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May 21, 1965 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-05-21

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

Hillel Day School Sets
Founders Day Dinner

The seventh annual Founders
Day Dinner of Hillel Day School
will take place 6:30 p.m. June 23
at Adas Shalom Synagogue's so-
cial hall. The dinner will be dedi-
cated as a special tribute to com-
munal leader Abe Kasle on the
occasion of his 70th birthday.
Guest speaker will be Rabbi
Stuart Rosenberg, author and
spiritual leader of Beth Tzedec
Congregation, Toronto.
For reservations, call the Hillel
school offices, LI 8-8224.

Adas Shalom Opens
School in Southfield

Adas Sh al om synagogue an-
nounces the establishment of a
suburban school branch at the
Leonhard School, Southfield.
This new branch will hold
classes for kindergarten, first and
second grades on Sundays, start-
ing in September for boys and
girls residing in the suburbs.

The Hebrew school grades 3
to 8, under the auspices of the
United Hebrew Schools, also
will be conducted at the Leon-
hard Branch during the week.
However, on Sundays the He-
brew s c h o o 1 classes will be

held at Adas Shalom Synagogue.
Bus transportation will be pro-
vided by United Hebrew
Schools.

Parallel classes for the kinder-
garten through the 8th grades
will continue at Adas Shalom
Synagogue.
The 9th and 10th grades will
meet at Adas Shalom Synagogue

only.

Vatican Sources Claim 'No Material
Changes' in Document on the Jews

ROME (JTA) — "Qualified
sources" at the Vatican said the
Secretary for the Promotion of
Christian Unity, which met at the
Vatican all last week to finalize
its attitude toward the Ecumenical
Council's declaration on repudia-
ting the charge of deicide as ap-
plying to the Jewish people, has
made no "material" changes in that
document, 11 Messagero, leading
Italian newspaper, reports.

The secretariat, under the presi-
dency of Augustin Cardinal Bea,
consists of 30 bishops from around
the world. They met to consider
242 amendments to the Declara-
tion on Relations with Non-Chris-
tian Religions, adopted by the
Ecumenical Council last November
by the overwhelming vote of 1,992
to 99.
While no word has come from
the Bea Secretariat about the dis-
cussions of the 30 bishops, it was
pointed out here that many of the
amendments were of a minor na-
ture, and that a number of the
amendments concerned wording in
the draft declaration affecting the
Moslems, rather than the Jews.

According to some Vatican
sources, the secretariat made an
effort to bolster the acceptabil-
ity of the declaration by improv-
ing some of the terminology in
such a way as to reduce Moslem
opposition , to the principal ob-
jective of keeping intact those

portions of the document which
affect the Jewish people. It was
asserted that no dilution of those
portions were considered by the
assembled bishops.
The draft declaration will be
brought up again before the next
session of the Ecumenical Council,
to convene Sept. 17. If approved
by the Council finally next fall, it
will then become official Catholic
doctrine, after promulgation by
Pope Paul VI.
Meanwhile, in Chicago, a plea to
the Catholic Church to adopt the
declaration was voiced by the
Christian Century, one of the most
influential Protestant journals in

Rabbi Pearlmutter's

Rabbi Jacob Pearlmutter of
Baltimore has issued the second
volume of his "Darchei Noam —
Ways of Pleasantness."
Commending the book, Dr. Is-
rael M. Goldman of Cong. Chizuk
Amuno of Baltimore stated:
It is truly a great achievement.
It is an excellent anthology of
Judaism selected from the classic
sources of Jewish literature. The
themes you have selected and the
quotations you have chosen are
simply magnificent.
"In view of the fact that this
volume, as your previous volume,
presents the Hebrew text in vocal-

the United States.
In an editorial in the current
issue, the weekly summarized the
status of the Declaration on Rela-
tions With Non-Christian Religions
and pointed out that stiff opposi-
tion to the declaration had deve-
loped in highest Vatican circles.
"Men of good will still hope that,
at its fourth assembly, Vatican
Council II will purge itself of hate-
ful, bigoted, unbiblical, divisive
and oppressive attitudes toward
Jews," the Christian Century edi-
torial said. "It is not the Jew who
is on trial for the crucifixion of
Christ, but Christians who, in
vicious bigotry, slay the spirit of
Christ in their cruel hounding of
innocent Jews. Let the church be-
gin its fourth assembly in contri-
tion and repentence."

Dr. Samuel Krohn New President of Community Council

The Jewish Community Council
the final delegate assembly of
the season, elected Dr. Samuel
Krohn as president. Re-elected for
a one year term were: vice presi-
dents, Harold Berry, Lawrence
Gubow and Irving Pok,empner;
secretary, George M. Zeltzer;
treasurer, Sidney J. Karbel.
Elected on the Council's execu-

at

European Communities
to Join in Fund Study

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
to The Jewish News)

ZURICH — Jewish community
services and other fund-raising or-
ganizations in 14 West European
countries will be asked to join in
a study of fund raising in those
communities, launched here Tues-
day under the joint sponsorship
of four major Jewish organizations.
The study is being sponsored by
the Jewish Agency for Israel,
Keren Hayesod, the Standing Con-
ference of European Jewish Com-
munity Services and the Joint Dis-
tribution Committee.
"The termination of the Confer-
ence on Jewish Material Claims
Against Germany and changes in
relations between Israel and other
Jewish communities underlines the
need for a reappraisal of the fund-
raising efforts of European Jewish
communities and has moved us to
join forces in an undertaking which
we consider to have broad signifi-
cance for the future of Jewish
life," the communique declared. It
was signed by the spokesman for
the four groups.
• The 14-month research project
will be directed by Abraham A.
Kessle r, director of the Eco-
nomic Research Corp. of Jeru-
salem, which conducted a similar
survey in Israel three years ago
under auspices of the Jewish
Agency, the JDC and the Coun-
cil of Jewish Federations and
Welfare Funds of the United
States.
One theme of discussions pre-
ceding the decision was that Euro-
pean Jewish communities were
faced with the challenge of estab-
lishing their independence from
aid from the American Jewish
community and of continuing and
improving their aid to Israel. It
was argued also that the European
communities must also assume their
"fair share" of responsibility for
mutual aid to less fortunate Jew-
ish communities outside of Israel.

tive committee for a term expiring mittee, who was welcomed as a
Assembly , spoke
Robert Alpern, Mandell Berman, briefly on Detroit's growing na-
Mrs. Philip Bernstein, David I. tional reputation in achieving
Berris, Morris Brandwine, Rabbi meaningful progress in the area
Mordecai Halpern, Dr. Shmarya of civil rights. He paid a personal
Kleinman, Morris Lieberman, Mrs. tribute, as well, to Joseph Bern-
Joseph Maltzer, David I. Rosin, stein as a long time leader in the
Joseph Ross, Edwin G. Shifrin, Workmen's Circle and Jewish
Mrs. Leonard Sims, Irving Stein- Labor Committee.
man and Milton Weinstein. Elected
Prior to his election as presi-
for a term expiring 1967 were
dent Dr. Krohn
Lewis Grossman and John Shep-
served as a Coun-
herd; and for a term expiring in
cil vice-president
1966, Richard Jones.
and was chair-
Outgoing President Sidney M.
man of its in-
Shevitz was presented with a
ternal relations
plaque as a token of the Council's
committee. H e
appreciation for his dedicated and
holds an M.S. de-
devoted leadership during his two
gree from the
terms. Shevitz led the Assembly
University of
in a memorial tribute to members
Michigan in peri-
of the Council's executive commit-
odonics and pres-
tee who passed away during the
ently serves as
1964-65 season: Mrs. Theodore
instructor a n d
Bargman, Joseph Bernstein, Wil-
lecturer in peri-
Dr. Krohn
liam Cohen, William Hordes and
odontics at the
Irving Schlussel.
University of Detroit. He is active
Walter E. Klein, Council's ex- and holds official positions in

in 1968 were: Rabbi Morris Adler, guest of the

ecutive director, presented a sum-
mary report of Council activity
during the year. Highlighting
Klein's report were details sur-
rounding local action urging the
extension of Germany's statute of
limitations covering Nazi war
crimes beyond May, 1965, and the
participation of Detroit's Jewish
community in the civil rights
crisis growing out of the events in
Selma.

Klein c a Ile d attention to
Council involvement in the de-
velopment of synagogue public

affairs committees which have

now been established in half of
the synagogues in the Detroit
metropolitan area.

Emanuel Muravchik, national
director of the Jewish Labor Corn-

Sabbath Siren

By RHODA ZAHAVIE SHAMES

A horrid siren sounds the hour on
Sabbath noon;
The day when man should with the
Lord discourse.
I hate that sound, I hate that threaten-
ing tune.
It leaves me in a doubtful mood,
remorse.
I hope that weary sound on Sabbath
noon should cease.
And war abolished, to be planned no
more.
And man Should live in harmony and
peace.
As was the vision in the prophecy of
yore.

United Hebrew Schools, and Con-
gregation Shaarey Zedek.
Hostesses for the social hour
which followed the meeting were
representatives of the City - of
Hope, Cancers Fighters Auxiliary.

.
. .

*
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Florida Rabbi Named
to Stockholm Position

STOCKHOLM (JTA) — An
American rabbi was appointed as
second spiritual leader of the
Stockholm Jewish community. He
is Rabbi Morton Narrowe, of Sa-
tellite Beach, Fla.

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS *

Friday, May 21, 1965-15

ized form, tog ether with an
English translation and beautiful
interpretations, I heartily recom-
mend it for use in the Synagogue
by Adult Study Groups. In fact,
we use this volume from time to
time in my own congregation."

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DIRECTIONS: 1-696 and Grand River Expressway to Wixom Road,

Right 1/2 Mile to West Road, Turn Right to Camp

In case of rain, please come on Sunday, May 30th, 12-5 p.m.

For Further Information Call LI 8-0864

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