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October 29, 1965 - Image 13

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1965-10-29

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

Bn.ai Moshe Offers Thirty Congregations Fw.in Council to Assist in Allied Jewish Campaigns
and temporal leaders than 20 of the congregations have
Titicipating congregations in- which will mark the kick-off for
Classes in Hebrew, of Spiritual
30 Detroit area congregations committees working to encourage clude: Adas Shalom, Beth Aaron, Council's fall and winter activities.
Liturgy and Basics will convene Monday evening, Nov. congregational participation in Ahavas Achim, Beth Abraham, rimamaimormion

Dr. David Blum, director of the
Cong. Bnai Moshe School of Adult
Study, announces registration for
adult classes will take place 7:30
p.m. Tuesday at the synagogue.
In addition to the regular
',---'courses in elementary, intermedi-

ate and advanced (conversational)
Hebrew, the curriculum will in-
elude three special lecture series,
two of which will be given the first
hour 8:15 p.m.
Rabbi Moses Lehrman's series
"The Living Bible," given at 9:15,
will include an analytical evalua-
tion of Michener's novel, "The
Source." Cantor Louis Klein's lec-
tures will be on "The Genesis of
the Liturgy," including Jewish,
non-Jewish and geographical influ-
ences on liturgy and prayer forms.
Illustrative tapes will be used for
comparative analysis and evalua-
tion.

Seymour Kaplan, director of
youth activities, will lecture on
"Basic Jewish Concepts," in a
group discussion class.
Registration is open to the pub-
lic.

_Represent World Council
of Synagogues in Israel

Two field representatives of the
World Council of Synagogues have
been assigned to the state of Is-
rael, it was announced by Emanuel
G. Scoblionko, president of the

Rabbis Cohen and Lipnick

World Council. Rabbi Moshe Cohen,
formerly assistant rabbi of Tem-
ple Beth El, Springfield, Mass.,
has been named director of the
Israel office of the World Coun-
cil and Rabbi Jerome Lipnick,
formerly spiritual leader of Adath
Jeshurun Synagogue in Minneap-
olis, has been named educational
consultant.

8, to launch officially, with a
founding dinner, at the Jewish community affairs.

Center the Congregational Council
Dr. Jacob E. Goldman, Sidney J.
of the Allied Jewish Campaign.
Karbel and David Sarfan are co-

Rabbi Morris Adler will deliver
the principal speech. Hyman Saf-
ran, president of the Jewish Wel-
fare Federation, and Max M. Fish-
er, national general chairman of
the United Jewish Appeal, will be
honored guests.
The idea for the Council
originated with Phillip Stollman,
who is now its chairman. The con-
cept has since received national
prominence and Stollman was
elected chairman of the National
Council of Congregations for the
United Jewish Appeal.
William Avrunin, Federation ex-
ecutive director, expressed satis-
faction with the progress made by
the Council in its brief existence.
He pointed out that although the
Council is but newly formed more

chairmen of the council.

Synagogue

to Be Built
in Washington D.C.

WASHINGTON (JTA)—Ground-

breaking ceremonies were held
last week for the construction of a
new synagogue by Cong. Shaare
Tikvah which was formed with
the recent merger of Aitz Chayim
and Bnai Jacob-Beth Israel con-
gregations.
The new structure will include
a sanctuary with a seating capac-
ity of 225 which can be expanded
to about 700 for holidays and other
special events. It will also include
a library, rabbi's study, bride's
room, reception room, special
kitchens and seven classrooms for
the synagogue's religious school.

Beth Jacob, Beth Joseph, Beth
Moses, Beth Shalom, Beth Tefilo
Emanuel Tik-vah, Beth Yehudah,
Bnai David, Bnai Israel of Pontiac,
Bnai Jacob, Bnai Moshe, Dovid ben
Nuchim, Ezras Achim, Gemiluth
Chassodim, Mishkan Israel, Nusach
Hari Mogen Abraham, Young
Israel Greenfield, Young Israel
Northwest, Young Israel Oak-
Woods, Shaarey Zedek, Downtown
Syanagogue, Livonia Jewish Con-
gregation, Temple Beth Am,
Temple Beth El, Temple Beth
Jacob of Pontiac, Temple Emanu-
El and Temple Israel.
Congregational leadership has
been urged to attend the dinner,

EMI MN IMP

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Fri. - Sat. - Sun.

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A Group of SUITS From One of I
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HARRY THOMAS

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UNITED BRANDS • DETROIT. U. S. A. • 42 PROOF

Everyone should have a bank he can call his own.

Manufacturers,
that's my bank.

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, October 29, 1965-13

If you find it inconvenient to get to the
bank until late in the day, you'll
appreciate the longer banking hours at
Manufacturers Bank. All offices are open
Monday through Thursday, from 9:30
A.M. to 5:00 P.M., and on Friday from
9:30 A.M. to 7:30 P.M.
This is one of the reasons why so many
individuals and businessmen have their
checking and savings accounts at
Manufacturers.
Everyone should have a bank he can call
his own. Why don't you do business with
the Bank with the convenient hours—
Manufacturers.

MANUFACTURERS mamma. mat

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.

Detroit, Michigan

I

I

Open Daily 9 to 6
Mon. 8. Thurs. 9 to 9
Sunday 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.
MN al MI NM 1111 ME ME MI Ell Ilk

NY Seminary Admits
First Graduate of Prep
School in S. America

NEW YORK—A tall, personable,
22-year old, first graduate of South
America's first preparatory school
for rabbis, the Seminario Rabinico
Latino Americano, has arrived in
) this country to complete his stud-
ies for the rabbinate at the Jewish
Theological Seminary of America.
The arrival of young Victor Mir-
elman, at the end of a e,000-mile
journey, brings into the open the
little-known story of a handful of
young men whose efforts are slow-
ly but surely raising the spiritual
standards of the vast Jewish com-
munity of South America.
Pivotal to their hopes of bring-
ing about a revival of traditional
Jewish life and culture is a new
school, the first of its kind, estab-
lished in the Argentine, that is
preparing native-born youngsters
to attend accredited theological
Schools, and ultimately to fill the
role of spiritual leaders in Latin
America.
In 1961 the World Council of
Synagogues in association with
Centra, a group of local congre-
gations of European origin, es-
tablished the pre-rabbinic edu-
cational program in Buenos
Aires.
Mirelman was one of the first
four students enrolled, and his ar-
rival in New York is regarded as a
major landmark for the Seminario,
which in the four years of its ex-
istence has increased its enroll-
ment sixfold.

I

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