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January 24, 1964 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-01-24

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

Rabbi Sylvan D. Schwartzman,
professor of Jewish relgious edu-
cation at the Hebrew Union Col-
lege-Jewish Institute of Reli-
gion, will be guest speaker at
the 22nd annual B. Benedict
Glazer Institute on Judaism,
Jan. 31.
Temple Beth El holds the ses-
sions for Christian clergymen
of Metropolitan Detroit in asso-
ciation with the Detroit Council
of Churches.
Rabbi Schwartzman will lec-
ture on "Progress and Trends
in Contemporary Religious
Education" at the 1:30 p.m.
session.

At the 10 a.m. session, Dr.
Richard C. Hertz, Beth El senior
rabbi, will deliver the invoca-
tion and The Rev. Gerald B.
O'Grady, rector, Christ Church
Cranbrook, will preside.
Lecturer will be Rabbi W.
Gunther Plaut, spiritual leader
of Holy Blossom Temple, To-

DR. S. D. SCHWARTZMAN

ronto, who will speak on "A
Theology of Jewish Survival."
At the noon luncheon session,
the invocation will be delivered
by Rabbi Harold D. Hahn, Beth
El associate rabbi.
Chairman will be The Rev. G.
Merrill Lenox, executive direc-
tor, Detroit Council of Churches,
and greetings will be presented
by The Rev. Jesse R. DeWitt,
director of church extension for
the Detroit Conference of the
Methodist C h u r c h; The Rev.
Henry L. Parker, rector, Church
of the Resurrection, Ecorse, and
The Very Rev. Thomas Ruffin,
St. George Syrian Antiochian
Church.
At the 1:30 p.m. session,
The Rev. Erville B. Maynard,
rector, Christ Episcopal
Church, Grosse Pointe, will
preside.
The Institute on Judaism was
established at Temple Beth El
by Rabbi B. Benedict Glazer, and
upon his passing in 1952 was
named in his memory.

Synagogue Architecture
on Lecture Calendar

An illustrated lecture on
"Synagogue Architecture: Past
and Present" will be delivered
9:40 p.m. Tuesday at Congrega-
tion Shaarey Zedek.
Joseph Savin, assistant pro-
fessor of architecture at the
University of Michigan and a
prominent architect, will be
speaker.
Savin, recipient of a U. of M.
Rackham grant for "Visual Im-
plications of Architectural De-
tailing," is a partner in the firm
of Green and Savin. He was
associated with Eero Saarinen
& Associates.
This will be the fourth in a
series on "Perspectives on Jew-
ish Art." An illustrated lecture
on "Art and Artists of Israel"
will follow Feb. 4, and a "Meet
the Artists" evening, Feb. 11.

Congressman Halpern to Address
Chabad Dinner Honoring Hordes

PAUL OLEFSKY

Congressman Seymour Hal-
pern (D) of New York will be
the guest speaker at the annual
dinner of Merkas L'Inyonei
Chinuch (Chabad Lubavitch) on
Feb. 24 at the Labor Zionist
Institute.
The dinner this year will
honor William Hordes, com-
munal leader, for his many
years of service on behalf of
Jewish causes and especially
for his devotion to the Chabad
movement.
Charles E. Feinberg is chair-
man of the Chabad Camp Com-
mittee and Harry L. Schumer
of the vocational schools com-
mittee. The dinner will benefit
the Chabad schools which train
more than 30,000 boys and girls
and also the recently estab-
lished Camp Gan Israel, which
serves the Detroit area.
Rep. Halpern is now round-
ing out 20 years as a lawmaker.
He has been in Congress since
1958 and for 14 years was a

New York state senator, where
he saw 279 of his bills enacted
into law. He has been particu-
larly active in the fields of
government reform, civil rights,
better schools, better housing
and social welfare.
He is a member of the House
Banking and Currency Com-
mittee and of the Committee on
Veterans' Affairs and served on
the sub-committee on Interna-
tional Finance of the Banking
Committee. He started in poli-
tics as a personal aide to New
York's Mayor Fiorello LaGuar-
dia in the Fusion Ref or in
Movement of the 1930s.
Rep. Halpern has been es-
pecially active in matters af-
fecting the Middle East. He
was in the forefront in the
effort to assure freedom of
passage through the Suez
Canal for ships of all nations
and to eliminate Arab boy-
cotts. He co-sponsored the
Keating-Halpern Amendment
to the Mutual Security Act,
establishing guidelines that
U.S. economic aid be used for
the economic development of
the recipient country and for-
bidding diversion of U.S. aid
funds for purchase of Soviet
arms directed against the
U.S. or any other recipient
of our aid.
The featured guest artist at
the dinner will be Paul Olefsky,
who has gained international
recognition as one of the ablest
cellists of our time.
For reservations to the din-
ner call 544-7168. The date of
the dinner, which was first
scheduled for Feb. 13, was mov-
ed up to Feb. 24 because Rep.
Halpern was unable to appear
on the earlier date.

Julius Rotenbergs to Be Honored
by Council of Orthodox Rabbis

Mr. and Mrs. Julius Roten-
berg, who presented an office
building for use by the Council
of Orthodox Rabbis, will be
honored at the council's annual
banquet March 1.
The council-Merkaz banquet
at Cobo Hall is under the chair-
manship of Davie'. J. Cohen.
Rotenberg was born into a

'{

Youth Sabbath Slated
by Beth Aaron USY

Beth Aaron United Syna-
gogue Youth will observe An-
nual Youth Sabbath Feb. 1 with
a morning service in the main
synagogue.
Members who will conduct
the entire Sabbath morning
service include hazzanim Jay
Masserman, Allan Pinter, Jay
Rosen and Norman Levin; and
Torah readers Michael Levin,
Sam Lev.y, Michael Lubetsky,
Howard Hertz, David Kaplan,
Aaron Fox and Ronald Lux.
Sermonettes will be delivered
by Linda Borger and Sharon
Halperin, while Gary Docks,
Fred Leff, Gilda Zalenko, Bar-
bara Miller and Karen Moss
will lead in the responsive
readings.

Rabbi Tanenbaum, who has
worked closely with Cardinal
Bea's secretariat to advance
Catholic-Jewish understanding,
has written for Catholic pub-
lications and has lectured be-
fore many Catholic universities.
He helped organize and
served as program chairman for
the National Conference on Re-
ligion and Race.

He is on the board of trustees
of Cong. Bnai David, was one
of the first supporters of Sinai
Hospital and serves the causes
of Yeshivath Beth Yehudah,
Yeshivah Chachmey Lublin,
Chabad, Yeshivah Hodorum in
Israel and Jewish Home for the
Aged.
Mrs. Rotenberg, born in Toli-
anovke, near Lutsk, came to
America in 1920. Her affilia-
tions include Hadassah, JNF
Auxiliary and the Home for the
Aged. The Rotenbergs have
four children, Mrs. Daniel
(Mary) Steffin, Mrs. Philip
(Phyllis) Deytsche, Manuel and
Milton.

Beth Abraham Readies
New Nursery Term

JULIUS ROTENBERG

The fourth session of Beth
Abraham nursery school will
begin Feb. 3.
Mrs. Helen Horowitz, super-
vising teacher, conducts the two-
hour sessions from 1 p.m.
daily in the synagogue's club
room, equipped for pre-school
children.
For information, call Mrs.
Horowitz, LI 7-6671.

IF YOU TURN THE

UPSIDE DOWN YOU WON'T
FIND A FINER WINE THAN

rd,

Inter - Congregational Dinner Set;
Rabbi Tanenbaum to Be Speaker

The 31st annual Inter-Con-
gregational Dinner Feb. 12 at
Cong. Shaarey Zedek will fea-
ture as guest speaker Rabbi
Marc H. Tanenbaum, national
director of the department of
interreligious affairs of the
American Jewish Committee.
Jewish con-
sultant to the
Pius XII Re-
ligious Educa-
tion Resources
Center at Mon-
r oe, Rabbi
Tanenbaum is
considered an
a u t h ority on
Christian-
Jewish r e 1 a-
tions.
The former
e x e cutive di-
rector of the
Syna gogue
Council of
America h a s
Tanenbaum
served on sev-
eral White House conference
committees and was the first
rabbi to address a National
Catholic Social Action Confer-
ence and a Congress of the
Third Order of St. Francis.

Hassidic family in Anttonfike,
Russia, in 1892. He came to
Detroit in 1914 and founded
the General Mill Supply Co.
in 1932.

MRS. JULIUS ROTENBERG

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A DECLARATION
TO THE JEWISH COMMUNITY
OF DETROIT

Rumors have been spread in and around Detroit about the Congregation
Beth Joseph, 18450 Wyoming Avenue. Some individuals, who should know
better, are saying that our synagogue will undergo an extreme change of policy;
some have gone so far as to say that our place of worship will be sold.

As President of the Congregation Beth Joseph Anshey Ruzhin, let me
emphasize that such rumors have no basis in fact. What logic is there, and
what would be our reason for giving up? We are free from any debts. Our
financial position is secure. We are making an important contribution (we
have done this for•the past fifty years) to Jewish life in this city. With God's
help, we hope to continue for years to come.

The work of Congregation Beth Joseph will go on under the existing
administrative policy. We intend to grow ,by continuing to serve Jewry in
Detroit as faithfully as in the past. This means that we welcome "daveners"
to our daily services, both morning and evening, as well as on the Sabbath.
It means, also, that we offer the facilities and services of our synagogue for
Bar-Mitzvahs, without undue restrictions to Jewish boys and without embar-
rassment to parents who might deny their sons this great event, because they
lack the financial means. We are not doing this as a favor to them. Rather,
we consider this as an honor bestowed upon us.

I repeat, and I urge you: Do not pay attention to unfounded rumors.

HYMAN KARP

President,
Congregation Beth Joseph Anshey Ruzhin

I3-TH E DETRO IT JEWISH NEWS—Friday, January 24, 1964

Temple Beth El
Plans Institute
for Clergymen

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