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September 06, 1963 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-09-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

64•■•■••10•407

The synagogues listed below
have announced their arrange-
ments for the High Holy Days.
Worshippers are advised to con-
tact their respective congrega-
tions for individual time sched-
ules on Rosh Hashanah, which
begins sundown Sept. 18 and
ends sundown Sept. 20, and
Yom Kippur, which begins sun-
down Sept. 27 and ends sun-
down Sept. 28.
CONG. DAVID BEN NUCHIM
services will be conducted by
Rabbi Chaskel Grubner at the
synagogue. He will be assisted
by Rabbi Eugene Greenfield,
who will be the Bal. Tefilah for
the Rosh Hashanah and part of
the Yom Kippur services. They
will be accompanied by a choir.
Tickets can be obtained from
the synagogue 4-8 p.m. daily.
Rabbi Grubner will give free
tickets to persons unable to pay,
in tribute to Mr. and Mrs. David
Rott and Harry Rott, who do-
nated the synagogue building
for the use of regular services.
SEPHARDIC COMMUNITY
OF GREATER DETROIT will
conduct its High Holy Day
services at the Oak Park High
School. Selichot services at mid-
night on Sept. 14 will be pre-
ceded by a social hour 9 p.m.
Sept. 14 at the home of Mrs.
Louis Papo, 24021 Marlowe, Oak
Park. For information, call LI
7-2379.
CONG. BETH ABRAHAM in-
vites neighbors of the congrega-
tion to worship at the auxiliary

services in the synagogue, ac-
cording to Dr. Harry Newman,
president: Cantor Shimon Ber-
ris will chant the services. Rab-
bi Israel I. Halpern, spiritual
leader of the congregation, who
officiates with Cantor Shabtai
Ackerman and Israel Fuchs,
directing the • choirs, will par-
ticipate, with Dr. Robert S'chlaff,
a vice-president of the congre-
gation in the auxiliary services.
Seats for the main sanctuary
as well may be obtained at the
synagogue office 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. Sunday and 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. and 7 - 9 p.m. Monday
through Thursday.
ISAAC AGREE DOWNTOWN
SYNAGOGUE will conduct
Rosh Hashanah services in the
Banquet Hall of the Veterans
Memorial Building. The services
will be chanted by Cantor Sid-
ney Surlin of Chicago. Rabbi
Noah M. Gamze will officiate.

Adas Shalom School
Opens Semester;
Enrollment Accepted

The Adas Shalom Religious
School has announced its staff
with the opening of the new
semester on Sunday. Registra-
tion will also be accepted on
that day.
Maxwell Nadis will instruct
the ninth and 10th grade Sun-
day classes. Deborah Wolok is
the kindergarten instructress
and Mrs. Ruth Pesselnick and
Mrs. Myrna Schlafer will teach
first and second grades, re-
spectively.
Both the Confirmation De-
partment — whose midweek
courses, are taught by Rabbi
Jacob E. Segal and by the new
youth education director, Rabbi
Pesach Sobel — and the Pri-
mary Department are under the
auspices of Adas Shalom Syna-
gogue.
When children reach the age
of eight, they enroll in the
school's combined educational
program under the joint aus-
pices of the United Hebrew
Schools and the synagogue.
Rabbi Joseph Hirsch is the
newly assigned principal to the
Adas Shalom Synagogue School
of the United Hebrew Schools.
Non-members of- the congreg-
ation are invited to register.
For information, call UN 4-7474.

Rabbis in Freedom March

Placards bearing Biblical sayings in Hebrew and English
were carried by 2,000 Reform laymen and rabbis of the Union

of American Hebrew Congregations participating in the Wash-
ington March for Jobs and Freedom. Looking at the signs are,
from the left: Whitney Young, executive director of the Nat-
tional Urban League; Sue Greenwald, Bethesda, Md.; Mark
Winer, Dallas, Tex.; Bishop Stephen Gill Spottswood, chairman,
N.A.A.C.P. board; and Rabbi Richard G. Hirsch, director,
U.A.H.C, Religious Action Center, Washington, D.C.

TEMPLE BETH EL announces
Polish Town Restores 16th Century Shule
Rabbi Paul M. Steinberg will
officiate and preach the ser-
LONDON, (JTA)—Authorities cant tombstones in the Jewish
mons at the supplementary High
of Leshko, a Polish town in cemetery. Both the synagogue
Holy Day services in the Brown
and the cemetery have been
the Carpathians, have restored
Chapel. Rabbi Steinberg is ex-
designated as historical monu-
the town's 16th century syna- ments. Restoration of the syna-
ecutive dean of the New, York
gogue in every detail, it was gogue was accomplished by
School of the Hebrew Union
reported from Warsaw. There Polish architects and descrip-
College-Jewish Institute of Re-
are no Jews now in Leshko.
ligion and associate professor
tions.
They also have restored a
Michigan's rarest bird is the
of human relations and educa-
number of historically signifi-
Want ads get quick results!
Jack Pine Warbler.
tion at HUC-JIR.

Bnai Israel Settlers
Continue Protests
on Marriage Bias

JERUSALEM, (JTA) — Pre-
mier Levi Eshkol urged a dele-
gation of Bnai Israel settlers
from India to be patient on the
issue of their claims of discrim-
ination in matters of marriage
and not to force the issue. After
the meeting, the delegation said
the Premier's statement was not
acceptable and that they inten-
ded to continue their struggle.
The Premier met with the
Bnai Israelites in accordance
with a pledge made to them last
week in return for which some
25 families ended a month-long
squatters strike outside the of-
fices of the Jewish Agency. The
families had pitched there and
remained in them for the month
as a protest against rabbinical
directives requiring special ex-
amination of their Jewish back-
grounds by marriage registrars
before issuing marriage licenses.
The Premier told the dele-
gation that Bnai Israel settlers
were not regarded as second-
class citizens. Expressing "com-
plete understanding" of their
feelings, the Premier said that
the problem did not originate
in Israel but arose as a result
of the differing backgrounds of
various communities in other
countries. He urged them not
to undertake action likely to
"split the.nation" by forcing
the issue.
The strikers had demanded
cancellation of the rabbinical
directives or repatriation to In-
dia. They contended that inves-
tigation of their family histories
when members applied for mar-
riage to Jews from other com-
munities was tantamount to
apartheid, a reference tb the
separation of colored peoples
in South Africa.
Following the meeting with
the Premier, the families said
they could continue their fight
until the directives were can-
celed and intimated they would
raise the issue again when Par-
liament is reconvened in Octo-
ber.

The Jew recognizes that he
is made what he is by the his-
tory of his fathers, and he feels
he is losing his better self so far
as he loses his hold on his past
history.—JOSEPH JACOBS

Champion Of Civil Rights

In the controversy that surrounds the
civil rights movement today, it is easy to
lose sight of the fact that civil rights had
many great champions in American his-
tory. Such a champion was Louis Marshall .
Born in 1856, in Syracuse, New York,
Marshall made his mark as a constitutional
lawyer early in life. Among the cases he
argued before the highest Federal and
State courts were those concerned with
workmen's compensation, segregation of
Negroes, alien immigration, and the aboli-
tion of private and parochial schools. In
fact, one of his notable legal triumphs in
the United States Supreme Court was a
decision which* held invalid an Oregon
law that denied Catholics the right to send
their children to parochial schools. A con-
servative Republican, Marshall neverthe-
less was always on the side of minority
groups. He was a champion of the under-
dog in American life.
Typical of Marshall's lifelong interest

-

in American Jewry was his successful fight

P. LORILLARD COMPA
to persuade Congress to annul the Treaty
of 1832 between Russia and the United
States. American Jews carrying American
passports were not treated the same as any
other American citizen by the Russians.
Marshall was principally responsible - for
having the treaty abrogated.
In addition, Marshall was the leading
spokesman of the Committee of Jewish
Delegations at the post-World War I Peace
Conference. It was there that he secured
OLD GOLD
certain "minority rights" for the helpless,
&AV.&
harried Jews of Europe.
SPPIING
Founder and president of both the
American Jewish Committee and the
American Jewish Relief Committee, Louis
Marshall was also the chairman- of The
Jewish Theological Seminary and of
Dropsie College. Probably, however, he First with the Finest CigaretteS
would have enjoyed. this epigrammatical
through Lorillard research
tribute to his eminence: American Jewry
.01963 P. Lorillard Oh
"was ruled by Marshall law."

- •



— TH E DETROIT JEWISH NEWS — Frid ay, Sept. 6, 1963

Congregations Announce Service
Arrangements for High Holy Days

'"'

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