional Evening Services (Kabbalat Shabbat) 7 p.m. throughout the summer months. Late evening family service at 8:15 p.m. conducted by RabM Isaac Nadoff, Cantor Leo Fettman and the Beth Israel Choir. Saiwday: Morning Service: 8:45 a.m. conducted by Rabbi Nadoff and Cantor Fettman. The Talmud dais will be cooducted by Rabbi Nadoff at 7:10p.m. followed at 8 p.m. by MIncha, Sholas Sudos and Maaflv.

Sabbath Eve Services in the Sanctuary at 8: IS p.m. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke wiU deliver the sermon. Cantor Chaim Najman, and the 8th Grade Students will conduct the rock musical servioe "And Thou Shalt Love." Third grade Hebrew school students will be consecrated under dlrectkm of Mrs. Annette Rubinstein and Cantor Najman.

Minyan 9 a.m. followed by breakfast and Rabbi's class In Miahna Dtfy: Servlcesat 7a m. and8p.m

BARIOTZVAH Jaaaa AMirtw rWMB, son of Or. a^ Mrs. AHMr P. FMMn will become Bar Mitzvah Saturday. May 3. at 8:4Sa.m.

BAT MITZVAH

Morning Service: 9 a.m Services conducted by RtlUhi Abraham Eisenstein

SBBVICCS: Sata«Qr: 9 a.m. Men of the community are biviled to the Home to make a minyan.

Council Bhiffa B'nallwaal

Lincoln SERVICES: Frtdqr:lp.m.

SERVICES: a«tunhiy:9a.maiaidagr:9a m

Service conducted by RabM Robert Kaiaer.

Both services will be conducted by Mr Sam Sacks.

Sabbath Candle Lighting ^

fiUmy. M«y 3. SMM^jsk 'rM^.MMyV.tlllpjN.

IwMdiction for Kindling Sabbath Lights: •r

lorukh Atoh Adonay Eloheinu Melekh Haolam, Asher Kideshonu Bemitzvotav Vetzivanu Lehodlik NerShelShabbat. (Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord, Our God, King of the Universe, Who sanctifies us by His Commandments end has commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.)

m

Services at 7 a.m. and 7 p.m. RdMrt QraMbafg, son of Mr. and Mra. DM Ofmtwt. will become Bar MItzvah on Friday. May 9 and Saturday. May 10.

SERVICES: PlUvjl :8 p.m. Services conducted by Rabbi Mark Bisnuui. tMwdir :9 a.m. Jr. Congregatkm 10 a jn.

TinillnCMb.9a.m. LARUAKHBOM The final seaskm of the Not lor Men Only luncheon series will be noon Thursday, May 8, at the Comhusker Hotel. Rabtri Bisman and attorney Herb Friedman will dlscnss "Two Perspectives on Family Law — Jewish and American." The discussion probably will center on divorce and diild custody.

Dlplomaatc23 AtTamplalsraal OMAHA - SUnlay E. Perimeter, president of the Temple Israai Congregation, will present diplomas to the following Hebrew School graduates during 8:15 p.m. services tonight: Umk A»«f1. TPM B«*ir. Uny Btbtr. iutt •••*«, Jod BradriiT. HWiMl Bad<rl(. L»M* CriM. Mlduri ran. itm Cttm. iwUc Cwdnmi. MtdiMl Criiitira. m^ttn Hwrtt. 1.IU ManpUik VWI NwiS. DnM P^iatWi iMBMf nMkyi ••C Wa^a^ ndScallVctar.

Umm*imkt*6m

This Service Presented as a Courtesy by

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Mohiing Service 10 a.m. Third-Grade StudenU wUl conduct the service. The Beth El Junior Choir will sing. MIncha-Maariv 8 p.m. 8uBdqr:9a.m.

.

Amy Ma«r««n Ketlen, daugbtcr oflfr. aod Mrs. Jack KadW, will become Bat Mitzvah Friday, May 9, at 8:15 p.m.

Omaha Df• 8hac noma

Morning tervicc: 1:45 a.m.

BMiB

SERVICES:

OMABA aUBONaS AUD LOANAflSOdAnOM

Mwir r«MtvM and f rlw<d« lo loin ItMm In Mtabroting ih«aalMIUvah el rtMir daughter

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Daa Moinaa Bath El Jacob SERVICES: rrldsjr: 7:30 p.m throughout the summer (one service). Saturday: Morning service 9 a.m. Learning servke 11 a.m. Rabbi's Class 5 p.m. MIncha, Stwlas Sudos 6 p.m. Sundagr: 9a.m. 12 p.m.-l p.m.—Talmud aass. MaMtagr and Tbondajr: 6:45 a.m. Tuesday, WeCtaaaday, Friday: 7 a.m.

Beth El 8th-Gradei^ Set To Peiiorm Rock Musical OMAHA - "And Thou Shalt Love", a rock musical service written by Annerican compoaer Arnold Miller, music director ol B'nal Emunah Synagogue In Skokie, 111. will be premiered by Beth El Synagogue's eighth-grade StudenU in tonight's 8: IS p.m. servioe. The service, in both Hebrew and English is being offered In honor of the third-grade oonsecrants, wtw commence

study of the SIddur. The service Is being directed by Cantor Chaim Najman. Marti Epstein will be the featured accompanist. Youngstars participating: Bwlura nililMinkti, Raii^ TnmA. Any OcnScr.JoMfliGMteu. HJKM Crankla. Uu Kma. Mldidlc KalniM. JuMifl KiMI. lUlicrt L«li. Uavid Noodrii. DMM Rlpi. LMTII Sdh ««fti. /Mnv W Mill HI Ml

Lincoln Synagogue's Library Receiving Certificate of Merit UNCOLN, Neb. - The Tifereth Israel Synagogue library will be one of about 30 such- Jewish libraries being reco0tized with a certificate of merit from the Jewlah Book Council during the Natkmal Jewish Book Awards

Mo Ec|uaCion

ceremony Sunday, May 4, at tbe Park Avenue Synagogue in New York City. Tbe library cositains about 1,100 books which are "strongly used," accordUig to present librarian Mrs. Herbert (Brenda) Friedman, who saM the award "is a deep honor lor the synagogue."

SERVICES:

MELBOURNE (JTA)"Mrs. Norman Rosenberg llwre could be no e<|uatkm Evening Service 8 p.m. was Instrumental in between the United SUtes An Oneg Shabbat will follow organizing our library and commitment to the Integrity services. helping It develop for eight of Israel and lite ooUapse of years," said Mrs. Friedman, American policies in Inwho credited Mn. Deborah dochina. The United SUIes Handleman, Mrs. Gerald would not significantly wfEHVMi or nnwi weaken its support of Israel Grant and Mrs. Bernard Wlihnow with helping her this iMth for reasons of selfSERVICES: year to carry on the work Flcgular minyan services . interest and morality. begun by Mrs. Rosenberg. Monday and Thursday 8:45 This sasMiment of U.S. a.m. policy was ma^e here by R. J. Tbe library contains a Satnrday: Hawke. the president of the reference section, general Morning Sabbat: service. 9 Australian Labor Party and reading section and children's a.m at Iowa Jewish Home. the preskient of tbe Australian section. The books are Smiay: ta.m. Coimcil of Trade Unkms in a catalogued and library cards Special Yahrzeit service, straogly worded speach of everyone is welome. Mrs. BIber, secretaiir, 177- Mipport for Israel to mark the ~g7th anniversary of Israel's Instead of creatng a special 8801. independence. Hawke spoke program for Jewish Book at tbe main celebratkms Month, Mrs. Friedman saki marking Yom Ha'atziruut the goal was rather "a conheld at tbe Sydney Opera tinual Job of promotion during House and attended 1^ Pinhas the year. We wanted to keep a SERVICES: Sapir, chairman ol the Jewish good, creditable library In rriday: Agieney. operatkm." 8 p.m. Rabbi Barry D. Cytron, Cantor Ptncfaas Spiro " and (be Synagogue Choir. Bat Mitzvah celebratkxi of Lori Ponerantz, daughter of Mr. and Mn. Marvin Pomerantz. PMonoottAPHtm An OiiegShabbal will follow •ITSmrtli 3*th Stra*f — »4S-1044 the service. Shabbat School 9:15 a.m. NATURAL Block onci And Morning Services: 9:30 a.m. COLOR White Mincha6p.m. Saodaiy: 8:30 a.m. Daily: 7 a.m.

•Q"

'•' '.

John Kallna

Two Violinista In Omalta Data OMAHA - A violinist who as an infant during World War II was smuggled from a Lithuanian ghetto In a potato sack will Join her violinist husband In a special concert at Daniel Graas High School on Suiday aftomooo. She it Dana PMiwrantz, a Jesveas who, tofsther with husband Yuri Mazurfcevich and their daughter emigrated to Toronto, Canada from the Ukraine The classical concert, sponsored by the Omaha Lithuanian Choir and Fold Dance Group, will be held at 2:30p.m. at Grass, 7700 South 43rd Street. 'HcksUantZ.

SHUICERT'S KOSHER MEATS

»014Wllltoni

on Mothw's Dny. May 11. 10 Chefce ItwAe toMwIudiyMliMMrl AtMv^tMl

TURKEY SALAMI

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"BEST" n»NER SALAMI

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BRISKET CORNED BEEF LEAN GROUND BEEF

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Omaha Organizations MONSKY WOMEN Henry Monsky Chapter, B'iMl B'rttli Women, wlU bold HI annual Donor Luncheon at Naar't Reitauranl, 65Ui Street and Ames, at noon Tiwrsday, May 8. Donor welfare fund contrlbuton o( at leait tlS wiU be honored gueats. Games, prlzei and music will comprise the afternoon's iesUvltles. Mrs. Max Sacks Is games chairman and Mrs. Paul Nathan, Mrs. Rose Carrop. MIsa Ida GlUln and Mrs. Sam Epstein are donor chairmen. Mrs. Faye Sekar, Mrs. Marry NoodeU and Mlaa Marian Strautt are taking reservations. PKWEER DINNER Mait W. Zalkln, Beth El Synacoflue cfaolr director and director o( the cultural and performing arts department at the Jewish Community Center, will be gueat vocalist at Pioneer Women's annual Child Rescue Dinner, 5:30 p.m. Siaiday, May 4, at the JCC. Aaather feature will be Mirtam mi Mldiaei Oren pertonwlng Israeli dances. Gweat speaker wUI be Mrs. Evelyn Kaplan of CMcago, national midwest area coordinator lor Pioneer Women. "nte dinner, cochalred by Mrs. Edward Parker and Mri. Sarah Shrago, helps Piooaer Women in its effort to provide neceasltiea for Israeli children made fatherless In the MrtkMi'a various wars. Mrs. OHrk* Gusa will be toastmlstresa. For reservations, call either Magda Fried oe-U37) or Barbara Parker O9S-StS0). OKTMBBTINO A repieaeutatlve of Earl May Gardening Center wUl offer gardening hints and answer questions st the 12:30 p.m. meeting of Omaha

ALFRED J. MARBURG Funeral services were held Thursday, April 24, at Temple Israel for Alfred J. Marburg, who died Tuesday, April 23, at age 77. ' Interment was in Temple Israel Cemetery. He is the father-in-law of Judith Marburg, aaaistant to the editor of the Jewish Preas. Survivors: wife, SIdonle; son, Gerald; two grandchildren, all of Omaha.

BersteJn-Meyerson Troth Told Chapter, Woman's Amarican ORT. at the home of Dariynn FeUman, WOS Broadmoor. A special pin presentation ceremony will recognise iMNwr roll members. Make reservations by May 3 with either I>ols Ftnkel (333-i8tt) or Susie SUverman (334-MaS). Umcblstl.TS.

ASG (Adult SlagUi Oronp) A day al Ak-Sar-Ben's horse raoea followed by an evening cookoul la scheduled for the Adult SInglea Group of Omaha. wMcb'has been formed for persona age 2S and up in the Nebraska-Iowa area. The Jewiah Community Onter-baaed group will nteet at 1 p.m. Saturday, May 17, at a member's home (to be announced later) and form a car-poo) to the races. At 8:30 p.m., all will meet at 1030 Sunaet Trail for a cookout. For further information, call the JCC, S34-8a)0, Ext. 48, between 8 a.m. and. 5 p.m. weekdays; Al Mogil (3317M), or Rhode Davis (3918082) after 6 p.m. «• Hit it Early Canoer is most curable when it|scaiight early and treated

iT This Saturday Evening

^

SEDMARA RUTSHTEIN, PIANIST A Benefrt Concert for Soviet Jewry Sponaorad by the Committee for SovJat Jewry

OMAHA - Mrs. Miriam Bernstein of Omaha announces the engagement of her daughter, Sandy, to Greg Meyerson, son of New York State Senator and Mrs. Frederick Meyerson of Brooklyn, NY. Mlaa Bernstein, a teacher In Phoenix, Ariz., graduated from the University of Arizona with a bachelor of education

3c:

degree and alao holds a master's degree In elementary school counseling. The groom-to-be earned his liberal arts degree at Arizona and graduated from its Law School in 1873. He is kn attorney for the federal government's National Labor Relatlons Board in Phoenix. Mlaa Bernstein is the granddaughter of Mrs. Ben Novak of Omaha.

Saturday, May 3 8:30 PJM. JCCThaatar

V

^.

(J\ms House 1QCA1WM:* Party Room

aaavn'rwii _ ^ VOUaFAVOSMTI

Citizens at Lucas Hall that our mayor la proclaiming the month of May "Senior Citizens Month." Special eventa and activities will be held in Omaha for senior citizen*. Let us senior citizens oi>serve this month In recognltkm of sentor eitlxcns' rights. This year the Senior Citizens Celebration Days, a festival of education and the arts, will be held May 20-a, 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. In the Milo Bail Student Center at the University of Nebraska-Omaha, 62nd and Dodge StreeU. All activities are free to senior citizens. Offered will be minicourses, arts and crafts, door prizes, a film festival, special events, health testing and informatk)ns booths.

ClfUA6€fduaiaCuSk FINE GIFTS FOR MOTHER • Wld« Mlaction, Place Mots & Napkins • BiiH*rfli*s from Brazil; idsol OS picturo* or decora tiva cub«t. • Rosos A Mums — Thoy'ro candlos beautifully scanted.

e The New Magic Silk Fiowert. • Leaded Cut Crystal. Feraewel Atteittlon bi your aelectlon*. *1IM«irl IMbtW.Caatar SM-WM

Jack Jay Kalmaa Omaha

141 fialanrMal

ART SHOW

Talent Tree Galleries 5021 Underwood

An announcement was made this week to the senk>r

In cooperation yytth the JCC

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/^«^ CHOP sttey

Letters to The Editor BNTRUSIASnC I would like to thank the Committee for Soviet Jewry, the Jewish Family Service and the Jewiah Federatkm for aU their hdp In bringing the two Ruaaian famUles to the United SUtes and to Omaha. Theae group* have made all the preparations for the welcome and arrival of the new Omahans. They helped aet up two apartments and' assisted with many of the daytoHlay deUUa to help the families become adjusted to their new llfk. Underacorlag all theaa efforts with enthusiastic leadership and a sincere concern for the health and welfare of these families are Aw co-chairpersons of the Soviet Jewry Committee. In that rale, Shirley Goldstein and Miriam Simon have literally devoted countless hours overseeing the entire operatk)n. The Omaha Jewiah Community la deeply in debt to these two women and the many groups involved for the generous donations of their time and energy. OaryJavtteii Omaha PLEASE OBSERVE

in Loa Angeles, Calif., for Max E. Chapman, co-founder of G'oldsteln-Chapman'a of Omaha who died April 27 at age 87.

Survivors: wife, Florence and son, Bernard, both Loa Angeles daughter, Mrs. Louis Ehrlich, Kansas City; brother, Isadore C3iapman, Omaha; sisters, Mrs. Lillian Gottstein, Mrs. Samuel Rosenbaum and Mrs. Ecey MAKE. CHAPMAN Faldberg, all Los Angeles; Private funeral aervlces four grandchildren, one greatwere held Tuesday, April 2t, grandchild.

Sawtfaddarag

Bvaijrn P. Kaplan

Jmi

VmJmMtPnm

Presents an Exiiibitlon of

CONTEMPORARY CHINESE

Alio unique svhclions of ' Penofulized tutionefy

• Tlunk Vou Notn • Napklm-Malchei • Wedding Inviutiom Utiom

Program Beethoven Prokofieff Chopin

PAINTINGS

XI

a MEET THE ARTItT

". . . H talent la any guideline, thia New York DetHJt will mark the atart of a major American career . . Robert Sherman, New York Times, Oct. 27, 1974, foltowing Mrs. Rutahtetn'a concert at Uncoln Center.

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^

KrIjK in my home jndclnow from (tie fineu teiccliom Cill for dppotnttnenl 55«S»9r \ 5763 5«wjn< $1. ^ U^3u , OKD

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byLUI-SANGWONG

Demonstradona on

Sat., May 3,7-10 p.m. Sun., May 4,1-5 p.m.

show will remain on display through May 9


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ThtJwuirtiPf

May 2.1976

Women's Campaign Facts

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M'^tlt^ll JFS: Peoples' Agency

(Tie wno «ave» one

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yevHsn soul,

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diet* made (^oa's cfeation woftnvmile!

1 'Concept' Behind Life Center Plan the DES MOINES-"The Jewish Life Center Plan Is more Uian bricks and mortar It is a means towards a desirable end, towards the tmilding of conununity and the sharing of talents." That is the way Dr Gerald Ferman, executive director of the Jewlsl) Welfare Federation, described and clarified the Community Action "concept" at the recent JWF Board of Governors meeting. April 24. "We are one in Oes Moines," he said, "a community of brothers and sisters." In siqifiort of this idea Dr Ferman reviewed Uie spirit of cooperation that has prevailed among the agencies and other Jewish organizations in Oes Moines during the past year He mentioned the intvactian of JewiA Family Swlow Willi oqptgt yMrtb,

Rabbinate

and

the

TOM of iiM Iowa JWWIM iwmii In fvovidtaic koilMf ntalt lor youtb retreats aiMl otber groups, itreaslng the fac^vocatlva efiofts oo tte p«ri of die BmM of iMM BdueotloB and roHap yondi io provide tte Hone wNb programming at various ttofM* during die year. Tbe Fabrangen Fiddlers, for

wMh tlMlr unique •omd la perat tte JOC, Home, and Drake student owttr. One of the most unusual and unprecedented program*. Dr. Ferman noted, was the Adult Education lecture series featuring Rabbi Eugene Borowilz—a prime example of ihe mutual sharing t>etween the agencies and the synagogues. This philosophy has all along guided the planning and functioning of ttie Jewish Life

Goldberg Memorial Fund Established at Iowa University DES MOINES-Six weeks ago a well-lmown and beloved member of the Des Moines Jewish communtiy. Dr. Louis Goldberg, died at the age of 64. In his' memory, a special fund has been established at the University of iowa Foundation by his family. The (oundstian MiooiaKed that gUls received la his •wnory are being placid la Uw Or. LouU OoMberg Memorial Sdulanklp Pnnd which will provide Mtkollrdiips lor Mudnti In the Uiivertlly of lowi't College of IfhtlciM where. In IiM. Dr Oaldberg received bli M.D \-

Wot more than 30 years. Dr Gpdberg was a general practWoner In Des Molnei. where he lived all his llle He was dedicated

to serving tils patients, as Is indtcaled by this quote from an edltoral which appeared in UK Des IMaesTrtlNne. * " A person never looiu at another in the sanw light again alter the later ha* extended Uie lilr ol a partner or saved the llle ol one's child or brought a couple's children Into the woridbealUiy and free ol blemish This explains why many people looked al Dr Louis Goldberg with adoration and deepest IndeMedneaa He was one ol our rare family physicians." Some say thai when a man dies a world dies with him. but Uul is unture Dt Goldberg enriched his life and the lives o< others around Mm with his love o( nature, ap preclalkMi ol poetry, and love of the claHlc arts As a doctor lie extended the lives of many people His life lives in others

^cA/nn^ i^cuAie ^ ^iatpei*

Center Planning Committee headed by Tim Urban. At a recent meeting, tte committee approved th^ architect's Initial design proposal. During tte next several weeks, tlie synagogue and agency boards will be evaluating tte design and exploring its feasibility as a •Jewish Life Center." Tte synagogues and agencies will assess their need« in relation to each other and to the design proposal, sharing tteir ideas an<^. goals in (ruitful interaction. Tte "Jewish Life Center", then, need not be conceived In terms of physical plant only. It is more tlun that. It Is, in an abstract and yet very real sense, the "brotterteod" that unites Jews everywtere, that allows a Jew to te a Jew among aD fellow Jews.

'Fund-Fun' Is Planned By Hadassah DES MOINES - The Henrietta Szold group of Hadassah is planning a combination fun-and-fundralsing evening on May 17. Husbands and wives will te participating in ' a rally, followed by a buffet and socializing. You don't teve to te a memter lo come for this enjoyable evening which will begin at 7:30 p.m., a spokesmaiisaid. For reservations, call Simma Stein (22S-83DU or Andrea Brown (225-7497). Donattod is $8 per couple. Remeinber liiis A yeaily health checkup is part of the battle against cancer in ivfafdi tte Americmn Cancer Society wants everyone to etust

EdMor'iNatanto tte fiflk in a SHli artklssaniteloeali Jswirii rmttjr asnrioas Is hiffoftvad IB a bfSttd sod dKwM ra^ of adtvttlas far bsyoBd tte sosfe of tns artide. D«rii« tte past U naodiB •loss. Family Senricas ineasaslBvaMi«iM hi a tslal «f 4M inSosM of tte afaejr's marital, family, pammsl. sod carssr cwwssling; tanlly crirti aid; impoitiw ssrriess for tlw Bgsd; llBaaelal Mriatanoe and oopltn wRh ifeuffslafed prablsnis. Beyond casework, the Jewish Family Serriees nggBcy Is (Mitirtty snfifBd ID Inlaractian with tte Iowa Jswi* Hone. WSsldy oo» iatwiices with muses on :'s ssUac taMSTflee traintaig for J WH« an part of tte mrk of Jewi* FaaaOy 8arvleas with tte Hooia. jn IS also hnwivsd with IDAS (Hibnw bnnlpsat AU Soctsly) hi eoordhiatlon with tteteadoffleshi New Ystfc. fai atnngfaig and dtawtiiig tte resetUemeot process for inmlgrsBt famlllet. In cvahiathig tte proffvss of msltleneiit and In eiplaiiili^ ptsfrans and fimtllfliiliig to ooooamed neoKMn of tte ^^m^flwmlty Numerous mlsesllaDeoas aenrtoe rsqussts ars also piwMad, from oonsnltatiaas with various organtiatlwis to furaMIng seta of clolhli« for tte needy. Sometimes rsfsrals are made lo otter sgMidas where requests can be fuUUled. Five special pngramt with IteDrateHouM and several wwiMii's gnwiis teve bean a part of JFS activity over tte year. Natw^ly there ars msny administrative and pubUc reUUons cWlgaMnns that need te psrfarmed If an agency I* to te well integrated taHo tte community It serves and able to cover dw widest qjieetrun and mtkff tte psstast potsBllal hi aervlee. The following srticle, written by Ulyan Carson, executive director of JFS, Is sn aooount of bow a marital pwwafllng ease might te It must te empiMsbed that (Continued on Page71

1. Ttere are approximately 855 cards In tte women's fUvision of tte campaign. 2. Tte women's campaign exists to raise additional funds for Des Moines and Israel. In 1974, tte women's campaign raised enough to almost cover tte budget for Des Mohies'local needs(«344,606). 3. Ttere are 160 women giving between 175 and $200 60 women giving ttetween tZOO and t3CiO 60 women giving ixtween tSOO and tl. 100.00 45 women giving l>etvi«en $1,100 and above

6 women giving t>etween $2,000 and $5,000 4 women giving above $5000

MwUiOmtmunHYCmntm DES HOINBS - Ite Jewish Community Center wlU be havtiw a Film Series preaentatlan on Sunday, May 4 at 7:30 p.m. The name o( the movie b "Judgenent Al Nuremberg." Admission is free lor members, $1 for mNi-mefiiberB.

Iowa Jewish Home Guild Plans Annual Election Meeting May 8 DES MOINES - Tte annual spring open board meeting of tte Iowa Jewish Home Guild willteat 12:30p.m. Thursday, May S, In tte David Miller Wing of tte Home, 1620 Pleasant. Persons are asked to use tte 16th Street entrance. A dessert limcheon will te served with Mrs Sam Hockenberg as ctelrman. Business will Include election and instsllation of officers end board roemters from tte following slate recommended by the nominating committee: Prtsldeni — Mrs. Morton Adlar. Vict President (volunteer clMlrman) — Mrs. Irwki Karp. Ktcordlng Secretary — AArs> Maurice Buckabawm. CorremmdIne Secretary — f*t\. Gerald Engman. Financial Secretary — Mrs. Robert winner. Treasurer — Mn. Jay Sarmlsli.

Calendar of Events PHday.Uagri Bui Miuvali - lah PoawranU TMenUlliraFl Sandajf.llayt I* am lo U PA - TllcrtUl lirail GinSkciiwiSbta^ 7 p.m - Jewish Communily Cmtir MovkSmes

Mi-sw.Mari

11 4$ - TKanUi larael WonM'i iMSur Board Meetiat 7 10 JWF Budgel Heaitnfl Temple •Nlltai.Maarl 10 • m Belli El Ja«6 Sislertiaod Board Meeting I2:« pm - Hadassah Inualljilui Laidieoii NaUonal syaaSar.

Parllamantarlan — Mrs. Marvin slllL Happy Oay Fund Chairman — A*-a. Henry Com. Board of Oiractsrs On*.Year Term — Mrs. Sam HockanberSi Mrs. Morris Maninaliy. Mrs. Carl Rosat, Mrs. Stanley Hierstakwr, Mrs. Nalt Semsteln. Two-Year Term — Mrs. H. Louis Davidson, Mrs. Marvin Pomeranti, Mrs. Harold Pldgaen. Mrs. A J Myers, Nr%. Harry Kom, Mrs. Harold Friedman, Mrs. Fred Badower, Mrs. Ban Swarti, Mrs. Gary Rubin, Mrs. Milton Engman, Mrs. Arthur Sharman, Mra. Ross Daniels. AArt Marvin Silk is immediate peat praaldanl. The program chairman, Mrs. Floyd i«adet, will present Mrs. Raean Scarborough, wtio win sine songs from tha Broadway show "The Fantattlcka". Mra. I(andall H. Knox will be the accomnanist. All membara are urged to anand. Cuasts are welcome, a apekatman tald. . .

Schedule of Budget Hearings May S - Jewish Identification; JWF Supponing Services Budget: Communily Relallont Commlajilon: College Budget: .*CommunicatlonS'Jewlah Praaa, etc., 7:30 pm . Temple B'nai Jeshunin May « - Bureau o< Jewish ICducallan. Jewish Community Center. Adult ICducallon: 7:30 p. m.. Temple B'anI Jcitiurun May 8 ~ Iowa Jewish Home: Jewish Family Services. 7:30 p.m. Temple B'nai Jeahunui May 13 - Peraoanei, 7:30 p.m.. Temple B'nai Jeshunin May U - Final Budget Decision. 7:30 pm.. Temple B'naiJeshurun Tte fswimadty Is tggsd lo

7 M - jwr Budssl Htaitv Temple Wii^Siiai.MsirT AU Day - l:K am to >:30 pin Hadaasab CnmauMly'vidr lundlm "For WMian Uaty" Seaibiar at U» Otnuaad Centar e« Drake catnsaa a pm - Sam B Jaceb Men's Syiusofue Beard Naalliii 'Itni«,llagrt 12 JO p m la«ra Jewlsb Homr UulM Open Meet Ins 7 30 JWF Bu^ Hetrtns T^filpl«

SHUKERT'S KOSHEI MEATS MM NMsai, (teste, Nskr. (4M)i

W« con servic* Des Moines and all other cities in lowu,

... Is plea led to arwiounce ttie appointment of Joel Baaaman aa Travel Consultant. He's back in Des Moines and eagefiy awaiting the opportunity to 8«rve you. CaN on him for vacation and business travel scheduled lor your comfort and convenience — there's no extra cfMrgo.

•M 4»id MnM *41lml » InitsnW • >l

Mil

ILIIIII

II

DM

Moines • ZM-JIS7

USDA lnsptctMl EsteMsliiMnt No. 2317

'Ufk'tM

MSTORANn

INTaNATKMAl CUISIM 2400 Ingofsoll DwsMolws •

RM«rv«tlens

,.>9»-214*

Call colled: (403) 558-8485 We sMp by lewo parcel — delivery mede to your door.


May 2.1875

Jewish Family Service: Peoples' Agency (Continued from Panes) ttw umM and dreumiUiioM of me tttuaUoo ara cntiraljr flctltlaui. DES MOINES - May we always remember to chooae our words with great care lor, as our bible warns us, "Life ' and death are In the power of the tongue." Joe and Rhoda have been married seven years. Their marriage Is in trouble. A reign of silence Interspersed with screaming matches leaving them lonely and desperate. They don't know how to qteak to each other anymore. Rhoda calls JFS. An appointmoit for both Joe and Rhoda Is set up with Ul Carson. During the initial appoUitment, the coupie airs thetrproMenw. Rhoda: He'a sdflah! All he doea Is eat and watch TV when te'a home. He won't talk to me alMMit anything. He cut* me out of everything, even hla work. And them I'm luppoaod to be thrilled to death becauae be pUys with the kids and geU Ibcm all excited ao they can't •lae|> when I put them to bed. He's worse than the kida. Joe: She's a B — h! She doesn't appreciate anything I try to do lor her. She doesn't care one bit about me. All I ever hear are complaints, never a thanks. She can't even cook a decent meal. 1 hate to come home anymore! Although doubtful that they can really "back It", Rhoda and Joe want to stay married i0.each other. They have much -,ln common - their values, 'itheir friends, their interesU, their dreams, their children. But they do not know how to give to and take from each other. But there is hope! With the help of a professionally trained counselor, Joe and Rhoda learn how to ask for what they need from each other. How to ask? That is the task. First comes understanding iand concern (or their own and the other's needs. Joe learns that Rhoda misses him - his smile, his warmth, his sorrow. Rhoda learns that Joe feels spent after a day's work and even a bit scared about wtiat't going on in the olfice. Both Joe «nd Rhoda are pleased to Joww these thlnga about each :«(her, but they atin do not know what to do about all of it. Joe and Rhoda not only are (aught how to speak to each other, but what Is reasonable or unreasonable to ask (or and to expect (rom each other. The simple "You make me (eel (sad)" la changed to "I leel (sad) when you (yell)." The "I want you to love me" is (hanged to "1 want you to kiss )m goodbye when you leave /the house." Joe and Rhoda learn to ask (or passible and 0efined behaviork, to lake rcfponslbillty for their own ireMlngsandtowait. . Rhoda learns to wait (or Joe's smile and conversation until he rests quietly alone for an hour after he comes home. I Joe learns to wait for Rhoda's ^"good meal" wllb 9ao«!|eH^I

and wine until after Rhoda can have a day by herself and the children are put to bed. They make the necessary arrangements so they don't have to wait forever. They have learned that they really do want to please each each other — to give what the Other wants. They have learned how to ask and to tell. Sometimes they still feel desperate about getting their needs met. But now they trust each other; both know that the other partner wanta to help. They have learned how to speak to one another and to build on tbelrtniat. The case Is ckiaed after IS weeks. Joe and Rhoda will return in three monttas to JFS to have their "communlcatk>n ctaeefc-up". Truly, "Uie and death are in the power of the tongue". Rhod» and Joe have chosen tbe uphUI path of marital life.

Omahans in the News Former Omahan Dr. Paul Kutler, new of Sunnyvale, Calif. has received the tl,000 II. Julian Allen Award In recognition of outstanding scientific and engineering papers. Or Kutler is In the Computational Fluid Dynamics Branch of NASA's Ames Research Center, Moffett Field, Calif. Petty Offh^T Howard L. Rosenberg (Journalist 2nd Class), who Is editor of the Navy magazine "SealKt", has been named (Irst recipient o( the "Best Journalist in the U.S. Navy" Award. He wiU receive the cltath>n at the Pentagon. Rosentwrg, aoo o( Mr. and Mrs. Monroe D. Rosenberg, lives in Washington, DC Judge Russell J. Blumenthal. (ormer Omahan now of Dallas, Tex., has been appointed administrative taw Judge in charge of tbe North Dallas o((ice o( the Bureau of Hearings and Appeals, Department of Health, EkJucatlon and WeKare. Judge Blumenlhal and his wife, Florence, moved to Dallas In 1968. While in Omaha, the Blumenthals were active in civic and charitable events. The Judge was (ormeriy chief aasistant U.S. Attorney for Ncbraaka at Omaha.

OM-Timer's Review How will you spend your summer? With the employment market as tight as it is, some teens are now investigating worthwile experiences In camping and tours to Israel. One more summer program, this one strictly (or teens entering their sophomore. Junior, and senior years. Is now actively seeking participants. ANYTOWN NEBRASKA will hold lU Otth annual camping experience June (-IS at Eppley Camp, locatad on a beautiful site along the Platte River near Bellevue. Over ANYTOWN's past four years of operation, the Jewiah Federation of Omaha, through the Onter and the Community Relatione Committee, has sponsored about a doien teen representatives. For one exciting week, 100 teens representing every religkMis and. ethnic group In the Midlands — auisted by profesalonal and lay staff wUI total together In a tnintan relations experiment designed to help them learn about one another, get to really know one another, and cxmie to respect one another. Witbout exception, each o( the alumni J've interviewed came out of ANYTOWN appreciating and understanding their own heritage and at the same time were a lot Ireer of prejudlcea and mlsunderstandlnga. Tbe cost for the one week encampment Is $50, which Includes transportation, room, iMard, recreational facilities and all programming (ees. A limited number of scholarahips are available and are •warded on a need basis. Applications may be ot>tained by calling or seeing me at tbe Center. rOUNDBRS'DAY This coming weekend. May 2-4, the men o( Mother

Chapter AZA No. 1 -bring history alive as they pay tribute to Sam Bet>er and the other chapter charter members who, on May 3,1924, began Aleph Zadlk Aleph as a national organization for young Jewish men. In the 51 years since, AZA, Joined by B'nal B'rtth GirU (BBC), has become the largest International organization for Jewish teens. CongratulatkMis to tbe men of AZA No. I on their chapter's 51st anniversary. May they continue to uphold the founders' standards that allow each member "to achieve persona] growth according to his Individual capacities so that he may lead a personally satlafytng, and aoclally usefiil life In tbe Jewiah community and in the greater community of which he la a parf'. BENEFIT OONCKKT All Jewish teens are urged to attend and support the Committee for Soviet Jewry's benefit concert featuring Sedmara Rutshtein, accomplished Jewish concert pianist who escaped the Soviet Union with tier family and is now living (ree in Oes Moines. Mrs. Rutshtein will pertorm at the Jewish Community Center Saturday, May 3, at 8 p.m. Tickets (or students are available at the Youth Office or at the JCC reception desk for 12.50.

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The day began at around 10 a.m. with Solly Krizetman seeing that every member pin on his own nameplate—Just another way of getting to know each other on a first-name basla. Following our special movie, we had lunch under auspices of Mollie Delman and

Campus Notes Mindy Cooper, daughter o( Mr. and Mrs. Nate Coas>er o( Omaha, has been accepted into the Dental Hygiene program at the University o( Nebraska's College o( Dentistry. She is a Junior. Randy Nogg, son o( Mr. and Mrs. Alvln S. Nogg of Omaha, was named outstanding (resh-

Chef Allen Turchin. Volunteer Girls were: Bemlce Kaiman, Helen Newman, Gussie Zweiback, Dorothy Rubenstein, Rose KauKman, Lila Jacoby, Rosalie Greenspan, Ann Stone, Elsa Kahn and RoseRaznick. Cantor Aaron Eklgar led the prayers and President Marv Treller introduced Morris Rosaen, a new member as well as two guests: Charles Guss, guest of Harold Siegel, and Frank Lehrman of Cincinnati, guest of Nate Ferer. We were happy to welcome back after recent Illnesses Irwin Goodman, Louis Langer and Dr. Leon Fellman. We regretfully report that one oi our organizers who has been our librarian since the group was formed — Joe Freeman — Is leaving with wife Olia to their new home in Sunset City, Ariz. We wish them both good health and happiness. Marv announced he bad appointe(| Max Givot to serve the remainder o( Joe's term as librarian. Our next meeting will be Tuesday, May 6, at the Center and will (eature Shiriey (Mrs. Leonard) Goldstein, cochairman o( ^ Omaha Committee for Soviet Jewry. Shirley has visited Russia and knows firsthand the problems faced by our fellow Jews over there. Please make your reservations early by calling either llseor BamlU at 334-8200.

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BySamZwdbaek The return of typical Nebraska spring weather has perked up attendance at OldTimers' luncheon meetings, with 96 of our fellows on hand Tuesday, April 22 to hear Harlan Noddle, newly elected president of the Jewiah Federation of Omaha. Noddle's talk centered strictly on what the Federation does for each and every Jewish person In our community, either directly or Indirectly. He cited (acts and figures to show what becomes of each and every dollar contributed to the Jewish Philanthropies campaign. Included In his talk were the budgets for each and every Jewish facility and service operating in our dty. Afterwards, he held a questionand-answer period and answered everything "straight (rom the shoulder", stressing the (act there are no secret operations of the Federatkm and that he Is always available to anawer any and all questions pertaining to the Federation's policies, etc. We spent the remainder of' the afternoon enjoying our social period—playing cards and clK»s or Just visiting.

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Big Sports Awards Night Is Planned The head coaches of Omaha's two university basketball teams and Nebraska's state champion gymnast will headline the Jewish Community Center Health and Physical Education Department's 28tb annual JCC Sports Awards Night on Thursday. May 22. "We are planning to make this the biggest and best awards program ever." said Awards Night Chairman Jay Lemer. Underlining his words is the (act this year, for the first time, a buffet dinner wUl be

served from 5:30 to 7 p3i. in the JCC Auditorium, prior to the awards ceremony in the Theater The annual Sports Awards Night Is the "JCC Phys Department's way of honoring those individuals deserving of special commendation through their athletic acbeivements and par-

ticipation the past year. Helping honor these people will be Tom Apke. athletic director and head cage coach at Creigbtoo Univeriity, and

Aquatics Notebook BTGaryJavltch

TEEN LEAGUERS TO START SUNDAY SCWTBALL AZA clubs. SYO. and NFTY Youth Groups have participated in SoftbaU, nag-Football. Basketball and Volleyball in quest of this year's Ail-Round Olympic Trophy Next for Teen Leaguers is Sunday Morning SoftbaU. Team organizatkm and practice will start at 9:30 am May 11 at Trendwood Park. Team Rosters must t>e submitted by May 11 accompanied with the entry fee of 160 per team or ts per player.

RECREATIONLAND REGISTRA'HON IS OPEN The Health and P.E. Department is again offering a summer all-day recreation program for boys and girls Kindergarten through 4th Grades. There will !« three two-week camping sessions at the Center Monday through Friday, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., June 23-Aug. 1. tlie program will use all Center (acilttie* — gymnasium, indoor and outdoor swimming pools and athletic fields. There will be a full program of recreational activities. The cost is $se per child for each two-week session and Includes snacks, arts and crafts supplies, transportation and a special camper accident inauraoee plan. Parents are urged to enroll their children as soon as passible t each group will be limited to assure the proper camperr ratio. If you have any questions about the summer program, or wiA to discuss enrollment, please call the Athletic Office, m-

ano. flBNI0BHIGHV0IXEYBAlXIIAKB4n>0Aiaa Sunday, May 4 10a.m. - A.Z.A. No. 1 "A" vs n'S It a.m. - Cbaim Wetanuun "A" vs. A.Z.A. No. lOO "A"

MEN-PLAYBALLINSLOWPITCSUEAGUE The 1975 JOC Men's Slow-Pitch Softball League oftens offldaUy wiiii team devdapment and practice games on Sunday, May 4sUrtingat 10:30am at Rackbrook Park Ballfield, 9«h and Paddock. The toe (or Men's Slow Pitch Softtwll is $10. All players must be current Center members. Fee Includes team regWratlon to tte American SoAbaJI AsMidatkin, umpire toes, balls, bato. and league aopervlslaa.

OVMIURICS MEET AND EXHIBrnON A full sUte is scheduled Sunday, May 4 - our seemd I gymnastics meat tor youngsi««, preceded by a gymnastics and karate esMbitiaa by Uwac students. The event, beginning at I:» p.m., is open to the puMic. Awards wiU be preaenlad at i p.m. NOTE: The gym and weight room will be ckiaed to general

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More than 100 women attended the First Annual Swtmwear Fashion Show and Luncheon last week at the Jewish Community Center. Jan Gray, aislitant aquatics diivctor, organized the stylesliow which featured all the latest fashions from Zoob's and Sports Comer. After the luncheon, held in the Social HaU, the ladies watched as Center member's modeled lx)lb two-piece and one-piece BUlU. RegistratkM for all summer classes at the JCC will be by mail. All elementary school children wishing to enter advanced beginners, intermediate or swimmer daaaes mutt have a special swim reglatfatton permit. Tbit can be obtained easily by preaently enrolled students by seeing me. Those members not presently enrolled iliould come to the Center between 45:30 p.m. Mon-Thurs. for a Swim Test. No phone reservations need be made. NEW SWIM HOURS Now that classes have ended, the pool will be open all day (except 1-2:30) for open swim. Pick up I new yelkvw sdiedule atthedeA. DoltTodayl Pick a day to quit amoldnc, Faoa Dday and aayba pk yoar teeth. It couU b* saay or k miibt be hard but one tliA^'i oartah. nyi the AaMricaa Cancar SocMy, youl b« lawinlng of cMing luof

Bob Hanson, basektball mentor of the University of Nebraska at Omaha. The added highlight WUI be Tammy Driscoll, 1975 Nebraska AU-Around Gymnastics champion. Individual, team and outstanding athlete awards will t>e presented. Past memt>ers o( the JCC Hall of Fame will be recognized. Coet of the dinner is C SO (or adults, f 1.75 (or teenagers and $1.2S(orchildren underage 12 Reservations are required and are to be made with the Phys Ed Department. Awards committee members are Mike Singer. Linda Gordman, Sandy Friedman, Retha Herman, Burt Robinson. Ellen Singer, Michelle DIoogoff, Cal Kirshen and Phyllis Rofiman.

Ttw stormy weather Sunday, April 27, did not keep our group and its guests away. Tile luncheon was well attended and the (ood was thorougtUy enjoyed by all, thanks to MoUle Deiman and Allan Turchin. The program, supervised by Mrs. Vi Kaplan, was ex ceilent. Candy Kaplan danced two numbers, including an Israeli selection; Jaymle Rizzuto sang "Mammy"; Tammy Steinbach gave two dance numbers; little Scott Shales was a vocalist; Rachael RUnito did a ctite dance; Jerry Hytrek and Janet Rolling performed at acrobatic dancers and Debbie Godek was the youngest entertainer (age 6). playing her aooordiaD. These cfaiMren have all been winners in various talent contests and some have been teen and heard on commercials Thanks to all. We did acquire a (ew new members Sunday. They are Mrs. Frank Cohen of Council Bluffs: Mr. Abe Miller and Mr. and Mrs Frank Fishberg Our club Is growing all the time. Mrs. Bertha Morris, our past president, was with us after a long aiweoce. We had our regular meeting Monday, April 28. Additional new members are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Fried, Mrs. LUlie Becker and Mrs. Anne White. Sara Greenblatt was the birthday celeivant and ber niece, Lois Ann Shkoloick, fumiabed refreshments. Brigadier Helen Rutledge of the Salvation Army spoke regarding their service to the senior citizens. She em-

phasized tbeir need lor volunteers to help in all aspects wtiere there is need, whether it be (or older achilU or those who are handlcanied. Walt Howard, president of the Senior Council o( DouglasSarpy counties, spoke to us and read a letter (rom Mayor Zorlnsky. who proclaimed May as Senior Citizen Month. Neil Becker o( the Senior Citizens Recreation Department o( Omaha was another guest Dancing began in the Sodal HaU. We ur^ you to join this group. It Is good exercise for all. We wlU have a MoUier's Day party at the Center Monday, May 5 at 11 a.m. A surprise movie will be shown and light refreshments served after the show. For raoimy ii< Mr Md Mn Ma« Hnni Imn Btillu nd MItc Morrtt for nantn of Ur and Mn Uutt Laii«R (rm Ida Ktlin nd Berths B«ii In honir id UM bulk <* Uutr ralsranddnuiliwr. Tarn L«na iimi Irani Mr.MdMre MUuMorrto Watch the C&ange An obvious change in a wart or mole i> a warning that ought to be heeded; it may not mean cancer, but only your physkian can ten for mrs, says the American Cancer Sodety.

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May 2, 1975  

Jewish Press

May 2, 1975  

Jewish Press