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May 10, 1974 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-05-10

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

12—Friday, May 10, 1974

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

'Israel Will Survive Without U.S. Aid'

WASHINGTION (JTA) —
Meir Payil, leader of Mok-
ed and member of the Knes-
set, currently on a tour of
the U.S., told a small non-
Jewish audience here at the
Friends Meeting House that
Israel will not perish even

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ATLANTA — On Saturdays
Connie Giniger goes to pris-
on. TO attend shul.
The petite and chipper Mrs.
Giniger is the guiding spirit
and improviser of a Sabbath
service for some 40 Jewish
inmates at the Atlanta Fed-
eral Penitentiary.
"I'm sort of the shamus,"
she grins.
Mrs. Giniger makes sure
that everything is "right" for
Temple Yaacov, the prison's
congregation that had wor-
shiped only intermittently
Classifieds Get Quick Results until the 48-year-old house-
wife and Hebrew school
teacher came along.
She brings the candles and
grape juice — no wine is
allowed — for the Sabbath
blessings and arranges holi-
day celebrations like the
26001 COOLIDGE HWY
Passover seder, where the
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inmates, celebrated religious
freedom within their prison's
walls.
For Connie Giniger, mother
of two grown daughters and
an activist in Bnai Brith's
community programs, her 18-
month involvement with con-
victs has been a deeply satis.
fying experience.
"It has made me — the

without U.S. military aid.
Payil was reported to have
told his audience that it is
necessary to influence Ameri-
can Jews to pressure Israel
to surrender all the territory
it acquired in the Six-Day
War.
In remarks to an audience
at Temple Sinai, Payil said
that Israel should return, in
stages, most of the lands ob-
tained in 1967, including East
Jerusalem.

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NIII ■ now

A reform is a correction of
abuses: a revolution is a
transfer of power. — Edward
their own WA contribution. Bulwer-Lytton.
Mrs. Giniger encourages
teenagers — from the Bnai
Brith Youth Organization and
local temple youth groups —
to participate during festi-
vals. As a Hanuka gift, the
youngsters made the prison-
ers a Torah cover. In turn,
Slatkin's
the boys were rewarded with
watchbands, the girls with
knitted ponchos, made in the
prison workshops.

In Atlanta: Lady 'Shamus' in Prison Shul

prisoners too — reach out.
Everybody gets a good feel-
ing," she says.
A letter from an inmate to
Bnai Brith headquarters in
Washington asking for prayer
books got her started. Bnai
Brith's director of community
and veterans services asked
her to look into it.
Normally 15 or so inmates
occasionally attended the
makeshift service. But word
had spread of her visit. On
that day 40 came.
"Afterward, we talked. Or
mostly, they talked," she re-
calls. "They wanted siddurs
and books on Jewish history
and culture. And contact with
Jews on the outside."
Just before Passover, a
rabbi came to explain the
rituals of the seder; at
another session, a hazzan
discussed cantorial ' works.
Once it was a Lubavitcher,
who had the inmates joining
him in hasidic dances.
Topical Jewish events are
popular. News about the Yom
Kippur war dominated the
Sabbath and Wednesday night
talks during October. The in-
mates pooled funds to make

Couple to Head
Pulpits in NY

PHILADELPHIA — Dennis
and Sandy Sasso, the first
husband and wife rabbinical
couple in Jewish history, will
be among the eight gradu-
ates ordained this year at
the Reconstructionist Rab-
binical College in Philadel-
phia, which will hold its sec-
ond graduation exercises on
May 19.
Sandy Eisenberg Sasso,
from Philadelphia, received
her undergraduate and grad-
uate degrees from Temple
University; Dennis C. Sasso
Pauly, from Panama, has
earned degrees from Bran-
deis and Temple universities.
The couple met and married
at the college.
After graduation, Mrs. Sas-
so will be the rabbi of the
Manhattan Reconstructionist
Havura and her husband will
serve as rabbi at the Recon-
structionist Synagogue of the
North Shore, Manhasset,
N. Y.

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Election to Take Place
at JCCouncil Assembly

Representatives of affili-
ated organizations will con-
vene 8 p.m. Wednesday at
Cong. Shaarey Zedek for the
season's concluding Jewish
Community Council delegate
assembly.
The assembly will honor
outgoing president Hubert J.
Sidlow; elect officers and
executive committee mem-
bers; present its annual
social action award to a
youth organization; and hear
an address by Rabbi Balfour
Brickner, director of the
commission on interfaith ac-
tivities of the Union of Ameri-
can Hebrew Congregations.
The Council's Walter E.
Klein Youth Award is pre-
sented annually to a youth
organization which has dis-
played creativity and effec-
tiveness in areas of social
action. The recipient organi-
zation was selected by a com-

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