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ROSH HASHANAH Friday, September...

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  • CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL

    “A Family of Families”

    Torah Study Saturdays @ 11:00am

    Please come and join us

    CALENDAR OF RELIGIOUS SERVICES

    September

    Friday, September 2 Shabbat Service

    7:30 pm Saturday, September 3

    Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Friday, September 9 Shabbat Service

    7:30 pm Saturday, September 10

    Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Friday, September 16 Shabbat Service

    6:00 pm Family Dinner to follow

    Saturday, September 17 Shabbat Service

    9:00am

    Friday, September 23 Shabbat Service

    7:30 pm Saturday, September 24

    Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Selichot program and service 7:30 pm

    Wednesday, September 28 See right side for schedule

    Thursday, September 29 See right side for schedule

    Friday, September 30 9:00 am

    Second day Rosh HaShanah Service 7:30 pm

    Shabbat Service Saturday, October 1

    Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    SCHEDULE OF TRADITIONAL/

    CONSERVATIVE SERVICES

    ROSH HASHANAH

    Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Morning service – 9:00 am Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm

    Friday, September 30 Second day morning service – 9:00 am

    SCHEDULE OF LIBERAL/REFORM

    SERVICES

    ROSH HASHANAH

    Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Morning Service 10:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm

  • CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 4402 Saratoga

    Telephone-361.857.8181/Fax-361.857.8227 Email: [email protected]

    Website: bethisraelcc.com

    Rabbi Kenneth Roseman Debbie Bustillo, Office Administrator

    Susan Martin, Corpus Christi Community Religious School Administrator

    President….……….……...………..….……..…….………..... ..Jim Gold First Vice President….………….………..…...…….………Suzy Hilliard Second Vice President……............………..……...……..……Gary Blum Secretary .…......…....…......…………….…….…………...….Julia Noble Treasurer………….….....…..…………...……...……………....Ed Mange Past President…………………………….……...……….Maury Wolfson Sisterhood President……………………….…......................Robin Adams Adult Education……….…………………..…………...…....David Jacobs Cemetery Co-Chairs………………...................Robert Adler, Carl Kuehn Gary Blum and Clara Braslau Ritual Committee Co-Chairs…….……………….........Andrew Sheinberg and Joe Loon Program Coordinator……………………..…….……..……. Leslie Green Membership Committee Chair….……………………....…..Susan Martin Social Action Committee Chairs. ….............................................Jim Gold Dues Committee Co-Chairs..….………….……………...….…Ann Engel and Leslie Kane Building Chair…………………………...………………......David Jacobs Grounds Chair………………………………………..…Rikki Schmitchel Fine Arts.....................................................Laurie Mintz and Ross Burney Webmaster.…………………..………………...……….…….Jack Widder

    PRESIDENT’S MESSAGE

    Dear Members of CBI, The High Holidays are a time of thoughtful self-reflection when each of us has the opportunity to look inward and evaluate the past year and look for-ward to the year ahead. As we do, we rejoice in the blessings in our lives, understand where we fell short, and determine how, through our actions, we can all improve our lives and the lives of others in the coming year.

    As you reflect and consider how you will use your valuable time in the new year I ask that each mem-ber of Congregation Beth Israel (CBI) consider how you might become more engaged in Temple activi-ties. Examples could be increased attendance at ser-vices, sponsoring an Oneg Shabbat, joining the study group, helping with Foodfest, assisting in the office, helping maintain the library, or participating on a CBI Committee. We would welcome your in-volvement in any way possible.

    What has become evident to me in the first few months of my presidency is that we are a relatively small congregation that is very dependent on a core of volunteers to make CBI the vibrant organization it is today. I also recognize that the Board of Trus-tees is both excited and genuinely committed to en-sure we meet the increasing spiritual, educational and social needs of our congregants. Your help is needed to be successful. As member engagement increases in CBI, we will be able to do so much more to meet the needs of all of our CBI members.

    With this in mind, I ask that during your High Holi-day reflections, you consider what action you will take this year to help build the CBI community through both increased participation in programs and activities and volunteering your valuable time, talent, and energy to help CBI meet the needs of all our congregants.

    In closing, I wish all of you a healthy, prosperous and successful new year.

    Shalom, Jim Gold

    NOTE

    You should have received your 2011 Annual Memorial

    Book forms.

    If you have not received it, please contact the CBI office

    at 857-8181.

    All forms are due

    NO LATER THAN September 9th

  • FAMILY CORNER Shalom Y'all, Even though we all hate to admit it, summer is officially over … school is back in session and so are our Family Shabbat Dinners! Please note the CHANGE OF DATE from Friday, September 9th to Friday, September 16th for our first dinner. Services will remain at 6pm with dinner to follow at 7pm. Don't forget to mark your calendars.

    It's a New Year at the end of the month so why not make a resolution to join your CBI family by coming to Temple to welcome in Shabbat together and share a yummy meal too. If you are new to our community, it's a great way to make new friends and treat yourself to a night off from cooking!

    All meals will continue to be “kosher style,” keeping dairy and meat separate. If you would like to join me in the kitchen to cook or have a favorite recipe you'd like to share, please email me and let me know.

    Wishing all the kids many blessings for a great school year ahead and looking forward to breaking bread together on the 16th. L'Shana Tova to All, Leslie Green Programming Director email: [email protected]

    BRANDEIS

    Artist’s Demonstration

    Date: Wednesday, September 21, 2011

    Time:1:30 pm

    Where: Artist’s Nook and Gallery 939 Ayers (across the street from the 6-Points Post Office)

    Program by Jill Grossman Artist & Gallery Owner

    883-3860

    Dutch Treat Lunch at Luciano’s Restaurant at noon

    $10.00 New Members Free

    RSVP 991-6152 or [email protected]

    Sunday, Sept. 11, 2011

    10:00 am

    Registration & First Day of Classes CBI Sanctuary

    Thursday, Sept. 15, 2011

    4:30 pm

    First Day of Hebrew School CBI Classrooms

    Questions?

    Call Susan Martin 857-8181

    Onegs are a lovely tradition after services on Friday nights. It is a fine time share some-thing sweet to eat and visit with friends.

    Each week groceries and baked goods are purchased and your CBI board is looking for friends to help.

    It is easy. Simply call the office and speak with Debbie or Rose, she will let you know what we need for the week- (see list below).

    (List – fruit, cheese, crackers, cookies, cakes )

    Next, deliver your purchases to CBI by Thursday or Friday, submit your receipts to Debbie in the office and that is it.

    Please consider taking responsibility for a week or a month, your help is appreciated by many.

  • SOME UNUSUAL FACETS OF THE HIGH HOLYDAYS So what are selichot services all about? “Selichot” is a Hebrew word that means “atonements” or “repentances.” You might prefer an English word, “Penitential,” that comes from the Latin word that also means “repentance.” Don’t let its connection to another English word, “penitentiary,” put you off. The idea of Selichot is to initiate the mood of the High Holydays a few days before Rosh HaShanah with a service that highlights the themes of the Ten Days of Repentance. In the same way that an athlete stretches and warms up before entering a competition, so in Judaism we think it’s a good idea to spend some preliminary time getting ready for the major holydays. So, you might think of Selichot as Jewish calisthenics, as a time to turn your thinking to the ideas that will be fea-tured only a few days later.

    There is a second somewhat unknown and unusual service during the High Holydays. It is called “Tashlich,” which is a Hebrew word meaning “throwing” or “casting away.” The idea of Tashlich comes from a verse in the biblical prophet Micah which reads: “You will cast all our sins into the depths of the sea.” So, we gather at the end of the Cole Park Pier at 5:30 PM on the day of Rosh HaShanah for a brief service and then a symbolic action – throwing our “sins” in the form of bread crumbs into the sea.

    One other curiosity….You may recall that at the beginning of Rosh HaShanah evening’s service the Machzor (High Holyday Prayer Book) quotes a phrase from Leviticus 23:24: “In the seventh month on the first day of the month, there shall be a sacred assembly, a cessation from work, a day of commemoration proclaimed by the sound of the Shofar.”

    It’s a fair question to ask why this is the seventh month when it is also the beginning of the new year. Would it not be better if it were the first month?

    For the answer, we need to go back at least 2500 years in Jewish history. Before the year 587 BCE, the Jewish year began in the spring. The month of Nisan in which Passover falls was the first month. All the subsequent months were simply known by their number: 2, 3, 4…etc. There were good reasons why the year should start in the spring. After all, it is a time of rebirth and growth in the cycle of nature: crops sprout; animals give birth; mi-gratory birds swoop over the terrain of Judea on their way to summer homes; days are longer and the sun more comforting. In addition, Passover’s holyday marked the time when the Israelite nation was reborn from slavery to freedom and moved toward God, eventually to receive the revelation at Sinai. A spring new year acknowl-edged this novelty as well.

    But in 587, Babylonian troops captured Jerusalem and took ninety percent of the Judean population into exile for about fifty years. While they were in exile, the Jews confronted a different concept of time. The new year there did not commence with the energy of the emergent spring, but with the conclusion of the harvest and the rest and rejuvenation that come with the fall and winter. When the exiles returned to Jerusalem in 538, they brought this new idea home with them and altered the calendar so the new year would begin where we have it today – on the first day of the seventh month. Unfortunately, the numbering of the months was already fixed, so they could not change that, which leads us to the anomaly that the first day of the year is in the seventh month.

    It’s worth reminding ourselves that how we organize time is an artificial structure we impose upon nature. Yes, having the year begin in the fall is different than having the year begin in the spring. Both ideas have virtues to recommend them. But, in the end, both are human conventions and neither one is inherently better than the other.

    WE WELCOME BACK YONINA CREDITOR

    For the third year, Rabbi Yonina Creditor will lead our traditional services during the High Holydays. Rabbi Creditor is entering her final year at the Jewish Theological

    Seminary of America in New York and will be ordained as a Conservative Rabbi next Spring. Rabbi Creditor has been accepted as a candidate for the Naval Chaplaincy and will enter her ac-tive duty career in service to sailors and marines shortly after her ordination. Please welcome Rabbi Creditor when you see her during the High Holydays.

  • THE TRUTH ABOUT WHAT HAPPENED AND WHAT TO DO ABOUT IT I was not in Corpus Christi on Saturday, July 28 when an incident occurred at the synagogue. Since my return, I have tried to find out as much of the truth as possible. Here is what I can tell you with considerable assurance. About 8:30 in the morning, Rose Garza, our wonderful custodian, noticed a strange man peering through the windows and ask-ing to come into the building. Rose indicated that the building would not be open for another half-hour. By that time, Lt. Pete Amador of the State Highway Patrol had come on duty as our guard. Lt. Amador interviewed the man and ascertained that, though he seemed strange, he was not armed and did not likely pose a threat. The man was admitted to services and afterwards to the Torah study session, where he stayed only about a half-hour. During the time he was in the building, Lt. Amador sta-tioned himself outside the Chapel and the Library, but nothing happened, and the man left peacefully. Early Sunday morning, the same man tried to hold up a Stripes store in Flour Bluff. He was holding a BB gun that looked like a .45 caliber pistol and threatening the clerk at the store and, eventually, the police who responded to the emergency call. When the man would not surrender and, in fact, approached the police with the weapon drawn, the police had no option but to open fire. The man did not survive his gunshot wounds. CBI spends a good deal of money every year on security, mostly to have a peace officer on guard whenever there are services or other large gatherings. Like any insurance policy, we are delighted not to have to use their services, but we are even more pleased when the very occasional situation arises and the guard can respond appropriately. We believe that Lt. Amador acted in a very proper and professional manner in this case. Our congregation always strives to reach an uncertain balance between welcoming everyone who comes and safety. Sometimes, it is very difficult to make the right decision, and that is why we have a trained officer on duty. Here are a few guidelines that may help you if you find yourself in an uncomfortable situation.

    1. If you see something that makes you uncomfortable or suspicious, say something to the officer on duty. Vigilance is ba-sic. The police often know of conspiracies in advance, but a “lone wolf” like the man who came to CBI is less obvious. Because you know many of the folks who are supposed to come to the synagogue, you’ll be able to identify someone who does not fit in more quickly than the officer.

    2. Let the officer act. That’s why we have them here. Do not try to intervene yourself.

    3. Do not spread rumors. Instead, ask questions of someone in authority and get an accurate answer. (In this instance, some

    people have asserted that the man was armed on Saturday; he was not.)

    4. Continue your normal routine and activities. Above all, don’t panic.

    5. Remember that our Board of Trustees takes our safety very seriously and is constantly reviewin plans, especially in the light of large events like the High Holydays and Food Fest. Officers and members of the Board and Rabbi Roseman will be happy to talk with you if you have any concerns or questions.

    SELICHOT SERVICES ON SEPTEMBER 24 Selichot services will be held in the evening of Saturday, September 24. We shall begin with dessert and beverages in the Grossman Auditorium at 7:30 PM. After a brief social period, we shall watch the award-winning film, Praying in her own Voice, a documentary about the so-called “Women of the Wall.”

    The Western Wall (sometimes called the Wailing Wall) in Jerusalem is one of Judaism’s special places for prayer. In-creasingly, ultra-Orthodox authorities have taken control of this sacred space and adopted regulations that are particularly antagonistic to women. A woman may only approach the Wall in a small segregated area; she may not wear a tallit or tefillin; she may not carry, open or read from a Torah. Women may not hold a group service near the Wall, especially if they are liberal or Reform Jews.

    The Women of the Wall are a group of religious, but liberal women who courageously challenge these impositions. The film depicts their struggle to gain equal religious rights for themselves as women and for themselves as non-Orthodox Jews. It is a powerful statement about religious discrimination in today’s world.

    Following the film (probably just before 9:00 PM) we shall hold the actual Selichot service in the main sanctuary. We cordially invite everyone to join for these spiritually exalted and uplifting moments of prayer, The service will conclude about 9:45 PM.

  • SISTERHOOD REPORT

    Sisterhood started our year with a fun party at Bleu Frog Mercantile. We had a nosh and toasted the year ahead. Thank you to those who were able to attend. We are currently working on details for the High Holidays. At the same time, Food Fest preparations are well under way. Catherine Susser and Laura Hausman are hard at work planning for this wonderful event.

    On behalf of your Sisterhood board, we wish you and your family very happy and healthy new year.

    Robin Adams

    Food Handler’s Class

    A Food handler’s class will be offered on

    Sunday, October 9th, 10:30-11:30

    at Congregation Beth Israel. The cost is $10.00,

    cash or check will be accepted.

    Call Debbie Bustillo in the office to see if your Food Handler’s Permit has expired.

    To all our Sisterhood Friends:

    Thank you, Thankyou, Thank you for your wonderful treats.

    Aaron's Bar'Mitzvah was an amazing day, and we really appreciated the oneg desserts that made his

    day even more special.

    Sincerely,

    MAZEL TOV to

    Meredith & David Ryan On the birth of their son

    Jacob Alan Ryan

    Born on August 12, 2011

  • 92Y LIVE BROADCASTS RESUME THIS MONTH CBI is a subscriber to the network that has access to the wonderful speakers’ forums of the 92nd Street YMHA-YWHA of New York City. Through our satellite connection, we are able receive programs that oth-erwise would never be available in our community, ask questions during the live broadcast and then spend a few moments socializing, “noshing” and sharing our impressions of the speakers. We continue to be very grateful to the members of CBI who helped make this outstanding series of programs possible. Our Fall 2011 series begins on Tuesday, September 20 at 7:00 PM when Jeremy Ben-Ami and Peter Beinart discuss A Progressive Vision for Israel. These two influential and provocative speakers will address efforts to secure a safe and democratic future for the Jewish homeland, what it means to be “pro-Israel,” the creation of a viable Palestinian state and the need for strong American direction to lead toward a peaceful resolution of the present conflict. This is a point of view that is not often heard in the mainstream American or Jewish media, and it will surely provoke significant discussion among those who gather for the program. We’ll continue with a second program on Wednesday, November 2 at 7:00, when Israel’s Chief Rabbi, Meir Lau, articulates his perspective in conversation with Ron Prosor, Israel’s ambassador to the United Nations. On Monday, November 28, at 7:15 PM, our series moves forward with a fascinating program entitled Finding a Lost Tribe of Israel: The Bnei Menashe of India. Last year’s documentary about the Jews of Kaifeng, China was a real hit; we expect this sequel to be of equal or greater interest. Finally, we turn to Associate Justice Stephen Breyer of the U.S. Supreme Court, who will discuss a variety of issues relating to Making Our Democracy Work. Given the turmoil that we have witnessed in our nation’s capitol, this insider’s perspective on the institutions of government is a must-see program. All of these programs will take place in the Main Sanctuary at CBI and will be followed by light refresh-ments in the Grossman Auditorium. Everyone is cordially invited to attend; there is no charge.

    9/11 TO BE COMMEMORATED A large interfaith coalition has planned a service for Sunday, September 11, 2011 to commemorate the tenth anniversary of the attacks on the Twin Trade Towers, the Pentagon and the plane crash in Pennsylvania. The service will be held at the First United Methodist Church on Shoreline Blvd. at 6:00 PM, and we urge every-one to attend. Mayor Adame will present a proclamation from the City.

    Equally important, you received a blue folder describing a unique program by which we plan to remember the tragic events of 9/11/2001 and make the sacrifice of the victims as meaningful as possible. We (and the other congregations) are asking our members to engage in projects that will benefit the community of Corpus Christi in the name and in the memory of those who died and those who suffered their loss. If you have not already signed up for one of these projects, you are encouraged to review the list and make a commitment.

    At CBI on the evening of Wednesday, September 7 at 6:00 PM, a group will gather to assemble personal care packets for the clients of the Good Samaritan Mission on Staples Street. This simply involves taking one of each item and filling a zip-lock bag. In addition, a crew will be in our kitchen baking brownies and chocolate chip cookies, since the folks who run GSM have found that a sweet taste offsets the craving for other addictive substances. With our commercial-sized kitchen, we ought to be able to generate quite a few calories!

  • From the Jewish Community Council

    MIKE TRIMYER Many members of Congregation Beth Israel remember with great fondness Sgt. Mike Trimyer of the CCPD. Mike stood guard at our door for more than ten years, keeping us safe, but also offering a helping hand to elderly members of the congre-gation, flashing a welcome smile and extending a hearty greeting when we arrived and when we left.

    You may also recall that Mike retired from the CCPD and left his post at CBI in the Spring of this year because his wife, Jeannie, was suffering from a chronic disease of her lungs. A lung transplant was her only option, and Mike voted to take care of his beloved wife.

    Early in July, she received one new lung, and, for the first few days, everything looked good. Then the un-thinkable happened, and she began to decline, finally into a persistent coma. Rabbi and Phyllis Roseman drove to Houston to offer Mike the support of the congregation, just as the physicians were deciding to remove the heart-lung machine and see if she could function without it.

    It is with great regret that we inform you that Jeannie Trimyer passed away on August 4th. A memorial service to honor Jeannie's life and memory was held Sunday, August 21, 2011 at Memory Gardens Funeral Home. If you wish to send your condolences to Mike Trimyer, his address is: P.O. Box 10341 Corpus Christi, TX 78460-0341.

    Richard Allen Fenster, 69, of Las Vegas, passed away July 7, 2011, after coura-geously battling Stage IV kidney cancer for over two years. He was born May 25, 1942, in San Antonio, and raised in Corpus Christi, Texas. He is the son of former

  • Don’t forget . You can remember a friend or relative with a minimum contribution of $5.00 to one of our many funds. These funds support camp scholarships, education, cemeteries, fine arts, library, & building improvements, to name a few. An acknowledgement card will be sent to the honored person or family. Please make checks payable to CBI and specify the fund. Call the CBI office with any questions.

    The Congregation thanks you for the following contributions

    Yahrzeit Donations In Memory of------------------------------------------------ From

    William Marks Elinor Roosth

    Seymour Golden Evelyn Greenberg

    Louis Cohen Idabel Fenster

    Rose Blair Leon & Cynthia Brand

    Milton Axelrad Dorothy Jessel

    Bessie Zane Alan Zane

    Barbara Unger Robin & Bill Adams

    Mary Androski Carol & Don Feferman

    Louis Feferman

    Lester Adler Chris & Robert Adler

    Bessie Zane Cheryl Zane

    Edith Roseman Rabbi Ken & Mrs. Phylllis Roseman

    Adler Camp Scholarship Fund In Honor of--------------------------------------------------- From

    Elise Geller on her Birthday Hank & Ruth Josephs

    Robert & Chris Adler on their Anniversary

    David & Meredith Ryan

    on the birth of their son Jacob

    Dr. & Mrs. Randy Zane on the

    Marriage of their daughter Andrea

    Recovery of--------------------------------------------------- From

    Anne Eiseman Allen Herkimer

    Cemetery Endowment Fund In Memory of------------------------------------------------ From

    Dr. Hymie Roosth Pearlie & Julius Leshin

    Endowment Fund In Honor of--------------------------------------------------- From

    Birthday of Marvin Leshin Elinor Roosth

    General Fund In Memory of------------------------------------------------ From

    Dr. Hymie Roosth Amos Hall & Diane Roosth

    Richard Fenster Idabel Fenster

    Lisa Fenster

    Mitzvah Fund In Memory of------------------------------------------------ From

    Dr. Hymie Roosth Mrs. Jerry Levinson & Family

    Lillie Bonds Mille Zalim

    Myra Stillman Susan & Bill Martin

    Mille Zalim

    Jacob Zalim Mille Zalim

    In Honor of--------------------------------------------------- From

    Elise Geller on her Birthday Mille Zalim

    Edy Laser on her Birthday

    Patti Maltz on her Birthday Evelyn Maltz

    Kenneth Maltz

    Offenberg Library Fund In Memory of------------------------------------------------ From

    Clara Offenberg Lois & Gary Blum

    Jeannie Trimyer

  • P E R P E T U A L YAHRZEITS

    Sabbath of September 2nd *Fruma Binder *Nathan Cohn *Archer Griffith Dawson Sylvia Feinberg *Hadassah Goltzman Pat Gorsuch *Dora Levy Greenberg Pearl Greenberg *Edward Grossman *Alfred L. Laser *Sol Evers Mintz *Hannah Solinger Eleanor Stein *Sam Susser *Sophie Wolf *Jacob Zalim Sabbath of September 9th *Samuel Beilin Estelle Bornstein *Sadye Braun Ethel K. Browne *Bruce Tibbs Falk *Irene M. Goldstein *Jacob Goltzman *Rachael Goodman *Joseph H Grand *Milton Halprin *Sheva Isenberg *Lisetta Laser *Louis B. Lebowitz *Gladys Lev Elaine Moskowitz *Irving Rozen Leopold Sarko *Nathan Trodlier *Sol Wallock Elena De Pena

    Sabbath of September 16th *Shirley Rose Alberts *Aileen Melissa Banilower Irma Fisher Blankfield Myron Blankfield *Minnie Katz Gordon *Mary Anne Haas *Bertha Harris *Lucille Susser Harris *David J. Holtzman *Adele Katz *Ezekiel Katz *Rosa Katz *Toby Katz *Bess Lakin *Sarah Lasky Albert Miller Sophie Podolsky *Esther Else Postrong Joseph E. Schechter *Simon Selinger *Frances Tolchin *Ben Weltman Sabbath of September 23rd *Max Binder *Rebecca Blum *Robert William Duschatko Roslyn Falk Garin *Mitchell Holtzman *Honej (Honey) Elsie Kannen-giesser *Bernard Karchmer *Annie Mayerson *Philip Neumann Ancel Oshman Annie Rosenwasser *Anna Schcolnik *Abe Wolfson *Solomon Zeidman

    Sabbath of September 30th *Ascher Abbey *Henry Asher Abbey *Frank Braslau *Joseph David Cohn Mosha Cooperman *Louis Eisenberg Philip Falk Kathy Gordon Feiertag *Esther Goltzman *Louis Hausman *Simon Kornguth *Louis Kurzner *William Everett Levinson *Pearl Axelrad Lieberman Pearl Mestel *Flora Pelofsky *Joseph Schultz *Esther Schuster *Joseph Sikora Philip Spear *Janice Wallock *William D. Wallock

  • Rabbi Kenneth and Phyllis Roseman

    cordially invite you to celebrate the new year of 5772

    at an Open House at their home

    3384 Mavis Drive Corpus Christi, 78411

    Rosh HaShanah Afternoon Thursday, September 29, 2011

    from 3:30 to 5:30 P.M.

    Tashlich services will be held on the pier at

    Cole Park at 6:00 PM following the open house

  • CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL 4402 SARATOGA CORPUS CHRISTI, TX 78413

    L’Dor VaDor Judaica Shop

    Call Clara to set an appointment at 854-6798

    Need a gift or something for your

    home, we’ve got it! Shofars,Tallits,Kippas and more,

    all in time for the holidays.

  • SHABBAT DINNER

    Congregation Beth Israel

    Friday, September 16th Services 6 pm

    Dinner to follow Bring your favorite dessert if you would like.

    Please email Leslie Green at [email protected] with any questions.

    SCHEDULE OF TRADITIONAL/

    CONSERVATIVE SERVICES

    ROSH HASHANAH Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Morning service – 9:00 am Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm

    Friday, September 30 Second day morning service – 9:00 am

    SCHEDULE OF LIBERAL/REFORM

    SERVICES

    ROSH HASHANAH Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Morning Service 10:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm

    5772/2011 Schedule of Rosh HaShanah Services

  • 9:00 am Second Day Rosh HaShanah service

    Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat

    1 2 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm

    3 Shabbat Service 9:00 am Torah Study 11:00 am

    4

    5

    6

    7 6:00 PM @ CBI Assemble personal care packets for the clients of the Good Samaritan Mission

    8 9 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm *Deadline for turning in Memorial Book Forms

    10 Shabbat Service 9:00 am Torah Study 11:00 am

    11 10th anniversary of 9/11 joint service at the First United Methodist Church on Shoreline Blvd. at 6:00 pm. Sunday School Registration & 1st day of classes @10:00 am

    12 13

    14 CBI Board Meeting @ 7pm

    15 Hebrew School

    4:30-6:00

    16 Shabbat Service 6:00 pm Family Dinner to follow*

    17 Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Torah Study 11:00 am 7:30 pm-Selichot program & service

    18 Sunday School 10:00-12:00

    19

    20 A Progressive Vision for Israel With Jeremy Ben-Ami & Peter Beinhart @7pm

    21

    22

    Hebrew School 4:30-6:00

    23 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm

    24 Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Torah Study 11:00 am

    25 Sunday School 10:00-12:00

    26 27

    28 Erev Rosh HaShanah 7:15 pm (Traditional & Liberal Services)

    29

    30 Regular Shabbat Service 7:30 pm

    1 Shabbat Service 9:00 am

    Torah Study 11:00 am

    September 2011

    9:00 am-Traditional svc. 9:00 am-children’s svc. 10:00 am-Liberal svc. 3:30–5:30 pm-Reception at the Roseman’s house 6:00 pm at Cole Park Pier -Tashlich service

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CONGREGATION BETH ISRAEL “A Family of Families” Torah Study Saturdays @ 11:00am Please come and join us CALENDAR OF RELIGIOUS SERVICES September Friday, September 2 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm Saturday, September 3 Shabbat Service 9:00 am Friday, September 9 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm Saturday, September 10 Shabbat Service 9:00 am Friday, September 16 Shabbat Service 6:00 pm Family Dinner to follow Saturday, September 17 Shabbat Service 9:00am Friday, September 23 Shabbat Service 7:30 pm Saturday, September 24 Shabbat Service 9:00 am Selichot program and service 7:30 pm Wednesday, September 28 See right side for schedule Thursday, September 29 See right side for schedule Friday, September 30 9:00 am Second day Rosh HaShanah Service 7:30 pm Shabbat Service Saturday, October 1 Shabbat Service 9:00 am SCHEDULE OF TRADITIONAL/ CONSERVATIVE SERVICES ROSH HASHANAH Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Morning service – 9:00 am Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm Friday, September 30 Second day morning service – 9:00 am SCHEDULE OF LIBERAL/REFORM SERVICES ROSH HASHANAH Wednesday, September 28, Erev Rosh Hashanah service – 7:15 pm Thursday, September 29 Service for young children in Main Sanctuary – 9:00 am Morning Service 10:00 am Reception at the Roseman’s house from 3:30 – 5:30 pm Tashlich services at Cole Park at 6:00 pm
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