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amilies Assess Tornado Losses OMAHA - Tornadoet duuife whole, nelgiiboiliooik io radically Uiat a person •Imoat become* disoriented when he can't find thUigi (amUtar to him — wch ai the rows of neat bouiet wbkh no kngar stand along Ttnd Street north o( Wectem Avenue. That WM this writer's reaction to the massive destruction of the May 6 storm that roared through the Ttod Street area, smaahing housa and wmying topa of trees. But there are other things tornadoes do — like bringing strangen together at the

Jerome Waaaerman home, part of which stUI stands at 6868 Cuming. With Jerry at wort, how many of the Wassemuuis were at home during the stonn? "Five plus a stranger walking by," saki t6-year-old Mike not quite accurately, but a bit excitedly. The best count available — from Jerry — was four, nrs. Wasserman (PhyllU>, daughter Hdene and sons Mike and Andy with son Steve at the Jewlah Community Center. But it was five because "there was some guy walking by the bouse and he asked If he

Message from R. Rabinowftz Edttor's Note: The kOomtim RoMllnd HiiifcwwUi, gnsrai chaliniisi oC the Das

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DES MOINES - The Des Moines All-in One Campaign is drawing to a close. By May 29, with your help, I would like to report our final to the Board of Governors. II Is Imperative that all members of the community tie given ttie opportunity, by that date, torfuue in our collective Jewish responsibilities. Ptsan complete all cards with the thoroughness of presentatkn that our community deserves and desires, within the next tew days.

SERVING DES MOINES, Vol. UVNo.21

L^COUNCIL BLUFFS, UNCOLN, OMAHA Omaha, Nab., Fri., May 16,1976

Cnior FsttBun

Cantor A. Edgar

coukl come in," sakI Mike, wlM looked out of an ivstairs window while getting a radio. The stranger, of course was ushered Inskle. The family plus one ducked into the basement and the tornado slammed tlirough, ripping off big hunks of roof and somewhat iNicklIng the walls. Mike said he saw two tornado tails approaccing, one leaving. Nobody ever learned the stranger's nanie. Just seconds l)efore, one block away, Joanne Freeman, librarian at Lewis and Clark Junior High, had huddled in the southeast comer of her basement under a pool table as the storm took apart most of the house. Earlier that afternoon, husband Jerry lutd changed can, leaving the Flat which was blown - with the garage — into the Freeman backyard. She, like the Wassermans, escaped in]ury. Among the approximately 20 Jewish famUles In that neighborhood whose houses sustained eltlMr partial or total deatruction was that of Uw and Mollle Delman,

CaotorUaiik

Jewish Community Center staff ntembers. A garage wall was knocked out by a neighbor's tree, windows shattered, cupboards emptied and mud and dirt splattered throughout. A large tree limb was driven through a wall of thehotise. Temple Israel at 7023 Cass was heavily damanged but "on the tMsla of what I've seen so far," the need to build a l>rand new synagogue "is not at all likely," said Stanley E. Perimeter, congregation president who stressed, however, that not all surveys of damages had been completed early this week. "The odds are very much against total rebuilding." Perimeter, Temple Vice President Sid Austin; Irv Sherman, board member and chairman of the building and grounds conunittee and architect Gary Goldstein, a Temple member, had surveyed the structure and Indications were that it would take "several months, probably the fall at the very earliest before It will be back in operation," said Perimeter. Goldstein's assessment said Preliminary investigations revealed the roof over the sanctuary and social hall had lost sections of the metal decking and that ttte metal flashings and copings around the entire building were either "damaged, displaced or missing." The roof over tlie education section of the Temple, he said, "was badly damaged" including some of the structural steel. There was roof damage eisewiiere and the wall on the south side of the educatkm unit "will have

to be replaced." Senior Rabbi Sidney Brooks, together with Associate Rabbi Barry Welnstein and Ral>bl Robert Kaiser of Temple B'nal Jeshunm In Lincoln had herded the office staff and two classes of students into the basement on May 6. Some youngsters suffered cuts. Among the cars heavily damaged were those of the three rabbis. Rabbi Brooks thanked Ms

colleagues in the ral>binate and his friends In the ministry for Uielr many offers of assistance. He received cslls from around the counti>. Including one from the congregation In Springfield, Ohlo^hich he had officiated 23y^Skago. Perimeter noted that the total picture of damage to the Temple will not be available until repair work actually (Continuedon Page3)

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llw word "ShaloiB", wUdi niMt "F«M«" In Hilinw, to vlsibie throui^ thto sMviNd tiM laftaat of Temple IWMl. (JP Photo)

Cantors WiH Perform in Gala Cantonal Benefit OBIAHA - A Cantortal Concert is being planned for Sunday, June 8 at 8 p.m. in the Jewish Community Center Theater. The concert will be a benefit for the Cantor's Assembly, with proceeds going to the Scholarship and PublicatkNi funds of the Cantor's Institute of the Jewish Theok>glcal Seminary, according to Mrs. Stanford Lipsey, concert Chairman. The program will feature, in •ddltkMi to Cantors Aaron I. Edgar, Leo Fettman and Chalm Nalman of Omaha, three prominent guest cantota •f natknal repute; Cantor

Raphael Edgar, a native Omahan, presently with Temple Beth Zion, Buffalo, N.Y.: Cantor Leon Ussek of B'nal Amoona, St. Louis, Mo.; and Cantor Pinchas Spiro of Tifereth Israel, Des Moines. The cantors will l>e accompanied by Phyllis Mains, Shirley Schwartz and Betty Feilman.

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•rraafeaMiit bjr Genliea KtaipMjr pMhBslor baittaaa, osOoanl !!<•». The concert will consist of a varied program of Israeli, Yiddish and English songs as well as cantorlal music. A major feature will be the canton in ensemble to sing lively Israeli and Yiddish medleys. "The evening holds promise of a rare treat for nnusic loven and also offers an opportunity to support the Cantor's Asaembfy In Its Important Job of training .cantors and futherlng Jewish musle," said Mn.LlpMy. Tickela, which are tax deductible, can be obtained at

the JCC and at the synagogue offices. Patron tickets are tlO, regular admission $3.S0. Cantor Aaron Edgar is Cantor Emeritus of Omaha's Beth El Synagogue, wlwre he Mrved (rom U3S until lUs retirement In ItTJ. Cantor Edgar, wtw come* from a European Haiildic backywind. was raised In Detroit. MIcfa., and graduated tram UM University o< Michigan at Ann Artnr. He has served as vlc»i>rMidnt of ttw Cantor's AsienUriy. Cantor Raphael Edgar holdi * degree In music from Rooeevelt University |p Chtcago, and • diploma of Haizan and a master of saerad music degrac (ran Uie JT.i. Ht has mensivc ceoowt a pertme* In Israd anf the Unttad

Cantor Leo Fettnun of Omaha's Beth Israel Synagogue was lx>m In Hungary. He received his IMSIC educatloa In Eorope t>e(ore World War n and raaiaiMd hU musical studiaa in IMS at the Hanover Music Conservatory. Cantor Fettman then emigrated to Montreal, studying a Yeahlva University until ordlnatlaa. He also studied muiic and voice at McGIII University. Cantor L«an l.litk was bom In Parts and came to the United SUtes In ItW. A graduate of Cantor's InsUtut*, he pertOrmed many operatic lolcs while studying at ths UnKerslty of BuHaki. He baa also parformed at Camagle and Town Halls and hM appeared on NBC Tslavishm. He Is prasaoUy producii« s new Jewish iMisleal pmpaa «a a St. Louis

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Cantor Chalm Najman of Omaha Beth El was bom In New York City and received his education at Yeshlva College, Columbia UnlversKy and the Cantorial Training Institute. He has held cantorlal and educallonal poeltlons, Including that of music consultant (or tlw New York Board o( Jewish Education. Cantor Pinchas SpIro was bom In Jerusalem, receiving his education in Israel and in Ua U.S. A graduate o( Syracuse UnlvwaUy and an honorary (ellow of the Cantor's Institute, be has served the Cantor's Assembly as recording secretary and National Convention chairman. Cantor SpIro lias auUiorad many articles and publications on Jewish music, cantlUation and the caolorlal ait.


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Nommn fHbert to Dtect In New^iSuon OMAHA - The 1975-76 Center Stage Theater Season was announced this week by Ruth Katztnan and Alan Crounse, co-chairmen of the Jewish Cultural ArU Council, and Mark Zaikin, director of the Cultural and Performing Arts Department at the Community Center. The first production, "Sweet Charity", will be directed by well-known local director, Norman Filbert. Filbert, known for his work at Chanticleer Theatre and FIrctwuie Dinner Theatre, inaugmtec Center Stage's new policy ot utilizing t>rominent guest directors for its productlona. The directors of the other three productions will be -lamed later. "Sweet Charity" •jtiU open July 24 and will run July 36,27.31, Aug. 3 andS. According to the Arts Connell chairmen, the remaining three productions in Center Stage's new season are "6 Rms Riv Vu", a comedy by Bob Randall which had Its premier at the Helen Hayes Theatre In Octol>er, 1972. The original cast Included Jerry Orbach and Jennifer Warren. "6 Rms Riv Vu" will open Oct. 23, and will run Oct. 25, 26, 30, Nov. 1 and 2. The winter production will be the timely hit musical, •1776". Ttie Center SUge's -contribution to the Bicentennial will «pen Feb. 5. UA4 wUI run ,Fi«b. 2.8. J2,. 14, andlS. lilTB. ' • -.•'.• '- rr-,! a

Ibe season will conclude with NeU Simon's hUarious comedy. "Forty Carats". "Forty Carats" will open April 1 and will run April 3,4, 8.10 and II. Center Stage's various committees are now preparing for the new season. The season ticket chairman Is Sally Rosen, and the production committee chairman is Al Comisar. "A tremendous amount of effort is needed to produce a Center Stage season," Zalkln

NEW YORK - Three noted theologianE — one Catholic, one Protestant, one Jewish — agreed that relations between Christians and Jews had taken a marked turn for the better during the past year. They warned, however, that a hard core of anti-Jewish sentiment remained that resisted eradication. The speakers, appearing during the recent annual meeting of the American Jewish Committee, were the Rt Rev John Harris Burt, Episcopal Bishop of the Diocese of Ohio, and chairman of the Interreligious Coalition of the Governing Board, National Council of Churches: the Rev. Edward H. Flannery. director of the Secretariat for Catholic-Jewish Relations, Nalipnal Conference of eatfaoHc BIstafM-, and Babbi

Th« Council Thrift Shop Is anxious to giva you any n*«d«d itoms that w* con provid*. PI*as«contoct Sue fAmyn. 39I-S690

GALQIMR OF nnSH EVENTS XCdoMd •ATIMMT.MAVIT JCCdiisd ar.MATit ••rti El AIWIMI MMllng. S:M p.m. ktti taroat Hstartiood A/t AwcticM, 7 pjK.

MONvav.Nun* OUwAdultf.XC, 10:Na.m. Veung Laodcrahlp m««tln{, JCC. 7:Mp.m. Hodonah convanikw rtvovgh th« 21*t

TMMAr.MATM XOMNfiwn.XC. 10:30«jn. Mmlluntt Counct at iawtah Wtonwn iwtlng. 12 noon XX PrMdnol Opwi Hovw, i:30-« pjn. Camp Cowiwlttoo moling. XC, 7 JO p.-m. Plonoor Womon leord motln9,1 p.m. •'noi I'rtlh Iraadbroakon, Wfoildo lootouront, 11 noon mttmehl Mm (mKHoMon elOHicori. loth Itroot. 6:30 p.m lorool lands IpodanMp mooting. 7:3e p.m. fMUMBAT.MArn •'nai B'rtMiMentliy leard inootinf. 12:30 p.m. X£ Annual Spem AtKord M^, JCC. S.30 p.m.

March H. Tanenbaum, national director of Interreligious Affairs, American Jewish Committee. In dtlng reaaooi for and evidence of Improved Chriatlaa-Jewlah relatloas, Father Flannery polntod to dw Vatiean's "GukMbiea and SunMtkMH fdr ImptenMottng (te OoaneOiar Oedaratkn on NooOwMian RaUgtaM" m a "landmark In CatboUfslewiib undentandlag." Issued last January, the document condemned antlSemltism and urged Catholics to enter into more intensive dialogue with Jews, with respect for the faith and convictions of Judaism. Bishop Burt declared that It was "heartening to see a very obvious quickening of Interet by Christians in serioiu dialogue and in common action with Jewt and the Jewish community." Rabbi TanentMium noted, as "the most encouraging evidence of the growth of understanding between Christians and Jews," the development in recent years of a "nationwide networli of interreligious groups, which now exist in practically every major city in tlie United SUtes." Ttaeae groupa, be said, "have enabled Jewt and Chriatiana, both dergjr and latty, to come lo know cadi other as broUiM'i md iMer rathw tiiao aa qrmboli or •tonitjrpM." Despite these advances, however. Rabbi Tanentuum maintained that much more needs to be done in theological, historlckl, and socioiogical studict, as well as in Joint social aetkm on a national and International basis. He announced that plans were under way for Interreligious activities in connection with both the Bicentennial Year and the observance. In October 1875, of the 10th anniversary of the Vatican Declaratkm on NonChristian Rellglans.

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Jordan Prosparing TEL AVIV - Despite the loss of the West Bank to the SU-Day War, the rabsequent struggle with the Palestinian terrorists, and a two-year economic boycott by Syria and Iraq, Jordan, which today comprises the East Bank only. Is prospering and has exceeded its preSix-Day War economic achievements in most fields. This is the conclusion of Eliyahu Kanovsky, professor of Economics at Bar-Ilan University In Israel, who has specialized In the economies of the Middle East for most of bis academic career.

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said. There are Jobs for costumers, make-up experts, construction woriters, sound and light technicians, publicity assistants and, of course, actors and actresses. In addition, "out front people are needed to help in the ticket campaign and with publicity," he said. Those interested In working on one of Center Stage's committees should contact either of the chairmen mentioned above or Zaikin at 3348200.

Banks Ramindad NEW YORK - The American Jewish Committee has asked state banking superintendents and commissioners In the 50 states to make clear to all slate-chartered banics that religious or racial discrimination by them would not be tolerated The request follows reports that some banks may have been offered large deposits by foreign investors on condition that no Jew serve on the bank's Board of Directors or control any significant portion of lU stock.

I

Terrorism Discusaed JERUSALEM - The theory and practice of terrorism were systematically evaluated by scbolars at a three-day international Conference on Strategic Studies held In Jerusalem under the sponsorship of the Hebrew University's Leonard Davis Institute (or International Relations. In one of the first iull-scale acadenolc dlscusskns ever to take place on problems of terrorism, seven overseas international relations experts (from Norway. Sweden and the United States) and seven Israeli colleagues

•adi presented a paper on an aspect of terrorism. The conference was devoted to strategic issues and oriented towards helping policy makers make better decisions by twneflting from the analyses of academic experts. It concentrated on the following major subjects: "Terrorism and blackmail as strategic Instruments", "Surprise attacks and preemptive strlkea", and "Forms of control over warandvkiience".

Unplannad Spaakar NEW YORK - There was an extra speaker at the aiuiual dinner of the Harvard Business School aub In New York's prestigious Americana Hotel. Neither Soviet Amtiassadors Dobrynin and Malik, PepsIco kxwrd chairman Donald Kendall or the many captains of American Industry who were there had planned to listen to him, but picketing members of the Student Struggle for Soviet Jewry saw an opportunity. Soon after the main speaker, Dzerman GvishianI, Soviet Premier Kosygln's son-in-law and a director of the US-USSR Trade and Economic Council, began his address, 18-yearold SSSJnik Mordechal Raanan raced through a side door and to the main dais. Speaking kxxUy, Raanan reminded the audience of over SOO alMxit the hundreds of thousands of Soviet Jews seeking to leave the Jewish prisoners in USSR labor camps. To emphasize his point, he pulled the tablecloth on the dais. A $500 vase, to be presented to GvishianI, crashed to the floor and shattered. The point having been made, three guards , tackled Raanan, who was kicked by several industrialists while being dragged Into a side room. The Harvard Business School Club declined to press charges, except for payment for the vase. (If payment is required, SSSJ will esUbllsh a Soviet Vase Defense Fun.)

Accord — WASHINGTON, D.G. Representatives of the U.S. and Israeli governments concluded two days of negotiations here with an agreement that the U.S. will help to facilitate promotion of investment opportunities in Israel through a four point program. In a Joint statement Issued following the sessions, William E. Sinton, U.S. Secretary of the Treasury, and Yeboshua Rabinowtts, Israeli Finance Minister oochairmen at the US -Israel Joint Committee for Investment and Trade outlined the plan.

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EECAgraamant BRUSSELS (JTA) - Israeli Foreign Minister Yigal Allon — said here that his country's agreement with the European Economic Community (EEC) shows that Europe Is not intimidated by Arab threats. AUon, who signed the trade agreement, also said that the pact shows that the Arab boycott against Israel is not working. In spite of Allon's declaration, EEC officials went out of their way to stress that the agreement signed with Israel Is only part of a global, tettlefnent for the entire Mediterranean area

A Torah Himself NEW YOBX - SharMt, tbe Hebrew name of the Feast o( Waakt, Is boOi an affkaltHral (ealhral-Ihe m of the wbMit banreit-aad. In Jewtab inditkM, Ilia tbm whan Ood gava iha Tan CosnouuMtaMnU on Mount StaiaL Haaos, It Is gh«n two additional namsa, UM Foitttral of Fbst-rnitta Mid dw Saaaw «( tiie Giving of Our TorriL TWi drawtog, by eortamporary American artiM Laonard Baiklii. Is antlUMl "Man Should Become A Torab JflmaaU" and U npntkiMd oourtaay of 11H JeiiiahMua9iiq.}(ew.Yark.(Rl!ap^) . , .


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Ironic Twists Result of May 6 Tornado Utvlnaky and Leonid Portugels, helped Marshall Forbes bring the Portable Oren Kodesh from Beth Israel to the Jewish Comnhinity Center (or use by /Temple Israel, which has rodv^ Its activities to the JCC. ^~

Lou and MoUle IMman Mid dog Haipo (Continued (ran Page 1) begins becauae "you find there are problemt that did not appear on viiual examlnatloa." At the Dr. PhUlp Sher Home for the Aged, residents were guided Into the hallways away from possible flying glass. Ben Laub, director, reported no damage to the Home and added an extensive disaster drill program ii being prac-

ticed by residents.

Tlie damage to tlie south of Temple Israel was also extensive. And it brought its ironies. For Instance, there was the section of drapery blown out of the heavily damaged Nebrasica Furniture Mart West building on South 72nd Street. It was carried by the winds about eight blocks northeast — where It was' found draped over a power

B'nal B'rtth Fund Is Established OMAHA - A B-nai B'rlth Omaha Disaster Fund, with the Omaha Jewlah Family Service designated primary recipient, was set up this weeli to aid peraons stricken by the May 6 tornado. Establishment of the fund wu announced by Steven J. Riekes of Omaba. B'nal B'rilh District Six iMwrd member, who said the nationwide appeal was "consistent with our Jewish heritage and with B'nal B'rith'i civic and humanitarian principles." He said Iknds would go flrst to the JFS with the balance going "to relief agencies in general." Persons wishing to contribute are asked to send donations to either Edward A Rosen, 2544 Dodge Street, Omaha 88131, or to Frank N. Goldberg, One First Natkmal Center, Suite 1740, Omaha 68102.

JIne running between the bouses of Norman Bait and Louis Blumkln, wiMse families own the firm. Norman's wife Frances said she never quite made it to the basement of her home before the storm hit. Slw wasn't Injured, though. Neighbors Harold and Ruth Perelman made It to the basement Just in time, they said, but they took "a double hit" — besides their house, their liquor store next to the Baker Supermarket at 73nd and Biondo also waa damaged. Jack Baker pralaed Store Manager Art Stein, who literally grabbed some reluctant customers and got them to the back of the alore aeoonda before a huge beam in the front portion fell in. Baker said. Baker said M percent of the store was left standing and that "If everything goes well, the store should be open In about 60 days." Perelman likewise plans to rebuild and reopen. Omaha'a two new Soviet Jewish imigrants, Julian

Joe KIrshenbaum of Wolf Brothers Western Store said damage losses total about HOO.OOO and that the WoK Brothers Women's Fashion Bazaar and Joey's Girls' boutique losses are "Probably $250,000." He predicted it will take a minimum o( six months to rebuild, with the ladles' store to be open by (all. All layaways and alterations were In the soOlhwest comer of the store and were saved, he saM. Jack Katz, owner of the Mine Shaft Lounge which was heavily damaged, said total loss to the bar itself was between t60,000-$80.000. He Indicated the store's liquor license might t>e available If building owner Tom Fellmaa does not rebuild. Katz, who gave the bar a mining motif with artifacts he bought in Colorado, said that In all the wreckage, one thing stood out — a Go Big Red knitted stocking cap wtiich remained firmly atop its draft beer handle. Joe Klrahenbaum of Noddle Devek)pment Co. across the street from the Mine Shaft, said be was talking with Harlan Noddle and Jay Lemer by telephone. Noddle and Lemer were in Miami "and I kept telling them 'I gotta go, there's a tornado' but they wouldn't believe me," said Kershenbaum, who could see the debris blowing outside his window on the third floor of

aidAMtlng1ui«alniunreylngrtamagaatTwnpto.Alaoihowi ara Stan PHimetar, onlw. and Oaiy QoidBtaln. (JP Fbota) picture of site and her late the building. Finally he and his secretary husband, Howard, which sat scrambled out the office door on top of the television set, as "everything popped, the was left unscratched although glass broke. Other doors Mew -the set itself was smashed, she • open, the suction was so great. said. It was all we coiOd do to hold Ftarl Yager of Jewish onto the door to keep from Family Service, who la being sucked out. The helping the family of Mr*. pressure on the eardrums was Shirley Teper, who suffered a tremendous." He said the severed arm, said the service fourth floor of the building is a is available to any family wanting additional assistance total loss. Another honic touch came in determining what aid tlia)b at the home o( Mrs. Edith are eligible for or If additional Roas, on South Tlst Street. A finances are needed.

n« rnamani stand in (rant of thalr home. (JP Photo)


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The.Washington Connection The umouncenient that President For^ wUI meet the leaden o( Egypt and Israel next iBonth Is rurther tndlcation titat raporto of the death o( America's peace Initiative In the Middte East are hi^y exatferated. Moreover, Uie auspension of Secretary Kiisinfer's ibultie dipioinacy has apparently not driveo Egypt Into the hands of the "nMltcaii" of the Arab worid. as the Secretary bad feared. Inrtaad ol moving doaer to the hard-line Arab "confrontation" I (which rule out aU talks with Israel). President Sadat I he will open the Sues Canal to international traffic and even left open the question of Israeli cargoes moving through the Canal (True, PresidHit Sadat had promlaed to permit Paauge of Israeli cargoes as part of the private assurances he gave Dr. Kissinger at the time of the first diiengageinent agreement last year. UnfortiiniUly. hawever. we aecm to be entering an age in which private asHnmoes are not worth tlie paper they are not printed on.) There are lusoni here in tarma of the "rcaaaeasmcot" ol American Mlddk Bast policy iHW taidng place iB WaaUnglon. nnt, PfMUat anttat dMi Mt ag^MT VM^r to wteaea ilttar Ika Anb ndkali af Iba BavMito irtMHi to !•§ jMt

•PfC And, llnaily large^cate U.S aid to brael wiU not alienate the Arab wwM tram the U.S. Tlils laaaaon was amply demonstrated hi un, when the U.S. provided Israel with huge anwoiU of war materiel to fl^ the Yom Klppur War - a fact that did not prevent the Arab stales from resinning diplomaUc relations with the VS. shortly tbereafler. ladeed, the more the VS. helps larael, the greater our country's leverage on the Arabs. It is only when the US. announces a reassessment of iti Middte East policy that the Arab stales are encouragad In their Intransigence and refusal to mwre toward peace. Neither logie nor geopollUcs Justifies any eotnectian between the level of aid our country furnished Israel and the posture Israal adspU In iU aegotlatlons with the oatians that have made war on her tour times in 25 years. Jerusalem merits UrgMdhrU 3. support not only because the only democracy In the Middle East needs it but becauae American Intereals require

f^tir^iiiaiii ill i^r«i€*^l HAIFA - There is probably not a city or town In Israel which does not have at least one street, avenue, square or other public place bearing the name of Elie Cohen. It was on May U, 196S, exactly ten yean ago, that Elie Cohen was hanged in a public square in the Syrian capital of Damascus. Books and many newspaper and magaxine articles have been written about him, but memories fade in ten yean. Since Elie Cohen was a hero of a most unusual aort. It is fitthig that histoty be told once He was an Israeli dUxen who deliberalely went into enemy territory to seek Inforaatlon whkdi would be valuable service. He was caught, and was executed.

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And periodically, on schedule, all of this Information was transmitted to his beadquarten tai Tel Aviv via the short-wave radio whkh he bad hidden in his palatial Damascus home, directly acroos the street (mm Ssrrlan army headquarters.

Elie CUien was a native of Egypt and therefore spoke Arabic Ouently. After be emigrated to Israel he was enrolled in haelUgmre work and It was decided to send hfan on the most dangerous miaskm. But first of all, he bad to acquire a new identity.

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Far three year* be providsd a steady flow of priceless information. And then one day be was caught. At first it was said that a picture of Un, taken with a Syrian govetnroent minister was recognised by old associates of his In Egypt. But It appean that the radki signals of his illegal transmitter were picked up and then tracked down to his room. The Syrian police brake

Can anyone Imagine wliat the American position In the Middle Eaat would be today If the Arab states bad succeeded in over-running Israel during Uie Yom Klppur yar? It was the courage aiKl sacrifice of Israel's soldiers, using American arms bravely and brlUiantly, that saved Israel from annlhilatlow — and preserved America's position in the Middle East. That to why Israel needs massive US. aid: to deter Arab attack, or, if it comes, to repel It — and, in defending its independence, to protect as weO the vital interesU of the United SUtes.

hi and cau^ hhn in the act.

• i^vnr.batha Becauae of his personal charm, as well as his financial n>eans, he moved hi the very top circles of Damaacua society. He hobnobbed with generals and government ofndaU. He became their confidant. He knew everything that was going on. He was taken on Inspectkm loun of the Syrian front positions on the Golan HeighU.

Only oa rare occasions did he go to Europe "on business," and then slip secretly bito Israel where be was able to give tidier reports, and to visit his family. No one dae, not even his wife, knew the truth, for Cohen bad to sacriftce his personal life to ensure the success of his mission.

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It mi^ be noted at this point that in the bitervcning yean Israel has caught many Arab spies from nel^iboring oountries, not to speak of mivden and terrarisii. They ware all given every benefit of legal aid and a Just trial. Those who were found guilty were hnpriaaned lor various terms. None have ever been Elie Cohen would have been fifty yean ofal this week. He undertook a dangerous mlasfain and carried it out falthhdly and so well, that ever staice then Syria has been sospidaus of every Innocent businessman, diplemat, or unrist who comes thnm^ their country. They can never be sure who in their mhlst might be another Elie Ckiben.

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Kivie Kaplan DIM NEW YORK - Kivie Kaplan, 71, president of the Natk)nal Aaaociatkm for the Advancement of Colored People and vice-chairman of the Union of American Hebrew Congregalkms, died, here from a heart attack. Kaplan had come to New York City to attend a meeting of the OsRunlssion on Israd— representing the major bi•tltutkM* of Reform Judaism.

Letters to The RStw APPRBCIATIOM BXThe expression "I'm my hrothen keeper" proved itself to us over and over again, ever since the tornado hit our home last week. How can we show our deep appredaUoQ to all of you who were so concerned %vlth our well being, except to humbly thank you from the bottom of our hearts'* To our dear rabbis, with thehr words of consolation, to our JCC director and memben of the staff, with their visits and their helping hands; to all our good friends wlio •bowered us with sympathy , and belp if needed — to all we Lflre ffloai grateful and will be

toever thankful for their tboughtfuloess and com-

•AMAZDWAOr "It Is tte consciousneH that this occasion (the formal opening of Het>rew University) marks a great epoch In the history of the people who have made this land of Palestine and seed ground of great rdlghma, and wlio will look back to (his day which we are celebrating as one of the great milestones in their future career." — Lord Balfour, Mount Scopus, iva. In the fall of 19Z41 came to Palestine with the intention of

Jewish Press

PiifcNalMd wraaidv on Friday By tfw J«wiah FadarMfcm of Omaha StanfordUpMy PaulAlperaon ^MM COnwwiM Co-OuifTTwn

fVchard B. Paail Sunnna Spmbarg

Judith Marburg Dobi Jo Abramt

S«nid CUM PoMg* PM11 Omi»«. Makr Anau««va«>*pagn*7J0 AdMrtMnsltaMi 1«w JwMi Mania im iMnMlM* tor •» KiAnaiial a^r iradMt GT MMbaentM PiMMaoo Omn: >» So 132nd St. 0»at«, fMv. «*IK Mom: DtaiN r all tmn a^ Mht«rtt*iiit am H mm

touring the land and brushing up somewhat on renascent modem Hebrew in a period of no more than six months. Little did I dream then that I would be so intrigued by the Holy Land and particularly by the spirit then prevailing in the land endamed and enriched by (he opening of the Hebrew Univenity on Mount Scopus ... that I wouki rematai.. .ckise to five yean. And the formal dedlcatkM of the cokmy of Bafouria — where my father in Omaha had bought land after World War I - by Lord Balfour, author of the history-maUng Balfour Declaration, had no small part in my settling In Balfouria as a farmer for three yean. No more couki I then envision that, 10 yean later, I wouM be writing in Omaha an article, "The Hebrew Univenity Celebrates IU Tenth Year" (for B'nai B'rith magazine). And that for (Its SOth Year celebration June SO) 1 would be receiving an InviUtion. . One can't help bU-ieal that we live in the moit -amadng

age in which the fantastic dreams of yesterday become the dazxiing realities of tomorrow. And no less can one feel that strange, mysterious, horrendous and happy have been the workings of Jewish history miracles to perform — to celebrate the Jubilee of the HeiMew Unhrersity in 1975! BonyO.liaMMHB

NEW YORK - A •nw yestf review of Federation allocations to Jewish ediicatkm in «3 cities tai the United States and Canada reveals that allocathios more than doiMed by l«7S - up U7 per cent to a total of til miBkm. This accelerated, high rate of growth is featured in 1973 tallies whkh also show a 12.7 per oeA Increase over the prior year. Tbeae Ihidlngs, baaed on the expenditures of large, intennediate, and small size oommunities in the period U8g-lfn, are among the highUgMi of a special survey Just Imaed by the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds (CJP), "Federation AUocatioaa to Jewish Educatioo". The report alao notes that lo American dtlea, apart flhMn New Yorii, oUocationa tai the field made up more than 15 per cent of ooaumailty fun(Ung lor all kical puipoaes.

CJFReportShom Support StiK Good fOEW YORK - At the midway mark in campalpUac IM Fadaratkias and Wdftta Funds across the oountry report raising over CHS milltan, t.l per cent riiy of the same mark In the peak tfl74 campalffi y«ar. (3ose to two-thirds of m«)or gifts were reported as maiatoialBg or increasing their pledge Unsa. llMse figures are among the hlghligbu of the fourth 197S Spring Campaign Report recently issued by the Ootaicll of Jewish Fcderatkms and Welfare Funds (CJF) with totals a* of March ». 1075.

WHAT ARE YOU HOARDING m YOUR CUPBOARDS? Whofavw If Is, «MS n—6 H NOWl Please retnamber (hof Hodossoh needs dishes, gfossvMora, pofs. pons ond worlcfng appllanett.

IUDASSNI"BIUI6IUNnX" 2918FARNAM Just Wmst of "King's" OPIN SUNOAT maU PBIDAY 11K

CoIsM Stvdtirtt RftsniM

Omahans in Business Westmoor Manufacturing Company, makers of "Panhandle Slim" western wear, Is moving coiporate headquarten from Omaha to Fort Worth. Tex. Although no manufacturing will he done In Fort Worth. aU designing, production control and distrtbutkin wiU be handlad there. Announcing the now wen Ernest Hoehster, pnoidenl and founder; Martin Hoehster, vice president; John LaughUn, comptroller* and Jeffrey Hoehster, leglanal branch manager and ,8pn of the founder.

Allocations Increase For Education

rM* nM MPRHnOr Plooso notlly Iho Jowlsh Prass now as to tho dota you will be bodt homo h>r tha summor. This will anobia us to oliminote dupllcoto molllngs and lorwording ehorgos. Plooso fill out Iho form bolow with your currant collago address os it oppMrs on your weokly Jowish Press and moll H to tho Jovvish Prass. 333 So. 132nd. Omaha, No. M1S4

Nome. Address. cHy

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Effective as of Thank you for your co-oporotion. Bo suro lo give us youf now oddtass In ttio foft.


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Zie Gezundt! Try BEST'S New Kosher Lower Fat Beef Products at HINKY DINKY! 33% less fat! LOWER FAT MEANS LESS CALORIES Beginning this w««k, Hinky Dinkv introduces to the weight<onscious pybtic a whole new line of BEST's Lower Fat Kosher Beef produictf. These products contain no more than 20% fat which is at least 33% less fot than U.S.D.A. Standard allows. LOQK fOR THIH IN HINKY DINKY'f DILI SiCTIONSi

LOWER FAT

Beef Frankfurters, ;:r^ Beef ICiiockwurit,^;^^ LOWER FAT

BeefSakmii Chubs, 12 «i. size Pick up a *1** Refund Coupon In HInky Dinky't Doll Dopt. BuySBISrS Xoshor Lowor Pot Products and got *1**Rohind

BESTS KOSHER

GO-TOGETNERS FOR THE BEST GET-TOGETHERS ltoub«nPicki*t,ln4lvMiMllyWr«|ip«4lnlrin«

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FrMhDsilcleiM Potato Salad Froth Doiidous Colo Slaw (Smw 10c) OonuliioDI|onMiMtard,Pronch,3v«»B.|MHongstonborg Oornian Muttord, mmmmn

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th.99* ib.79* 69* .79*

Hot •r Sw—t Ty^, • % •& |w -•eeeeeeoeeoeeoeoo*

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Stop at the Bokery Oepilf. for AdlMT't AMM1«4 Ry* mrmo**. mm

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Order your tpeclelly Decoreted Cokes and Rerty troys from HInky Mnky's takery and Dell Deport-

And try our Merrigol. •n«)Mi TsffM CMIIIM, (M«« S<) 4oB. 84* Coconut MocovooiMf 0 for # ^F

Affofiffon Wofght Watthmn This Week HInky Dinky Is else Introducing Welflht Wetchor New Frosted Treots

QiSfafS^ 4^E3[3^

TAFFEL—Norwoglan Chooso—lb.$1.99

6pacfc'2»» Uk« on old fa*hlon«d hom»«(yI* I TMIII flii4 HMM In HM

off tho Month Is oiao LOW IN BUTTER PATI

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Atth9SherHonm

yil4lC|4>C|ll€' Omaha B«tfliEI

B«thlafaal SERVICES: Friday: Traditional Evening Services (Kabbalat Shabbat) 7 p.m. No late services this week. Saturday: Morning Service: S:4S a.m. conducted by Rabbi Nadoff and Cantor Fettman. The Talmud class will be conducted by Rabbi Nadoff at 7:45 followed at 8:15 p m. by Mlncha. Sholas Sudos and Maariv. MlnyanSa.m. Drty: Services at 7 a.in. and 1:15 p.m. BATMITZVAH Carol Ann Alperson, daughter of Mr. and Mn. Paul AlpcfMO. wUl become Bat HItzvah Friday. May 23. at 8: IS p.m. 8HAVUOT SERVICES Saiarday,li«yl7 Morning Service 8:45 a.m. Junior Congregation and Youth Service 10 a.m. Yiskor about 10:30a.m. . Evening Service 8:15 p.m.

JMorgl* and Paul Alp#fSpn lnvn«nw<r

family and frItiMM •o Miw* hi tlM p4»iur« a< nw Bat MItivah sftnatrdaughltr

CAKH

Mday.Moyia, •:l9pjn. •Mil lara*! Wnoaogu* SlndondChartM

Itt hiHniom km* bum kmti

All You NMd To Know Is Our Phon* Number

^343-3144

MATTHEWS

SERVICES: Saturday: 9 a.m. Men of the community are Invited to the Home to make a minyan.

Sabhafh Candio Lighting rrMay.Ntay 1*. ailSMM. Benedktion for Kindling Sabboth Ligltt}: Borukh Atah Adofny Eloheinu Melekh HtMkun, Asher Kideshonu Beih'itzvotav Vetzivonu Lehodlit Ner Shel Shobbot. (Blessed art Thou, 0 lord. Our God, King of the Universe, Who sonctifies us by His Commandments and has commanded us to kindle the Sobboth lights.)

This Service Presented os a Courtesy by

OMAHA flUVmOS AND LOAM A880CIA!naM ^

SBHYIOB: Friday: 7:30 p.m. Rabbi Sidney H. Brooks and Rabbi Barry L Welnsteln wUl conduct the services. R'NAIIOTZVAH DaaW W. Sahman, son of Mr. aad Mn. MIduMi B. *JT^f. Will become Bar Mitzvah, 11 a.m. Sahtrday, May 17. Michael J<y Oil Wbwg, son of Mr. and Mra. Arrmn Graaoberg, will become Bar Mitzvah 11 am Saturday, May 24. SISTERHOOD If there are any questions concerning Sisterhood, call Mrs. Avrum Greenberg, 2145584.

Omaha B'nalJacob AdasYeshuron SERVICES: Saturday: Morning service 8:45 a.m. Sunday: HoraingService: 8a.m.

daughter* of Mr. aad Mrs. Roland Kaho, will become B'not Mitzvah FYiday, Vi^f{ and Saturday, May 24. ' RabbiAbrahamEIsensMin. ANNUAL DINNER SHAVUOT SERVICES The Beth El Synagogue May U 8:45 a.m. an4 8:30 Annual Dinner meeting will be p.m. Sunday. May 18. 5:30 p.m. In May 17 8:45 am., Yiakor the Social Hall Names of 10:15 a.m. eight candidates for Uie Board of Trustees will be presented by Nominating Committee Council Bhiffa Chairman H. LeeGendler. B'nai laraal Rock opera "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor SERVICES: Dreamcoat" will be presen- 8aturdnr:9a.m. Sunday: 9a.m. ted. Both services will be conducted by Mr. Sam Sacks. Omaha

Dr. Shar Hom«

ChargettAt...

16MH«m*y

SEBVICES: Friday: Sbavuot morning services 10 a.m. Shabbath Eve Services in the Sanctuary at 8: IS p.m. A special service will be held Friday evening. May 16. In honor of Beth El studenU graduating from the High School of Jewish Studies A reception In the Social Hall wUl follow. High School Sentoc* wUl Join Cantor Najman and the Synagogue Choir in conducting the musical service. Dr. Martio Wdf. School Board chairman, will address the graduates. 8atnniay:Shavuot. Early morning service 6:45 a.m. Morning Service 10 a.m. Yiskor and Dedication of Memorial Plaques Evening service 8:15 p.m. Sunday: 9 a.m. Weafedaya: Services at 7a.m. and 7 p.m. BTHOT HITZVAH

Omaha

ott'CM At iwh 1 Htfn«y >41.raro • rx^ •»>•« «><>«• noM 3«r-rMp <' *nt I j*at SI. ?»to»«o

Lincoln TIf •• Bill 'mai ' inavpin SERVICES: Friday: >p.m. Services conducted by Rabbi Mark Blsman. 8ati»day:9am. Jr. Congregation 10 8.10. Sunday: Tlfilllnaub.9a.m.

Lincoln B'nalJaafMMim SERVICES: Friday: 7:30 p.m. Shavuot-Israel Independence Shabbat. The advanced Hebrew class will conduct the service. Members of the fUdiglous SdMot wUl receive awards for good and perfect attendance.

DaaMoinaa BathEIJaoob SERVICES: Friday: 7:30 p.m. throughout tbe summer (one service). Satartagp: Morning servloe9 a.m. Learning service 11a.m. Rabbi's Class S p.m. Mlncha, Sholas Sudos6p.m. Swday :9 a.m. 12-1 p.m. -TalmudClass. SHAVUOT SERVICES Friday, May 16 S a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday May 179 am.

YlakorlO«.m. Mlncha 6 p.m.

OMAHA — April 29 marked an important day for two special people at the Dr. Sher Home. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Mokoliky celebrated their S7th wedding anniversary. For this occartw Mr. and Mrs. Morris Koom gave a beautiful geranium planter In honor of their parents' aiuilversary. The Mokofskys had a cake and many visitors.

B'nalJaahurun SERVICES: FMay: Evening Servk»8 p.m. An Oneg Shabbat will (allow services.

Chiidranoflaraal SERVICES: Regular minyan services Monday and liiirsday 6:45 Momhig Shabbat: Service 9 a.m. at Iowa Jewish Home. Smday: 9 a.m. Special Yataraelt service, everyone Is welcome. Mrs. BIber, secretary, 2778801.

oMAHA — Mrs. Anna Rundell, a resident of the Dr. Sher Home, displays Bikur Chollm's latest gift, a steam table for the Home's dietary department. BIkur Cholim li presided over by Mary WAe, an active volunteer and friend of tbe Sher Home. The Jewish Cultural Arts Commiltae presents

*An Evning of CanfoHal Mu$l€" •*i

DasMolnaa SERVICES: Friday: 6p.m. Saturday: Shabbat inomlng9:lSa.m. Teflllot 9:30 a.m. During service Yiskor will t>e recited. Mlncha 6 p.m. Sunday: 8:30 a.m. Daily: 7a.m. OONFIRMANDS: Jacklyn Bergh, Diane Dubansky, Randy Engman, Edward Hurwitz, Irving laacson, Karen Kaye, Randy Leventhal, Frank LIpsman, Joel Nagorner, Steven Pidgeon, Jody Beth Polsky, Susan Risken, RIchardo Soria, Martin Swartz, Steven Vitebaky. Ellen Wdf.

Great Books Group Interest Is Shown

OMAHA - TIN Jewish Great Books DlaettfitoaGro«|> sponsored by tlis Federation Ut>rary has not yet beeo ruled. ted by Iraiaed Great Books leaders, a«h...Ms wiu be heU JERUSALEM GROWINO~ on two weekday mornings per. The new housing areas in month. No specific Jerusalem, Ramot at the tMckground or ediicatfain U north of thedlyand GUo In the required (or participation. south, are being occupied Anyone Interested or raoldly. ^nnf Jewlsb N«tlfrMit^, dCflrpus of furlber InFiixi Is planting 85,000 trees In iortoatlon should contact these two areas. Edythe Wolf at 334-8200

Fwtunns ContOTS Aoron GoMr, Ropnoil caQor^

LM Mtmon, LMH UssBk, Chaim Noiman ond Pinms Sprio

Sunday, JWM 8,1975 8:00 pjn. XC Thmiter 333 So. I33nd Stre«l Omaha, Nebraska Regular admission (3.90 Patron tickets $10 All tickets are tax doductibl* Tickets ore ovoiloble at the JCC and all Omaha synagogues I to th* SchelaraMp and PuWicanon Fund ov nw Contocs Asa#fnMy

SHUKERT'S KOSHER MEA1Sss*«««s SOI^WIHtow Coitgratulatlon$ to Hkr. mitd Mr: Hmrmid Kaplan, whiiier of thm ttothmr^ Day rfrwwfng.

GIGANTIC POULTRY SALE SUNDAY, MAY 1«

FRYERS

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UaM«l nprnrnttmrnm.

"iMt" KosharIalaml...ik. I e/V Laon Oround laaf

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out SUNDAY NOUIS iUtE f A.M.-2 P.M.


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Mty 16,1878

Tha JawWiPriH

Camp Newman Special Edition

Good Times with Good Friends nO*~»»t|{A

1 siRB^ ^ Mton^tag W« run what is called a group-c«ntared camp. Hve to nine campert, living, sharing, and exparierKing togettier. They share the responsibility for all that is involved in day to day Hving. Just as importantly, they are responsible for each other. The campers become a group, and it is through this process of t)ecoming that each individual contributes to and receives from the unique adventure of belonging to a living group. The friendships formed in this type of setting last well beyond the camping experience. Campers remember wfw they were with, as well as what they did. The emphasis at Camp Esther K. Newnrian is on working together for something good ... a comfortable atmosphere; to try, to ask for help, to take a risk. Because the concern is realty that each child partkipates to his fullest, that he grows, and that he's provMed with relaxed, encouraging, exciting places to do these things. To experience and to enjoy. And finally, nnost profoundly, Camp Esther K. Newman is a Jewish camp. A ptace for young people to discover and affimn their identity as Jews and develop meaning to their being Jewish. To expk>re ideas, thoughts, history, their heritage. To learn, not t>y rote, but meaningfully the reality of being part of a collective peoplehood with an amazing past, a vital presem, and a future whk:h is in their hands. Camp Esther K. Newman lights a' spark, begins a realization that is often the most meaningful awareness in the iife-k>ng development of Jewish kientity, and interpersonal relatonships. It deals with all the needs a young person brings — physical, social, imellectual, amotbnal. And has deeply signifkwn, lasting impact.

Contents • A Sense of Belonging • The Camp Staff • A Blessed Event • Some Camp Activities • At Your Request ^

• Facility Improvements • Camp Newman as A Conference Center • Teen Caravan • June Ist Open House • Camp Application

CAMP ESTHER K. NEWMAN IS A SERVICE OF THE JEWISH FEDERATION OF OMAHA


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Introducing Our Staff special undergraduate program in social work at the University of Kansas. Katlty's attend l^iortbweatem University, aflsr working and travaiing In Israel. Gail and Judy are both attending Stem College, the women's equivalent of Yestaiva University; Gail la stu4ying special education; Judy is studying psychology.'And Annie, she's studying soctaiogy at Barnard OiUege. Each of these women aerved In laartfistily rales la JewiA youth organisations, Inchidtaig United ^yni^ague Youth, Synagogue Youth Organisation and BBYO.

Bva66UhMk,CampOkwehtr

A good camp ooiaiKiar b eonunltted t« bclpkig younptcrt develop •eU-oaafldenee. poritive oi4ecllvc« tod a Unng JewU kkntlficatian. m^ aUndardi are act for aO rtaff poaWom at Camp Newman to insure UM beat poaalble people available In tanns of attitude, skills, and camp experience. One tign o( a good camp program Is a high percentage of staff wanting to return. This year, so many o( our program staff are retumii^ there were very few poaitiiiai open aside from Staff AsaManta, the beginning position equivalent to a Junior Oounaekir. The Division Supervtaon ibis summer win be Susan "Sam" Madeststeta and Karen Battis. Sam has been one o( the tap cabin oounaeiors at Briber K. for (be past two yean. Her home is tai Uncotao and shell soon be graduaUi« (ram the Unlverrity tt Oolarado in Boulder. Karen is A»-ber senior yedr at the same university, sbi^ybig psycholcigy. iter tnroe Is in Creve Oscur, MissoufHBDd'riie has had extensive auauner camp experienee in the St. Louis araa along with a yeaisMog bilsnfl TTujIfy ^w^^lqjt this summer laBMMilllPunley, Judy PeMman, Bev Gerelick, Gal) Grunbeiger, Kany Rlrsbenbaum. and Daq^^^fpftddU-jeturiibig from last suri^riMr. and Annie Richtman^ th^MMiy new starter. Sue is ^u^^g special educalioa antj^rn^tics In Texas. Qana was Just admitted to a

The boys' counselois this sununer include Nell Sandkr, Steve Denenberg, Steve Kanter and Glenn Myrent. NeU lives and studies in Mimeapaiis and is an exceptional young nun with excellent leadership potential. Omahan Steve Denenberg has been In canv many yeivs liooe first altendbig Bather K. bi UM; he'a currently studying engineering at Harvard. Steve Kanter Is a doctoral randldate bi fdnratlonal psychology st Northwestern; his previous experience bKludes camp tounaeilng. Sunday Scbool toMMng. svvl^aij a Prab^lion Oflioer, and living and stwlylng In Israel, cjteafi kjli bis Junior year at Northwestern, stuitying radio, tv, and flhniMlring Carl MansfleM. a ufaoaltencher and ttcenaed (atrier. Is retumiag lor her second summer as Riding Instniclar. Carl's knowledge of teacWBg, along with his knowledge of horses and horaemansbip and bis concern (or safety, add up to the finest riding pragram I've enoouBtef«d In many years of experience. Laeen HaoBOeid, alas a schoolteacher and Carl's wile, wiU be supenisfaig our aquatics program this summer. Lueen has her Water Safety Instructor's certificate from the Red Croas and recently received certification from the State of Nebraska as a pool operator. A new addUlon to our staff this summer is Gary Keshner, who will be aervtag as Arts A Crafts Inatnictar. Gary la exceptkmally creative (I've aeen sonie of his nrark) and ia cosiUnulng his studies at the Kansas City Art Institute. Gary was an art Instructor at the St Louta JCC for two yean; Ma recom-nendatlon bMRcatai a vm^foslUve evahiatioa and staled "Gary shows iuiaHiw|n!MMtf>**<>n>)lty ^nd relates.weU

Stan itiillMiyiiijWyt ifil lnrwom<i£>M'kr« graduating from b(ft sciMOi Ms yearar next. They are selected on tt>e tiasls of demmatraled leaderriilp and interest in ex-

plortng careers working with people. Thia aummer's Staff Assiatanto will Inchide Beth CrandeU, Randy Rochman. Laurie Remernnd Mkfaael Faigen. AppUcatkMS are still being accepted (or a lew posiUoos In camp — Staff AasistanIs, Male Counselors, a CampcraftNaturccraft bwtraelar and a Nurse.

TV foUowtaig are from the roferences received for Camp Esther K. Newman staff (ram their rabbis, teachers, professors, supervlaots, c^wotlieis andftnpioyeri; .. tmrtworthy, capable and very compaasionato ... tremendous abilities ... aaks when die Is unoertata ... able to share responsibilities, emotfcMS, Idea^ .. cares about the (eellngs of others... Ufcaable, consdenlMis, hard working and

bright... very adaptable, a fine aeaaeof humor. ...one of my moat trusted employees... a stimiilathig personality.. .avery rcvonsMe mature lander; I tonktat rseonintBd anyone mora hi^ily... talMa criticism seriously and well... able to develop a dose rrtathinstilp wtthchUdron.. .I'monlyaarrylttan'thave a program here hi which she could wortt ... be gabiad the of faculty, graduatea and undesvaduates ... I'd be U say be was my son ... estahlMns ranmrt ^aUy and ly .. . cooperative, pleasant, wondeftl^ to work with ... ^fltttle, understandtag, greaUy loved and respected ... hell be an asset to your staff ... I would emuloy him agabi... very responalble and admirably human, .the children love her."

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I

Some Camp Activities '

AnhnalCan Archery

Art

7 ••-

Boating ' Palm Chan Up "CampcnA Cantp/kas Canoeing Cooking Crafts Diving Dramatica FUmMakiitg RrstAid Game* Guitar Hiidng Horsabadc Riding laraaii Dancing \ Muaic

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A Blessed Event at Esther K.

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Naturecraft Newspaper • tWgfttm/cas Photography Sirtging

SoftbaH Tennis VogaybaH Weather rwA"^AA"M •f

On Suadajr namii«. May 4, at our Casup — a

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Facility Improvements —All caUn pordiM are being rebuilt TiM fkvnto of aO cabtau ere being rebuilt

— Tbe lake pump la OB and pumping no,«00 falkos a day —A riHwer curtain win be liMtalled in the atn^to^tall Aower in the giria'riiower roota —Three o( our aepdc fleidi liave been retHed — Deodorant devieea ara betag taMtallod hi aO — New traffic ooabnol et^ia are being taetaOed, Indodta^ "10 MPH". "Senrka VcUdea Only Beyond TUa Polat" and '*AII yWaau Ituat iUgtaler At 0(fke"

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At Your Request CAMP ESTHER K. NEWMAN WILL PROVIDE THE FOLLOWING NEW SERVICES —Repotte to parents fram caliin oounaelon — Written reports from tlie Nuree on an canpera held ovendgbt in the Healtfa Lodge —Weweietten fromcjinytpparei)taandcanwfi^i ,a

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CAMP NEWMAN AS A CONFERENCE CENTER AN IDEAL SITE FOB • CONFERENCES

\„..*r«>«*SHQPS,

-

• OUTDOOR EDUCATION • FAMILY PROGRAMS • STUDY WEEKENDS ' • SEMINARS • TRAINING SESSIONS • RECREATION • RELAXATION

AVAILABLE TO • YOUTH ORGANIZATIONS • ADULT ORGANIZATIONS • SCHOOL GROUPS • SYNAGOGUE GROUPS • • CHURCH GROUPS e UNIVERSITY GROUPS • THERAPY GROUPS • BUSINESSES CONTACT:

r

Bob Litvak, Director Camp Esther K. Newman 333 South 132nd Street Omaha. Nebraska 68154 Phorw (402) 334-8200

FACILITIES INCLUDE . ... • 16 CABINS

• LAKE

• LODGE

• SWIMMING POOL

• 5PAVILLI0NS

• ATHLETIC FIELD

• 2 STAFF CABINS

• TENNIS COURTS

• HEALTH LODGE

• CORRAL

• CHAPEL

• RIDING TRAILS

• LIBRARY

• HIKING TRAILS

• OFFICE

• CAMPFIRE AREAS


M»>I6,H76

ThtJtxniihPr—

Teen Caravan A Fantastic New Program

INDIAN ARTS

New Mexico

S&VBITntI TRAM

niaio or

SAN

For Guys — entering 9tli a-IOlli grades For GMs — entering 8th, 9th 8- 10th grades

iLOEFotao

PUEBLO OF SANTA CLARA

•«•

Ten to twelve teenagers accompanied by two staff members will be traveling in a new maxi-van and camping out at State and National Parks and private campgrounds in Nebraska, Colorado and New Mexico. These campers will share in group decisions and necessary work details. Bob Litvak, Director of Camp Esther K. Newman, recently drove the route the caravan will take this summer and describes the experience as thrilling. Among the National Parks visited will be Rocky Mountain, Arches, Mesa Verde and Great Sand Dunes. The trip is limited to twelve and seven registrations have been received. If you would like more information, contact Bob Litvak at 334-8200.

MBA VMDf NATL fAM

SAP tape WTAN

Colorado ^l^t%.

OOO NAILWAr

^Open Camp" On June Ist, from 1 to 4 p.m., «M're having an "Open Camp". You're invited to join us for a day in the sun (we hope) — boating, riding, meeting some of our campL-^, staff and members of our Camp Committee. This is your chance to see this resource of the Omaha Jewish Community. Please join us.

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MrMtkMw: Tak* H^ aidt Offf l-n, trmdtag South.

§ppu6iHM Program

For YoungMers Entering

Data*

yond LoultiHfc, youl find our firat camp sign. Iten right, two mloa, to the noxt sign. Thon right.

Faes Omaha Residantt Othart

ing tho fIrat .loft turn bito

Seniofi I Juna 23 - July 11 3rd-10th gradat $260 $290 Sewonll July 14 - Auguat 1 3rd-10th grada* $260 $290 (There will be a special between w«ion program, at no additional faa, for youngsters staying in camp for both samons. Youngatars may, however, spend this time at home.)

COnip NOWIIMBIa

' There are no additional fees. Taan Caravan July 14 - August 1

$32S

$375

Camp Esther K. Newman is a service of the Jewish Federation of Omaha Please complete and mail to: Camp Esther K. Newman, Registrar, Omaha Jewish Community Center, 333 South 132nd Street, Omaha, Nebraska 68154. A deposit of $50.00 is required with each application for Session I, Session II, arxJ the Intensive Workshops. A deposit of $100.00 is required for Teen Caravan. Esther K. Newman Camp programs are open to all members of the community w^o support the purposes of the Jewish Federation of Omaha. No member of the Omaha Jewitfi Community is denied partk;ipatk>n in the Camp program because of financial hardship. Therefore, any family may feel free to request an adjustment of the Camp fee. On request, a confidential interview will be scheduled with the Camp Director. Members of other communities should contact their Center Directors or Synagogues. I am ragistaring for _—.

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^___

Camper's Name

.

Addraai ••X Birthdata Father's Name

Grada Entering 9/75 ^

— Zip School Busineis Phone

BusifMSS Addraaa

.Occupation-

Mvinaf s f^vne ^—. ButinafS Address —__

Phone

-BusinaM Pnona-

^Occupations

Parent or Guardian's Consent: I request that the child named be admitted to Camp Esther K. Newman. The child is in good health. I understand that the medical form provided by the camp must be returned prior to the child's departure for camp. In ttw event of emergency, I authorize the Camp Director or camp medical staff to act for me according to their best judgement. I will pay for madk:al service rendered which is not covered by the health and accident insurance provided by the camp. I will complete payment prior to the child's arrival at camp, unices another arrangement has been approved by the Camp Director in writing.

'

I understand that I'^efund of deposit will be made only in the event the child is not aoaepted by the camp or is declared in writing by a physkian to be unable to attend on account of illness. I understand tftat my child is expected to remain in camp for the entire session. In the event the child is returned home before tfta and of a session by the camp, a refund will be made for the unexpired portion of the session. If a child Is withdrawn from camp before the and of the sasrion by the parent*, no refund will be made. All information givsn is true and aocurala. Date

^ .Signed

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HrmQmJ^M A MHIIn Jam !•••«• by Andre BiM. NY. Barnai, Itli. 171 p. -The ttory o( U» battle to uve the nmnant of Jnra In csaccntntloa cimiM (root oUnction In lit* 1M4. Tk» JMH la A»wte> Iqr PraiicM Butwln. Mlm. Lnncr PiMIc, IM. lOTp. — An account of the Jewi In Amertca rmn ttie time o( Colunibui and the American Revolutian ta the iniml|rallon wave froni Gtnnany, Central Elurape (ItW-im) and Eaatern Europe (un-mt) Mm: M Ika AnMnMI OnOlel by Martin GUbott. NY. MacMIUan, 1174. lOlp. - 101 p. Uluitrated mapa Iradnc the hlitory o( the ArabJewlih conflict from the turn o( the century to the preaent day. YWnNawTMbldtaDleby Arthur Goldateln. NY. Random Houae, M74. I77p. — A light comedy about the adventurea ol an "alte" Sam Spade, n-year old Max Guttman. AbMit tfea B-aal Baglb by E L. Koilgiburg. NY. Athaneum. im iTlp. — A dellgbtrul chlldnn't book for anyone who haa had dealbiga with little leapwbaieball.

Tht Year by Suianne Uutge. NY. PhllUpa. IVn. IMp. - A teenage novel of young people, growing and itniggling with the realltlea of harah tile on an Uracil UbbuU. WUtaEa^DaikaUMby Jean Karuvlna. NY. Scrtbner, l«M. (Op - Winner of the 1979 Natlooal Jewlah Book Award for fiction, an cngroaaUig novel of revotuttonary Poland at the turn of ihli century.

f Sanhr Ckixen Scene ] Bjfktmtkmtaan Because of the tornado which damaged the home of our Director, MoUle Delman, a> well ai the homes of several of our members, the May 12 Mother'i Day Uuicheon was cancelled. It has now tjeen reiM^lwduled for Monday, May 19 and will also Include the installation of officers. Mrs. Mary PeUman will officiate and welcome Use new office botders. We lincereiy hope that Ihoae

affected by the disaster will have their lives pretty well back to normal and that we will have a good attendance at our next meeting Oet KHril wMw* 10 Leonard Pintovlli at Luttieran Hoapitai from Atorrla and Llbby Sternberg and the Group. -Ae» well wMiM to BerAiea Kalman at Clarkaon Hoapltal from theOroup. Oet wall whhea lo Mr*. Jennie Balgrada at Lulttaran HoapHal from the Oreup. airtliday greet inga to Mr*. CMra walaman from Sob and Reva Rtminerman.

Omahans in The News Hai^d M Zabin wasdedMl vice president of the Central States Region of th« Jewish Federation of Conservative Movement Men's Clubs at the annual convention held in Kansas City, Mo., on May 3 The Central States Region Includes those men's clut>8 affiliated with conservative Synagogues located in St. Louis, Mo., Kansas City, Mo., Des Moines as well as Omaha.

the Anti-Defamation League of B'nai B'rith. Teltelbaum waa director of the League's Plains States regional office In Omaha during IMMM. Mrs. Hugh ICorlnne) Levin has been Installed as president of the Archbishop Bergan Mercy Hospital Guild She had been Pediatric Chairman for the Guild for the past two years. Mrs. L«vln is co-editor of the Hadassah bulletin and is also active with the Omaha Symphony Guild. She is presently ticket chairman for Poolarama, which Is sponsored by the Omaha Opera Angels.

Jack Jay Kalman received a certificate of merit from the Veterans Administration Hospital. The certificate was awarded In recognition of his active participation in the VA Voluntary Service program. Former Omabans Hy (Goldle) and Rebecca GlUer, residenU of Newhall, Calif., have become active In "The Friendly Valley UtUe Theatre Group." They both had leading parts in the last production, "Old London Town" — the group's fifth annual variety show. Proceeds from the shows go lo tlie tNilIding fund of the new Henry May Newfali Hospital. Goldle was in Omaha last year for the SOth reunion of the PsIMuclub, Former Omahan Arthur N. Teltelbaum has been named as Southern Area Diractor of SINGER SUI(^« (JTAI Israeli singer Mike Brandt, 29, committed suicide In Paris by )uraplng from a slKth-flodr balcony

Reform Begins Kibbutz Drive NEW YORK - The first "ahallach" (Hebrew for emissary) ever to be sent from Israel to recruit American youths to live and work on a kibbutz dedicated lo the propagation of Reform Judaism has Initiated his .drive In this country. Michael Langer, 40, a former Canadian who has been active in the Zionist youth movement for several years represents the kibbutz (settlement) movement in Israel and is working hare through the youth division of the Union of American Hebrew Congregations, congregational body of Reform Judalsm-toi theiinMeiKStates and Canada.

TWP JwWwPW^^^WB

MLUn SHOPPIK CERin 12th Anniversary Sidewalk Celebration This Weekend MEN'S

WOMEN'S

Drets ShoM

Sport-Dress-Casual

Gisual

15 ^ to50 A OFF

10%.o40% OFF

-CANVASTables on the Sidewalk

CHILDREN'S 10%to50% OFF AT

STAN'S SHOES 132nd and Lbtreet

Hwwiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii

mniiiiniiiHiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiinii

FOOD CITY'S DELICATESSENS PRESENT NEW FROM BEST'S KOSHER—LOWER FAT... SalomI Oiubc Frankfurters Knodcvrurst

BESTS

Sliced, PockogMl Salami and Bologna

KOSHER

Now you can Mfoy that great MtTS KOSHIII TASn with tOWIR FXT CONTINT and rocalva a $14)0 rotund coupon with tho pwrchoM. off thre« (3) padia«e« of MSTS KOSHIR LOWm PAT PtODUCTS. SAVIM'Uk

BMf I Regular KoilMrSalami lllco.dwNk.mrwhol*»lM«

$1 QK U.

W 9W ^

Cream OiMse and Lox Spread Lots of Lea mtamd wHh

. Pull Lb.

'2.29

Froth aafods mode doify wf thovt ony protorvofIvoa. Our Potato Malad la tho bo*# In town! we eorry a eomploto lino of Koahor producta.

N«w In our 90ffh & Lake Storo only>-FRESH FROZEN EMPIRE KOSHER cut-u|]^ fry•n, chicken breasts, chicken livers and Rock Cornish hens. We also carry Kosher chuck roasts, stewing beef, rib steaks and extra lean ground beef.

90rii ami Luke

FOOD CITY nniiiMiiminiiiiHmnNiiMHiHiHniMneilMM

120 &W. Center Rda nniiiwiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiHiHiiiiiimmrittlmiiHHiinMiimiiii


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*^€*ll€MI Jewish Identification i^rogram: Builder of Des IVIoines' Future

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BatMiUvah DES MOINES - Mr and Mrs. JMetvin idod-«xt«nd a cdrdlal tnvltatW^ til ajt congregants and friends to attend tti« oetebratlon of their daugHttr.'^ NMey< Susan, becoming a Bat'Mttkvab oa Prtday. May 23. at SfuA. at Tifereth IsraeiSyMfOgMa. ' An Oneg Shalibat in honor of' Nancy will Iw tendered by her parents in the Clubhouse limnediateiy (oliowing lervices. No personal Invitations have been sent.

GailBclbGoDeb

BaiMrtzvah DES MOINES - Gail Beth Golieb. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Golieb. will celebrate her Bat Mltzvah 8 p.m. Friday. May 23. at Temple B'nal Jeshurun. The Gollebs cordially Invite the entire community to attend ttie service ami Oneg Sliabbat In honor of Gall. No personal Invitations have been sent. Gail requests no gilts be sent.

TMTlJojrNadii

BatMHxvah ^

,

DBS MOINES - T«Tl Joy Nadel, daughter o( Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Nadel, will criebrate her Bat Mltzvah on Saturday, May 24. at 7 p m. at T«n|ilc B'nal Jeshurun. In lieu of personal InvtUUoM, aU friends are cerdtallylwitodtoattMidlhe (oUowtng.

Edttar's NoU: This Is ttie sixtb in a SMias of articles oo PedanttoB ^SDClis. DES MOINES - Over the past five years, the Jewish Identification program lias been increasingly successlulul In providing funding for camIng experriences at Herzl, Ramah. Young Judea. and others; Israel trips for high school Juniors: extended periods o( Jewish studies at home and in Israel and ' leairfOnt i^^lotM bi ISHKA dancing. Mrs.i^totUA' IiMlk«r; chairman of the Jrwish Identlflcattsn Program thc: paM" two years and thasi responsible tor coordination, handling of special requests, and publicity, explained that each of these opportunities are "seed programs" financed for one time in part or totally, depending on Individual needs. -The Jewish Identification Program." Mrs. Lelser continued." is based on the assumption that Jewish students from relatively small Jewish populations are culturally deprived. It is our duty to provide all Uie children of tlie community with the opportuhil)- • to enri«h 'tkelr Judaism through 'theac'eaperieiice^." ' . ^•wlaH IdentliitcaUoa %" available to boys and girls froRi seventh grade onwanL Mrs. Ldaw streaMd the fact that studaDU need not be attending the Bureau sdMol to

• IC^

be etiflble lor JawlA IdnUficatisB tuDdlBC (or lbs vartoui acUvtties apooiond. Often, however, as a result of Uiese experiences, Mrs. L«lser noted, students, after their taste of Jewish culture, enroll In classes with eager fervor, desiring to gain tiie total perspective io their search for "Kol Ylsrael." In defense of the Jewish American teenager sometimes criticized as apatlietic and assimilated, ' Mrs. Leiser pointed to the Increased expansion and deveiopment oi t^ orieotat^on program (or tiigh school students participating in the Israel trip. Student suggestions during recent years have resulted In Uie structuring of a year-long curriculum which Involves tlie prospective Israel travelers In at least two semester courses In addition to Hebrew. Ten weeks during the second half of the sdMot year are devoted to learning about Israel's historical, economic and cultural badtground as well as the organization of our local and national Jewish communities and how Jews In Dee Moines fit inHMhe global ,

the f<i|?ntf*Vw that wben (he atudmii return, they will voluDleer their aervloea to the Jewish mmmunlty for one year by aeilellng at the Bureau, serving on the Pedsrstion Board, or worting for the "All-l»Ou" CamIn letter mailings from late August through October, the options of tlie Jewish Identification Program are made Icnown. The Des Moines rabbis help to disperse tlie facts so that everyone IB made aware of Uie opportunities available. Mrs. Latier tiad words of praise lor \iit Des Moines Jewish community commending the "far-sightedneas of nur people In recognizing and understanding the need for a strong Jewish leadership in the future.

Jewish Identification, an excellent and highly successful program, allows young people to develop strong ties with their-Jewish Identity through education and experience. The Jewish Identification Program receives fUuuicial support funds collected as part of the local mei^pfMfl. oflhecampaign. lijhali a i» Remember, wija^^rfm ekroll in one otfier course and i to' the campaign, you 9.n anehS " a' "special weeken?' helping tofjcute'.tfie exIstMoe retreat for those making the of a vigoraitf Des Moines •Allyah." Jewish community able to AU sdMlarridpe prseeoted carry on ttie responsibilities of by the JewM IdentlfleaUaa the future," a Federatkwi Program are awarded wtth spokesman said.

Memorial Day Services at Glendale Cemetery DES MOINES - The Des Moines Jewish Community Is Invited to attend Memorial Day Services, Monday, May 26. 1 p.m.. at - the Jewish Glendale Cemetery. Services will be at the Jewish War Veterans Memorial facing University Avenue. The annual observance will again be sponsored by the Des Moines Poet «37 of the Jewish War Veterans of the United States. These services are In memory of Jewish War Veterans who died in service to their country. The program Includes Presentatkm of Colors; an invocation and benediction by Ratibi Jay Goldburg; chanting of EU Moley Rodiamim by Cantor Pinches Splro; message by commander Paul Kagln; Department message by past Department Commander Morton Miles; address by Rabbi Jay Goldburg; placing of the wreath by Gold Star Mother Pearl Bernstein; lighting of the Memorial Ughu by the Jewish Gold Star Mothers; and taps by Ralpb Zamow. In the event of rain, services will be held at Beth El Jacob Synagovie. mMBMORIAll Those Who Paid The

Supreme Sacrifice In Worid War II: Bernard A. Bernstein, Arihur Brody, Ben Caplan, Charles Gettleson, Joseph

Haymoff, Norman Mandelbaum, Manford Marks, Alvin Peshkin, Jacob Piidls, Sidney Pnice, Norman Sandler. MbrrisSteinway.

ORT Installation at Wakonda DES MOINK& -t D«s Moines Chapter of wiomen's American ORT will have their Installation luncheon at Wakonda Country Club on

The Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds General Assembly, including the large city budget conference, will be held In Miami Beach, Florida from November 19 - 23, 1975. Plan your calendar ahead.

HmORBD Rabbi Dr. Leo Jung, senior spiritual leader of The Jewish Center in Manhattan, was hooorad May ll with the Union of Orthodox Jewish Congregatloas of America's Distinguished Leadership Award.

Wednesday, May 21, 12:30 p.m. Mrs. Sandy Isenstein, the District Eight President will Install the 1975-76 Board The film "HSids of the Future" will be shown. The (Mlowtng officers will be installed: Mrs. Charlene Felnberg, president; Mrs. Judy Flapan, honor roll vice president; Mrs. Judy Blank, meml/ershlp vice president; Mrs. Jill Kneeter, special projects vice president; Mrs. Naomi Golieb. program vice president; Mrs. Bunnie Leiserowltz, recording secretary; Mrs. Diane Brodiky, correspondence secretary: Mrs. Betty Lou Engman. financial secrctaiy; Mrs. Linda Kliae. treasurer. There wUI be a babyeiUcr at the Jewish Community Center. For reservations call Mrs. Chava Sletnllcht I22»7aM>byMooday.Mayl9.

Budgat Hearings DES MOINES - During the past two weeks the dedicated members of the budget committee have been gathering for lengthy sessions, many lasting from 7 p.m. to midnight, to iC determine the budget for fiscal 1975-76. Budget Committee members Include Chairman Gary Rubin, OKlialrman James Gallnsky, Sam WInIck, Mo«e WaMlnger, Ron Daniels. Harlan Hockenberg, Mrs. Roeellnd Rablnowltz, Harold Pldgeon, Jim Marcovis, Mrs Beth Waldinger, Sidney Rubin. Eliot Brody. Fred Lorber, Mrs. Evelyn Mintzer. Richard Levitt, Al Lipsey, Roberi Manhelmer, Dorothy Hockenlierg, Judy Blank, Syd Tabacb, Jim Wleder and Dr. Lou Noun .

A Letter: My KUNitz ByLsmCanoa DES MOINES - Kibbutzim today are generally not as Halutzic and struggling as they used to be in Uie eariler days. However, a few new, struggling Kibbutzim exist and the experiences I am having on one such Kibbutz is worth describing. As pari of my experience In Israel through the Institute of World Leaders from Abroad, I am a volunteer on Kibbutz K'Tura In the Araua. norih of Eilat. It was established two years ago by.young Judean |attaa.wl)p'fle#led after their. year's experience In Isniei to build their home together on Kibbutz. The Chavertm are mostly Americans from youth movement backgrounds and their Ideologies are still an Important pari of day-to^y life. In the store, everyone receives the supplies they need. There is no money or coupons used. The monthly vacation money Is the same for members, candidates and volunteers. K'aa ererywie's role aa the iObhubi Is Unportant, and then are many opportunities to learn quickly and take respoasibility. I've found myaetf working on Purim daooratlaoa, hnnnilitlng Upoand tarkeys, cooking (Pieoch Qoioii 1019)* iiiffcing tomatoes and peppers, mmtMn^ iOrtlng, f***!"! ff>* pruniag flowcn and planting therMBSf lalaalsoaeedbe Ihrli«hen. Kibbutz existence Isn't a perfect way of life. There are many problems: financial, cooperation of all Uie workers

and branches, acceptance criterion lor Chaverim, raising of children, Job opportunities, etc. But this type of life has many poaslbilllles of being a difficult but rewarding existence. I am thankful to the Bureau , of Jewish Education forgiving * me the opportunity-<to experience tbls> yearntorfsra and I hope when I return next, year to Des Moines, I will be able to share in greater depth my experiences In Israel will). you. SMomp, If you can Uiink of aitything to ad^ to the article, please feel tree. Today I worked In the kitclien and I'm I exhausted. ^ Ceof r wrote ttie that he toe) Shiomo, who will be working at the Bureau next year. I'm sorry I'm not turning out more Inspiring articles; It's Just that I'm currently In a worid of socialist Ideology, Allyah questioning, etc., and It's difficult to be creative. I thiiik when I'm back in Des Moines It will be easier to reflect on experiences and situations.

SHUKERT'S KOSHiR MEA1S Al4inha,0Mke,llel (4M)SSM4U We can service Des Moine* and all other cities in Iowa.

USOA Inspected

UlaUUkmHItk.WJ Call collect: (403) SM-8485 We ship by towa per^ eel — delivery iMMe teyowr4aor.

MtTONAMTl MmUTMMMI

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Omaha OrganlEations YOUNOLCAOOmP TiM Young Leaderslilp OroMi* will meet Monday, May », 7:30p.in. In IheSodal HaU of the Jewiah CdnunuBtty Center. Hy Tabacbnlck, Center esecuUve director, awl Norman Batt, prcsMeot of the Canter'* board, will diacMi Ibe JCX; in Its varying aapecU. A quaation Hid answer leaaiai wiU follow.

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Tbe B'nai B'ritb Lodgea and Chaptera of Omaba are apoMoring a rivertooat excuraian aboard the Zebulon

CARMTS

•mDsnvia INtTAUID

DM Telegram Bank Gives Support to Soviet Jews

fUw leavlnc UM Aocbor Im, 3000 N. Bth St. Eaat In Eait Omaha, at • p.m., Satuniay, May M. Hie Mlaaourt River cndae U $14.90 par couple and tadudei food, wbw and a three-bour crulie. Per reaervatlons call Sheldon Cohen, 3>7-4M!.

DES MOINES - Tbe telegram bank o( the Des Moines Jewlih community baa been active tai raaponding to the urgent request IKm the National Jewish Community Relatkoni Advisory Council (NJCRAC) that wire ibeaantio:

HADAttAH OMTALLATTOM Tbe Omaha Chapter of Hadaasah will have \X* faistaUatton of offlcert and closing meeting In conjunction with the Mlaiourl Valley Region Conference, Wednesday, May M, 11 a.m. at the Old Mill Holiday Ion. Reaervatlou tor the brunch only ara aaaatd by May 19 and may be made with Mn. Jake Brookslein (m-TSM), Mn. Inrtng Kaaa dSMM), Mrs. Harold ElMtcbi (MUI37), Mra. Sam Bittner (S3440S). TbebnaichwaibeH

CarlcySt.l5,Apt.77 MoacowK-«,USSR Tsi: 2IM7-a GaribakliSt.,U Bldg.2,Apt.7« Moscow, USSR Tel.' US-27-SS

UralakayaSt.l Bldg.4,Apt.ll MaacafW,U8SR Tel; ia-7»-a Slepak and Ua feUow Jewi* acllvltts began a public hunger itrlke In Moacow on April 13, to mark ttie passing of

CMy4f.tS»4

AIPAC AIPAC hat organliad a •*Tnilb Squad" in Waataington to deal with erroneoua newapa|Nr coverage.

five years

aince

bis

(Slepak'i) first Soviet refusal Ibr enlgratkm to IsraaL

Since then hunger strikes have vnad to several cities acroaa the Unltml States as

American Jews and aome nonJews have demonstrated solidarity with the plight of the Soviet Jews who are protesting repeated refuaais of their requeata for emigration to Israel. NJCRAC strongly suggests that concerned Jews send telegrams to Ambassador Anatoly F. Dol>rynln, Embassy of the USSR, Washington, D.C., to give visas to Slepak, Lwita, and Prestbi - symbollxlng aU Jewiah RefUanika. "Make every attempt to phone Slepak at bis Moscow number to make crystal-clear the revulsion of the American oonuBunity fOr the pbone cutoffk «f Soviet Jewiah aeUviaU. Call Uota and Praatln aa well, if you can," NJCRAC aayi. RecenUy the Soviet Unkw's Supreme court upheld the death sentence of a Hoacnw Jew convicted of brihe-taUog and apeculatlon. Sofia Levlev aald her busbaod's appeal was rejected and added that she planned to appeal for mercy peraonally to President NikoUl Podgorny aa a last Tbus, here la one more example of peraecuUon, qoe more reason to cry, "IjkUy People Gol"

Nowyou can dial person-to-person direct. Dial Ztoo ••• the area axle if dMeram from your CMn'f it« ou-ol-tOMn nurrtjer \Mien pi ofienkx anawers. simply say you are caflino ParsorvkHierson and M4IO you war< k) speaKk?

Death Graveside aervlces were held bi Chicago, May 7, for Mra. David (Henrietta) Hexter, formerly Henrietta Nathan of Omaha. She was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. FUU^ Nathan.

ntj9>m

DosMalnes Happenings Reglstrattaa for SYO Cusp ftssrton. June t-a, at Canv MoShava la WUd Row, Wis . at JCC. Camp li open to all boys ind (Iris aces 13-U. For more inlormaUoa contact J(X today!

nunwnmMt woBtybtM R«nantwr voUeybaU at JCC on Monday evenli« frao 7:30 lo »:Mp.m.

Roosevelt Hlflb School praaeirt* "Fiddler on The RooT' at Rooaevdt AudUortoa, May » inl M. rp.m. ftmrwi SISM W^mitm Oaneral admission II. Excellent cast captures q>lrH o< JewWi lUe In AoalmrU Plan to attend for an en}oyat>le evenlnf.

Letters to The Editor TKAININOIVBUXIMBD SevarsI weeks ago I waa fortunate to be Invited to attend the Federation aponsored leadership training oourae. It waa my teelbig that audi a course was loog ovcnhw in Omaha. My personal thanka to the women bivolved tai the planning; It was worth all tbe hours expended on a project of audi majpiltude. It may be biterestlng to note that we ran a mlnl-M iston at a Betb El Slateihood board meeUng. The women ba attendance were very enthusiastic — we listened to each others thoughts and fedlnci — we became a group worfcbtg lor a common cauae. Our one regret waa tbe lack of auttlcient time; t»s were reluctant toqutt The rlpplea from tbe original lilea continue to witlen; they can only be a imtettt to our Jewiah community. IMlu^LlllJ OsBS KMn, pvasldaBl

wtiat it is to survive the (Vevastation and the fury of nature'aelenienta. On June 23,1(72, Hurricane Agnes literally destroyed our entire Jewish community: homes, business, industry, institution*. In the later category, were ail of our Synagoguea, the Jewish Conununity Center, tiie new buUdtaig of the United Hebrew Institute, an all-day School, sndtheMikvah. From the newspapers and TV, we read and aaw the tragedy of tbe tornadoes^ which visited Omaba. It Is a sad rembider of our own tragic experience. We write to you to voice our sympathy, but naore than that, we write to offer our help. la there sometliing we can do? ... I would like to know if any part or phaae of the Jewish community was damaged. Witb every good wish. WyMnb«Valla]rJswMi

Now vou can dial credit cam calls direct.

When you conie to the Ak-Sar-Ben Races..

DM Zero-•-the area code if ditterenilrom you own -f tte oU-of-lovwi nurrtw Wien the operator answers, simply give your name and say Itia you are caAmg ooUect So wtien you need it« operator's assistanoe. dui Zero+. It s taster and easier But remerrtxr that Ite lovvest rates are available on station-lo-stalion calls you dial yoursell witlxxil ccarator assistance Intamaiion atKui tong distanoe calling iB In Iha Can Guide section ol ycxjr Omeria prvme Ixjok.

Ba whars ttw icUon isslwpplng, shows, fun-In althor Wsst Omshs (2V4 minutes from the Track) or in Council Bluffs (2 minutea from Downtown Omaha). Bio fun for ovaryona, and children under 18 are fraa wtian uaing aama accommodallona. Color TV in avary room..."pamper" panels tieslda ovar-aized beds •.. indoor pool.. 'loungaa...oaina rooms., right wU»n tha action is! s«k absat ear tatsiaess/gisuii

Northwestern Bel

WiIktsBarre,Pa.

OM-Timer's Review

OW Zero-*-the area code K dMtereni from your OMn-t-the oU-d-bwD rxjrrtnr WientheoperakyansMrs simply say: CradlCard: arxjgrve you card nurrtar

Now vou can dial collect caOs direct.

We in Wilkes-Barre know

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By8am?w<B)ack Tbe May < luncheon meettaig of the Old Timers honored Joe Freeman, librarian for the group, who Is movbig to Sun aty,Ari2. Joe Is one of the 18 charter ffleml>ers of the group and Is responsible for our name, "J. C. Old-Tlmers." Sam Cohn, a kmg-time friend of Joe's, waa called upon to bid farewell to Joe on behalf of the entire membership. The guest speaker was Shirley (Mrs. Leonard) (ioldateln, co-chairman of the Omaha Committee for Soviet Jewry. She has vUtted the Soviet Unton twice In the past three years and was so Informative that we extended the time usually allowed guest speakers. 8hbn«y deacribad, tai detail, tba svsBta cBansctad wUh bar br^< Oayle, and wliy riw is so daapiy invahpad to hs^ti^ oovist Jews. President Marvbi Trelier introduced a new member, Irv Rublnow, wlK) plans to attend regularly even though he Is not retired. LMI Mayer, Ben

Silver, Fred Kerns, Rev. Alex KaU and Meyer Coben were welcomed back. Fortunately, all of our members had left the Center and reached home before the devastating tornado struck Omaha. Jack W. Merer, president of the Omaha Bar Asaoclatlon, wUI apeak at the May 20 meeting. Pleaae call your reservations In early to 3348200. MoUle Delman waa asslated In tier luncheon preparation this week by Lucille White, who has presided over the Beth El Synagogue kitchen for many years. Others who helped Included Roaalle Greenspan, Bebe Becker, Helen Newman, Dorothy Rubenstefai, Rose Kaufman, Elaa Kahn, Fay Sekar and Bemloe Katman. lAraVERSARY The Jewiah community in Sweden'a capital of Stockhobn cele)>rated Its bicentenary on May 4, the date In 1775 wiien King Gustav III gave Aaron Isaac permission to setUe bi Stockholm and bold religious servioes.


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JCC Cultural Programs Draw 11,100 In 1st Year

Though It can't be determined exactly how many teens participated in the clean-up and other reliefrelated efforts following the May 6 tornado, reports indicate that many did. and in various ways. We can cite three here. Upon arriving at the Tltt and MUitary K-Mart's south parliing lot In the early afternoon, we found Mark Schulman and Ronna Cooper with other volunteen waiting for the next busload to a stricken area. In the makeshift office situated In the Nebraska Savings and Loan driveway. Marcia Cooper was a volunteer secretary, registering the long line of volunteers that streamed in despite the thundershowers. Three young people, representative of the scores of others from all walks of life, who set aside their routine activities of the day to get involved with and lor others.

ROCK OPERA You're invited to the perlormance'Ht'Ooe ol the most delightful of the rock operas iMsed on the Bible, "JoMph

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Carn|)iis Notes

Edward Alan Zelinsky wUl receive his law degree on May 19 from Yale University College of Law. At the same ceremony. Zelinsky will be awarded a master's degree in economics. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gordman. brother-in-law and sister of Edward. wiU attend UM graduatton ceremony. He Is the son of Ms. Lucille Zelin•ky.

Jod Epstein, formerly of ' Omaha, wat ordained as rabbi, teacher and preacher at the 81st commencement of the ' Jewish TbeologicaJ Seminary of America on May 11 at Park Avenue Synagogue in New York City. Son of Jean Epstein and the late Lawrence Epstein of Omaha, Rabbi EpMein holds two badiekx^s degrees at a graduate of the Seminary's '• Joint Program with Columbia University, as well as a master's degree from the Seminary. ' He sprat seven summers as a staff member of Camp Ramah, and this past year taught in Protdor, the hl^ school department of the Seminary.

and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat", in the Beth El Synagogue main sanctuary at 8 p.m., Sunday. May 18, following the Synagogue's annual dinner meeting.

BEAU DANCE Due to the destruction of the Downtowner Motor Inn, the '75 BBG Beau Dance, t p.m. Saturday, May 31. has been moved to the Holiday Inn, 72nd and Grover. Chairmen Mariene Belmont, Sharon Comisar and Ronna Ratner announce that the candy sale fundraiser, recently concluded, netted their organization over t500. Tickets for Beau Dance will be on sale this weekend from either of the chairmen, or from the Regional Office at the "J". Music by Steele Ave. Ticket prices — 16 per couple, $3.50 stag. LOUNGE HOURS Summer lounge-gameroom hours will go into effect as of Sunday, Jime 1. in the two spacious well-equipped areas for Junior High and for Senior High. They will tie open from 10 a.m. to,10 p.m. Sundays Uirougb Thursdays; Fridays from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.-and Satdrdays 1-10 p.m. These areas will be closed daily 5-7 p.m. for the dlnnohours. same as the rest of the year. As for policies affecting use of the teen louagegamerooms, please note the following: (1) as of June 1st. no Sth graders, regardless of school, are permitted in the teen areas — the Jr. High Lounge is for entering 7th graders and Sth graders, and the Sr. High Lounge is for entering 9th-through-l2th graders; (21 memt>erstilp cards must be presented by Uieir owners; (3) members must be fully dressed In the lounges; (4) members are expected to respect the faculties at aU time*. Your cooperatkmlsiypredated.

OOLUDGBFAIR More than B,000 teenagers went shopping for college studies at a B'nai B'rithsponsored "College Fair" In Livingston, N.J

Also unKfur telrclKins ot • Penotulized lUliancry • JhixA You No«« • Napkim-Malcim • Wedding InvitMiam

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OMAHA - A total of 11,143 persons participated In programs offered by the Cultural and Performing Arts Department of vthe./Jewiah Community Center during li>74-75. itsmaiden year. Aid the most successful of the Department's six progTi ms, in attendance and finance, was its film series. These facts were contained in the department's annual report submitted to Center Director Hy Tabachnlck and the Jewifli Cultural Arts Council by Mark W Zalkin, the department's director. The total ol 11,141 "Indhridoal wdta" was ronytiaari of these attwidance ilgurii: Creative and Pertormlag Arts Oasaes, 444 partldpaatt; Adult Jcwlih Education Program, 3W; Lecture Sertas, 293; Film Series, 2,723; Theater Serlea, 3,977 and Special Events, 3,337. The Cultural Arts Council represents a merger of the old Jewish Cultural Committee of the Omaha Federation and the Cultural and Performing Arts Committee of the Center The two groups formed the Council last fall, with Ruth KaUnun of the Center's group and Ai Crounse of the Federation group serving as ccxhairmen. The Council provides input to Zaikin's department, which is responsible for the various Zalkin sakl the establishment ef program tut>-

committeet within the Council "has made it possible for Individuals to select areas of Interest and to attend only those meetings they desire." However, he noted more active involvement by Council subcommittee members is needed "at receptions, helping meet and greet visiting entertainers, lecturers and scholars. In addition, a tremendous amount of help is needed in the (Center) theater." Zaddn't nport MM that as of April 20, a total ot 2,721 peraona bad attendad the 17 (Urns aiwwB at that point In tiM 20-tllm series, an average of 170 per flbn. TIM pragram's finanrtal woosas anowsd ttte dspartmsBt to purdiaae a MM carbon lanp motlao picture projector, leaving a 2300 anrphia. Zalkin said the film series "Is undoubtedly the most successful program" of the year, with final attendance expected at over 3,000. He noted, though, thai Its success is due to the attendance of the general Omaha community and thai "statistics show .. . 'Jewish content films' had the poorest attendance "We feel very strongly that we must continue to show films of Jewish content and interest, but we must also present films of a secular Interest too" because surplus revenue from secular Alms offsets kMses incurred by the

Jewish Quiz Box qUBIMN: mgr Is H ( >—Sii<5uaMiil>a>illiMiM2>a»MtT ANSWER: Son* people evoi do w lo the bom* it wsU. On the oUier hand the lafflow Gion of Vllni objected to Ihlt cuitora. NeverUieteH, UM custom pcniited, etpedaliy unong the Hasldlm. Sevwal reasoas are cited for Uils practice Some uy Uul K tymtioltzcs tlie leaiaa in wlildi the festival take* place-Uw late ^Mlng vrlien green* and flowers an in fuU bloom. Otben daim that Shavuol Is about Uw date wlien MOMS WU placed anong the tnHnaliei along the river't <4(e. Thw Uie (reew feyieiti^ the teedi which tftm along tlw river Thero are UKW who claim Uul this practice tymiMltia tlw mountain of Sinai which bloomed forth In greenery at the lime of tlie ReveUtloa «l Sinai wtilcb look place oa Uw dale we celebrate as ShivuoL It It alio claimed that dNorattng the iynagogue with greent (ad Oowers remladi ut of UwBlkkurimi the offering of U>enntfnilUo(Uie produce of d» IWdtl wMch wen brought lo Uie tatifte of old at this holiday. qUCSTHM: Why d> toat BtHitrJIf tGmmaaWtt abttrfe iptdal I tht ItMaOi btim awmnt. caUag IMt aiMalb ky Iht isC-aktabatKaUkf" ANSWER: GcaeraUy qnaklng, in Uawt o< old any Sabbalb bttan a holiday was treated wlUi qiecial rtgtid. It WIS ca tueh a SabtuUi that Uie laws and cuftoou of the holiday ware explained and detcrilwd. Vm Sabbath before Sbaniol waM. therefore, be no exception Among the Scplurdic communltlet Uili Sai>bath before Shavuot was regarded as "Shabbal Kalah," the "Sabbath of Uie Bride.' because Shvuol tyBMbUsed the covananlal marriage between the Almlgbly and UM people Israel since dM SevelatlOR look place on Ibc dau of Shavaol. The Sabbath btiors the marrlafe U the ctuae (or a tinelal cdcbralion In the Scphanflc comnunlly Nelghbon viill the home «f the bride, they are siiown Uie wAdIng dothei and the gifti already received, and great festivity enuei i In the Occidental coromunlly Uie groom hat ipectal ceremonies at the synagogue, l Thus, ilnce Ihe Sabbath before Sbavuol It the Sabbath bctore the wedding of Ihe Lord and hit people, ipeclal fettlvlllet are dtemtd lo be In order.

Jewish fiinu, "thus making the Jewish films possible for those who are interested." The best-attended program, the Theater Series, Incurred numerous difficulties resulting In a change to use of local "guest directors" rather than hiring one fulltlme director. The report promises the exercising of "fiscal responslblity" in production costs; increased activity by the performing arts subcommittee and an Intensive public relations and ticket selling campaign. Attendance figiiret for Ihe four •liowt were: "Cabaret", 1,132; "The Tenth Man", S7»: "Apple Tree" 611 and "To Live AnoUier Summer" (65. Special Events, which drew 3.3J7, Included Ihe It-dty run of Ihe liitematlonaliy acclaimed 'Jerusalem. City of Mankind" pttolographic exhibit which drew I.IM; "Sing Aking With Israel:" whlcii drew 1(3 for the two perlormancet: South llllnoit Univeralty Dance Concert. Jointly sponsored by the Unlvenlty of NebraUa at Omaha, IS: the Felix PIblch JcwMi dance exhlbltton. m pertont wtib 47 altendliig Mt workshop the next dty; Holocautt Rememberance at Temple larael which drew 304 and Ihe Itrtei Independence Itay program at tbe JCC which drew about 500. and the

The t^edore Sehst drew ittkt hear Dr. Leootrd Fein of BrandMg Unlvenlty and IDS to hear Dr. Amnon Rubtaitteio, dean of Ihe.lil Aviv Univerally Uw School. , V ZalUn recaaunendi adoption of tbe name "The Jewish Forum" lor fbe ierlet whkrh "could In time help develop a 'regular' program thai people would recognize" and urged concern for quality and iM quantity In programolng. Attliting Zalkin It Jaai^ | Perelmen, who workt partt^qw i and coordlnalet Jewith tlud^l, 1 creative aits claiiM and «shl^| and special evcnit.

VflhnlMrlMMm OMAHA - Pearl Yager, diredtM- of Jewish Family Services, has issued a call for some household appliances and volunteer drivers to help Omaha's two new Ruaalan immigrant families. Appliances needed are a handmlxer or Mixmaster "in good condition" and a vacinun sweeper. Mrs Yager said Ihe families need rides to their English lessons, doctor, dentist and syiugogue services. Persons wishing to help are asked to call Mrs. Yager 813344300. Tbe JFS social worker said Julian Litvlnsky, who ia trained as an engineer. Is a strong candidate for a position with a large Omaha-based firm. She said that efforts are being made to get Leonid Portugeis Into a local union'. Portugeis, who studied law in Russia, put himself through school as a housepainter. Shortly after a Jewith Press story (old of Portugeis' search lor painting }oi>8, tbi Job offers

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were received by the JFg,] Mrs. Yager said. f„[ Tbe new inunigranls ba^ expressed great satlsfa{t4<|,, with the help being given thepi I by the Jewish comflMmltar] through iU Federation and Ihe I general community. All are] making good progress In' learning English, Mrs. Yager said.

JCC Closed ] OMAHA - The JewlsK ^ Community Center Is eUrne^ ] until 7 a.m. Sunday. Hay IS, for the Shavuot holiday.

ASG The Adult Singles Groti^ "Day at the Races" scheduled for May 17 has been poet' poned. A new date will be { announced.

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Gerry Mulligan Jan worktM wMchttlractcdM*. '^ Special Eirealt pregrahn tugfealtd lor ltn-71 Uidude a "SdMlar-la-Rctkhace", Vkkttih Theater and laneU perfonnli% trtltu. <i Creative and performing aitf clattet. which included art, BlualB. dance and theater programi ftir young and old, "went very wdl during Ihe maiden year. H I* *^ parent wbal people want (and) tU department triet to program, tt) talUfyUielrii The Adult Jewish Program (143 attending the tall clattet, 22t in Ihe expanded iprtng program), "ittractt the tame batic group and that moft cli|i)a start out with a larg* group ^ then allaodanoe dwindlet,' Ing tower weeks a( I and MoaM'watf|^

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Mwlik AflMMjr dMlrmaii, PwifiMOiinlil I, Let me taU you, I know from fa|)«ritMe> and obeervatlon we Mtd pMatt. But we alto need caih. A pledge Is like signing a mortgage contract. You muat (uKill your oMigatioa, be It alowly If teceaaary. But you muit pay From the leports we're Deceiving from friends In Israel, It Is now clear tliat inflation, the Impact of scarce resources and our obllgationt tor continued Soviet Im'riUgratlon will mean that '4hlle we atrug^ to sustain life, we must raise more for uie people ol Israel this year ,l)Mm we did during last year's Kamergency. I The people of larael are 'Acing economic catastrophe. Ibelr liiflatloa la doM to 40 ptroMt. What other people can connpare their rate of Inflation to that? Their curwBey wia devalued 4S fMrMOt In Tel Aviv people rioted because of high food -prices this winter. And now they have doubled their ttiKlget In foreign currency. ' ' larael is down to the red line on foreign reserves: only two months worth of imports could be covered In an emergency with existing t>uying power. Ite kMS o( 4,000 «atfcli« lUa katad or wouatei ta the war, I

The total Increase In Just these tour Items equals 13.7 billion. Eighty lour cents out of every tax dollar that the people of Israel pay Is going for the largest share of these new expenses ... the cost of aecurtly. The new budget lor the Israeli people for fiscal 1975-7( represents a 40 percent increaie over this year. Ibagr

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But aa prices have Increased 2S percent, most of the Inidget increase is being eaten up by Inflation and the costs of survival — buying food, fuel and resources abroad. Belt-tightening for the people of Israel means that UJA's responsibilities wUI Increase, because the Jewish Agency's burden will Increase. These are the human realities facing us: —Tbs Mrtansloa of compuloaty aducatka to ths lOth yado haa bawi ganliwiiid. -TWttai durita wm bs BDCvaaaKl loc wJBOottttttVKm and nunary sdMnL forlbqpaaapiMlc will ba cut. btfaigairtaaed.

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Susan Meyer Engagement Announced

And between Inflation and the continued Influx of Soviet Immigrants, Immlgratloo

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OMAHA - Mr. and Mrs. J. Leland Meyer of Omaha have announced the engagement of their daughter Susan Beth to Alan Joel Fredricks, son of Mr. and Mrs. David L. Fredricks, all of Omaha. Miss Meyer, a Junior at the University of NebraskaLincoln, Is a member of Zeta Tau Alpha sorority. Her fiance, also a Junior at UNL, is president of Sigma Alpha Mu fraternity.

WRAEU auOOCT ALI^XATIOM FM FISCAL 1075-N

responsibility to help meet the human needs of the people of Israel? "The strength of the people of Israel lies in their quality o( life and moral fiber," Yit2hal( Rabin recently said. But a people have to be fiscally

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strong and have the ability to educate and grow if they are to provide a spiritual core to human existence. It's a formidable task. But together, the Jewish people have the power to shape the future

Uncoih Lights

By EatoOeRMCBberg . Mr. and Mrs. Sanford Schuchman announce the birth of a son, Seth Allen, bom April 29. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Schuchman of Lincoln and Mr. and Mrs. Max Greenfield of Omaha. The South Street Temple SUterhood held IU monthly

Arabs Charged The Anti-Defamation League o( B'nai B'rith charged that Arab diplomats In the United SteaCiM Joined forces with known antiSemites and right-wing extremists in a hate-fest which attacked American Jews, accused Praldent Ford of treason, and proposed that the President and Vice President Rockefeller by "hung form the nearest tree." According to John Goldwater, chairman of ADL's fact finding committee, the diplomats were participants In a meeting at the ArmyNavy Club, Washington, D.C., co-sponsored by a group called "Citizens for American Survival," described by AOL as t>elng anti-Semitic, and the Holy Land State Committee, headed by Havir Schleber who has t>een the subject of deportation proceedings.

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meeting May 7, 1 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Irwin Dublnsky, at which time new officers were Installed. The South Street Temple Adult Education group met at home of Rabbi Robert Kaiser on April 30. Tlie group concluded its discussion of the Book of Exodus. A meetbig of the South Street Temple Youth Group was held Saturday night, April 12 at the home oi Rabbi Robert Kaiser. Amte Lawrence, saxopbonist for tte Claric Terry Quintet spoke. Memorial monument was unveiled for Herman GlnstHtrg May 11 at Mt. Carmel Cemetery. Tifereth Israel Annual Meeting will be held Sunday May 18. There will be election of officers, election of one trustee, and the presentation of the budget of 197S-6.

Mrs. Herzog Wed LOS ANGELES - Mrs. Pearl Herzog, formerly of Omaha, was married to Irving Hochberg of Los Angeles, Cal. on May 4 at the Sportsman Lodge in Los Angeles. The couple will reside at 115 North Doheny Drive, Los Angeles, Cal

A late spring wedding In 1976 is planned.

GeriMr-R^iinWeddhg Ahead OMAHA - Planning a July 30 wedding at Beth Israel Synagogue are Judith Ayne Gerber and PhUlip Felgln. Their engagement has been announced by Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Getber, parents of the bride-elect. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. WUIiam Felgln of Levlttown. NY. Miss Gert>er is a graduate of the University of Wisconsin at

Madison where she was affiliated with Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority and elected to Mortar Board Society. She wilt receive her master's degree In audlology this spring. The future bridegroom is a graduate of Wisconsin and Is currently attending Pepperdine University Law School at Anaheim, Calif.

I Bluffs Newi^ I BySyhriaTeiiiMr Tapalataky, recent arrivals at A luncheon meeting arid the Sacks home from Russia, installation of officers was witnessed a Joyous occasion held by Council Bluffs chapter when they were the Sacks' of Hadassah on May 14. Of- guests last Sunday night at the ilcers were Installed by ^nne Katzman In thie Synagpgue I They Social ball. • first VMK*t» •*"«fl1hgog especial^ being "ki a root The start of the 1975 Jewish filled wftlf Jewish people Philanthropy Drive In Council without traces of fear on their Bluffs, was held In the faces over the possibility of Synagogue Social Hall, on being arrested for gathering May 4 with a 7 p.m. dinner in a synagogue or being spied cooked by Eddie Tepperman. upon by the dreaded police. Sam Colick was given the In Russia Mrs. Tapalataky Ben Gershun Award for said they had to meet in the outstanding service In the homes of friends for religious community. Drive chariman activities but were always was Sam Sacks who watchful of being spied upon. enlightened his audience with They are very happy to be at memories of the start of the the home of their uncle Sam lu.J.A. Awards dinner In this and Mrs. Sacks. city. Rabbi Isaac Nadoff of Beth Israel Synagogue In Befli»r*d by... Omaha, the principal speaker, RoocftM, Mfa^is spoke of the needy conditions Wtofarfcugs. Snak—f in Israel. Richard Gordon president of the Federation welcomed the guests. Edith Krasne chairman of the Women's division also thanked the dinner guests and talked of the needs at this time. Dave Gallner was Master of Ceremonies. Mr.

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WBIZIIANN. AZA NO. 1 SHARE OLYMPIC AWARD Ejctiemely even competition resulted in AZA No. 1 and Chalm Webmann AZA sharing UK Jewlsli Community Center Athletic OcpHtment'i Oyinpie Award - the first such tie stnce IBM. wlien Roou and Rayiffl sharad the honor. The award is the annual result of the year-round sports program offered Omaha's Jewish youth groups — both B'nai B'rith and synagogue groups — since 1M9. This year's team participated in Softball, flag-football, basketball, volleyball and Softball. Points are awarded for major and minor sports on first, second, third and fourth place standings in team totals. At the end of the program year, points are totalled and the overall champion gets the Olympic trophy at Awards Night, which will be Hay 22 at the Center this year. Final tttidaUaM riwMd WetaMM and AZA No. 1 wtlii SM poMaMdiaMlAZANo. MwlthSIH. Guest speakers at this year's ceremony will be Coaches Tom Apke of Crelghton and Bob Hanson of University of NebraskaOmaha, with state champion gymnast Tammy Driscoll giving an exhibition. Dinner will begin at 5; 30 p.m. with the awards at 7 p.m. PRIVATB. SEMIFBIVATE TENNIS INSTBUCTION Gene Starmer, XX tennis pro, will provide private and semiprivate tennis instruction to members twglnning June 4. Leave your name and phone number at the Athletic Office and Gene will call you Course lees; Private — «for 25 minutes. 112 for 50 minutes; Semi-private (SO minutes)- for 2 persons; tlS for 3 persons; tl6for 4. Gtry CYCUS I>BO(«Alf FY)B YOUTB Junior and senkM- hi^ school members wanting to explore the city and county on bicycles should come to the JCC at 10 a.m. Sunday, May 18 for the City Cycles program led by John D'Arcy. Program fee is $5 Bring your own bike, lunch and drink. BACQUETBAIX TOURNAMENT WINNERS -^frv Rodin and N«al Galloway battled to the conidatJao championship over the team of Brown and Bell, 15-21.21-16,21-4, tn the recent Nebraska State Doubles Class A Racquethall Tournament Irv also won the State Class B singles crown. CENTER BOirS BASKETBALL CAMP OFFERED AGAIN JCC Basketball Camp, open to Boys entering 4th through 12th grade, will run daily June 9-13 at the Center with Bob Hanson of UNO as director. Brochure and application will be mailed soon. MEMBERS INVITED TO TENNIS-NEBRASKA STYLT A special doubles exhibition called "Tennis — Nebraska Style" and featuring eight of the top tennis players in the state, will be 1 30 pjn Sunday, May 2$. at the Center All tennis buff members are tnvtted. EARL'TOIROS PLAN 1ST ANNIVERSARY Twelve months ago I — and just about everyone die — predicted a very short life for our Earlybirds group. "Two weeks at the most," we all said of the early morning shape-up exercise bunch. "t>ecause who. in his right mind, would get up around 5:30 or 6 a.m. and get to the Center at 6:30 Just to exercise until 7.30? " But we were fooled; t>ecause a kit of the original "Birds" are still coming - fellows like Al KaminiU, Bill Ashley, Dr. Ralph Turkel. Kevee Kirshenb'aum. .Marv Brookstein, Mike Singer, MUt Yudelson, Sil Mawrence. Marv Pollkov, Dr. Al Thomaen, Sandy Brophy and Mort Trachlenberg. Then we've got feikms like Skip Stem, Sluart Muskin, Owen Meyeraon, Terry Ward, Bob Malashock. Frank Empkey and Hike Fehiman — the newer members. What makes Eariyriaers tick are spirit and camaraderie - plus concern lor indivkkial health and weU-i>eing Congratulatkmt. fellas!

joc SKNioR HIGH cun KXHiBmoia •: M a.m. - USTY n Chaim WeUnum tOiJOa.m.-A.Z.A. No IvsA.ZA. No UM All gamet will be played •<Tread«n»d Park, IS and Partflc. Ail leain rasters and entry lees must by paid by May II. League lee li 15 per player, MO per (eam. MXN-SSOrTBAIX A few more pUyen Ire nee<M m fUl the JCC Men'> Stow-Pllcti Sonbaii team rosten. Members Interested iliauM report to Rockbroofc Parli. «Mh •nd Paddock Road. Sunday. May la at I0:» a m League lee, 110, must be paid by May II DONTIC OOArrOINnD - WW UP rOK imlMSK LBAOIIB LadtaeDnMnUagai-PwIlclpMaiwillbrdlviaMlMsiiratraiiia Graniawiu altmutr ptaytai Una ndi wMk. s-u 3* • m aad ie:»iioai Lima M Twidairi. June VS-Aa^ » Tm: (M. Mai's OMMM Ua0M - PaflldpvU anOifi Wa lw> wuft. aHeraaie pUyliv UmaeadiMclitrDai?.? »pm MdT IMpm UmUM Wnkiadayt. JmISAua a Pee: Sit

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Jews bi Sports TEL AVIV (JTA) - The World MaccabI Union, after many years of deliberation, has solved a vexing problem — how U> involve the Hapoel mdveitiMt Of Israel and the United States Committee Sports for Israel. There has been a tenie rivlary between Maccablah and Hapoel for domination In the sports field, but with the aid and counsel of the United States CSI, both organlzathms have grown closer together and In 1977, Hapoel will become a permanent fullfledged member of the International Maccabiab<taines Committee. And as lor the USCSI. which for years has had to reassert its request for participation as the U.S. representative in the Maccablah Games — the

IMGC permanently has voted that group a spot on Its committee. Israel's top female tennis star, Paulina Peishakov, has married an Amerk:an dentist and will live in the U.S. She follows closely the exodus from Israel of wrestler Victor Sllberman, who was expected to give Israel its first Olympic medal In 1S76.

KFAB RADIO Jerome Toobin, director of public affairs for WNET, New York's educatkmal television sUtion, talks with Martin Bookspan atraut his book "Agitato—Trek Through the Musical Jungle" on the "Eternal Light" program, 5:30 a.m. Sunday, May IS on KFAB radk> tn Omaha.

marriage partners, luggaatad that It might be unwise to seek aucta cnoverskM actively. "If a couple hat been able to work out It problemt and llv* in relative harmony, do vie have a right to disturb thai harmony by Intruding this questkKi on them If they are not concerned?" be i]ueried, andadded: "Do jmi ool Itad, iB tMh agCrcMtve preeadyiM, lo nay lMv« to JudaMmT "

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NEW YORK - Althoi4h one of every three Jews now marries outside the Jewish raliglon, the survival of the Jewiil) community is not necessarily threatened, two noted Jewish scholars agree. While stating that the problem of Jewish continuity was a serious concern, they predicted that American Jews would meet it by concerted efforts to imderstand the reasons for Intermarriage and by developing, especially through Jewish commimai inatitutions, deeper commitments to Jewish identity and heritage. The spealcers were Dr. Max J. Routtenberg, past preiident of the Rabbinical Assembly, and visiting professor of homiletlcs and former executive vice preskleot of the Jewish Theological Seminary; and Dr. Saul Hofstein, consultant In social-planning at Federation of Jewish Philanthropies, and president to the National Associatton of Jewish Family, Children's and Health Professionals. "Intermarriage Is the inevitable consequence of living in a free, open society," Dr. Routtenberg declaied. "Some Jewish groups have eliminated the pnibtem of Intermarriage by withdrawing from society and sealing themselves off In a self-imposed ghetto. For KDOK AiiMrican Jews, thti It not a Tiabie opdoo. Ttwjr know UM daagvi mA ptUalta, yet have opiad te Uva In the opH aodaly and late OMir dUHioflc* "We ought to keep them within the Jewish community, and exert every effort to persuade tlie non-Jewish mate to undergo coaverslon and help establish a Jewish family." Dr. Hofstein, while agreeing that the Jewish community should welcome the conversion of non-Jewlib

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May 16, 1975  

Jewish Press

May 16, 1975  

Jewish Press