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October 12, 1984 - Image 63

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1984-10-12

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



a SHALOM SYNAGOGUE: Services 6 p.m. today and 9 a.m.

3aturday. Grant Kravitz and Oren Traub, b'nai mitzvah. (Re-
bekka Goldsmith became bat mitzvah at First Day Succot serv-
today and 8:45 a.m. Saturday. Scott Lieberman, bar mitzvah.
JG. BETH ACHIM: Services 6 p.m. today and 8:45 a.m. Saturday.
Nathan White, bar mitzvah.
IPLE BETH EL: Services 5:30 p.m. today and 11 a.m. Saturday.
Lawrence Shaevsky, bar mitzvah.
rPLE BETH JACOB: Services 7:30 p.m. today, conducted by
students in the religious school.
BETH SHALOM: Services 9 a.m. Saturday. (Junior Congre-
gation family service). New students will be consecrated.
MINGHAM TEMPLE: Services 7:30 p.m. today. The temple
school students will participate.
G. B'NAI DAVID: Services 6:30 p.m. today and 8:30 a.m. Satur-
day. Max Sosin will chant the Haftorah.
Saturday and 9 a.m. Sunday. Paul Toby, bar mitzvah.
G. B'NAI MOSHE: Services 6:45 p.m. today and 8:45 a.m. Robert
Winer, bar mitzvah.
NNTOWN SYNAGOGUE: Services 8 a.m. Saturday. Rabbi
Gamze will speak on The Succah as a Symbol of Human Depen-
dency on God."
4:PLE EMANU-EL: Services 8:15 p.-m. today and 10:30 a.m.
iaturday. Laura May, bat mitzvah.
4PLE ISRAEL: Services 8 p.m. today. Rabbi Loss will speak on
"Let Me Tell You About My Succah." Douglas Salzenstein and Eric
Kutinsky, b'nai mitzvah. Services 11 a.m. Saturday. Adam Layne,
bar mitzvah. Havdalah services 5 p.n., Saturday. Melissa Wein-
berg and Deanna Weinberg, b'not mitzvah.
4PLE KOL AMI: Services 8 p.m. today. Danielle Tarnopol, bat
Laitzvah. Services 10:30 a.m. Saturday. Julie Alspector, bat
!VIA JEWISH CONGREGATION: Services 8 p.m. today and 9
a.m. Saturday. Rabbi Gordon will speak on "In the Protection of
G. T'CHIYAH: Services 10 a.m. Saturday, in the home of the
Zumberg Family, 10815 LincOln, Huntington Woods.
Y JEWISH CONGREGATION: Services 10 a.m. Saturday, con-
ducted by Carole Binder, Jeanne Korsh and Richard and Pamela
itzer. Marcie Schulman will act as cantor.
gular services will be held at Cong. Bais Chabad of Farmington
Cong Bais Chabad of West Bloomfield, Cong. Beth Isaac of
'am, Cong. Beth Jacob Mogain Abraham, Cong. Beth Tefilo
nuel Tikvah, Cong. Beth Tephilath Moses of Mt. Clemens, Cong.
i Israel-Beth Yehudah, Cong. B'nai Jacob, Cong. B'nai Zion, Cong.
d Ben Nuchim, Cong. Mishkan Israel Nusach H'Ari, Sephardic
munity of Greater Detroit, Cong. Shaarey Shomayim (Jewish
r Jimmy Prentis Morris Branch), Cong. Shaarey Zedek, Cong.
rey Emunah, Cong. Shomrey Israel (18995 Schaefer), Cong. 12
end Pierce (Bais Yoseph), Young Israel of Greenfield, Young
1 of Oak-Woods and Young Israel of Southfield. _

lksinger Mary Travers to appear
Temple Israel lectures, concert


,;-y Travers

sorship of Couples Club.
On Oct. 21, she will appear at
7:30 p.m. in a program dedicated
to Soviet Jewry, interspersing her
talk with musical illustrations
and accompanied by her guitarist.
Travers' popularity goes back
two decades, during which time
she has been the recipient of five
platinum and eight gold records.
She still performs with Peter and
Paul, although much of her recent
work is as a solo artist.
Services and the concert are
open to the community. Concert
tickets are required for Oct. 21,
but there is no charge.
The weekend is under the spon-
sorship of Couples Club in con-
junction with the Michael J. Syme
Memorial Fund.

`dry Travers, who gained fame
a member of the musical group
Editor to address
.2r, Paul and Mary, will be at
mple Israel in a special
temple audience
ekend program Oct. 19-21.
Detroit Free Press Editor Joe H.
he will speak from the pulpit
Stroud will delivery a talk at a
• p.m. Oct. 19 on "What Chil-
Monday Forum at 8:30 p.m. Mon-
%Fear," and will speak Satur-
morning, Oct. 20, to children ' day at the Birmingham Temple
Stroud will speak on "America's
the religious school and their
Political Evolution}." Theioublic is
eats on "The Impact of Music
deo on Our Youth," under spon- = invited at a '14A.irge:' ' 1 = • 6 3 t *

Friday, October 12, 1984


for America

Just about every candidate running
for President says he is a good
friend of Israel and Jewish con-
cerns. But whom can you believe?
The choice is between a trusted and
loyal friend of American and world
Jewry and a President who would
have us forget his first three years
in office. It is between Walter Mon-
dale, who has spent a lifetime sup-
porting causes we believe in, and
Ronald Reagan, who apparently
thinks his glossy campaign will
somehow make up for his shabby
treatment of Israel and his domestic
policy, which has raised profound
fears among those who cherish our
national heritage of religious free-
dom and ethnic diversity.

The U.S. and Israel

The past four years have witnessed
huge U.S. arms deliveries to Saudi
Arabia, including the AWACs sale,
which was pushed through the Sen-
ate with the notorious slogan, "Rea-
gan or Begin." Only a vigilant Con-
gress stopped the sale of Stinger
missiles to Jordan and the creation
of an Arab "Strike Force" armed
and trained by the United States.
Walter Mondale opposed every one
of these efforts.
At the same time, the Reagan ad-
ministration has consistently bullied
Israel, suspending.strategic agree-
ments, halting the flow of already
purchased weapons, drafting and
lobbying for the UN resolution con-
demning Israel for bombing the Iraqi
nuclear plant, and threatening Israel
. during the siege of Beirut. No won-
der Prime Minister Menachem
Begin was forced to publicly remind
President Reagan that Israel was
not a "banana republic."
It is not enough to blame these poli-
cies on Caspar Weinberger. Ronald
Reagan appointed him Secretary of
Defense, gave him free reign for
four years, and may well do so
again if he gets four more years.

transfer of the American embassy in
Israel to Jerusalem as a means of
emphasizing U.S. recognition of
Israel's right to select her own capi-
tal city.

For Soviet Jewry

Walter Mondale has fought to free
Soviet Jews since he entered the
Senate in 1964. In 1972 he joined
Senator "Scoop" Jackson as an
original co-sponsor of the historic
Jackson-Vanik amendment.
Ronald Reagan has conducted
"business as usual" with the Soviet
Union, while downplaying the es-
sential linkage to human rights
which every President since
Richard Nixon has utilized to rescue
Soviet Jewry. It is no surprise that
Soviet Jewish emigration has virtu-
ally ground to a halt during the Rea-
gan Administration. .

Religious Freedom

The Mondale record extends to
domestic Jewish concerns as well.
He worked closely with his lifelong
mentor, the late Hubert Humphrey,
on dozens of such issues—from
protecting the right of kosher
slaughter to vigorously opposing
quotas while supporting equal
opportunity for all Americans.
Ronald Reagan's record in these
areas is the cause of considerable
concern. He has led the assault on
church-state separation. He wel-
comes to the White House and
seeks counsel from those who have
openly declared that the only prob-
lem with America is that "We don't
have enough of God's ministers run-
ning the country." He demands
prayer in the public schools and his
supporter Jerry Falwell publicly
boasts that "we" will get two
Supreme Court appointments.

A Fateful Choice

Ronald Reagan's cruel and callous
comparison of the unfinished secu-
rity arrangements at the United •
States Embassy in Beirut with the
typical delays for a kitchen remod-
eling job is indicative of his shallow
approach to the great issues of our
Walter Mondale stands for the moral
values of American democracy—
human dignity, social justice, individ-
ual freedom, and the blessings of
peace. And he will bring to the pres-
idency a lifetime of experience, un-
derstanding, and ability to get things

The Search for Peace

The Reagan peace plan has never
been withdrawn; indeed, Mr. Rea-
gan reaffirmed his commitment to it
just a few months ago. This plan
was rejected by Israel as "a blue-
print for suicide." Walter Mondale
opposes this plan.
Walter Mondale played a crucial role
at Camp David in helping achieve
the Israeli-Egyptian Accords. Prime
Minister Begin warmly praised Mon-
dale's role in these negotiations -.
Ronald Reagan has neglected the
Camp David process and failed to
press Egypt to honor its commit-
ment to full diplomatic, economic,
and cultural relations under the

The choice is ours.

We hope you will join
us in supporting •
Walter Mondale


In 1980, candidate Reagan pledged
his support for Israeli sovereignty
over all Jerusalem. By 1984, this
pledge had gone the way of Mr.
Reagan's promise to balance the
Federal budget in his first term. His
Administration and the Republican
platform refuse to acknowledge
Jerusalem as part of Israel. His
Secretary of State declares the sta-
tus of the city to be "negotiable."
Walter Mondale has been on the
record since 1972 in supporting the

I '


- Mr••10.111.••• ".

. if you share, as we do, his vision
of a vibrant, pluralistic America. In
this critical election, Walter Mon-
dale carries forward the tradition of
the Democratic Party as exempli-
fied by John F Kennedy, Hubert
Humphrey and Henry M. Jackson.
—Senator Daniel P. Moynihan
Mayor Edward I. Koch

Paid for by The Mondale/Ferraro
Committee, Inc.
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