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November 2010

Ohev Tzedek

Cheshvan - Kislev 5771

CONGREGATION

Daria Jacobs-Velde, Rabbi Birchat Hachodesh Weekly Portion: Toledot Genesis 25:19 – 28:9 Haftarah I Samuel 20:18 - 42

Arthur Einzig, President

SERVICES Bar/Bat Mitzvah Anniversaries Gary Biller, Penny Kornspan, Jaime Burda, Saturday, November 6 – 9:45 a.m

Guests will be members of the Confirmation Class of the Canfield United Methodist Church.

Gary Pincus, Jay Bernstein, Stephanie Roth, Roni Taxer, Edda Post, Robert Zasuly

To sponsor the Kiddush please call the office.

Weekly Portion: Vayetze Genesis 28:10 Haftarah Hosea 12:13– 14.10 .

Saturday, November 13 – 9:45 a.m. Bar/Bat Mitzvah Anniversaries Jeffrey Goldberg, Ronald Golden, Erica Post, Sherri Rusnak, Liza Sniderman, To sponsor the Kiddush. Justin Smythe, Seymour White, please call the office. Joshua Schuster

Weekly Portion: Vayishlach Genesis 32:4 – 36:43 Haftarah Obadiah 1:1-21

Saturday, November 20 — 9:45 a.m.

Weekly Portion: Vayeshev Genesis 37:1 – 40:23 Haftarah Amos 2:6 – 3:8

Bar/Bat Mitzvah Anniversaries Saturday, November 27 – 9:45 a.m. Daniel Benjamin, Robert Feldman, Benjamin Peskin, Ilona Roth, Janet To sponsor the Kiddush Schwartz, Kami Zelonka please call the office.

Birchat Hachodesh

To sponsor the Kiddush please call the office.

Bar/Bat Mitzvah Anniversaries

Barbara Berkowitz, Sheryl Pincus, Melissa Martin

Bar/Bat Mitzvah Anniversaries Paul Farbman, Gary Aron, Weekly Portion: Miketz Saturday, December 4 – 9:45 a.m. Wendy Kessler, Donn Rutkoff, Genesis 41:1 – 44:17 ; Numbers 7:30-35 Dan Kessler, Jeffrey Uram, Haftarah Todd Wentico, Alexander Zoldan Zechariah 2:14 – 4:7 To sponsor the Hanukkah Kiddush please call the office. Hanukkah Party Tonight! For more on Ohev Tzedek Hanukkah activities, please see page 3.


A Message from Rabbi Daria & Rabbinic Intern Josh “‘This is the generation and those who seek its welfare’ (Psalms 24:6). Rabbi Judah the Patriarch and the sages differed in this matter. One opinion was that the character of the generation is determined by its leader. According to the other opinion, the character of the leader is determined by the generation. –Talmud, Arachin 17a “Commentary: A community with the opportunity to choose its own leadership makes a statement about its own character by virtue of the choice it makes. We are therefore responsible for creating a community that fosters the growth of good leadership and choosing wisely among the candidates who wish to govern. Both of the opinions in the passage from the Talmud quoted above express the belief that a leader’s character is causally related to that of his or her generation. What we do, or don’t do, on election day will define the character of our nation” (Religious Action Center). From my very informal survey of the Ohev Tzedek community, I am happy to announce that it seems that many of our members vote in elections. Kol ha’kavod! Way to go! As the above text and commentary state, the character of a community and its leadership are, to a great extent, entwined. As such, what might we say about the character of our community? Are we doing everything we can to influence our leaders? By the time you read these words, some of you, or perhaps many of you, may have already cast your ballots. Jews, after all, have generally had a high voter turnout rate. Unfortunately, recent studies have indicated a shift in this area. Many Jews now do not vote, and many are not even registered. Although it is too late to register for this year’s election, we must get to the polls ourselves, and

Rabbis’ roles in the community: Rabbinic Intern Josh and Rabbi Daria will share rabbinic responsibilities in the community, and will divide our coverage once a calendar is set. 1. Jewish Journal articles 2. Akiva: Friday mornings 3. MSJS 8th-10th grade (Confirmation) teaching 4. Heritage Manor Kabbalat Shabbat 5. Heritage Manor and Levy Gardens teaching

support others in doing so as well. Jewish or not, do you know someone who will have left town by Nov. 2? Do you know someone who has difficulty moving and driving, and therefore might need a ride to the polls? Have we made sure that college students have absentee ballots, or invited them back home so they can get to the Board of Elections office and vote early? Many of us are keeping in mind the issues that will be debated in government over the next couple years, including the environment, foreign aid, relationships with Israel, economic justice, reproductive choice, and much more. As we know, democracy protects many of our rights, but also demands that we take responsibility. Through voting, and encouraging and supporting others in this process, we have the opportunity to more fully meet this responsibility. From now through November 1 we can cast our ballots at the Board of Elections office downtown. This newsletter includes information of the early voting schedule. On November 2, of course, the polls open. Rabbi Yitzhak taught, “A ruler is not to be appointed unless the community is first consulted.” –Talmud, B’rachot 55a May our community come together and let our voices be clearly heard this election season. Looking to vote early this year? The office is located at 2801 Market St., and one can vote from Monday to Friday, 8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. The weekend before the election the office is also open: Saturday 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Sunday, noon – 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 1 the Board of Elections is open from 8 a.m.– 9 p.m. 6. Board of Rabbis & Temple Presidents Any questions? Don’t hesitate to contact us.

http://www.ohevtzedek.org Looking to easily stay updated as the website updates? In two clicks you can sign up for the Ohev Tzedek rss feed. Go to www.ohevtzedek.org <http://www.ohevtzedek.org/>, click on the RSS link in the right column, and click on subscribe. You're done!


Yahrzeits May their memories be for a blessing

Heshvan November

10-11

Norman Friedman 11

17-18

Rachel Turkeltaub 4

10-11

* V. James LaRossa

11

17-18

1-2

* M. Frank

5

11-12

Morris Newman

12

18-19

25

1-2

18-19

1-2

11-12

12

25

5

* Sade Richstone

* Shy Lockson

Yudel Cohen

20-21

25

1-2

11-12

14

Rose Roseman

* Frances W. Gordon 5

* Helen Greenfield

20-21

2-3

11-12

14

26

5

* Benjamin Marks

Israel Axelrad

Louis J. Sitomer

14

20-21

26

2-3

11-12

Max Van Vlerah

* Esther Rusnak

Harriette Wentico 5

20-21

2-3

11-12

14

26

5

Hanna Bercovitz

* Joseph Cohodas

Anna Rosen

3-4

11-12

21-22

27

5

15

* Betty Kurtzweig

* Abe Smigel

* Irving Miller

3-4

12-13

21-22

27

6

Morris Rosenberg 15

* Ruben Nadler

* Morton Small

21-22

3-4

12-13

15

27

6

* Marcy Edelheit

* Ruth Marks

* Arthur Kohn

* Ruth Fish

27

3-4

* Samuel Roth

6

12-13

Mary Hollander Rusnak

16

22-23

* Harry Prizant

28

4-5

* David Friedman

6

12-13

Fannie Miller

16

22-23

Pauline Bogatz

29

5-6

* S. Gross

7

13-14

* Joseph Weinstock 17

23-24

* Rose Davis

29

5-6

* Irving Berson

17

23-24

* Julius Lazar

29

5-6

* Renee Pincus

17

23-24

* Peter Axelrad

18

24-25

Goldie Bloomberg 29

5-6

* Nathan Segall

18

24-25

* Theodore Levoff

18

24-25

* Greta K. Haas

19

25-26

Abraham Funk

19

25-26

Jacob Kriger

20

26-27

* Nathan Golden

21

27-28

* Evelyn Wiener

23

29-30

* Anne Yutkin

23

29-30

Israel Simon

25

1-2

Dina Bradlyn

25

Nathan Belinky

Sarah Isalentz

Kislev 1

7-8

Leonard Kornsweit 1

7-8

* Rezi Landman

1

7-8

* Abe Simon

1

7-8

* Anna Hirsch

1

7-8

* Sally Friedman

2

8-9

Morris Forman

2

8-9

Theresa Ruth Kracko

2

8-9

* Sidney Reiff

2

8-9

Morton Berkowitz 2

8-9

Wanda DellaPenna 3

9-10

* Linda E. Gross

9-10

3

* Marcus Glass

4

* Abraham Rosenberg 7

13-14

* Martin Rusnak

7

13-14

Abraham Lockshin 7

13-14

* Max Yanow

7

13-14

Clara Baughman

7

13-14

Norman Berman

7

13-14

Edith Oblonsky

8

14-15

Phyllis Silver

8

14-15

* Edward Eidelman 8

14-15

* Anna Martin

9

15-16

* Joseph Weisman

9

15-16

* Ida Goldman

9

15-16

* Sarah Kornswiet

10

16-17

* Max Kirschenbaum 10

16-17

* Otto Scheer

10

16-17

* Dr. Adolph Shoenfeld

10

16-17

* Bess Post Berman 10

16-17

BARUCH DAYAN HA’EMET We note with sadness the death of Sally Steiger the sister of member Josh Blumental and Fanny Simon and offer sincere condolences to their families May their memories be for a blessing.

* Lillian Lackomovitz 24

30-1

Minnie Ginsburg 24

30-1

* Mae Jacobs

24

30-1

* Esther Lacko

24

30-1

* Molly Kessler

24

30-1

Dr. Sam Segall

24

30-1

* Anna Berkowitz

24

30-1

An asterisk indicates that a Yahrzeit plaque will be illuminated in the Sanctuary during the week of Yahrzeit. To order a plaque for your loved ones, please contact the Temple office (758-2321). Weekday services are held Thursday mornings at 7:30 a.m.

Prayer for kindling Sabbath candles: Baruch Atah Adonai Elohenu Melech Haolam Asher Kidshanu b’Mizvotov Vitzivanu l’Hadlik Ner Shel Shabbat


Can you hear me now? By Art Einzig, OT President

“Can you hear me NOW?” If you can remember back a few years this simple question was the centerpiece of a national ad campaign for a cell phone company boasting about its superior reception. These five words immediately took on a different meaning for me. Every time I heard “Can you hear me now?” (and it was often), I thought to myself, what a perfect intro to begin a discussion with G_d. This was the best beginning ever for a prayer. Straightforward and to the point, five simple one-syllable words raising a question or two we all have had on our minds over time. “Who are we praying to?” and “If that Someone is listening what are some of the signs that prove the existence of that Someone?”

common theme in our early religious history. You guessed it. That same question, “Can you hear me now?” Whether that question was coming from the divine Source or the human source, each was always questioning the other about hearing and understanding the other one along the way throughout the Tanach.

Early on in Hebrew School we were taught that there were three forms of prayer: prayers of praise, prayers of thanks, and prayers of need. Later on other prayers came into the picture like the prayer to have the ability and temperament to pray, as well as the complexity and layering of some prayers like the Sh’ma. But somehow these five simple words, “Can you hear me now?” hit home for me each time it came over the airwaves. It’s the perfect start, no Hebrew needed, no prior history of prayer required, not even a selected religion to choose when starting. Hemingway would be proud of these five easy one-syllable words and the complexity they bring when forming a question. How universal the question, yet personal the need.

In recent years, our faith and our communications within Ohev Tzedek haven’t been as good as in the past. I think most of us would say “No” to the question, “Can you hear me now?” when it comes to communications between OT and our congregation. Congregants have in the recent past felt a disconnect with no real path to take, along with an unsure future. But beginning this past summer something positive has been happening, allowing us to feel good about ourselves again. We’re now more concerned about fitting everything into our monthly calendar and less concerned about not having people to help, or worried about the way we’re going to get it done. I am proud of so many of our members for pitching in and contributing. Whether it’s coming to services more often, volunteering for things that need to get done, or just being enthusiastic about who we are again, “Can you hear me now?” is being answered with a resounding “YES, we can hear you now”.

The Five Books of Moses are really a string of stories that if separated from one another can also be considered pretty simple just like those five words making up our question. As the Tanach winds its way from creation to the development of a Hebrew nation, we can begin to see how one simple story and then another and another weave together an interesting message and in the end create a very complex series of events that for the most part are linked together with one another. But wait a minute, what does that have to do with “Can you hear me now?” Whether we believe the Tanach to be divinely written or stories that were an oral tradition passed from generation to generation and then written down hundreds of years later, there is one

What does it take to be heard? More important, what does it take to be heard by someone for whose attention you yearn? Doesn’t each of us want to be heard by our peers, our friends, our fellow workers, and our family? Whether we’re Buddhist, Hindu, Christian, Muslim, or Jew, aren’t each of us as individuals asking the same question, “Can You hear me now?”

So let’s lift our voices up together and change the order of those five simple words from, “Can you hear me now?” to “YOU CAN HEAR ME NOW.” By changing just a couple of words the message changes dramatically. That’s what we’ve begun to do here at OT. You can hear us in the Bulletin, you can hear us at our website, you can hear us on Shabbat, and we can hear you back. Let’s keep having this conversation and feel good about who we are and what we’re doing.


Free Will Offerings Friends of the Seminary Mr. & Mrs. Harry Barlow Mr. Eugene Goldberg Mr. & Mrs. John Tosi

Synagogue Fund In memory of —

Ruth Cohen Susan & Jordan Beaumont Alan Segall Kathy Segall Sally Steiger Barbara & Steve Ostrolenk Debbie & John Tosi Fred Wittow B’nai B’rith Bowling League

Recovery of —

Bernie Guren Barbara & Steve Ostrolenk Esther Sacolick Cynthia Belinky Esther Sacolick

Youth Scholarship Fund

Recovery of —

Bernie Guren Florine & Bob Rusnak Dorothy Mulne Florine & Bob Rusnak

In honor of —

Birth of granddaughter, Sara Emmie to Sue McKee Florine & Bob Rusnak

Kiddush Fund

In honor of —

Richard Schwartz Susan Mostov Esther Sacolick

Murray Davis’ Bar Mitzvah Anniversary Linda, Allison, Marla, Suzanne & Laura Davis

From Second Harvest Food Bank of the Mahoning Valley Dear Rabbi, Thank you so much for collecting non-perishable food items as part of the Jewish High Holiday Food Drive again this year. Your congregation collected 125 pounds of food that will be used to feed hungry people in Columbus, Mahoning and Trumbull counties. A total of 1,471 pounds of food was collected this year, which will provide 981 meals to hungry families in our community. As you know, the need for emergency food assistance in our community is great. Food Bank member agencies are filling over 11,000 requests for food each week. On behalf of our board of directors, staff, volunteers and most importantly, the families that depend on us, please accept our heartfelt thanks. You are providing people with hope.

Sincerely yours,

Michael Iberis Executive Director

Yizkor Fund In memory of —

Mother, Grace Fendrich Faye & Cecil Bloomberg Pearl Higger Barbara Goldberg Herman Lefsky Barbara Goldberg Rose Lefsky Barbara Goldberg Abram Post Perle Kriger Mother, Elise Segall Kathy Segall

Rabbis’ Discretionary Fund In appreciation for —

The Beautiful High Holiday Services Ari, Oren, Ben & Ellyanna Kessler

New Kiddush options on the way Want to honor a family member on a special occasion like a birthday, Bar or Bat Mitzvah anniversary, or other happy event? How about celebrating your anniversary or other important day with your Ohev Tzedek friends? Although the costs of kiddush food have risen, Sisterhood is only now increasing the price of sponsorship, the first time in 10 years, effective Jan. 1, 2011. A Basic Kiddush, for up to 30 people, can be hosted for $85. The basic kiddush menu includes — • Challah with butter, cream cheese, and jam. • Pickled herring • Cookies • Cake or sweet bread • Orange juice, coffee, tea. The Basic Kiddush Plus for up to 30 people, will cost $105 and add to the basic Kiddush menu (above) tuna and egg salad and an additional sweet. One week’s notice is necessary. Other options, such as whitefish salad, gefilte fish, season fruit salad or fruit plate, or cottage cheese and canned fruit, can be added for $25 each. To reserve a shabbat for your kiddush, please contact the office. Watch for other options in next month’s bulletin.


SUNDAY

MONDAY

TUESDAY 1

WEDNESDAY

2

THURSDAY

3

4

Cheshvan - Kislev 5771

24 iuaj

First Day Rosh Hodesh Kislev OT Speaker Series 7 p.m.

30 iuaj

8

26 iuaj 9

Second Day Rosh Hodesh Kislev

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2 ukxf 15

27 iuaj 11

7:45 p.m. Board of Directors Meeting

7:30 a.m. Minyan

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21

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10 ukxf

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Havdalah 5:49 p.m.

6 ukxf

18

19

15 ukxf 28

16 ukxf 29

17 ukxf

Torah Study in lower social hall after services

4:43 p.m. Candles

Havdalah 4:44 p.m.

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30

Dec. 1

18 ukxf Dec. 2 7:30 a.m. Minyan

First Chanukah Light

21 ukxf

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Second Chanukah Light

25 ukxf

20 9:45 a.m. Services

4:39 p.m. Candles

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7:30 a.m. Minyan

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J Cafe at the JCC noon We R Just Men Harold Davis & Friends

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9:45 a.m. Services Torah Study in lower social hall after services

Havdalah 6:56 p.m.

28 iuaj

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7 p.m. Fire Side Chat at home of Barry & Miriam Davis. See page 10 for more information.

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5:56 p.m. Candles

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Return to Eastern Standard Time.

SATURDAY

7:30 a.m. Minyan

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FRIDAY

19 ukxf Dec. 3

13 ukxf 27

9:45 a.m. Services

Havdalah 5:41 p.m.

20 ukxf Dec. 4

945 a.m. Services

Light 3 Torah Study in Chanukah lower social hall Lights before after services. Sabbath candles 6 p.m. Chanukah 4:36 p.m. Candles

26 ukxf

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Havdalah 5:39 p.m.

27 ukxf


Chanukah Gift Days The Sisterhood Gift Shop has your Chanukah Needs

Chanukah is early this year, beginning on the evening of December 1. Be sure to have your candles, gelt, menorahs, cards and gift wrap in time for the holiday and in time to sent gifts to your family.

Sisterhood News The Sisterood brunch on Oct. 3 was well attended, the food was great — cooking by Patricia Kelvin who has a habit of always doing a good job — and planned programs for the upcoming year were decided. A very informal meeting was held before the brunch. All members who were in attendance were asked to participate in planning programs, and even though we have fewer dates on the calendar of events, the planning was the choice of the membership. The planning included our major events, and we may add an event or so as the year progresses.

bulletin. We are sooo glad to welcome them into our friendly Sisterhood group. A very large Thank You to all of you who participated in any way. Lots of participation makes everything better. Our next scheduled event will be on Feb. 6. We are calling it “Jewish Food Around The World”. The goodies will be presented by Patricia Kelvin with food samples and some of Patricia’s favorite cook books for us to view,and whatever else our special lady decides to include. You may want to mark your calendar early and plan to attend. For now, we do need to help with the Speakers’ Event on Nov. 7 and the Hanukkah party on Dec. 4. Please volunteer to help when you are called.

The mailed ballots turned out to be an effective vote-plan. We mailed out 66 ballots; 41 were returned with only two negative responses from members

This article is being written by me, Mary Ann, but offered by both Patricia and Mary Ann. I rather enjoy the opportunity to write this article because it gives me a chance to write about Sisterhood events and also to talk about — Patricia.

Also, 21 letters were sent out to women affiliated with OT but not members of Sisterhood. The final result of these efforts were nine new members, Sheryl Roth, and the the eight new Sisterhood members whose names were listed in the last

Enjoy Thanksgiving and whatever changes the seasons bring. Hopefully, we will all view a printed chat via the bulletin next month and a personal visit at Temple soon. Mary Ann and Patricia

Mindi & Art Einzig

November 11, 1978

32 years

Rita & Jack Karzmer

November 12, 1950

60 years

Cathy & Scott Tepper

November 14, 1987

23 years


Congratulations to —

Catherine and Louis Katz on the birth of their granddaughter, Gwenyth Mae. Proud parents are Jason & Jennifer Katz of Hudson. Dorothy and Paul Schwebel on the birth of their granddaughter, Ilyana Sophia. Proud parents are Joey & Jena Leenheer of Copley.

Thank you to —

Shirley Kessler for sponsoring the Kiddush on Oct. 16 in honor of the birthday of her grandson, Yuval, and the Bar Mitzvah anniversary of her son, Robert. Sandy and Chaya Kessler for sponsoring the Kiddush October 23, in honor of Chaya’s YSU Hebrew Class who visited that morning.

Welcome to our new Temple members: Lisa, Jeff and Marni Altman and Audrey Scheuer. We look forward to a mutually rewarding relationship and their participation in our synagogue’s ongoing activities. “Baruch Habaim B’Shem Adonai Blessed may you be who come in the name of the Lord.”

Kiddush sponsorship is a wonderful way to honor friends and family. Call the office for details.

OT Board pledges commitment to oppose intolerance At October’s Board meeting on Oct. 12, the Board voted to add Ohev Tzedek’s name to the following pledge that is circulating in the Jewish community: Do Not Stand Idly By: A Jewish Community Pledge to Save Lives. This pledge was created by Keshet, an organization that is “working for the full inclusion of GLBT Jews in Jewish Life.”  For more information about Keshet go to www.keshetonline.org <http://www.keshetonline.org/> Here is the text of the pledge we have signed:

Do Not Stand Idly By: A Jewish Community Pledge to Save Lives

As members of a tradition that sees each person as created in the divine image, we respond with anguish and outrage at the spate of suicides brought on by homophobic bullying and intolerance. We hereby commit to ending homophobic bullying or harassment of any kind in our synagogues, schools, organizations, and communities. As a signatory, I pledge to speak out when I witness anyone being demeaned for their actual or perceived sexual orientation or gender identity.

I commit myself to do whatever I can to ensure that each and every person in my community is treated with dignity and respect. We have included the pledge here in the newsletter because it is a pledge that the leadership of this community has committed to on all of our behalf. We remind you that a pledge does not end after a vote and a signature. It challenges us to take concrete steps towards addressing a problem. Through this pledge we, as the Ohev Tzedek community, have therefore committed to take the following actions: As a signatory, 1) I pledge to speak out when I witness anyone being demeaned for their actual or perceived sexual orientation or gender identity. 2) I commit myself to do whatever I can to ensure that each and every person in my community is treated with dignity and respect.  May our hearts open to those families and communities who have lost loved ones, and may we have the attentiveness and courage to act against the demeaning of any individual.


Oh Hanukkah, Oh Hanukkah Let’s light the Menorah We’ll have a party and all dance the Hora

Join your Ohev Tzedek and El Emeth friends in celebrating Hanukkah, 5771, at OT’s Annual Hanukkah Party Saturday, December 4, 6 p.m. Havdallah Menorah Lighting (bring your own, with five candles) Latke and Salad Bar Dinner Sufganiyot — American Style Entertainment No charge, but reservations by Nov. 29 are essential. Call the office at 330 758-2321 or email Office@ohevtzedek.org


Please join us for a Fireside Chat If you are new to Ohev Tzedek, or know someone who is interested in learning more about Ohev Tzedek, please invite them to join Rabbi Daria at 7 p.m. on Sunday, Nov. 14 at the home of Miriam and Barry Davis, 7900 Walnut St. #11. (330 758-6117)  This friendly, casual session is intended to provide an opportunity to get to know some of the Ohev Tzedek leadership and learn about the congregation.  In addition, there will be space for people to share their interests and ideas for participation at Ohev Tzedek and the Jewish community. RSVP to the office at 330 758-2321 or email to Office@ohevtzedek.org. For more information, contact Jerry Haber at 330-540-3112 or at vrhaber@zoominternet.net.

Sustaining Members Ohev Tzedek gratefully acknowledges our Sustaining Members, Platinum Bronze Atty. Richard & Susan Sokolov Dr. Cecil & Faye Bloomberg Ruth Davis Bruce & Rori Zoldan Harvey & Kathleen Farbman Gold Drs. Brian & Jacki Gordon Ben Z. & Amy Post Margaret Klein Judy & Sam A. Roth Debra & John Tosi Mark & Marcia Wolk Silver Associate Sustaining Members Martin & Sherry Altman Atty. Alan & June Kretzer Harry & Deborah Barlow Edith Peskin Jerry & Vincetta Haber Harriett Schwebel Linda & Ron Kessler Joseph & Barbara Schwebel Paul & Dorothy Schwebel Mollie Kessler Dr. Richard & Nancy Slate Shirley Kessler Howard Solomon Dorothy Mulne Martin & Sue Solomon Leonard Spiegel & Joy Elder

Deadline

Any items for the December Bulletin should be sent to the office by Nov. 15. Email to ot20@zoominternet.net. Material received after this date can’t be included.

THANK YOU! Please deliver at once. Dated Material

Return Service Requested Wednesday and Friday — 9:30 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Temple: ot20@zoominternet.net Office Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday — 9:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. Ohev Tzedek Congregation 5245 Glenwood Avenue Youngstown, OH 44512 (330) 758–2321

Non-Profit Org. U.S. POSTAGE PAID Permit # 99 Youngstown, OH


november-2010