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September 06, 1974 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1974-09-06

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

JWB Arranges High Holy Day Observances
for Jewish. Personnel in Military Services Abroad

NEW YORK — In Taiwan,
Thailand, Italy and Spain—
wherever American Jewish
military personnel and their
families are stationed—civil-
ian rabbis will join Jewish
military chaplains and mili-
tary lay leaders in conduct-
ing High Holy Day services
for their military congrega-
tions.
The commission on Jewish
chaplaincy of the National
Jewish Welfare Board has
arranged for the civilian
rabbis to visit many bases
where no full-time Jewish
chaplain is stationed, it was
announced by Rabbi Eman-
uel Rackman, chairman of
the commission.
Civilian Rabbi Jacob T.
Hoenig will go to Taiwan un-
der the auspices of the Air

Force. There has never been
a permanent Jewish chaplain
on Taiwan; Jewish personnel
there have been served by
chaplains from the Philip-
pines and Okinawa.
Chaplain (Capt.) Joshua
Goldberg, U.S. Navy, Ret.,
will journey to Naples, Italy,
to conduct High Holy Day
services there.
Chaplain (Maj.) Nathan M.
Landman of Wright-Patterson
AFB' near Dayton, 0., will
hold services at a U.S. base
in Thailand.
Chaplain Herman E. Gross-
man of the Veterans Admin-
istration, who is an Air
Force reservist, will conduct
Rosh Hashana services at
Torrejon AFB in Spain and
Yom Kippur services at a
base in Amano, Italy.

Rabbi Seeks to Exhume Graves
Left in Vilna Jewish Cemetery

ELIZABETH, N.J. (JTA)—
Rabbi Pinhas Teitz said he
had requested permission to
exhume t h e six remaining
graves in the ancient Jewish
cemetery in Radin, near Vil-
na, which is being leveled
along with five _ non-Jewish
cemeteries, for shipment to
the United States for re-
burial.
Rabbi Teitz, a former mem-
ber of the presidium of the
Union of Orthodox Rabbis of
the United States and Cana-
da, said he had made the
request through Ephraim
Kaplun, head of the Moscow
Jewish community.
The remaining graves in-
clude that of t h e Chofetz
Chaim, regarded as the great-
est talmudic scholar of •od-
ern times, who died in 1933.
Rabbi Teitz made contact
with Kaplun by telephone on
Aug. 20 to inform him of the
report. Kaplun subsequently
informed Rabbi Teitz that, at
Kaplun's request, the Soviet
Ministry of Cults had sent a
commission to Radin to in-
vestigate the reported de-1
s true tion
Rabbi Teitz said he had
received a telephone report
of the findings of the com-
mission which said that the
Jewish cemetery h a d not
been in use since 1942 and
the Radin government de-
cided to liquidate it and the
five other burial grounds.
Kaplun told Rabbi Teitz
that the commission was in-

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
10—Friday, Sept. 6, 1974

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formed that a notice had
been placed in the local press
in Radin on May 12, announc-
ing plans for the cemetery
liquidation a n d requesting
friends -and relatives to come
to the cemeteries and ex-
hume bodies for re-burial.
However, Rabbi Teitz said,
the announcement attracted
little attention and no per-
sons came to the cemeteries
to reclaim any bodies, and
the Radin city government
b e g a n the leveling of the
cemeteries.

UJA Body to Discuss
Yom Kippur War

NEW YORK — The Tarry-
town, N.Y. Conference Cen-
ter will host the first meet-
ing of the 1975 Young Lead-
ership Cabinet of the United
Jewish Appeal, as members
gather this weekend to focus
on the theme "The Yom Kip-
pur War—One Year Later."
Participants will share in-
sight into the political, so-
cial and economic issues af-
fecting the relationship be-
tween the people of Israel
and world Jewry nearly a
year following the Yom Kip-
pur War, and will evaluate
their ongoing commitments
to meet the humanitarian
needs of a people beset by
-many problems.
Highlights of the retreat
will be the keynote address
"The Yom Kippur War:
Israel and the Jewish Peo-
ple," delivered by Moshe
Davis, head of the Institute
of Contemporary Jewry at
the Hebrew University; and
the presentation of Donald S.
Gould of Albany as the in-
coming 1975 chairman of the
Young Leadership Cabinet.

KKK Has Candidate
for U.S. Presidency

NEW YORK — Dale
Reusch, Ohio grand dragon
of the National Knights of
the Ku Khix Klan, was sel-
ected to run as a presiden-
tial candidate in 1976. Scott
-Nelson, imperial wizard of
the Texas Fiery Knights,
will be his vice presidential
candidate, according to an
announcement made at the
end of the group's annual
Labor Day convention in At-
lanta.

Three civilian rabbis have
been slated to hold services
at Air Force Bases in the
U.S. Rabbi Israel Weisfeld
will be at Vandenberg AFB,
Calif.; Rabbi Harry Essrig
is going to Ft. Huachuca,
Ariz.; and Rabbi David
Greenberg will conduct serv-
ices at Castle AFB, Calif.
Full-time and part-time
Jewish chaplains and mili-
tary lay leaders will conduct
Rosh Hashana and Yom Kip-
pur services at more than 550
domestic military installations
and at many overseas points,
on Army transports and Navy
vessels on the high seas, and
for patients in VA hospitals.
Jewish military personnel
and their families stationed
far from the friends and
community they left behind
are assisted to keep the High
Holy Days "Jewishly" mean-
ingful through a variety of
special holiday provisions
sent by JWB. These provi-
sions, which include the tra-
ditional kosher foods, prayer
books and prayer shawls,
yarmulkes, Torah scrolls,
ram's thorns, Jewish calen-
dars and inspirational litera-
ture, are sent to military in-
stallations throughout the
world.
JWB also provides religious
materials for U.S. service-
men on duty at embassies
overseas, for U.S. foreign
service personnel, and for
Peace Corpsmen serving. in
remote areas.
Three cassettes, produced

by JWB's commission on
Jewish chaplaincy, are avail-
able for the fall holiday
period. These include Selihot
prayers and descriptions and
liturgical melodies of the
High Holy Days and Sukkot.
The cassettes can be used as
guides to the services or to
help train military lay lead-
ers'. They are often played
over VA hospital networks so
that bedridden Jewish pa-
tients can take part in the
holiday observances. Ambu-
latory patients usually attend
hospital services.

At some military posts,
Jewish personnel are granted
leave so they can travel home
for the High Holy Days. A
number of servicemen will
be offered home hospitality
by Jewish residents of the
local communities where
they are stationed.

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