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JERUSALEM - Israel pledged this week to cut its (orces near the Suez Canal by SERVING DES MOINES, .COUNCIL BLUFFS, LINCOLN, OMAHA about half u a gesture of goodwill In recognltkin of the Vol UV No. 32 OfiwtM, N«b.. Frt., Juiwt, IfTS reopening of the waterway. Also. larael Premier Yitzhak Rabin (uither stated Israel forces would extend from 19 to 24 miles the area In which no missiles except cert la a beneflt (or the Can- (or the congregation, but 1 antitank weapons would be ByIUdM(4FMi1 OMAHA — The cantor as torial AsaemMy. don't think I can pray (or the permitted. The concert will feature six coogregatkm — I pray with Sb'llach Txibbur Rabin siad the number of "raeitenger o( (be cantors (rom (our cities — them," he said. "I do not think Unks within 18 miles of the coniregitlon" — «ai Omaha, Des Moines, S(. Uouls about who la bahhtd me. I( 1 canal would be halved and all qmaifciiwJ hert u the Jewiaii and Buftalo, N.Y. - who will concentrate on the people, I do artillery wouM be removed. Community Center'i fint sing a variety of sonfli ranging not concentrate on the prayer. Further, Israel would withCantorttf CoQMft drew near. from traditional mdodles to "I pray and I dsven, and draw half its 7,000 soldiers in tharo la a dttknaea," be the area designated aa a The concert, scheduled (or t showtunes. The concept of the cantor as Maivtad. "In dawin, yon limited-forces zone by the fM- Sunday, June 8, In tlie Oniar neater, wai dtdared mesaenger was discussed by pyt your whsia bod^ into disengagement agreement a Mllout as of Tiieaday night. Cantor LM Fettman o( Beth prajrkaf. Moot ot Iba ttaae I engineered by Secretary of Ail MO UckeU, priced (ram Israel Synagogue in Omaha, oavsn nRoao 01 prayng. State Henry Kissinger. The cantor, i Hok)caus( t3.S0 to $10 were aold, ac- one ot the Haaaana who will Egypt President Anwar refugee as a youth wtMcame Sadat praised the Israeli oordlog to Jeanne ujpwy, sing in the show. "UI am a meaasnger, 1 pray to Omaha from Madison, Wis., deciskm as "a step towards ooooert rtialrmaft. The conlast year, noted that the Or- peace. It is a very enthodox Jew in Europe "is couraging act." already llftod up" when be It was reported that Israeli arrives at tha synagogue" and shipping would t>e allowed In the cantor just leads him" In the canal by the Egyptians prayer. However, "In after receipt of what the AralM Amertca, people come to the termed "tangible evidence" Here is the third in a series of quizzes designed to synagogue to be lifted up. A that Israel is committed to a check your knowledge of Jewish Philanthropies cantor can feel Immediately withdrawal (rom (ormerly during the l«75 Omaha Campaign. Auwera are whathor he Is dsvefiag with Arab^wld lands. elsewhere in this iiaue ofTbe Jawtih Press. people who are davening or if RaUn saki Israel hoped the he fs pertorming (or them." cutbacks would "bring home 1. How much does It cost to provide one year's tuillon (e« Hazzan Fettman, who gives to the world and to Egypt the to enable an indlamt IsradI student to complete hit high "thanks to God (or being able (act that Israel really wants school education? (a) I8ffi. (b) t6S0. (c) tiOO? to heart into my singing" peace." 2. What ia the anwunt of the loan needed to help a new, becauae he doesn't consider Israeli iiiunl|rant eslabliah his own business or woriohap himaeK a great musician or a (or hU personal livelihood? (a) te,SO0 (b) tS.OOO (c) NEWPRESIMENT person with an outstanding Edward Sanders o( Los tumi voice, said he doesn't know Angeles succeeds I.L. Kenen 3. Is the average monthly Omaha Federation sup"from one minute to the next as president of the American plement (or each resident of the Dr. Philip Sher Home for how I will sing." Israel Public Affairs Comthe Aged ia>t80(bi|S0(c) $100? mittee (AIPAC). (ContbHMdaoPageS)

Cantoriai Cmtcert SoM Out

America's Oldest Synagogue NBWPtWT, ai. - Taaro gyBsgogaa in Newport, HL, la tte naftwi's oldistaaJitipg Jewish bouse of PBtsh^ and Is locatsdh ItMsgBoadinvortaDt—allar New York—Iswlsli ssttlSBisnt la what Is BOW ttM Untied Slatas. Tte earllast J«»Wi ssttlenisnt to Ntavport Is JocBmsatad laUTTIntltwasnotiBtfillhe 1740s, wbsn the ptrt's econonie growth attracted New Yotk Jewish mowhants, that the Jowisb conmuntty bagaa to become obaabts. JowWi prospsrity in Newport was In groat msasiio tha rasolt ol Rhodo Manffs tra«tk» of isHgtaM Maiirt. rsuBdBd by Bofv muaino, hlmaoU a rdigkMS dtassntar, the state provided a ha««i fgr Jam. bi Dseeaahor vm, the eoiwgatta dsdksalad the little Oeorglanetyle «yni«DgD» that Peter HarrlsoB had desl«iad lor tt. It was sndowMl by Ihe Jewish phllaalhnpist Judah IViuro. In l»46, the UA gsren•Dsot dedarad tha oyB^ogue s national bMartc site. Ihe Ravolodoaocjr War ndasd Newport's trade and the Jewish oonumaiity wnt Into decUne. By un, the (ynagague's Torah acraOs had besa ranovsd to New York and not a single Jaw roBUdnad la Newport. The arnsfogue and Its cemetery were DMlntaliMd bjr the Touro bust, however, and tai the late UOQs and ear^lKWo the JewtOhcMmmailty in Newport underwent a nodost revhral and tha i|yao0B0Bs agida was used OB a rogttlar basis. (RNS Photo)

One Year Later; Site of Ma "alot Tragedy Is Revisited NEW YORK-Ma'ak)t. The name conjures up visioni of young bodies, npped and bleeding. 0( screaming

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ambulances and (lashes o( gun(lre reflected in hanging plasma bottles. On May 15, l(7f Ma'aM suddenly put In an appearance

Life goes on normaUy for Ma'alot scfaoo) children - almost. (UJA Photo)

on the map o( Israel, a bright red splash in the emerald Galilee. Ma'dot They've cleaned up the bkMdstalns and repaired the shattered windows In the Netiv Meir School. F^-slzed holes, puiKhed in an outside .wall by heavy machine gun fire, still remain. SwaUows nest in them now. TM children don't talk about the massacre. But the soldiers stationed In the schoolyard are watehiul, unsmlllngly alert, determined that the disaster will never reoccur. People are beginning to go out al night again. They lock their doors, they take their, chlldrsn akmg. They stay together In group* lor safety, •attheygi^. Mg'aMiOMjfflarlaMiial dM rMt prohtans of daOy aststeaoe still weigh heavily on its people. a > Ma'alot is home to '1,500 people, a village of 800 dwellings. Today. 1.600 new

housing units are on the way up. Who will occupy them? "We only need about 100 apartments (or young couples," says Ellahu BenVa'akov, head of the Town Council, "and another 100 (or lar^ (amllles now living in overcrowded conditfcms. That leaves 1,400 units - enough (or 0,000 newcomers." Where are they? Ma'akd desperately needs live-In teachers, doctors, other proteulonals. The town Is crying (or academicians and skilled workers to come and aetUe, to raise the living standard, improve the cultural level. nsre is rsan today lor l,M tarasUa, g,M now taiBdlpaBis — a sttaly asadad 8bot-la*tha-arai for a

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School kids, future hope of any sel(-su>talning town, drop out al a high rale. The local high school is nonacndtmic. a second-rate trade sehooi where SO youngsters play at Ic.iming, In an educationally

substandard situatloa. The (ew who care about their schooling go to HaKa or Naharlya, Imposing a large flnandal sacrilice on already overtxirdened parents. The rest leave school at the end o( eighth grade, as soon as the. law alk>ws. Sometimes they go to work In one of tiK local factories; more o(ten they sit and watch the lampposts rusting. Too many leave home (or the cities at IS or 16, making their way In menial jobs, or — sadly — aa petty criminals or prostitutes. A (ew make good. Nobody ever comes back. It Is not surprising that Mayor Ben-Ya'akov Is bitter. "Ma'alot needs salesmen!", he proclaims. "We need people to aeli Immigrants the Idea af aatlilaitae. W* Is the QoblM -''%ii fhwst, greenest, most beautiful part of Israel." The Mayor feels very strongly about the obligations of Jewish youth in the Diaspora. "Young Jews from

Amoflca and lbs West should baoons personally farralved hi larael, partlcularty Northern laraaL And, of coune, oontributtaig money through the UJA and other Jewish orgaalsatkNiB Is very hnportSBt" Ellahu Ben-Ya'akov Is not the only deeply concerned denizen of Ma'alot. Americanbom Bemika Silverstein, head nurse in the town clinic, feels that there has been some improvement over the past year. "We saw a lot of emotional troubles after the disaster," she says, "but they are beginning to recede. Last year, dormant problems, catalyzed by the stwck, came boiling up — now, the community's bask: good health la beginning to sl^." Uke the Mayor, Bamlka (eels that the town's situation can be improved by accelerating the pace of development. Following the disaster, awareness of Ma'alot and Its (Continued on Page 121


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Graduation Problems Hr

ByBottoSmoiw iMIii • Mil Wmatm J.tAi

Jewish communities thraugiXHil the country — opedally In the larger cities — are alarmed over the gloomy job outlook for graduates. Employment projections by the communities indicate that Job expectahons for members of the graduating clas^ are very bleak. This is true both on the college and high school level and to a large extent for those young Jews In colleges and universities seeking summer Jobs. There are now approximately 400,(IOOAnierican Jewish college students and a great many need summer Jobs. Some of then need the income to help pay the next fall's tuition. Jewish vocational services in the larger cities have been receiving applications from recent college graduates seeking jobs. Some applicants are willing to take Jobs in any field. Othere are willing to move anywhere. Affected mostly are those who studied engineering, business management, accounting, teaching and liberal arts. Many high school graduates have decided to seek non-academic jobs and careers. Tbe Impact of the economic wttmon on Jewish communal needs, services and finances has now been assessed by the Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds. The CJFWF says that most communities are feeling the current economic dislocations, but without panic. Almost without exception

the communal agencies in larger citas are pressing the local Federations lor more funds to meet rising costs and needs for increasing services. Pressure comes especially from the Jewish Family Agencies which are getting an unprecedented number of requests for aid Becsuw of the growing iBiwmiiuyinml, it iMooiiica Imiwlmly diffieuM ior tbe Jewi* agSDclM to llDd Jobs for Soviet JewM immivaiits. Moat of Ito FMiaratkn antldpai« Increaaed ooaU In tbe raMttlement of the Soviet Jews, ne ooMtrtctcd , Job onwrtunmM uticwiWrts tbe octandlng o( tbe depeudwicy periodiol tbe immlipwits In •omedtlaB. Over a two-y?ar period, some allocations from Federations to local Jewish family agencies have tripled and quadrupled. Tlie aging. who already constitute a large percentage of most family agencies' caseloads, are increasingly seeking financial

assistance. The poorest are on fixed Incomes and rising inflation has made them even more impoverished. A new category seeking help, are heads o( families who have l>een laid off in their mid-career. They have heavily mortgaged homes, children in college and little savings. These are people in the professional-technicalmanagement fields. The silualion is especially critical for those over 4S years of age with more limited employment opportunities. There are also cases where the affected are over 55 years of age. Jews In that category have little chance to find any new employment In some cities, like Boston, these men's wives are seeking jobs Unemployment may bring a decrease In Jewish summer camp enrollments. Jewish day schools are tKing affected by requests for reduced tuition.from parents with marginal income, or newly-unemph)yed. -^

Synchro Swimmers, Divers In JCC Pool's Ceremonies OMAHA - The Jewish Community Center Aquatics Department's own synchronized swimming group, led by Barb Weckman. wiU be a Highlight of the grand opening ceremonies at tiie ne*! outdoor pool. 2 p.m Sunday. June 8. Also on the program will be a diving exhibition off the three Olympic boards by Dan Murphy's "Dan's Divers" and a chlldmi's treasurer hunt fOr youngsters age 5 andvp. Aquatics CtMlrman BuOiy

Greenberg will deliver opening remarlcs Persons wishing to swim will be allowed to do so — tbey are asked to tMing their own towels. Others wishing to attend the ceremony in street clothes will be permitted to enter from the tennis courts area. The program will last about one hour and will tie ioUowed by open swim. Beginning Sunday, the outdoor pool will be a|)en seven da^s a week,

OIMIHM n nt NMWI

ULQOU OF lEWISN EVENTS SUNDAY. JUNIt T«mpl« Man's Club, KC, 10 a.m. Contoriol Concort, JCC, 8p.m. Piona«r Woman, Ranch BowC 13:30

Among the 17 persons appointed by President Ford to his President's Advisory Committee on Refuses is Philip M. Klutznick of Chicago, former Omaha resident.

CARPETS NEEOKIIVia CiMWi-KapoIr

(MONDAY, JUNt* Comfnunify Ralotions Committ**, JCC, 12 noon

NEW CARPETS INSTALUD Den BartMtvIn

TUKSOAV.JUNf 10 Psi AAv Rounion, Ranch Bowl

S(rft-W«y l«t Call 34S-29S4

WBNtSOAY.JUNIII B'noi B'rilh Broodbrookars, Firosldo, 12 noon OUT Installation Lunchaon, Naw Towar, 12:30 Tampla (sroal Annual maaf fng, JCC, S p.m.

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CaflMT*OOf0 LEVENSON'S

World News Briefs RaldC—iiattie> JERUSALEM (JTA) - Foreign Minister Yigal Alton confirmed that meetings have taken place In Washington recently between Israeli Ambassador Simcha Dinilz and the Soviet Ambassador Anatoty Dobrynin. He said, however, that as of now. there was no vislhiB change in the "well-known" Soviet position on the Middle East Alton, who made the diackMure at a Cabinet meeting, reminded the ministers that he had informed them In the past alMMU the DInitz-Dobrynin meetings.

tutors Concamad MEMPHIS, Ten.. (JTA) - A resolution expressing "deep concern over tbe repeated attempts of the Ford Administration to blame Israel for the breakdown of the shuttle diplomacy between the Arab nations and Israel" was adopted here last week at the closing session of the three-day 33rd annual convention of tbe American Jewtih Press Association. The resolution also put the associatk>n on record as adopting the position stated in a letter to President Ford by 76 Senators urging full and continued backing of the Stata of Israel.

WHORappwl

JERUSALEM, (JTA) - Two Israeli soldiers and seven Lebanese soldiers were killed when an Israeli search mission aimed against terrorist concentrations In southern Lebanon escalated Into • aeries of sharp f Ire-f ighu with terrorists and Lebanese regulars. Israeli Army Chief of SUff Gen Montechai Gur said on a television interview that such operations would continue iHit expressed regret that Let>anese soldiers were involved.

AffuWiBUwt JERUSALEM (JTA) — Two persons were Slightly Injured and a third may have been hurt when an explosive device detonated in tbe Afuleh vegetable market. Police said the device, apparently a hand grenade detonator, was concealed under an abandoned automobile wheel. Police cordoned off the area, set up road blocks and conducted a search for fiuiher explosives. Several suspects were detained for questioning.

No Stagnation SALZBURG (JTA) - President Ford said here that the United SUtes wUI not tolerate stagnatkm and stalemate in its efforts for a negotiated settlement In (he Middle East FoM spoke at a luncheon offered In his honor by Egyptian President Anwar Sadat. Ford indicated that the US was prepared to extend economic and technical help to Egypt and will do IU utmost to be a helpful partner in Sadat's programs for the progress of Egypt.

NEW YORK (JTA) - The Hadassali Medical Organization's national tx>ard announced its plans to review its membership in the United Slates Association for World Health, the affiliate of the World Health Organization, a United Nations agency wtilch voted a condemnation of Israel's treatment of residents of The Egyptian President said it was a simple the administered territories. In a letter to Dr. S. A. Malafatopolous, bead matter to solve the Mideast conflict as long as of WHO, Mrs Rose E Matzkin, Hadassah the parties concerned, including the superpresident, said the WHO Assembly resolution powers who are, in one form or the other witwas "an action which lowers the moral value df tingly or unwMlingly Involved in the problem, the WHO and casU doubt on the validity of iU adhere to the basic and undisputed principle: Namely, the recognition of Itte independence work." She said that after the 1967 war, hundreds of and territorial integrity of states; the inad-.. AralM came to Hadassah for medical treat- missability of acquisition of (erritory by force; ment "after years of neglect by the Arab the acceptance and respect of the basic kind of government" of the West Bank and East self-determinatioa for the Palestinian people Jerusalem. She said 'the health standards Jn and their right tollve In a natkmal home. those areas are higher today than ever: the mortality rate is lower. This attempt, once again to politicize a UN agency only deaigrates PfpMna Strikas the value of the agency to all the peoples of tbe JERUSAIEM (JTA) - Hie strike ot EUatworld and renders it liable lo suspicion of Its motives. As a member of the U.S. Committee Ashkelon oil pipeline workers entered its' third for WHO. Hadassah will have to review Its week with no signs of a settlement in sight despite efforts by tocal political leader and positkm." HistaCbvt to end the walk-out

onsron NMIMQ JERUSALEM (JTA» - Premier Yitzhak Rabin informed his Cabinet that he has appointed former Likud leader Gen. (Res) Ariel Sharon as his special advisor on security matters, a dvUlan post with potentially farreaching Influence. The Premier acted on bis prerogative to appoint advisors without prior Cabinet approval. His move was apparently intended to end the mounting public detiate over the fitness of the controversial Yom Kippur War hero to occupy a sensitive position within the government whose policies he has severely criticized.

Dockworkers at Ashkelon, declaring that they would not cooperate In strikebreaking attempts, prevented the Port Authority from ' bringing a tanker alongside the oil jetty for loading this morning.

The contlnuting strike was a subject on the agenda of a recent Cabinet meeting — as it was at last Sunday's meeting when the ministers authorized emergency measures to end the strike. Four boatlaods of strikers remained anchor^ just outside the Ashkelon breakwater, watched by police In their own boats Inside the breakwater. The strikers are cut off from supplies but ttie police have made no attempt yet to interfere with them. A Histadnit official from Ashdod, sailed out to the floating strikers with a mediation offer but was apJERUSALEM (JTA) - Fhe Housing parently rebuffed. Ministry invited the public to register for homes at Yamit, the controversial seaside town the government plans to build In tbe Oppoaa Boycott Rafah salient south of the Gaza Strip. Yamlt wtll serve as a regional center for moshavlm NEW YORK (JTA) - llie American Jewldi and kibbutzim in the regkm and will be Committee has caOed on this country's major developed as an industrial town and tourist Industrial corporatktns and banks publicly to resort disavow any compliance with tbe Arab boycott The long-standing dispute over Yamit arose and to reject any Arab pressures to because the Rafah salient was taken over by discriminate against Jews or naembers of any the army several years ago as a security zone other minority group. The AJC request asked aitd Bedouin trU)es In the region were the companies to emulate the recent action by dispossessed. The Badouliif were offered the Bank of A^nerlca and the IntanHMkmal compensatory lands btM "doveish" elements Buslneu Machines Corporatkm reasserting attacked tbe move in prtedple. their nondiscriminatory policy.


June 6,197B

Center Stage's New Policy Increases Auditions'Size OMAHA - Center SUge's new policy o{. gueft directors already leemi to by paying dividendt, according to Mark Zalliin, director of ttie Jewish Community Center's cultural and performing arts department. "We've already seen a gratifying increase In the number of persons auditioning," said Zaikin Monday night, the last of the two audition sewlons. Omaha area singers, actors and dancers displayed tlieir talents before Norman Filbert, one of the area's bestImown directors who will guide Center Stage's sumnner production of the musical "Sweet Charity". The production is scheduled for

July 24, 26,27,31 and Aug. 2-3 on the JCC's Center Stage. Filbert, a founder of the Clianticleer Thaater in Council Bluffs, lias directed over SO shows ttiere and it now its executive director. He hat also directed at the Firehouie Dinner Theater, Ryan and CathedraJ high schools and at Ak-Sar-Ben and is also an actor and act designer. Zaikin added that Al Comlsar, the JCC production director-advisor, is seeking individuals Interested In working on the technical side of the show and that volunteers are also needed to help with props, costumes, makeup and publicity. Those Interested are asked to conUct Zaikin at 334-8200.

66th Bouquet haMa •Sarah (BdliOa I WM of tMr Wh MMnlad rtesaOr at a Saatar CtttaM Omv atOM jawWi OoouMaiily OnlH'. Iba Lioam'chOdm. aod MoOle Delinan lad tiMir tKuOm, pn* Xbm lunciMaB la booor o( their parenu. (JPPMo)

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rirrrrHT litej« Dr. Arnold Carmel, Dr. ByEataUaRoaaabafg The Tifereth Israel Howard Putter and Dr. Sisterhood Institllation HerschelStoller. Luncheon was held June 3 in The following Lincoln the Social Hall. Hadassah members nxMleled Newly elected officers are: Mrs. Everett Evnen, at the Israeli Fashion Show president; Mrs. Ron Rosen- May 13 at Tifereth Israel berg, first vice-president; Social Hall: Zina FInkelstein, Mrs. Leon Cliesnin, second Ophira Baliar, Reva Mozer. vice-president; Mrs. Bernard Dorothy Goodman, Rose Wishnow, secretary; Mrs. Bloch, Nancey Coren, Phyliss Mark Sllberstein, financial Sllberstein, Lynn Kuba, Betty secretary; Mrs. Andrew Hill, Ruth Mallne, Sonia Goodman, corresponding Breslow and Miriam Misle. Mrs. Joseph Goodman was secretary; Mrs. Yale Gotsdiner, parliamentarian. chairman of the event with Circle chalnnen for the event Mrs. George Burke assisting; were Mmse. Robert Grant and narration, Mrs. Jack Singer; Julius Misle. Asslting the decorations, Mmse. Andrew charmen were: Mmse. Goodman and Mark SllberEzekiel Bahar, Sam Berk, stein; tickets, Mrs. Nate Mark Bisman. Dave Breslow, Unger; food, Mmse. Eli Bess Katleman, Ezra Kohn, Evnen and Everett Evnen. Abram Misle, Ben Misle, The Lincoln City Lodge No. Louis Neiden, Robert Pitlor, Hyman Polsky, Elmer 377 B'nai B'rith held the SouthShamberg, Jack Singer, west Region meeting June 1 at Adeline Schwimmer, Clara the Ramada Inn. Herb Gaba Wishnow and Emanuel was installed as president of the Region. Wishnow. A Sisterhood board nMeting Mr. and Mrs. Robert preceded the regular meetlnR. Schushman announce the meeting. adoption of Jeffrey Warren. The Tifereth Israel officers Ttiey also have a daughter elected at the annual board Jamie. Grandparents are Mr. meeting May 18 are as and Mrs. Joseph Schushman follows: Bernard Wishnow, of Lincoln and Mr. t.nd Mrs. president; Sheldon Kushner, Warren Rood of Columbus, vice-president; Harry Allen, Neb. secretary; Andrew Goodman, treasurer; Mrs. Gerald Grant, Jeanlne Chandler graduated trustee. from the University of Nebraska. She received a Lincoln High School degree in Arts and Science graduates Include: Lynne from tlie School of JourGotsdiner, Michael Grant, nalism. Matt Kushner, Daniel Rosenberg, Michael Schwartzman, David Segal, Neal Unger and Edward Wishnow. Lincoln University graduates are Jeanlne Chandler, Gary Gotsdiner Julie Kushner, Susan Poisky,

(Continued from Page i) He improvises a lot and in one of his number, Hamavdll, hia accompanist, pianist Shirley Schwartz, will have only the words, not the music. In front of iier because of his improvising. That numt>er. Incidentally, will feature audience participation for, as Cantor Fettman says, "If the people pray with me, it can really put me in the mood." A spokesman for the cantors discussed thecantorlal role. Not only does the cantor l«ad the congregation lo prayer, and teacbei tradttknal tunea, be iaM, but tha cantor abo baa baooma tbe preaervar and the guardian ef tbaaa tunea and baa aougbt to preaerve tbe authentic nK>dea and malodlea. Intradudog

naw metodlaa, however, la alao a cantorlal functkn. In medieval times, the Hazzan was also a liturgical poet who composed prayerbook poetry and set It to music. More recently, canton have become teachers and have also come to coH>fficlate at synagogue and private functions. Cantors see music a* a vehicle for teaching Jewish values and history, because nearly every Jewish tune represents a community and a period in Jewish history. • What is a cantor's biggest challenge today? "To create and sustain an effective mood of prayer," sayd another of the participants Sunday night, Beth El Synagogue Cantor Chalm Najman. "1 think we've practically lost the knack of praying."

Summer Reading Program Set OMAHA - The Jewish Federation Library plans Its first summer reading program for children, kindergarten through sixth grade, according to Edythe Wolf, lib arian. Each child reading 10 books and filling in a simple form will be eleglble for a prize at the end of the summer. Tbe program will run through Labor Day. The library staff will personally aid any child in selecting suitable books. Names of all participants and prize winners will t>e' announced in Tbe Jewlab Preaa. Children may sign up any time during the summer nxMiths.

Special recognition will be given children reading more than 10 books.

Omahans in Business Master Electronics, 8603 I St., is expanding its video-tape systems department, ac' cording to Sam Fried, president of the firm. A remodeled area of the tHiilding will become display and office space and sales personnel may be added, he indicated. The firm offers customized video tape systems for surveillance purposes aiyl has installed about 50 sytlems in Omaha in the past four years.

lOUraEUlE TO ISRAEL PlyW uml MRipk-T we'll ny you ruumllrip to Ikmcl frum New York >lunn| lh« peaV vummci HI««I (« 47'i f/l the Rfulai peat Kiutm tMt (ThaliptuclKiill) '/> pri«.) Jinl fehtm' us yiHi'vc. hiiO your I2lli binhdity uml bavoi'l yet had ><« 22nil WctlKin). make yiiui itfemilkws «ilh m » day" prior iii defwnurc . . and «v'll I1> )au lo linK-l. hrlnf >ou tMvnc. und Icl y*» «4cip-«)t-rr in Earii^- »»o Ih*: wuy hack Jhiti\ il. Nn«lrinf>. Ju«l plum iMd ttmplc. n Wt yw* Un la iHMl.. . 4T':r •• *• npilK fftc*. F« lunhci Inrurimiliim ciMiicI )ii<ir Irawl afenl. yiwr hud El Al «i<llce. iir mail the ciHip«i below. El Al hii> a wrk-siif ui«c\ hax-J i" <«" >•""!'' '"fk» !•• luifcl II )i'i"''i.inleretlcd in A MetHlertiwean AJvcBluti'. A Kibtnili Hdiiia). fampin| TraiK'SwiMMt fcmc»lcr in Iwael. Campinf in Uiacl a\k li« iKii bnieliarc "Slmlcni Tta«l OuNfc

Oo you know w« ofso nm*d rolling pint, hair eurltnandottmr hovfhold Itams ? Sand your usobU marchondlsa to tha

COUNCIL THRIFT SHOP

Your donations will halp sand on Omaha Jawlsh studant to colloga. Coll 341-3349 for drop-oH locations or picfcup, or bring your marenondlsa to 623 So. 24th St. IfM

Offlcara of tbe OMar Adult CUb were InataUed at the May i$ maatlng niay are, tram Ml to rigbt, R«aa Ranldi, blatorfan; Van Ferrand, birthday ebalman; Mbt Cutler, pnaiteit; Sam Laahlnaky, table arrangMnant and mlcrmihooa; Hekn Newman, pubUdty vioe

prealdant; Hairy Weiaaman, Usgo caller; Betty Weiaaman, paat praaktait; Ida Potash, vice praaklent; Sam Padn,ti«aaurer; Blanebe Kalman, duaa aacrataiy; Annette Brown, recording aecretary.

f Senior Citizen Scene ] By Halaa Newman There will be no regular meeting of the Older Adult Group on Monday, June 9. The dancing class will meet at tbe JCC at 10 a.m. until about noon. Van Perrand will

teach some of the newer steps as well as the polka and waltz. The music is lively and the Danclng-for-Senlors Is becoming more popular every week. The nest rtgular luncheon

meeting will take place on June 16 when we will celebrate Father's Day. There will be a board meeting following lunch. All board members, officers and previous officers are urged to attend.


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01: Propaeanda And Prices ^.e admtuion under oath by the chairman and chief executive officer of Gulf Oil tlial his company contributed $50,000 to a groiq> in Beiru', Lebanon prtMnoting a pro-Arab public relations campaign In 'Jw United SUtet ii only the latest instance of the subservience of American petroleum companies to their Arab masters. I WMk reported on December 4, 1V73 how the four compaaies that make up Aramco — Exxon, Mobil, Standard Oil of California and Texaco — obeyed an order from Saudi Arabia's King Feiaal "to cut off the supply of products derived from Saudi Oil to U.S. forces stationed around tlie world" during the Yom Kippur war, an action that some might call treason. (At the least, it ought to require Aramco to register as a foreign agent.) Earlier this year, newspaper reports spoke of a massive federal investigation of price gouging by oil companies costing electric utilities, hoqritals. schools and consumers generally anywhere from tl billion to 13 billion. Most recently, information has come to light documenting the con^iracy under which the oil industry deliberately caused the great gasoline shortage of 1974 by exploiting the Arab oil embargo to inflate prices and enhance profits. In the wiolar of U7S-UM, tk* total aBMUBt«( cnidB efl Mriiaiiie for rtflotaig Mo gaaoUoB that was praduoad In and Inpafftsd loto tlie Uidtad Statca waa stMot U J aiillhM bamb • dkjr. Bat ktoftvafaUag dMtr ralkMrtai at dw iMoal « par ecot CB Wdd BBVa pradBOaO %JH flBfiMB frilflBB of a day and sMuilnatad aqy Aoftaga, dw laflMKtw at oolr a par oaatof capacity, HMM artlfldaBy I a gBMltaa AortafB, ralalB( prtoaa and awrillBg proflta. (An Idea of OMMB proOto nuqr ba fanfMl from dw laet dwt Aramaeo's pnOI of O J baUoB la un waa an taaaaae ol Ml par That the oil embargo itself was a hoax was revealed by tlie Shah of Iran in his fiO Minutes CBS-TV interview February 24. 1974 when he confirmed that oil was being produced and shipped from North Africa and tt>e Middle East - including Iran throughout the embargo, making up for lost production from Saudi Arabia and other stales This month Herbert Schmertz. vice president of Mobil Oil. conceded in a letter published in the May 1975 issue of Hadassah Magazine that "it is true that Persian Gulf States were exporting more oil in December 1973 than a .vear earlier." William V Shannon, a member of the editorial board of the ' New York Times, in responding to the letter from .Schmertz in the magazine, summed up the situation with these words: "It is time someone started thinking about oil in terms of America's national interest and of our interests as consumers. It Is too much to ex^ct Mr. Schmertz and his colleagues at Mobil to do that. They are too busy thinking about ways to sustain Mobil's profits. It is time you and I began looking out for ourselves — and for America."

Omahans in The News Jim Farber is director of both the Klwanis Omaha Junior Closed and the Omaha Closed Adult tennis tournaments.

Rabbi Justin Lewis, son of Sarah Lewis and the late Lou Lewis, delivered a lecture May 28 at the New York Board of Jewish Eklucation annual pedagogical session on "Integrating Jewish History with World History " I,

Lewis, a former Omahan who completed bis doctorate ^ at New York University J School of 'Education In :' ret>ruary, was appointed ' assistant professor of "education at Brooklyn College, with whom be has been associated since I9M. ' In August Dr. Lewis will l>«come educational consultant to the United Hebrew I Schools of Metropolitan ^Detroit. He has also been appointed associate professor [ of education and Jewish •thought at the MIdrasba 'College of Jewish Studies In icteutlifteM, Mich., and visiting Iprofetsor at Oakland VtirfnUy In Pootlac.

"From Over .My Shoulder", a summer program of poetic readings by David Lazarus presented against a background of symphonic music, debuts this Wednesday. June 11, on KIOS-FM Radk), 91.5 megacycles. Lazarus, an insurance man wtm was once a concert singer, will recite some of his own writings as well as tnoae by others. Readings in each of the tyo IS-minute segments 19:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.) will cover the gamut of topics, he said. If sufficient listener response Is received by the station, which is owned and operated by the Omaha Board of 'EdiKation. the program will be continued through the year and may have a longer format. Dr. Paul M. Fine, associate profeaaor of psychiatry and neurology at Creighton University College of Medicine, has received the Ljivem C. Straugh Award. The sward was presented by the psychiatric residents of the Nebraska Psychiatric Institute at llieir Third Annual Residents Banquit w May 27..

Letters Phianthropies General Chairman Asics for Community's Cooperation to the Editor SPIBITOrBARlinZVAH One of the most important days in any young Jewish tmy's life Is the day of his Bar Mltzvah . the day he takes 00 the reponstbilitles and carries out the tradttloas of Jewish law. Think of offering your son the Incredible experience of entering manhood and chanting his Hattarafa where Abraham stood, David sang and SokMnon judged. Where so much of what Judaism stands lor has been recorded ... the Western Wall In Jerusalem. A thought that can be turned to reality . . . reaping the Inner meanings and sprltual values of the Bar Mitzvah. We invite you to share the spirit of a Bar Mitzvah in Israel by offering a Bar Mitzvah pilgrimage for your son and entire family. A pilgrimage that not only fulfills the requtrentents of Jewish tradition, but also tHings you ckiser to the spirit of Israel ... her history, her people, and her culture. Should you wish free information on bow to arrange this ceremony, please write me at the Israel Government Tourist Office at 5 South Wabash in Chicago. 111., 60603. Shalom. SnatZaev Coordbialar

New Disease NEW YORK - A new genetic disease has been discovered at the HadassahHebrew University Medical Center in Jerusalem according to Dr. Gertrude Kohn, who Is in charge of the Tissue Culture and Amniocentesis Laboratories of the Department of Human Genetics and is a member of the reaeard^ team. The disease, named Mucolipidosis IV. causes cloudy cornea and psychomotor retardation. Dr. Kohn suspects that there are many institutionalized retardates who have this until now-unrecognized disease. While Mucolipidosis IV does not seem to be treatable, parents can be counselled about future offspring.

The Jewish Preu PiMishtd watMy on Friday by Jewish Fadarotion of Omaha. Stanford lipsey Paul Atparson Pran CommitMS Co-Chaimwn

Richard B. Psflri UHor

Judith Marburg Atwstonl

Sugtonnt ft. Sombsrg DabiJoAfaromi Mnniting Second Clott fottoga Paid ot OmoHo, Mabf. and o* oddillonal mailing alUcmt. Annuel Sub*criplion |7.S0 Advorliting iotot on Applicofion

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OMAHA—dooperatlon from some members of the Jewish community is all that Is needed to assure a successful conclusioa to the 1975 Omaha Philanthropies Campaign, Its leader saM this week. "We're about two-thirds through with the Campalfn and with any cooperation from the Jewish community at all. we will succeed in raising the necessary monies and we will complete our campaign on time," said Campaign General Chairman Ell M Zalkln. The 1975 goal Is (3.450,000. Throughout history. he said, the Jews have learned "that no one helps the Jewish causes, or shares in the Jewish problems, but the Jewish people, and so we should come forward to help. "Wo sboalda't accopt rsapooollifltty wllb dw ttr dtade of bow UtUa or bow

He said the Campaign has already gotten many gifts "that indicate sincerity and sacrifice. But at the same time we have gotten gifts that indicate we have people who, while understanding the seriousness and the need and

IvMl's Dopoljr Pilaw Alkii, hfl,

I llw noMK UBIIM JflwWi CUeaaD.(UJAPbo(o) while approaching their gift with the realization they should do something, nevertheless proceed to see how little they can get by witti giving." Zalkln continued, "It would help our Campaign a great deal If thooe of us who have not been reached by Campaign workers would make themselves known by calling the Philanthropies office at the Jewish Community Center and thus Indicate tbeir

readiness to come forward. "That in Itself would be a nillivaii,"hesaid. He noted that many Campaign workers are Involved in the aftermath of the May 6 tonudo and "it is difficult to spend the time necessary to search o|it each and every Individual." Zalkln warned, "The alternative to not succeeding In raising our goal is curtailment of services, which we should avoid at all costs."

Let History Be the Judge SjrJ.OmldRaaiMlqr DES MOINES - Lord Macaulay's speech In the House of Lords in 1833, London: "In the infancy of civilization,- when our Island was as savage as New Guinea, when letters and arts were still unknown to Athens, when scarcely a broken hut stood on what was afterwards the site of Rome, the Jewish people had their fenced cities and cedar palaces, their splendid Temple, their fleets of merchant ships, their schools of sacred learning, their great statesman and soldiers, their natural philosophers, (heir prophets, their historians, and their poets. "What natkm ever contended more manfully against overwhelming odds for Its independence and its religion? What nation ever. In its last aconies gave such signal proofs of what may be accomplished by a brave despair? "And If In the course of many centuries, the oppressed deteendants of warriors and sages have degenerated from the qualities of their fathers . . . shall we consider this a matter of reproach to them? Shall we not rather consider it a matter of shame and remorse to ourselves? "Lat OS do Jiirtloa to dwm. Ut «• opoa to dwm dw door of dw Hoow of Oomnoaa. Liat na opoo to ttwm OTwry eotocr la wMcb aHHty, talent, atid OMrar can ba dlipiaied. TU wa bave dona tUs, lot BB not prMiano to lay that dwra la BO fmbw among dw oounCiTineo of ttalah, no hewliMi oi»wi«n (lie dMocndants of the MaeThis wrote Lord Macaulay in 1R33. And Macaulay was so right'. Time has proven him to be especially right in the wars of 1948. 1956, 1967. and 1973.The Israeli soldiers have proven themselves to be the descendants of the Maccabees and the Israeli statesmen — demanding Justice — the countrymen of Isaiah. Israel, since the dawn of history, has exer-

cised her major influences across the Mediterranean world and the whole wide world. Israel cannot be and will never be Isolated from the Mid-East. Israel has centuries of Mkldle Eastern history behind her long before the Arabic languagejor the Moslem faith saw the'llgbl of day. It should never be questkmed — It is Israel's right to govern and exercise the peaceful possession of iU tiny but cherished home of some 20.000 square miles In an Arab Empire of 4,470,000 square miles. lanMi la Iba o«l]r atale wUeb baan dw aanw dw aaHW loagM. ivhoUi dw tatth, iDbabtta dw saaM land as It dU

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Recently a group of young Israelis near the Dead Sea came across some parchment scrolls written 1,900 years ago and they were entirely Intelligible to any young dtlzen of Israel loday I Israel is not alien to the MhhOe East, but an organic part of iu texture andi Its long memory. The long separation has had less effect on the region's liberty than the original birth and tlw Modem Renewal. Take Israel and all that has emanated from Israel out of Middle Eastern history and you empty that history of its great central experiences. HWory protrw dw Arab poiliiaa la hMomet The AratM must remember and keep In mind the depth and authenticity of Israel as a national reality with deep roots in the Middle East when they speak before the world. Let the Arabs read Ernest Renan's deflnitkm of "Nationhood": "A natkm Is a soul, a spiritual principle. To share a common gk>ry In the past, a common will in the present: to have done great things together: to wish to do them again — these are the essential conditons of being a natkm." And our common will Is to build up our Home again. And we will triumph!

Stronger Snipoit Urged WASHINGTON (JTA) - The White House said that President Ford will "consider (be letter" sent to him by 78 Senators from 46 states calling for a firm recommitment of U.8. military and economic assistance to Israel. Presidential Press Secretary Ron Nessen told reporters that "the President believes It Is valuable to have a wide range of views" and Uiat the President ^'welooipes al( |ugge*tlons

from all aowces" in Ms oonslderation of Uw reassessment of U.S. polk^ In the Middle East. Ne«en saki, in reply to a questkm, that Uw President had not asked for the letter from the Senators. He said, 'Of course, the U,S. U dedlcatad to the survival of a free and independent Israel," adding that "the best assurance" for Israel and 9tli«r countries in tbe MUUff 9^ Is peace.


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•jrlMJaMPansw The retidenU ind LOVE had their annual Open House at the Home last Sunday, and it waa a beautiful affair. Many dayi and nights were spent In preparation - Mary Wine and Ida Potash came to the Home several days in a row to do the baking . .. with help from Fanny Stein, Mildred Fogel. Anna Rundeli, Fern Mcn. drison, Paula Klaas and Ubby Barron. The cooUct were t)eautlful as well as tasty and everyone enjoyed each mouthful. Erv Simon and hit Rockettes had a display of Items the residents made at their TTnirtday night group, «nd they sold like botcakes! There were letter holders, ceramic pins, lamps, jewelry. pictures, etc. The nrnney Irom the sale of the Items will purchaae more materials for more Items.. . Anna Rundeli and Fanny Stein "manned" the table of Items made by the residents, with the help of Mary Wine and Ida Potash, and they, too, did a brisk business. One of the "hot" items was the large decorative pillows . .. many guests walked out carrying one. They also bad pot

holders, toilet tissue covers, dust brooms, rugs and quilts. And ipaiMi« of Muy WkM •od Ida PMMk, ibay <

hom ttiiy ipMid with tte prai|tctt tb0f 4D wtth thHL Ttandqr to "Mary WhM Dugr" ... M

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to two It But back to the Open House ... It was a forseous day ... friends and relatives were In and out all afternoon ... the residents were dressed In their best and each one had a knrely flower. Many people toured the building . . . from the lounge to the dental office to the beauty parlor to the nlkvak... and were named at our Home. A really delightful afternoon... We've had other programs and doings, too. Rabbi Kripke came to visit and speak on May 20th. Rabbi Nadoff on the Z7th, and Cantor Najman this last Wednesday. The Hadassah Oneg ShabtHit was last Saturday... and that Is something everyone looks forward to. Wednesday afternoon Audrey

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Jm3 Weinstock-Hurwitz Betrothal Told

Jun«6.1>76

HUIIISHIWITZ*

Jack B. CMMa Md dAkw Toty and lOdiati dw ttooH mad* by abv Haow fHUaato. Cohen and Janet Fischer took a group on a shopping spree. On Tuesday the 27th, Uberty Faier and Miriam Simon had one of the famous "Sing Along wtth Liberty" programs, at which there was not only singing but also dancing. Everyone had a l>all. So . . . you see how busy the residents can be! One thing we do need is more LOVE volunteers. Now that summer is here (no more Ice and snow for a while), we hope YOU will be Interested and able to give two hours once a week to be a LOVE volunteer ... to come to tlie Home to visit with the Residents, take them for a walk, help take them on an outing, drive them

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somewhere, and in general lust do a little something for someone else ... Please, find lime to PUT A UTTLE LOVE IN YOUR LIFE! CaU me (S563211) and tell me that you are interested!

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SAN DIEGO, CaUf. - Uah Weinstock and Stuart Mark Hurwitz of San Diego, Calif., plan to be married Aug. 3 at the Hotel Del Coronado in San Diego. The engagement of Mlas Weinstock, daughter of Mrs. Max Weinstock of Chula Vista, Calif., and the late Max Weinstock was announced May 17 at a dinner dance at the Westgate Plaza in San Dltgp. The future bride attended Clos des Abellles school in Chateau D'oex, Switzerland and graduated from the University of California at Berkley. She Is a second-year law student at United States International University in San Diego. Bar fiance, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Hurwitz of Omaha, is a graduate of Ohio State

LaahWatoatock University where he was a member of Sigma Alph Mu fraternity. He received his law degree from the University of Nebraska at Lincoln. He is with the Star Corporatkm of San Diego. Mrs. Abe Sklar is Stuart Hurwitz' grandmother.

Omahans in Business

CtolSllsall|ltoia# fs<HsliEy«i:1^»MStlorOanya—<hwdby Walter Jacob Hebrew Unkw CoUege Pr., 1»74. a4p.-A historical and critical study of Uie most significant modem Jewish Uilnkers on Richard Robinson, ChriiUanity. Baiak Outd* to Israel: nm-TI by AnUiony Pitch, ed. NY. Harper and executive vice president of Row, 197S. 4Mp. - A complete tourist guide to Israel from hlitorlcal sites Roberts Dairy Co. of Omaha, to re«tauranls. will be joining his father, Sam, WttmastoltaaTralhby Nathan Shapell NY. McKay. 1874. Step. - A and brother Eddie in Denver, memoir of the Holocaust4U)d the dlsplactd persons csmp*, of human cooperation and survival. Colo., in the buying back o( the AOoadseTrtHvyofBkltquolatloosbyRpbertt^rvey.ed. NY. ' family dairy plant there. The plant was purchased by Jonathan David, 1»74. I78p. - A selection oft ^ Uw interesting and RoberU in 1907. The Robin- (anious quolatlons U>at the average person ihould know. The FUvor of Jwvtalsmby Joan Nathan and Judy Goldman. Boston. sons will operate in affiliation Little, Brown and Co, 1975.242p. ^ This distinctive cookbook reflects the with Roberts and will continue mosaic quality of Jerusalem by giving recipes of the diverse comuse of the Rotierts name. munities and Individuals found there.

VITA* SIHAI-W* IKIAKPARV* B/MWIIYS* EUTJ* LEMPIRS*

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IIWPEIUI»NOOM

The BEST Salami Is a TERRIFIC buy this woek... at Hinky Dinky, off courael

SAVE 50« A POUND BEST'S Kosher Salami $

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1.99 Lb.

BEST'S LOWER FAT SALAMI CHUBS, ia«

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Light Caraway, Now York Styla, cmd RuMian Rya Iraad, Hot from th« Ov«n Ooniilna DI|ofi MiMtard, 3 v. oz. Jar Hmrring In Wlno lauco, KIdnay •aan Salod, (You'll ItkathoToml) Jumbo KodiorPlckiat (Bulk)

IK7< Loaf 9 m 69« $ 1.59 Lb. fl.MLb. 2For4«<

MERRIGOl STRAWBIRRY RHUBARB PIES,

Ask for a FREE Sompi* of CrackodOicMsJoiio Strawborry Swirl, aaos. carton

M.89 *1.39Lb. *1.29

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And Paittoy tartsM 0III«4 VaMtaM* AMortmant la MALLY a "Mkhal". Broccoli Clustars. Caulillowar. Spicad Party Pack, Harvast Mix, Itollon V«D*tabl« Madlay, |ar $ 1.29 Swaat Pappar and Appla Ralish, ^ Polynaslan Pinooppla Pappar, jorT^ >l.49Ea.

Try our ChooM off tha Wook en Rya •roadl

WUNDER lAR Irick. $1.99 ik. SAVE 30* U.

I, Uitcolii, Mows aty, If aiM). Gall for llraa Salivary «f l«rg« party traya.

TbMMSCm» MIODALo DIAii'S* iMI.EtOWirSe POCONO* SOWSTEIITSo HWHUCSo NtANISWIWITI• JtCTo VITAo SIIIAI-4io SOlO


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Friedmans Wed At Beth El

«y iicicioci lie Omaha Datli liraal

Omaha Bath El

SERVICES: Friday: TraditkMial Evening Services (Kafabalat Sbabbat) 7 p.m. Laie evening family services will l>e conducted by Ral>bi Isaac NadoCi and Cantor Leo Fettman and tlie Beth Israel Choir at 8: IS in the 1. Goldstein Chapel. SUvday: • Homing Service: t:45 a.m. conducted by Rabbi Nadoff and Cantor Fettman. The Talmud class will be conducted by Rabbi Nadoff at • p.m. followed at 1:30 p.m. by Mincba, SMas Sudos and Maariv.

SERVICES: Fttday: Shabbath Eve Services in the Sanctuary at 8:15 p.m. Rabbi Kenneth Bromberg of Kansas aty will deliver the sermon. Cantor Chaim Naiman will conduct the musical service. MomingServlcelOa.ro. Mincba Ma'ariv 8:30 p.m. SuDday:9a.m. Waafeitaqra: Services at 7 a.m. and 7p.m. BARIORVAH KHnaita Kata, son of Mr. and Mn. Marat Kakn, will become Bar MItzvah Friday. June 13 and Saturday, June 14.

Minyan 9 a.m. followed by breakfast and Rabbi's class in Mishna. IMIy: Service* at 7 a.m. and a:30 p.m.

flBRVICKS: Satontey: Morning service8:45 a.m. Morning Service: 8a.m. Services conducted by Rabbi Abraham Eiaenstein.

SERVICES: Friday: 7:30p.in Rabbi Sidney H Brooks and Rabbi Barry L. Weinstein wiU conduct the services. MEN'S CLUB The Temple Men's Oub will meet Sunday. June 8, 10 a.m. at the JCC. Meeting Room 10 There will be elections, plans lor the coming year and a discussion of current events. Lox, twgels and coffee will be served. Mambers admitted free, noD-members tl.

MALMTATt DAVIS OO. SSa-3300

Uncohi nfaiath Iwaal 8BRVICBB: mSay: 7:30 p.m. throughout the summer (one aervioe). Salvdqr: Morning service 9 a.m. Learning service II a.m. Rabbi's Class 5 p.m. Mindia, Sholas SudoaC p.m. 8aBdQr:9a.m. U-l p.m.: Talmud Class. MondayaBdnuraday: 6:45

SERVICES: Regular minyan services Monday and Thursday 6:45 a.m. Saturday: Morning Shabbat: Service 9 a.m. at Iowa Jewish Home. aaida]r:(>-ii>. Special Yahrzeit service, everyone is welcome. Mrs. BIber, secretary, Z778801.

Sohhafh Candle Lighting rttdmy. JHSI* IS. tiM pjm. Benediction for Kindling Sobboth Lights: Borukh Atoh Adonay Eloheinu Melekh HooiiMn, Asher Kklcshonu Beitiitzvotav Vetzivonu LetxxMik Ner SMShobbot. (Blessed art Thou, 0 Lord, Our God, Kina of the Universe, Who sanctifies us by His Commandments and has commanded us to kindle the Sabbath lights.)

TlfiUinChib,»a.m.

B'nalJaahunai SERVICES: Friday: 8p.m. Rabbi Robert Kaiser will conduct the servicea.

iMdisr:7a.m.

SERVICES: FItlday: • p.m. Rabbi Barry D. Cytnm and Cantor Pinchas Spiro will conduct the service. Itaey byma, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lawraoca "nf«—. will beoome Bat MItzvah. An Oneg Sbabbat wiU foUow the service. Satnrdajr: Morning Services 9:30a.m. flmley: 8:30 a.m. Daily: 7 a.m.

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Jewish Cooking RUMBBOWNHS

Like to try a new flavor for brownies? Try this redpe, whiai wm appeal to the kiddies (natch) but also has something special lor the adulU (Just a touch).

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SERVICES: Friday: Evening Service 8 p.m. An Oneg Shabbat will follow aervioes.

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air until <wll mlud Hell ctunlaU la doiMe boUir and cool Bui agp ml aMMad cMl dHcalatt into OH crmatS lalxlaR. aui *y kwadMli Ujatiir md entmtt mtMXmw,

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CoimelBluffa Saturday: 9 a.m. SnDday:9a.m. Both services will be conducted by Mr. Sam Sacks. Al The Nebraska Medical says that high I prearare is a disease of thebktodvcsaels.

Correction NEW YORK - Donald Gould is the natiooal cbah-man of the Young Leadership Cabtaiet of the Untied Jewish Appeal, not the chairman of the Jewish Agency as was incorrecUy sUted in the May 16 Jewish Press.

SHUKERT'S KOSHER MEATS S014WIHI—I Daiy, Jwsw IS. 10 drntoe Haafa to Mw tsidiy mkmmr. A 933 V«lw«l

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This Service Presented as o Courtesy by OMAHA ainOMaS AMD LOAN ASBOCIilfnaM onxM <i <tin • Mvnav Mf.rtro • rtn t «»••< Deal** XoM MrrtOO 4r?i s >4insi. riioMO

Francisco, the bride's brother. Ushers Included Michael Shrler and Allan Noddle of Omaha and Stuart Fogei of Minneapolis. FoUowing a wedding trip to San Francisco and Hawaii, the couple wUl make their home tai Omaha.

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(Ilane) Pactaman, reoonUiig:

Women's American ORT's installation lunch for new officers and board members win be Wednesday, June U, U: 30 pjn. In the Sahara Room at the New Tower Motel, Mn. Donald Novicoff, past vicepresident, will instaU the 1975Ttdectedofftcen. Pretidenl to SheOa Polikov; vice-preddents are Arlene Goodman, Ruth Erman and Sandy Kutler; treasurer, Carol Bloch; recording secretary, Susie Sliver; financial secretary, Bev Zaber; corresponding secretary. Randy Katdman; parliamentarian. Murmur Bernsiein; membership, THrri Zacharia; publicity, Connie Slutzky: program chairman, Susie Silverman. Make lewrvatkms by June 6 with Susie SUverman (3349492) or Artene Goodman (3337116). The cost of lunch is «4.S.

,(Unda) Goiila, corresponding secretary; Mn. Zlsa (Hilda) SoiUe, sergeant at arms; Mrs. Edward (Barbara) Parker, advisor.

ByNonaaBarack

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DTa snaf noma SERVICES: Satorday: 9 a.m. Men of the community are invited to the Home to make a minyan.

SERVICB: Friday: 8p.m. Services conducted by Rabbi Mark BIsman. ;9a.m.

OMAHA - GaU Ann Shooter became the bride of Steven Michael Friedman on Sunday, June 1, at Beth El Synagogue. Rabbi Myer S. Kripke and Cantor Chaim Najman officiated at the 5 p.m. ceremony, which was foUowed by a receptkm at the Highland CoimtryClub. Mrs. Bartiara Jean Shooter and John Shooter are the parents of the bride. The brktegroom is the son of Mn. Ruth S. Friedman and the late I. H. Friedman of Omaha. Mrs. Linda Friedman of Los Angeiaa, sister-in-law o( the (ptiom, served as the matron of honor and Mrs. Chariotte Stolpe of Minneapolis was bridesnuid. Sanford Friedman of Omaha was best man for his brother. Groomsmen were Dr. Roger Friedman of Los Angelea, brother of the groom and John Jay Shooter of San

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PIONEBRITOMBN Pioneer Women's Donor Luncheon will be 12:30 p.m., Sunday, June 8, at the Ranch Bowl, laoo So. 72nd St. Call Barbara Parker (3n-sei0) Ibr biformatfcM and reaervatlons. Mrr Charles (LU) Guss wUI taistall tbefoUowingofficen: Mrs. R. (Bea) Pappcnhelmer. president; Mn. H. Helen) Manhelmer, program Ice-president; Mrs. R. TtMy) Levine, membership Iceimsklent; Mn. Monroe Pearl) Rosenberg, reasurer; Mrs. William

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JEWISH WAR VEIB Epatein Morgan Post 2t0 haa given HOD schoUrahlps to "B" studenU sdeeted by the public schools. The JWV Peat has given (3 such scholarsblps totaling 817,800 since 1989. Between 10 and IS scholarship*, hnded by donatloas, are given each year.

Esenman Schedule CHICAGO - Gad Etoenman, mkiwest representative of the Israel Aliyah Center, will be In Omaha and Lincoln at the foUowlng places and Umea: Jymt. IMp ai, JawMiPUvaUMaC Onuka. W S. Ukd M , »4«H: Jaa* t. • a.i«-i pm, Tlln-tm lirati , WlflMcMaa Blvd, Unola,

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KMIMBBIIMDASIANi W« iiMd deltiing en twnflwa. odd* ami andt •( (taMwar*. brko^rac.. dWm, pofa and fona. weffclna oppllMcMt W« cannot ^ford a plduip Irudi. Thanl> you tor Winglna 1 ouf »ton — Ha dwluctkla. Volwntawt naadsdl CaN laaa Kraana: Sl*-1 |21ortarA laalitntlir: SS3-330I.

HMMSSAH "MRGMN BOX" 2918 FARNAM Jutt Wnt of "KIng't" OMH SUNOAY THMIHIWAV 1 liOO <iOO


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Junes. 187B

Beth Elkon to Wed in November

OMAHA - Mr. and Mrs. Wallace EUkon announce the engagement of their daughter Beth to Bill Ginaburg, son of Mr. and Mr*. Henry Gloibiirg.

Her finance, a graduate of Creighton Law School, Is associated with the Douglas

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OMAHA - Psi Mu, organized 50 years ago, will hold its fifth annual reunion in Oriiaha June 10. J. H. Stein was a merchant tailor at 285 Farnam Street twtween Mth and 15th, according to the Omaha City Directory of 1II6M9. Stein advertised that he "Keeps on hand the t>est kinds ot Furnishing Goods of the Latest Styles. All Goods Warrantced." Joseph Roaenstehi waa a candidate for councilman in the third ward In 1178. The local press reported that Rosenstein was a "large property owner, a very papular man, sound on all vlUI questhMis." Rosenstein, despite press support, lost the election to his Democratic opponent by a vote of 159 to as. Miss Mattit Rothschild, sister of Mrs. A. Poiack, announced in 1880 that she would give piano lessons at her home on Cass between 20th and 2tst

uneu. IDU

ofllBwMtes wasoMRlsd (o MattU Bethaehlld of HairoMMrg. Kjr. 4rtv of Mrs. A. Poiaek. Ito Mddk« took piaos In tte parior «f tlM Paslaa HeM and waa pviotiiisd bjr R«v. Dr. Isaac Schwab of St Josipli, Mo. "aeoonHug (0 UM flMal of tlw JwWiCnvcb.' A wedding supper followed the ceremony. 'Hie local press printed the menu, along with a lengthy list of gifts received

Tempi* Israel Nursery School Thar* or* o taw opanings In both our 3 and S day pro- j grams. For Infor- ' motion coll 334-1014 or 5S64536. —«——a*»»Ms««*a»»asa

Leo Berman, who initiated the reunion idea five years ago, is in charge, with cocktails and dinner at the Ranch Bowl planned. In addition to original members still residing in Omaha, nine out-of-towners are expected.

by the couple, llie editor also commented that "Mr. Jacobson is to be congratulated upon the acquisition of such an attractive life partner." The article was headlined "A BriUlantWeddbig."

At Its peak this ffvap, with Omaha attorney Irvin Levin acting as advisor, had about SO members. The group, under the auspices of the Omaha Jewish Federation, was both athlette and social and held its

In 1880 Samuel Relchenberg closed his restaurant and left with his family for a trip to Hamburg, Germany. He had lived in Omaha for lUne years. In 1876, Mrs. J. C. Rosenfeld discovered a thief in her home. She threatened him with a gun and he fled.

U

Births

A (on, Adam Jonathan, was bom May 8 to Matthew Y. and Kristin Paler. Grandparents are Dr. and Mrs. Abe Paler and Mr. and Mrs. Roger Gotham. George and Verda Bialac announce the adoption. May 20, of a son, David George, bom May 17. Dave and Ruth Bialac are paternal grandparents. WUbur and Velma Hosteller of Elkhart, Ind., are maternal grandparents. Mr. and Mn. James A. Mezvinsfcy of Cedar Rapids, la., announce the birth of a son, Scott Adam. Mrs. Mezvlnsky Is the former Mallory Gay Goldware of Omaha. Gram^tarents are Mr. and Mrs. Morris Mezvlnsky of Des Moines and former Omahans Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Goldware^t)es Moines. Greatgrandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Sam Letvttt of Des Moines.

. lEISURE SETS

affairs at the Jewish Community Center. As a highlight, tapes wUl be played this year which were recorded at previous reunions without ttie knowledge of the participants. Former Omahans planning to attend are Manny Goldberg, Miami; Sam Blend, Dallas; Harry (Smokey) Rosenberg and Iz Schrlebman, Las Vegas; Benny Stein, El Paso; Dr. Milt Himmelsleln. Bay Pines, Pla.; Barney Abrams, Morrle Palk and Dave (Red) Greenberg, Los Angeles. For additional Information call Leo Berman, 39MM0.

Yehoshua Barlev to Explain BBYO Education Program WASHINGTON, D.C. B'nai B'rith Youth Organization has announced a two-year tuition-free uiUverslty training program hi Israel. Yehoshua Barlev, initiator -of the program, will be In Omaha on Thursday, June 12, to explain the program to high school students and their parents. He will meet with them at Beth Israel Synagogue at 4 and 8 p.m. The BBYO program "The Gift of Education" has been planned with the cooperation of Uie government of Israel. All tuition costs for the twoyear period would tie paid by the Israeli government. Money for living expenses would lie provided by th« participant, deposited periodically In an Interestearning account and dispensed to the student on a monthly basis. Hie program Involves a regular savings program to contribute to the student's living expenses. In Uie event of a change of plans, monies deposited for the program would be returned to the participant, including any Interest earned.

Adminl*>ro<)v« oulitanl •o worti In notional Jowith ooimnunHy rolo•tona ogoncy. A dtonc* to nvorfc In pro^ommtng wMi csmmunltv graupt. Mutt hovo Mcrotofiol •tiin«. An oxclting opportunity ier o ttMdonl to work OIMI loom. PIOOM coll Hovrant Wokiatoin— Wootiondt, 44l-«749; Wootiday<.341-3STS.

In addlUon to the financial benefit of free tuition, the plan offers the student the incomparable opportunity of study in Israel, according to a BBYO spokesman. "Living and studying in the land of Judaism's spiritual, religious" and cultural heritage, he (the student) will gain a deeper understanding of Jewish Ideals. And when he returns home ... he will have the background and the motivation to take an active role in Jewish life in the United States," the spokesman added.

Stmtmer Hebrew Classes Offered OMAHA - Rabbi Jack Zelasko, director of the Jewish Day School, will conduct Hebrew classes for elementary school age children during the summer. The classes are scheduled on Thursdays, June 12 through July 10, 12:30 p.m. The htmrlong classes will meet at the school, 12804 Pacific St. (Beth laraeiWest.) There will be no charge for the classes. For informath)n call Rabbi Zelasko at the school, 333-3451.

Death FISHBLWAKSCHLAO Funeral services were held .Tuesday, May 27 for FIshel Wakschlag. Interment was at Golden Hills Cemetery. Survivors: wife, Stephanie; sons, Myron and Milton Wakschlag; daughters, Mrs. Gelta VUenskI and Mrs, Hedy Wexler; twograndphUdren.

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Psi Mu Holds 5th Reunion; Out-of Town Members to Come

County Attorney fofftce. Tlie couple is planoins a Nov. 23 wedding.

The brid^lect attented the University of Arizoaa in Tucaon and the Univentty of Texaa In Austin where she was afOlialed with Alpha EpsUon PM.

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Th«J»iiiirt>Pw

Jun»«.1W«

JCC Has New Director II1€MI1€^% lie

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Iowa Jews Thank Senatws dark and Culver Edltar'i Note

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rMr.l You wiU recaU thai last Oec«ml>«r a sutwtaaltal majority of the Senate wrote you urging a reiteration of our natkm's long-standing commitment to Israel's security "by a policy of continued military supplies and diplomatic and economic support". Since 1967. it has been American policy that the Arab-Israel conflict should be settled on the basis o( secure

of tl>e area by outside parties. and recognized boundaries Given the recent heavy flow of that are defensible, and direct negotiations between the Soviet weaponry to Arab staes, it is imperative that we nations involved. We believe not permit the military that this approach continues balance to shift against Israel. to offer the best hope for a just We believe that preserving and lasting peace. the peace requires that Israel While the sutpension of the lecood-itage negotiations is . obtain a level of military and Msoomlc support adequate to regrettable, the Wstory of the Arab-Israel conflict demondeter a renewal of war by I srael 's neighbors. strates that any Israeli withWithholding mUltary equipdrawal must be acoompanled ment from Israel would be by meaningful steps toward peace by its Arab neighbors. dangerous, discouraging accommodation by Israel's Recent events underscore neighbors and encouragii^ a America's need lor reliable aUles and the dcsiraUUty of resort to force. Within the next several greater participation t>y tiie weeks, the Congress expects Congren in the formulation of to receive your foreign aid American foreign policy. requests for fiscal year 197(. Cooperation twtween the Congress and the President is We trust that your recomessential for America's efmendations will be responsive to Israel's urgent military and fectiveness In the world. economic needs. We urge you Daring tUs Urns of i»to make it clear, as we do, tlut OHtataity ow UM fntnn the United States acting in iU •( «r pMqr, •• yw In •hart our d«i locratic traditions and balp to lanrts. We bebevc tkat Om

not prcjudle* improved riilaHowa wUh odisr nntieas In dMraglan. We believe that a strong Israel constitutes a ' most reliable barrier to domination

Protests Oil Company Editor's Note: The Mkwrlng letter was prepared by Danny Dvoskl, an Israsli student In Ames, as a protest against the Gulf Oa Coopany. We are extremely disgusted with your company's latest action of contributing money to Arab organizations. This money, as you admitted 'before the U.S. Congress on May 16. 1975. was used to finance anti-Israeli campaigns in the United States This action might not only be illegal, but in our opinion, is an expression of your company's stand against Israel's right to exist.

i

Therefore: 1. We are returning our Gulf credit cards to you.

SHUKERT'S KOSHER MUn MI4«Haai,0MalM,Nsl (4K)SSS44«S

We con service Des Moin9% ond all

2. We are denuuiding that our name lie removed from your mailing list, and that your company will not send any further mail to us. 3. We pledge not to buy any product produced or sold by Gulf Oil Company. 4. We wUl try to get other people to lake the same acBon. WldiBo rsspsct, Danny Ovodd

mma Dwarali L ilssr

BatMUzvah DES MOINES - lllana Devorah Leiser. daughter of Professor and Mrs. Burton Leiser, will celebrate her Bat Mitzvah at S p.m Friday, ^une 13. at TIfereth Israel Synagogue. An Oneg Shabbat will follow the seivices. No personal invitations are being sent. All are welcome and cordially invited to attend.

Des Moines Happenings The Business and Professional Hadaasah will hold its annual Ann Roitman Memorial Luncheon Sunday. June 8. at 12:30 p m at the home of Mr. and Mrs Joe Booth. 1000 Knob Hill Drive Thi!> luncheon is for paid-up members and all proceeds go to Hadassah as Mrs Joe Booth gives this luncheon In memory of her l>eloved mother. Mrs. Ann Roitman Des Moines Editor's request: All women's organizations are encouraged to submit a report of their yearly activities and accompiishments to the Jewish Welfare Federation office for publication in The Jewish Press The report from MizrachI Women has been received and further contrilNitions from oUier groups are expected.

other cities in Iowa. USOAhupectad ttlMUmmiA No. 2117

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RMTOIUNTI

Coll collect: (403) 558-8489 We sMp bv lewe pmreel — delivery

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own national interests stands firmly Israel In the search lor peace In future negotiations, and that this premise Is the basis of th( current reassessment of U.S. policy In the Middle East. RMpacifHlly jTOWs,

(Continued on PagsO

NCCJTUP DES MOINES - John Donavan, regional director of the Natkmal Ccoference of Christians and Jews, writes of tl>e unique experience which he and his wife had last December on a ten-day seminar-lour through Israel. "No amount of reading, discussions or conferences can substitute meetings with Israelis. Christians and Moslems in Israel," Reverend Donovan says. The NCCJ tvlll sponsor a tour to Israel from Oct. 23Nov. 2. The 10 days will be filled with unforgettable experiences and history at a cost of only $1,099 per person. This is an all Inclusive cost for transportation, touring, guides, top hotels (double occupancy i, and all meals. A brochure with details will be prepared in June. If you are interested and would lllte lo receive more information please send your name and address with your request lo Jotui Donovan, 1002 Fleming Bidg., Des Moines, la . 5030R The tour U limited to 36 people.

On behalf of the Jewish Community Center Board I am happy to welcome Herman Rubin and his family to Des Moines.

DES MOINES - Herman Rubin, executive director of the Jewish Community Canter of Fulton County, Inc. OlovfTsxUle, N.Y., has accepted a posithm with the Des Moines, lows Jewldi Community Center effective June 1. Rubin will become executive director of- the Des Moines Jewish Community Center which serves a Jewish community of 900 families. In his new position he will be responsible tar the supervlskm of the Center's sUff team as well as the administration and program expansion of the Center. Rubin is a graduate social worker with a master'a degree from the University of Connecticut's School of Social Work He majored In social group work and received his bachelor of aits degree at the University of Connecticut in Storrs. Rubin first became Interested In social work In Walerbury, Conn, where be helped found a Jewish Uttle League. While attending the University of Connecticut's School or Social Work, his field work placements were at the Jewish Federation of WatertMiry, Conn., and the Jewish Community Center of Bridgeport. Conn. His first professional positkm was at the Bridgeport Jewish Community Center where he had program responsibUllies for the young

adult and older adult dq>artments. He also aerved as the teen worker at the Detroit, Mich., Jewlih Community Center, youth activities director of the Allentown, Pa.. Jewish Community Ctnter. aasistant executive director of the Jewish Community Center of Schenectady. N.Y. and the Combined Jewish PhilanUmpiesof Brockton, Mass. Tor tlMPMt 14 years Rubin has directed day camps of Gloversville and Schenectady. N.Y.. and Brockton, Mass. Rubin is a member of the National Association of Jewish Communal Workers and the National Associatkm of Social Workers. He Is also a Certified Social Worker In the state of New York and serves on the Board of Directors of the Fulton County Arts Council. KIwanIs Club, Continuing Education Committee of Fulton and Montgomery Counties and the Sacandaga LakeAnocbtlon. He Is married to the former Natalie Cemen of Bridgeport, Conn., and they have three children WiUlam. Joel and Lori.

Community Forum: Help, Please, Help ByAlanWetoar There is a problem In Des Moines. It's not a new one: but it has. in the last year, grown to lethal proportions The problem concerns the youth and points at the adults lor cause. The problem concerns all Jews In Des Moines. This Is the problem: In the last year. Jewish youth groups In Des Moines have fallen to drastically kiw levels In membership. Two youth groups have considered folding and the other two may soon follow that scary path I have been Involved in Jewish youth graups since I was able to join and have noticed this decline, whidi has reached Its peak this year. Perhaps the greatest evidence of this fall was dramatized when only 45 of ISO Jewish youth showed I4> for the United Jewish Appeal Day on Sunday, April 20 at BorteH's Randi. Why 7 Well, the activities held there were fantastic, the Jewish exposure and awareness opportunities were unlimited and tlie cost was only your time and your conscience. So where were 105 Jewish youths on Sunday. April 20? Home sleeping? Out with their non-Jewish friends who they see seven days a week? Or have they forgotten they were Jewish and don't wish to be reminded? Those quasihMis are hard to answer u wall as painful lo ask. But the plain, easy, amweraUe queallon is, why are Jewish youth no (onger glad to be Jewish youth? For awhile I titought It was simple youth laziness. But the more I searched out my answer I IMind the fault did not lie with the youth but Is la lbe.haixkof the Jewish parents and

adults of this community. Through aaslmilatkm of themselves, the) luive caused asaimllatkm of their youth. So where do we go from here? It would be easy for me to go on and on about problems In the adult Des Moines Jewish community, but 1 don't really think the answer to our present youth problems lies In .accusation after accusation. No, Uw aoprcr la wllh eooperatkm. The •dolts «( DM MCIBSS inuat untte for oae cause: T> nbidid • JswWi fobvs la lbs Jewish youOi I attended a meeting of the Federation Board of Governors last Thursday evening in which I was surprised to find a few adults who understand the problems and are aware of Jewish youth needs. 1 beard the memtiers speak of bulldlfig a new Jewish Community Center of extravagant costand superb (acuities. 1 heard them talk of their aged and IMW to care for them in a better way. And I heard them speak of the Importance of Jewish unity, for each oliier. (or World Jewry and for Israel. I know people care, I know (hey must. Please, please, please don't let Jewish youth groups die, for when Jewish youth groups die. Jewish youth also die. And I want someone here to .lake care of me in a Jewish way when I'm old and no longer able. So please, as a last-chance effort, support us, give us life: and we will respond. But. God, please don't forget the Jewish youth o( our community. You have everything to gain and nothing to lose, we are breathing our (Inai breath.


Jumt. Wt

Federation Meeting DES MOINES--nw annual ; maaUagotUM Jewish Welfare > Pedaratkm will be held July 31 rin the Tifereth Iirael CluMiouse. It If Impartant (or : all membert ot (he community to undentand In part j, the "workings" and nature of , the bustneM which will occur rat thli gathering. 1. One-third of the mem[berthlp o( ihe Board o( Oovemors will be elected Mamben of the Board are {idectad for three-year terms. ''note whose terms expire this iyear were elected In 1972 rinoae who are elected this "'ytar will serve untU their ^terms expire in IVTS. Like fCongrets, the Board of 'Governors election system •taggers the temu of its rtncmbership. I. Rething president of the ^Jewish Welfare Federatkm. iiMarvIn Pomerantz, will 'deliver his "SUte of the ^Federation" address. ! t. Other unfinished buslneu t,wlUbeconnpleted. '' According to the Pederatioo i,By-Ljiws, each adult person jwho either directly or liti*BrBcUjr jeontilbiitw « or. "inorc to the Pederattm ft eligible for one year after s«ich a contribution has been made ^to cast one vote at all i ineetlncB. In order for any busloesa to ; be carried out at the aonual ; meeting, a quorum of iO voting ^nemt>ers niaat be . pnnnt If you wish to be (involved in vital decisions affecting the De* Moines ^community, it W encumbent 'upon you, the Jewish citizens of Des Moines, to take advantage of the opportunity lieing offered here — a role In the declsion-roakliig process.

The JWP president is responsible for appointing a nominating committee composed of a minimum of five persons of whom the majority are not memtwrs of the Board of Governors. This committee shall recommend flames of nominees to be submitted at the annual meeting. The nominating committee report wUI be filed in the JWF office at least ZS days prior to the date of the annual meeting. The list of the nominating committee is not closed or final. Additlooal nominations for elections to the Board of Governors noay be made by any five voting members by filing a nomination petition In the JWF office at least five days prior to the annual meeting. All are encouraged to attend this key meeting. After tlie business has been completed an entertainment program will be presented by Cantor and Mrs. Ptndias ^ro.

( Young Adult Doings ] BjrLsriqrHldDv A Menoortal Day Pkmlc at Elmwood Park wu a successful way to kick off the round of summer events YAD has scheduled. Showing up at Canlglla's Drawing room last Satutday night was none other than Moille Delman for a night In her Iwnor as thanks for sharing her heart and '

Iowa Senators (Continued from Page » »M> I. JM* K. JMH •R«.V.i. dk W. IMGo il>.W)«. >. WilHr r. MMirit < IMIlK I. ruimo MitoilHto.i. I

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July 20 - Bnindi In Parli. detalli to follow. July M - Old McSklcnar't Farm, DTF. Ai^ • Wine AH Nlghl. DTF Aug. It Car Rally and Party wlUi Band. Aug. 17 - Zoo Day. DTF. Aug. Z>24 - Camp Eatlier K. Newman.

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^endar of Events t. \

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Susan earned a master's degree in audlology from the University of Kansas Medical SdHMl. Randall graduated from the University of Indiana with distinction and will pursue a law edtKation at Oeighton University this faU. They are the children of Mr. and Mrs. PtllUp Ratner.

SOUTH ORANGE, N.J. Judith Anne Pien and Leslie Jay Helfman were married Sunday, June l in a 5 p.m. ceremony at the Green Brooii Country Club In North CaldweU,N.J. The bride and groom composed the ceremony which included Israeli music. Dr. Joachim Prinz and Rabbi Barry Friedman of Temple B'nal Abraham officiated. Mr. and Mrs. Jerome M. Fien, South Orange, N.J., are parents of the bride. The groom's parents are former Omahans Mr. and Mrs. Joel . Helfman of Pittsburgh, Pa. Bridal attendants were Susan K. Fien, sUter-ln-law of the bride, and Ellen and Sarah Helfman, sisters of Ute groom. David Helfman, the groom's brother, was best man; ushers were Mark A. Fien, brother of the bride, and Robert Helfman, brotiierof the groom.

^

Mrs. LeallalieUmaa

After a wedding trip to Israel, Mr. and Mrs. Helfman will reside in Washington, DC. where Mrs.itelfmanwill be a community relations associate at the Jewish Community Council of Greater Washington. . 'Hie groom is a candidate tor the Maryland SUte Bar.

Maxwell House VX>H€C Honors Famous Jewish-American Patriots

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Susan Ratner and her brother Randall have returned to Omaha after earning college degrees this year.

Wedding Trip to Israel Follows Ren-Helfman Rite

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AARON LOPEZ 1731-1782

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

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ilMMi.. L. BMUqi ICM.NV I. Alt.1. RMMH C Brrt ID.O Va.i. I CMi«il>.|to<r.r LMaiCUto iMlai. DM amka»m*).UmCrm»mtDami.*tm C. CMW aHmU. PW V. DMMM IS'N Mn I. TMwa r E^aMsi ilUto I. HMa L a-WKMi. »«*• H. Tmt ilMCr I. •wry awmmu <R-Arai. Jiht oan iRllUki. MM OI«> HMKMI. lUtt OnMl ID-

f YAD Calendar] S-F*i»T ^ iiilefBatloQal Potlock DInMr, Bruce Qoodraan's apartment, ms "U" St. No. ID. BSVP Bran, 331S7» gr Jayne Orandall, m-Tlu. jMMn Wofldi of Fun. Call Brace. »l<73]. JSHB Pool and itesk party. Call Gary. 334-llM

spreading her love In so many ways. And to think, stie didn't have to lift a finger to cook a thing. (But we did miss her pickles!)

V»Mm*thfnm

Bat Mltsvih - Tracy Eagnun - Tlfsrcth liraei iMdtir.ABal >-t p.m. - B'nal B'rHh Tunis Benefll I :llp m. - Hadaasali Bialwia anil Pref—aloiial Meeting 7p.m. —JewWiQiaiaMalljrOantarltorleSerle* MMdtjr.Jw* lOa.m.telp.m.-OflTPtannlRgGsolennGe rMay.Aasu Bal Mltzvah - lOana Lslsar - TUirMil Ivast

Be where th» action isshopplng. shows, fun-in either Wast Omaha (2Vk minutes from the Track) or In Council Bluffs (2 minutes from Downtown Omaha). Big fun for •varyona, and children undar 18 are fro* whan using same accommodations. Color TV in •vary room..."pamper" p«n«lt baslda ovor-sizad iMds . .. indoor pool... lour«ga«...gama rooma.. right wtiara tha action isl BM assM eef eesMMSriieiip feeiHttef

JoHiiion)

McrtUat • GMiai«ait7 Lea^ • Revolstioaar^ Leader Today, if -you |o to Newport, Rhode Iiland, you on visit the place called "Lopez Docit," named tflar Aaron Lopez, • power in Newport in the year< jutt preceding the Revoluiion and owner of many tndini ihips. Known for leiigioui liberalitm, Newport had liecome the home of a uibttantiil numlier of capable, well-educated Jews, among the moat affluent in the Coloniei. in 1752, from Portugal, came Aaron Lopez, dcKtibed later by Eira Stylei. Pretideot of Yale Univeriily, a> "a merchant of lint eminence; for honor and ettent of commerce pnibably lurpaiaed by no merchant in America." In addition, Lopez wai known ai an active force in cementing friendly relations between faitht. He earned the retpect of Chritliani, as well as Jews, and no ship ever left hit docIt on cither's Sabbath. Lopez himicif laid the firsi comerMooc of Newport'a famoui Touro Synaiotue in 1739. In itrong tympalhy with Revolutionarypatriola.

A tradition in Anericaa-Jewisli homci for half » ccDtary •CCEtTinED KOSHER

Lopez was forced to flee Newport to Manschutetla when the British atlsclced. During the War, the city tuffered such heavy loaiet that it never recovered. Neither did Lopez who lost virtually all he had acquired during hit years of luccessful trading. When attempting to return to Newport after indepeivlence was won, he was tragically drowned in a freak accident. Ezra Styles eulogized him ... "He did busineu with the greatest ease and clearness; always carried about him a sweetness of behavior, a calm urbanity, an agreeable and unaffected poiiteiMu of manners." A fitting tribute to Aaron Lopez—one of many Jewish-American patriots worthy of remembrancc.

Ha«iru«l7% aadfiinaita j

You and your children will Iw ihrillad to read the faicinatini itoriet In this booklet iliout voiir Itwhh htrllatt In Amtrica—lht prolUci o< nuny "hiMoflc" Jews who made nolibia cofilribulioni in lh« cretlioo am) twlldias ol air nitlon. Send lumc And addreu with 30f to: JEWISH.AMERICAN PATRIOTS Boa 44as, Grand Central Sufion N«» Vast, N.Y. 10017

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Jurn >. 1978

Youth Activities

CampuB Notes Scott J. Richards, son of Mr and Mrs. Monty Bergman, will enter Brandeis University next (all after being named recipient of the University's maximum grant He ranked In the top one per cent on the lt74 College Board examinatkNis. Scott, who has completed two years at the Boston School (or the Performing Arts, was also accepted at the University of Massachusetts and New York University.

The foUawing Central HIsh Scbool graduatM were named to the National Honor Society: Paula Bernstien, Julie Cotien, Viki Cohen, Justin Cooper. Cyntbla Epstein, Richard Erlich, EMira Farber. Beti) Gendler, Kenneth Milder. Betty Moaes, Jane Potaah. Bruce Rips, PauUne Roaenfield. Steve Wlae and Diane Zlpursky. S. Berek, ton of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel I. Berek of rremont. Neh., (raduaied [/ with high botiors from Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine In Baltimore. Md. He was elected to Phi Beta Kappa and to Alpha Omega Alpha, the national medical honor society. At the commencement exercises. Dr. Berek was presented the Koennecke Award, granted the graduating senior wlw has done the most outstanding work in the surgical field of gynecology. Joel William Alleti. ioa of Mr. and Mrs. Harry AUw o( Lincoln. Neb. and grandian o( . Mrs. Dora Arbitntan of Omaha, was awarded the Doctor of Medicine degree from the University of Nebraska Coliese of Medicine on May 2S HU wife, Debra Millrod Allen, was awarded the Master of Social Work , degree from the University of Ncfaradu in cemnewiet at Lincoln on May 14. Dr. Allen did bis imdergraduate work at Washington Univenity of St. Loul*. Mrs. Allen at the ' Unlvcrallyof ArtMBaandCtty UnhwnityofNewYoik Dr. and Mrs. Allen will reskie in Providence, R. I., where he is a resident in pediatrics at Brown University. Mark S. Bernstien, a May 1975 graduate of the University of Nebraska College of Medicine, will serve his residency in otistetrics and gynecology at the University of Texas Southweitern Medical School. Parkland Memorial Hospital, in Dallas. Dr. Bernstien is the ion of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Bernstien; his wife Lynn is the daughter of Mrs. and Mrs Ben Schneider of CouncU Bluffs.

Saragail Katzman, who received a bactielor of arts degree from Sarah Lawrence College, Bronxville. N.Y . on May 23, will be working this summer at the New London Barn Playhouse in New London. NH She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Katzman. Beth Kaplan, daughter of Marilyn and Yale Kaplan, was chosen as a delegate to American Legion's Girls State now in progress on the University of NebraskaLincoln campus. She was choaen by the Westside High School faculty for her leadership, character and sdiolastk; ability. Beth was also recently selected as editor for Westside's newspaper. HW Lanoa. and elected Senior Class secretary lor ItTS-TC.Leslie Epstein, a 1972 0-adiiate of Central High School, was awarded her bachelor of arts degree in psydiokigy by the University of Oklahoma on May 11. 1975. She will be attending graduate school in the fall. Shelley Lewis received her bachelor of fine arts degree in broadcasting during the 143rd commencement exercises of New York University's School of the Arts Thursday. June 5. at Madison Square Garden in Manhattan. Shelley, daughter o( Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Lewis of Omaha, has servad as assistant to the producer on talk shows and is now the news director at WNYU-FM. which Is NYU's educational, noncommercial statkm. She is a 1971 graduate of Central High School who attended Michigan State University until 1973.

BILUUSY

On May 31, Lee Sloan took leave of his position as assistant director of the Comhelt Region B'nal B'rith Youth Organization and the Jewish Community Center's Department of Youth Services and Programs. His original arfea of reaponsibUlty - the BBYO chapters outside Omaha and the Center's teen loungegameroom program — eventually grew to involve him hi all aspects of social group work in both programs. During the past 14 months, we have received growing recognition for improvements by our youth in their organizational management and programming, as well as for Uie unsurpassed membership growth — over 30 per cent - by our Regional chapters. These achievements were pa«sU>le only by establishment of the most professional system every — and one which also blended "grassroots' down-to«artfaness." Lee's sound administrative abilities, intellectual creativity and skill in relating to and ser^'ing others helped both departments make steady progress in identifying and meeting needs. Those who worked closely with Lee in Omaha and in our five Regional cities In Nebraska. Iowa and South Dakota wiU miss Mm. We extend him our sincere wishes for continued succeia. Party; Swim 'n' Plk-Nlk at the "J".

^

SUlOiER SPECIALS

ar. IB^Mn (Gradaslto U) June 22 - Social at the "J " < rescheduled from 6-14). July M and 17 - Tisha B'av Observance at the "J" (late night or all-night vigil). July 27 — Swim Party and Picnic at the "J". Apgust 17 - "Back to School" D>) Dance at the "J" Jr.ASr.IOgbMS Teen Film Series June K, July 9. July 30, Aug. 20.

CqDegsWudlBU Jime 22 — Welcome Home Party at the "J" - Music, refreshments 'n' fim. July 19 - Party at Poolside — Swim 'n' Refreshments. August 9 — Bon Voyage Party.

AZAUO Bob Spitzer was Installed as president of AZA No. lOO Sunday. May 18. succeeding Geoff Wertheim who became

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Ba,UUSY Omaha BUu USY wUl hold Its annual FhuU Banquet Wednesday evening, June U, at Beth El Synagogue. The theme for the banquet is '"We WIU Never Pass This Way Again". Overall chairmen are JiU Lustgartenaod Marti Epsteilly Other chairmen include Lisa Kaplan and Laurie (kmid. Invitations: Andy Cohen and Stacie Parker, decorations; Mkrhael Schiller and Marsha Nogg, entertainment; Tina liender, publicity and Jodi Feldman, waiters and waitresses.

All present and prospective Over 50 members of the Group I members of USY and their Regional BBYO program are families are invited to the 6 now involved In the annual ' The Adult Singles Group will p.m. banquet. have ""A Day at the Racea" on Leadership Elections ConDonatkms are (3 per person. clave at Camp Esther K. Saturday. June 14. The group will leave the Jewish ComReservations may be made by Newman. munity Center at 12;% p.m. contacting etthpr Marti EpThis four-day convention forthe Ak-Sar-Ben racatnck. stein; 38r-i947, DT Jilt June 6-9 Is intended to prepare Following the racas tll^ Lustgarten, S33-<ni. members for leadership will be a cookout at lOM positkMS within their local and Sunset TraU at 6:30 pm. Regional associatkms and to Pleaae make reaervatkiM ler RABBI BONOMD show them how to upgrade the cookout (12 per penoa). Former Des Moines Rabbi their programming. For Information and Irving A. Weingart, now of reservatons call the JCC. 334- Chicago's Central Synagogue, Parents are requested to be 8200, Ext. 49 (8 a.m.-5 p.m.), was one of 63 rabbis receiving at the Center liy noon on Al Mogil 331-7264 or Rhoda the Doctor of Divinity^ honoris Monday to pick up their teens. Davis 391-6082 (after 6p.m.). causa degree, at The Jewish In Des Hofaies caU Amie Theological Seminary's CAR WASH Hevrah BBC win hold a car Coren I-51S-2S54973. convoealkm.. wash from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, June 22, at the Center. Charge will be U per car. WailwSitc—yaall 4 >idrniii tm sNiy liias 11 alwliln HJJM^ tiW tmm. Trss fM8y ises wla SMnsa osHna, kswtwM sleM flrapISM eirf hrik-lR MMwnw.fsnMdWMis—.—.ilmMMliaJnihHwrstiWy pta^Mt Mn. Mn4 •• M« IwwiShtili m tfi tSf.tSO. Cril AIM Otan, aiMitOsr 3»4*«S.

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July 1 — Dominhm Day Party; SwIm'n'Pik-Nik at the •J". July 11 to 13 - Weekend Campout at Lewis and Clark Lake.

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chaplain. Other officers installed were Bob Gorelick, vice president; Steve Katelman, second vice president and sports; Davkl Wiesman, secretary; John Wiseman, treasurer; Jeff Cooper and Dan Wintroub, sergeant-at-arms.

Adult Singles

LBC

These summer events are open to teen and college members and non-members as well:

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Bilu United Synagogue Youth's annual candidate membership training wedMnd (CMT) will be beki Prkiay through Sunday. June 6« The theme of the CMT is "So Much to Say. So Much to Give." The CMT Is for prospective Bllu USY members and cturent members. Overall chairman for the weekend are Edie Colick and Tina Render. Beth Kaplan, first vice president of Bilu, Is the of Hoar hi charge. For more information call Beth. 391-9475; Edie Colick, 323-9379 or Tina Render, 3836086.

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S SUMNASnCS WINTCR-SPRINO CHAMPIONS Congratulations to the women in the Jewish Community Center's I9n Winter-Spring SlimnasUc* who worked hard to produce outstandhig remits and won the session's trophiee. Each woman earned ooe point for each miie walked or Jogged, every pound and taich lost, every diet sheet turned in and ev«(y CIM* attended. Top finishert were: 1 Lola Lener. 1S6 points 2. Shirley Keniiey. lU. 3. EvMgcHne rerrand, 114. 4, Carolyn Helmerich. 101 i. Nancy

Wood.n. Special cMigratuiatkns and a trophy also went to thoae who Jogged the most mile*, lost the moat pounds and lost the most todies over the 10-week period; Joggli«—ist piace-Shhiey Kenney. 13* miles Pounds—1st place SMrley Schwartz, 14 pounds Incbes^lst (dace—Mary Undley, 18' i hiches Since there were over 160 women In the program, these women are in a true sense champions. 8R.HK»S0mAtL Big scores were the story last Sunday as Chaim Welzmann beat USTY. SM, and AZA No 1 destroyed AZA No. 100, M-I. Chaim Welzmann had 15 hits in gaining sole possession of first place. They scored 14 runs in the first inning. AZA No. 1, led by Todd Flnkle's three hiU I including a home run), woo handily. NOTE: There areas games scheduled for Sunday, June!.

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The 1975 JCC Men's Stow Pitch Softball season opened last Sunday with Greenberg's emerging the only unbeaten team by virtue of an S-€ win over Koufax. Skip Katzman and Don Greenberg each had two doubles. Koufax came back with a 12-2 romp over Hoitzmao led by John Freeman and Al Greenberg with three hiU apiece., SdMdrielDrSgndajr, JIM* 10:00 — Greenberg vs. Holtzman 11:00 - Greenberg vs. Koufax TAKE YOUR FAMILY OUT TO THE BALL OAMT The Center's Athletic Department invites you and your family to see the Omaha Royals vs. the Evansville Triplets baseball game Sunday. June 29, at Rosenblatt Stadium. Reserved seats, tickets and bus tranporlation from the Center to ttie stadium (5:45 p.m. i is only 12 50 (or a<kilts and tl.9Q (or children. RcservatkMis and payments must be made in person at the Athletic Office. JOC OTFEBS MBN^ SUMMER BAaSRBALL LKAGUK All men interested in keeping in shape by playing some good basketball this summer are urged to sign up for the J<X Summer Leagues (or men !• years and up beginning6:30 p.m. June 17. Teams will be (ormed by a player pool dra(l. League fee is V. A Men's Slow-Down league (or members age 31 and up starts Wednesday, June U Tennis Tournaments at 6:30 p.m.

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Enlr>' DcKHinr: Sunday. JNM 1. Sp.iD. Toiinwy date*: Junet-li. Ftnt round malche< ar. lo t)e KI i^ by \tu pU^vn and played si thhr coovenicncr. All oUmr matdm will br pU>«l on Sunda>'. June IS. Mailiac M I p.m. Entry Ftr: t3 per ptayrr. TropMcs: Id and 2nd place In each AH playcn are lo litn up ai ladividuais. Partnrn will be drawn alter the entry deadHne. Note: TiMre null be an even number of playen In each division If titere i* at add nuwlipr cl playen ilfriag up. Ike last player lo tigii up will nol beaMe taplay. •star aaaded la eaek dhrldan: 8 playen. Maximum I ki aacb dhrMai: B playen. "Type of maidi lo be played: Cane l>n>«cl - A leap awl wia W gpmn and be ahead by I ganm. U U»«oai«rHMlMi»l*.a»«al-tf»pifnllie^Ncakcr«rtl|«(pla)«d. Pli^yilB are la hwaMilhcir ownleaoh ban*. Teada ban* «« be (ur-

Entry OeadUoe: Friday. June 14.Sp.ra. Dale: Jane it-« Eatry F(e« per player.Dlvliloas: Boys Sli«in-Gradef»^l7(as of last year) Iffr475: Girl's Double* - GradH i and under < as «(last year I. Note: A player may i^ay In an older dtviskn. but be-abe may not pUy In a younger TropUes: lal and Ind place Ineacbdlvlstoo. Minimum number needed In cadidlvtskn: S playen. Maximum number allowed In each division: Stagi*! - IS playan. Doubles - IS learns Double*: All ^rla nuil tipi up as a learn. FirsI round malebes are lo be set up by the playen and played al Uidr eoa\'enlence All other maldies will be played Friday. June ». al« a.m. Type of Match: »<>anie Pro Sel - A team must win • games and be itead by 2 | iiir Tr llrbrcakcr «UI be used. A match at S4l must coMlaue until a player ar laaai Is ahead by 2 games. Playen are lo fumWi their owB lenols ball*.

Ma'alot: A Year Later (Oonthiued traoi Page 1) tfifflculUe* expkided taito the world's ooosclence. After the ahoottaig was over, reporters turned to the history of Ibe community for backgroimd. Its needs came to light; the response of the Israel •ovemment, of world Jewry, even of nonsectarian organizations, was swift — and welcome. Things started'to hapjpieh which make living in Ma'alot a little easier: AtMHno(( M mllaa mnqr ia OMI, pwimlisil BMOtal ears to Ma'alof • clilxcary. Today, ifflHi^^trsaUdtoalUa wMfcly rllnk Through the UJA's Israel Educatkm Fund, the Crass Family Foimdathin of Harrisburg. Pa. Is flnancing a modem. weO-equipped Community Outer, now being built. Garin Oded is a group of a doscn teenagers from all ovar Israel. They are donating a year of their lives to the service of Ma'akit, after they fbiish liigh school and before they enter the Army. Working without pay, (hey are busy day and night in schools, yotith dubs, and underprivileged homes. Kathjr Starabarg a(

Mhmm, North Cwrttoa, Is OM «( Ihi Odsd froay's "Oar

Job," *i raOMts, 1i oaa^HmOm Ma'oM^ kldi <M thajr te, IndaMl, bar* a tttan.** NQA Iran t nwy rm Isaiali^l' haaaspad that iba flndi dIfllHK to van iM. "tt'i J«t ttat Jnrt* riMMBlatao,'^! Ma'akit's future looksgood. The forecast calls for the Town Council's elevalkm to Municipality stelus by 1960, with a dty populatkm of 11,000. Plans Include a new high school, more housing, s 37S-acre Industrial Park, development of cultural, commercial and entertainment centers. And, of course, people. What kind of man will leave the convenience ol his home, the security of a good Job. thr roots of his birthplace, the comfort of friends and relatives — and to lo live tai Ma'alot? Ilie answer is simp)e; Uie same kind of Jew who walked from Europe to the Holy Land In the laHrs: who buW ErcU Israel in the lazo's, despite malaria, drought and starvation: who struggled against British pressures during the Mandate, then bi 1948 wrested the newborn Jewish Stste from the hands of five Arab armies: and who, today, see Ma'alot — and dozois of devekpment towns like it - as the foundatton of a secure future for Israel.

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Pl«as« notify th* Jewish Prats new os to Iha dot* you will bo bock homo for (ho summw. This will onobla ws lo ollmlnat* duplieolo mailings and forwarding chorgo*. Pfoosa fill out (ho form bolow wHh your cwrront collog* address as It oppoors on your wookiy Jowlsh Pross and moll H to Ifi* Jowish Pross. 333 So. 132nd, Omaha. No. M154

OMAHA - Ihe Cantorial Ganeert scheduled for 8 p.m. SiaMlay. /une 6 In the Jewish Community Center theater will offer a wide variety of memorable moments from Uie cantorial repertoire, a program spokesman said. A partial program was aiUMunced: Cantor Ptnchas Spira of Des Mofaies Tlfereth Israel will give his renditkm of "Elu D'varim," a selectkM immortalized by the late Cantor Mardechal HerAmaa. It is a cantorial based on Talmudk: Cantor Leon Lissek of St. Louis B'nai Amoona will offer a number written especially fbr him. "Tlkant Shabbos" by composer Cantor Moshe Taube of Pittsburgh. Cantors Aaron (father) and Raphael (son) Edgar will sing a duet. "Y'hi Ratzon". ortglnaUy recorded by the composer, the late (Cantor JosephRosenUatt and his son. Levi, Cantor Aaron Is cantor aroerUus at Omaha Beth El; his son is cantor at Temple Beth Zkm, Buffalo, N.Y. Hiere will ala6~«i OK hauntlngly beautiful "MIsratze B'rahamlm" with iU plabitive Selihot mood, sung by Csntor Chaim NajmanofBelhEI. Cantor Leo Fettman of OgMba Beth Israel wiU of fer a

Aquatics Notebook ByOaqrJavHdi The fourth CPR clinic at the JwwUb Community Center will be on Tuesdays, June 10 and 17. 7:30-9:30 p.m. These seastons will answer questions about maUitatodng life (or a victim of "sudden death" due to drownbig. polsonbig, heartattack or drug allergy. This is an especially valuable course for (he families of persons with heart disease. It la also the most Important life saving first aki' technkiue devekiped. June 27 Is Uie registrathm deadtae (or the Coharado River raft trip, July 20-S. The fee, J3M.I6 for JCC members and 1319.96 for non-members, includes two days' river raftbig and two days on a Jeep trip hi addltkm to plane fare and hotel actomodathms. Begfamlng June 7, the outdoor pool will be open every day. Lessons In the bidoorpool begbiJunelO.

liturgical selection from the Havdalah service. wHli a Hasidlc refrain and Canlor Aaron Edgar will sing his own arrangement of "Hashklvenu". On the lighter skk, Iha program will include an Israeli cowboy song by Cantor Splro: a humorous adaptation of the famous "Chaznd'l (rif Shabbos" by Cantor Fettman ^nd "Shalom" from the Broadway musical, "Milk and Honey". Cantor Lissek will sing Abe Ellstein's arrangement of "Momsle", a nostalgic song devoted to motherhood whidi was popularized by Jan Peerce and Cantor Najman will sing "Chel l^yon", the omdal song of laraai's air force. AhM taichided will be the Omaha premiere of three psalms by Gerrixm Kini^iey, a prominent American JewWi' conipoaer. Cantor Raptual Edgar will sing theas, accompanied by Dr. Davkl Lowe, cellist, and Betty Feihnan. pianist.

The cantors will Jata to enseinble numbers, too. ThikeU are avaUaUe at the JCC reception desk.

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Effactlv* as M '. ft Thonk' you for your co-oparation. Ba sur* to giva us your new oddress in the fall.

ARTHUR WALKIR, Own«r

June 6, 1975  

Jewish Press

June 6, 1975  

Jewish Press