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July 29, 1994 - Image 76

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-07-29

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

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TH E DETRO

year, when Christmas was on came the basis of the current ex-
Shabbat, we had a popular Sat- pansion.
urday night concert for every-
At a meeting last year, con-
body."
gregants voted unanimously to
Rabbi Dobrusin also points out support the project. "There has
that Beth Israel is the only Con- been no rancor about this in the
servative synagogue in town, and congregation," Mr. Gershowitz
as a result, it is an incredibly di- says. "In fact, we all want to ex-
verse congregation.
pand our social hall and kitchen
"In the Conservative move- someday, too."
ment, we're at the center," he
A Beth Israel brochure ex-
says, "both fully egalitarian and plains that the congregation has
very traditional."
"long outgrown our original 553
Whereas Temple Beth Emeth square feet of office space." The
is expanding all of its facilities at expansion will add 1,100 square
once, Beth Israel's growth is the feet to the administrative suite
result of a measured expansion including an "inviting reception
that has occurred over several area, a large general office, two
years and may continue into the additional offices, an enlarged
future.
study for our rabbi, and an at-
First proposed three years ago tractive meeting room."
by then-President Steve Klein,
In addition, the building pro-
the current addition is the second gram will provide an outdoor pa-
stage of a long-range plan that tio large enough for the
began with the conversion of the synagogue's pre-fab sukkah, a
basement into classrooms in 1991 space on which members hope to
and 1992.
have evening services, receptions,
Mr. Klein asked Mr. Ger- Onegs, Kiddushes, and perhaps
showitz, a professor emeritus of wedding pictures as well.
human genetics at the U-M Hos-
For reasons that are both spir-
pital and the chair of the build- itual and practical, Rabbi Do-
ing committee for the original brusin is especially pleased with
1978 construction, to investigate the plan: 'The construction meets
ways of dealing with overcrowd- my idea of what we want to
ing in the synagogue offices, so- achieve, that we have a place
cial hall and sanctuary.
where people are comfortable. It's
When the first architectural better as a work environment
plans exceeded anticipated costs, and that means better program-
Mr. Gershowitz pursued a more ming." ❑
modest proposal that was shelved Steve Sagner is an Ann-Arbor-
for several months until it be- based free-lance writer.

Neo-Nazis Riot
At Buchenwald

Bonn (JTA) — Ignatz Bubis, the

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chairman of the Central Council
of Jews in Germany, has sharply
criticized "the light hand" with
which German authorities han-
dled a case of a group of skin-
heads who desecrated the
memorial site at the former con-
centration camp of Buchenwald.
The group of 22 skinheads ar-
rived at Buchenwald by bus from
the nearby towns of Erfurt and
Gera in the central German state
of Thuringia. They soon started
running wild through the camp,
chanting Nazi slogans and throw-
ing stones.
When one worker at the
memorial site tried to stop them,
they threatened to burn her to
death. No one was hurt in the ri-
oting, but several monuments
were lightly damaged.
The woman worker managed
to summon the police, who in-
terrogated the group, but later
released all but one.
Mr. Bubis said in an interview
that the police had released the

suspects because police officials,
from the start, had handled the
case as merely a "disruption of
public order."
Mr. Bubis added that if the po-
lice had handled the case as a "se-
vere disruption of public order,"
as it is phrased in the German
law books, or as one involving the
use of Nazi slogans or threats of
violence, all 22 suspects would
have remained in custody.
Mr. Bubis charged that the au-
thorities were wrong to handle
the case as the mere "foolishness
of a few youngsters."
"The way the authorities have
handled this case and others is
an open invitation to repeat the
vandalism," said Mr. Bubis.
He said he had no doubt that
the case involved premeditation
and that it was well-organized.
Some 70,000 people were ei-
ther murdered in Buchenwald
during the Holocaust or trans-
ferred from there to other death
camps.

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