News / Events
(Last updated 19 July 2017)

Index of Articles


Event DateLast Update
¹ Starts the night before.
News2012-11-01
Announcements2017-02-01
Reminders2009-09-08
Gabbai's Message2009-09-08
President's Messages2010-11-04
From the WebMaster2017-03-27
Newsletter/Bulletin Announcement2017-03-31
General Announcements2015-03-19
Fast of Gedaliah16 Sep. 2015¹2017-04-13
Shavuot Services31 May & 1 June 2017¹2017-05-29
Shabbat – Matot-Massei22 July 2017¹2017-07-19
Yarhrzeit Minyan Required6 Dec. 20152015-12-02
High Holidays Services
Sukkot
Hoshana Rabah
Shemini Atzeret
Simchat Torah

17-23 Oct. 2016¹
23 Oct. 2016¹
24 Oct. 2016¹
25 Oct. 2016¹
2016-10-13
Passover Services11 - 18 Apr. 2017¹2017-03-31
Annual General Meeting29 Jan. 2017 @ 1:30pm2017-01-18
Holocaust Memorial Service
Yom HaShoah 2017
30 Apr. 2017 @ 2:00pm2017-04-19
Unveiling Ceremony for
Stanislav Yazgur (z"l)
23 July 2017 @ 12:30pm2017-07-19
Sisterhood Meeting30 Apr. 2013 @ 7:15pm2013-04-25

Passover Services

PesachCalendar-5776

Shiva for Minnie Attis (z"l)

6 Princess Street, Moncton, NB

  • Sacharis at 7:30am, Friday (19 December)
  • Shabbat in the Synagogue, as below
  • Sacharis at 9:00am, Sunday (21 December)
  • Mincha/Maariv at 4:30pm, Sunday (21 December)
  • Sacharis at 7:30am, Monday (22 December)
  • Mincha/Maariv at 4:30pm, Monday (22 December)
  • Sacharis at 7:30am, Tuesday (23 December)
  • Mincha/Maariv at 4:30pm, Tuesday (23 December)
  • Sacharis at 7:30am, Wednesday (24 December)

Upcoming Events
and/or Civic Holidays

For more information and/or costs on events,
Please contact the Synagogue Office

Abbreviations: RR - Reservations Required (506-858-0258), $$ - Costs


DateNotes
¹ Starts the night before. 
Sale of Chametzby 21 Apr. 2016 @ 5:00pmLink to PDF Form
Funeral for Joan Mayer (z"l)7 Jan. 2016 @ 2:30pmSynagogue -> Cemetery
Annual General Meeting7 Feb. 2016 @ 1:30pmTiferes Israel Synagogue Social Room
Closing Sisterhood Dinner23 June 2016 @ 6:00pmTiferes Israel Synagogue Social Room. RSVP (858-0258)
Monthly Sunday Morning Minyun/Brunch4 Dec. 2016
@ 9:00am
Synagogue
(after to A. Jochelman)
Chanukah25 Dec. 2016
– 1 Jan. 2017¹
First Candle on the evening of 24 Dec. 2016
Daylight Savings Time Starts12 Mar. 2016 @ 2:00amTurn Clocks FORWARD
1 hour
Victoria Day22 May 2017Civic Holiday
Yom Yerushalayim24 May 2017¹
Rosh Chodesh Sivan26 May 2017¹
Shavuot31 May 2017 & 1 June 2017¹
Rosh Chodesh Av24 July 2017¹
Tishah B'Av
Fast of 9th of Av
1 Aug. 2017¹
Tu B'Av
15th of Av
7 Aug. 2017¹
New Brunswick Civic Day7 Aug. 2017Civic Holiday
Rosh Chodesh Elul22 & 23 Aug. 2017¹
Annual Community Picnic21 Aug. 2016 @ 2:30pmMap
Annual Sukkah Building16 Oct. 2016 @ 11:00amAt the Synagogue
Refreshments for builders

Happy Chanukah
Happy Chanukah
(First Candle 24 December 2016)


News

Posted 2012-11-01...Index

Announcements

Board of Directors 2017

  • President:
    Dr. Francis Weil
  • Vice President:
    Myer Rabin
  • Past President:
    Myer Rabin
  • Treasurer:
    Carole Savage
  • Secretary:
    TBA
  • Directors:
    John Flanagan
    Alexander Izichkis
    Theodore Lewis
    David Rinzler
  • Gabbaï:
    Dr. Ivan Cohen
  • Chevra Kaddisha:
    Jordan Davidson
  • President of Sisterhood:
    Betty Rubin-Druckman
Posted 2017-02-01...Index

Reminders

Posted 2009-09-02...Index

Gabbai's Message

xxx

Posted 2009-09-08...Index

President's Messages

Posted 2010-11-04...Index

From the WebMaster

  • The Ordering Lists for kosher Passover 5777 (2017) goods are now available from Scoop & Save in Fredericton, NB.
    Please view the three PDF files here, or visit our documents page. Instructions are included in the files.
  • The Sale of Chametz Form for Passover 5777 (2017) is now available on our documents page. Instructions are included in the form, and it has to be received by the Rabbi, no later than 5 pm on Sunday, 9 April 2017.
Posted 2017-03-27...Index

Newsletter/Bulletin Announcement

Posted 2017-03-31...Index

General Announcements

Posted 2013-03-21...Index

Fast of Gedaliah

Passover Services

Holiday Services

Seating has been assigned.
Please refer to chart on the wall in the foyer.

RoshHashana-5775

16 September 2015, fast begins at 5:28 a.m. and ends at 8:00 p.m.

YomKippur-5775

Sukkoth-5775

SimchatTorah-5775

Pesach-5776

Shavuot-5777

Posted 2017-05-29...Index

Shabbat – Matot-Massei

28 Tammuz, 5777

Shushan Purim Katan

Rosh Chodesh Tammuz

Parshat Shekalim

Parshat Zachor

Parshat Parah

Parshat Hachodesh

Today's 'Nasi': Shimon

Fast day postponed to Sunday.

Shabbat Mevarchim
Bless the New Month
(Rosh Chodesh Av is on Monday of the following week.)

Chanukah
After Shabbat Ends - 8 Candles are Lit

Omer Day 46 - Netzach sheb'Malchut
After Shabbat Ends - Count 47

Day 49 - Malchut sheb'Malchut

Ethics of the Fathers
Chapters Two and Six

Shabbat Shuvah
Shabbat of Return

Shabbat Shirah
Shabbat of Song

Shabbat HaGadol
The Great Sabbath

Shabbat Nachamu
Shabbat of Consolation

The First Nine Days of Av
Laws and Customs

Shabbat Chazon
Shabbat of Vision

Yahrzeits:
Steve Gergely (z"l)

Cheder Shabbat Services


Special Kiddush sponsored by Sara & Peter Gergely in memory of Steve Gergely (z"l)
 


Bar-Mitzvah of Zev Joseph Davidson
 

FridayJuly 21Mincha7:00 pm
Candle Lighting8:43 pm
Shabbat Starts9:01 pm
SaturdayJuly 22Shacharit9:00 am
Torah Reading:Numbers 30:2 - 36:139:45 am
Maftir:Numbers 28:9-15
Haftarah:Jeremiah 2:4-28; Jeremiah 4:1-2
Musaf will be davened by P. Gergely
Special Kiddush sponsored by the Rebbetzin Yagod
in memory of her Father, Mr. Al Spiegel (z"l)
Special Kiddush sponsored by P.J. Gergely
in memory of his Father, Steve Gergely (z"l)
MaarivMincha/MaarivTBA by Rabbi
S'lichot11:30 pm
Shabbat ends9:55 pm

Parshah Matot-Massei: This week's Torah reading, Matot-Massei, begins with the laws of oaths. The Israelites wage battle against Midian, and the spoils are divided and tithed. The tribes of Reuben and Gad request and receive territory outside the mainland of Israel. Moses reviews the forty years of Israelite journeys through the desert. The Torah discusses the boundaries of Israel, its division amongst the tribes, the cities which the Levites would receive, and the cities of refuge. Tzelafchad's daughters are restricted to marrying within their own tribe. (from chabad.org)

Parshat Shekalim

When the Holy Temple stood in Jerusalem, each Jew contributed an annual half-shekel to the Temple. The 1st of Adar marked the beginning of the collection of the shekalim. In commemoration, the Torah reading of the Shabbat that falls on or before Adar I is supplemented with the verses (Exodus 30:11-16) that relate G-d's commandment to Moses regarding the first giving of the half-shekel.

"Parshat Shekalim" is the first of four special readings added during or immediately before the month of Adar (the other three being "Zachor", "Parah" and "Hachodesh") (from chabad.org)

Parshat Zachor

This being the Shabbat before Purim, on which we celebrate the foiling of Haman the Amalekite's plot to destroy the Jewish people, the weekly Parshah is supplemented with the Zachor reading (Deuteronomy 25:17-19) in which we are commanded to remember the evil of Amalek and to eradicate it from the face of the earth.

"Parshat Zachor" is the first of second special readings added during or immediately before the month of Adar (the other three being "Shekalim", "Parah" and "Hachodesh") (from chabad.org)

Parshat Parah

The Torah reading of Parah (Numbers 19) is added to the weekly reading. Parah details the laws of the "Red Heifer" and the process by which a person rendered ritually impure by contact with a dead body was purified.

(When the Holy Temple stood in Jerusalem, every Jew had to be in a state of ritual purity in time for the bringing of the Passover offering in the Temple. Today, though we're unable to fulfill the Temple-related rituals in practice, we fulfill them spiritually by studying their laws in the Torah. Thus, we study and read the section of Parah in preparation for the upcoming festival of Passover.) (from chabad.org)

Parshat Hachodesh

On the Shabbat that falls on or before the 1st of Nissan, a special reading called "Hachodesh" (Exodus 12:1-20) is added to the regular Shabbat Torah reading. Hachodesh recounts G-d's historic communication to Moses in Egypt on the 1st of Nissan (2 weeks before the Exodus) regarding the Jewish calendar, the month of Nissan and the Passover offering.

(When the Holy Temple stood in Jerusalem, every Jew had to be in a state of ritual purity in time for the bringing of the Passover offering in the Temple. Today, though we're unable to fulfill the Temple-related rituals in practice, we fulfill them spiritually by studying their laws in the Torah. Thus, we study and read the section of Parah in preparation for the upcoming festival of Passover.) "Parshat Hachodesh" is the fourth of four special readings added during or immediately before the month of Adar (the other three being "Shekalim", "Zachor" and "Parah").

(from chabad.org)

Elul Observances

Elul Observances: As the last month of the Jewish year, Elul is traditionaly a time of introspection and stocktaking -- a time to review one's deeds and spiritual progress over the past year and prepare for the upcoming "Days of Awe" of Rosh HaShanah and Yom Kippur.
(from chabad.org)

Selichot

Selichot: The series of Selichot ("supplication") prayers recited in preparation for the "Days of Awe" of Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur begin this Saturday night, after midnight (after the Ashkenazic custom; the Sephardic community begins on the 1st of Elul). On subsequent days, the custom is to recite the Selichot in the early morning hours, before the morning prayers, each morning up to and including Elul 29, the eve of Rosh Hashanah.
(from chabad.org)

Monthly Sanctification of the Moon

Kiddush Levanah: Once a month, as the moon waxes in the sky, we recite a special blessing called Kiddush Levanah, "the sanctification of the moon," praising the Creator for His wondrous work we call astronomy.

Kiddush Levanah is recited after nightfall, usually on Saturday night. The blessing is concluded with songs and dancing, because our nation is likened to the moon—as it waxes and wanes, so have we throughout history. When we bless the moon, we renew our trust that very soon, the light of G-d's presence will fill all the earth and our people will be redeemed from exile.

Though Kiddush Levanah can be recited as early as three days after the moon's rebirth, the kabbalah tells us it is best to wait a full week, till the seventh of the month. Once 15 days have passed, the moon begins to wane once more and the season for saying the blessing has passed.(from chabad.org)

Tu B'Shevat (New Year for Trees)

Today is Tu B'Shevat ("the 15th of Shevat") which marks the beginning of a "New Year for Trees." This is the season in which the earliest-blooming trees in the Land of Israel emerge from their winter sleep and begin a new fruit-bearing cycle.

Legally, the "New Year for Trees" relates to the various tithes that must be separated from produce grown in the Holy Land. We mark the day by eating fruit, particularly from the "Seven Kinds" that are singled out by the Torah in its praise of the bounty of the Holy Land (wheat, barley, grapes, figs, pomegranates, olives and dates). On this day we remember that "Man is a tree of the field" (Deuteronomy 20:19) and reflect on the lessons we can derive from our botanical analogue. (from chabad.org)

Bless the New Month

Shabbat Mevarchim: This Shabbat is Shabbat Mevarchim ("the Shabbat that blesses" the new month): a special prayer is recited blessing the Rosh Chodesh ("Head of the Month") of upcoming month of Av which falls on Monday of the following week. (from chabad.org)

Rosh Chodesh Observances

Today is Rosh Chodesh ("Head of the Month") for the month of Tammuz (when a month has 30 days, both the last day of the month and the first day of the following month serve as the following month's Rosh Chodesh).

Special portions are added to the daily prayers: Hallel (Psalms 113-118) is recited — in its "partial" form — following the Shacharit morning prayer, and the Yaaleh V'yavo prayer is added to the Amidah and to Grace After Meals; the additional Musaf prayer is said (when Rosh Chodesh is Shabbat, special additions are made to the Shabbat Musaf). Tachnun (confession of sins) and similar prayers are omitted.

Many have the custom to mark Rosh Chodesh with a festive meal and reduced work activity. The latter custom is prevalent amongst women, who have a special affinity with Rosh Chodesh -- the month being the feminine aspect of the Jewish Calendar.(from chabad.org)

Hallel and Al HaNissim

Special prayers of thanksgiving -- Hallel (in its full version) and Al HaNissim -- are added to the daily prayers and Grace After Meals on all eight days of Chanukah. Tachnun (confession of sins) and similar prayers are omitted for the duration of trhe festival. (from chabad.org)

Three Sefer Torahs

This Shabbat is unique in that three Torah scrolls are taken from the ark and read from in the public Torah reading: one scroll for the weekly Parshah, a second scroll for the rosh Chodesh reading, and a third scroll for the Chanukah reading. (The only other occassions on which three scrolls are taken out are Simchat Torah, and when Rosh Chodesh Adar or Rosh Chodesh Nissan fall on Shabbat). (from chabad.org)

Shabbat of Song

This week's Torah reading contains the "song at the sea" sung by the Children of Israel upon their deliverance from the Egyptians, when the Red Sea split to allow them to pass and then drowned their pursuers. Hence this Shabbat is designated as Shabbat Shirah, "Shabbat of song."

Our sages tell us that the birds in the sky joined our ancestors in their singing; for this reason it is customary to put out food for the birds for this Shabbat (to avoid the possibility of transgressing the laws of Shabbat, the food should be put out before Shabbat).(from chabad.org)

Hallel and Al HaNissim

Special prayers of thanksgiving -- Hallel (in its full version) and Al HaNissim -- are added to the daily prayers and Grace After Meals on all eight days of Chanukah. Tachnun (confession of sins) and similar prayers are omitted for the duration of trhe festival. (from chabad.org)

Counting of the Omer

Omer: The 49-day "Counting of the Omer" retraces our ancestors' seven-week spiritual journey from the Exodus to Sinai. Each evening we recite a special blessing and count the days and weeks that have passed since the Omer; the 50th day is Shavuot, the festival celebrating the Giving of the Torah at Sinai. (from chabad.org)

Fast Day Postponed

To mourn the breaching of Jerusalem's walls and the other tragic events that occurred on this day (see "Today in Jewish History") and repent and rectify their causes, Tammuz 17 was instituted as a fast day. This year, however, the actual fast is held tomorrow (Sunday), due to the holiness of Shabbat(from chabad.org)

Ethics of the Fathers

Ethics: During the summer months, from the Shabbat after Passover until the Shabbat before Rosh Hashahah, we study a weekly chapter of the Talmud's Ethics of the Fathers ("Avot") each Shabbat afternoon. (from chabad.org)

All Night Learning

The Talmud relates that when G-d came to give the Torah to the People of Israel in the early morning of Sivan 6, He found them sleeping. (The Chassidic masters explain that this was an attempt to connect to their subconscious, transcendent self in preparation for their reception of the divine wisdom.) To rectify this lapse, we spend the entire first night of Shavuot (which begins at nightfall tonight) studying Torah. The traditional Tikkun Leil Shavout ("Rectification for Shavuot Night") study program includes the opening and closing verses of each book of the Written Torah (Tanach), as well as of each Parshah; the entire Book of Ruth (see "Laws and Customs" for tomorrow); the opening and closing sections of each tractate of the Talmud; a list of the 613 mitzvot; and selected readings from the Zohar and other Kabbalistic works. (from chabad.org)

The Three Weeks

Three Weeks Laws and Customs: During the Three Weeks, from 17th of Tammuz to the 9th of Av, we commemorate the conquest of Jerusalem, the destruction of the Holy Temple and the dispersion of the Jewish people.

Weddings and other joyful events are not held during this period; like mourners, we do not cut our hair, and various pleasurable activities are limited or proscribed. (The particular mourning customs vary from community to community, so consult a competent halachic authority for details.) (from chabad.org)

"Nine Days"

During the "Nine Days" from Av 1st to the Ninth of Av, we mourn the destruction of the Holy Temple. We abstain from meat and wine, music, haircutting, bathing for pleasure, and other joyous (and dangerous) activities. (The particular mourning customs vary from community to community, so consult a competent halachic authority for details.)

Shabbat Chazon

Shabbat of Vision: Shabbat of Vision: The Shabbat before the Ninth of Av is called Shabbat Chazon ("Shabbat of Vision") after the opening words of the day's reading from the prophets ("haftara"), which is the third of the series of readings known as "The Three of Rebuke." On this Shabbat, say the Chassidic masters, we are granted a vision of the Third Temple; we may not see it with our physical eyes, but our souls see it, and are empowered to break free of our present state of galut (exile and spiritual displacement) and bring about the Redemption and the rebuilding of the Temple. (from chabad.org)

Fast Begins this Evening

Because of the holiness of Shabbat, the Fast of the Ninth of Av mourning destruction of the Temple and the exile of Israel (see "Today in Jewish History") is postponed to after Shabbat. The fast begins this evening at sunset, and continues through tomorrow, Av 10, till nightfall.

Some of the fast's mourning practices--such as refraining from Torah study other than texts related to the events and nature of the fast day--are observed beginning from midday today.

Finish eating by sunset. After nightfall say, "Blessed is He who distinguishes between the holy and the mundane." No Havdalah tonight, but light a candle and recite the fire blessing. Havdalah is recited after the fast (omitting the candle and incense blessings).

"Eichah"--the Book of Lamentations--is read tonight in the synagogue after evening prayers.(from chabad.org)

Shabbat Nachamu

Shabbat of Consolation: The Shabbat after the Ninth of Av is called Shabbat Nachamu ("Shabbat of Consolation") after the opening words of the day's reading from the prophets ("haftara"). This is the first of the series of readings known as "The Seven of Consolation" read in the seven weeks from the Ninth of Av to Rosh Hashanah. (from chabad.org)

Blessing on Blooming Trees

A special mitzvah, which can be fulfilled only once a year, is to recite the berachah ("blessing" or prayer) made upon seeing a fruit tree in bloom: Blessed are you G-d our G-d, king of the universe, who left nothing lacking in His world, and created within it good creatures and good trees with which He gives pleasure to people. Today is the first opportunity to make this blessing, but it can be done anytime during the month of Nissan (referred to by the Torah as "the month of spring" ). Many visit botanical gardens during this time, so as to avail themselves of an opportunity to observe this beautiful mitzvah. (from chabad.org)

'Nasi' of the Day

Beginning on Nissan 1, and continuing through Nissan 13, we recite the verses (from Numbers ch. 7) describing the offerings made by the "princes" (nesi'im) of the 12 tribes of Israel (see "Mishkan inaugurated"). We read of the gift bought by the nasi of the tribe of Naftali, Achira ben Enan, for the inauguration of the Mishkan.

Following the verses of the day's "Nasi," we recite a short prayer in which we say, "...if I, Your servant, am from the tribe of ___ whose section of the Nasi I have read today in Your Torah, may all the holy sparks and holy illuminations that are included within the holiness of this tribe shine upon me, to grant me understanding and intelligence in Your Torah and my awe of You, to do Your will all the days of my life...." (from chabad.org)

Shushan Purim Katan — The "Minor" Shushan Purim

In regular years, the 15th of Adar is Shushan Purim, the festival that celebrates -- in Jerusalem and other ancient walled cities -- the salvation of the Jewish people from Haman's evil decree in the year 3405 from creation (356 BCE). In a leap year -- which has two Adars -- Shushan Purim is observed in Adar II, and the 15th of Adar I is designated as Shushan Purim Katan, the "Minor Shushan Purim."

There are no special observances associated with Shushan Purim Kattan, other than the omission of Tachnun ("supplications") from the daily prayers and a prohibition against fasting or holding eulogies on this day. The Code of Jewish Law cites an opinion that one should increase in festivity and joy, but rules that there is no obligation to do so; "Nevertheless,a person should increase somewhat in festivity... for 'One who is of good heart is festive always' " (Shulchan Aruch, Orach Chaim 697:1).

(from chabad.org)

Leap Year

This year is a shanah meuberet (lit., "a pregnant year") or a leap year on the Jewish calendar. The Jewish leap year, which occurs 7 times in a 19-year cycle, has 13 months instead of the regular year's 12. This is so that the lunar-based Jewish year should remain aligned with the solar seasons (12 lunar months make up a total of 354 days -- slightly more than 11 days short of the 365.25 day solar cycle). The added month is called "Adar I" and is inserted before the month of Adar (termed "Adar II" in leap years).

The festival of Purim celebrated on Adar 14, is in Adar II on leap years, while the 14th of the Adar I is marked only as "Purim Minor." Similarly, birthdays and most other anniversaries are marked on the 2nd Adar.

(from chabad.org)

L'David Hashem Ori

L'David Hashem Ori: Beginning today, the psalm L'David Hashem Ori (Psalm 27) is recited at the end of the morning and afternoon prayers. This special addition is recited throughout the month of Elul and the High Holiday season, until Hoshanah Rabbah (Tishrei 21) -- a total of 50 days. (from chabad.org)

Month of Cheshvan Begins

Cheshvan Begins: The month of Cheshvan is also called "Mar-Cheshvan." Mar means "bitter" -- an allusion to the fact that the month contains no festive days. Mar also means "water", alluding to the month's special connection with rains (the 7th of Cheshvan is the day on which Jews begin praying for rain (in the Holy Land), and the Great Flood, which we read about in this week's Torah reading, began on Cheshvan 17th). (from chabad.org)

Chol Hamoed

Of the eight days of Passover, the first two and the last two are "yom tov" (festival days). The middle four days are called chol hamoed--"weekdays of the festival," also called "the intermediate days." (In Israel, where Passover is observed for seven days, the first and last days are yom tov, and the middle five days are chol hamoed).

The yom tov days are days of rest, during which all creative work is forbidden, as it is on the Shabbat, with the exception of certain types of work associated with food preparation (e.g., cooking and "carrying"). On chol hamoed the prohibition of work is less stringent--work whose avoidance would result in "significant loss" is permitted (except when chol hamoed is also Shabbat, when all work is forbidden).

The "Yaale V'yavo" prayer is included in all prayers and Grace After Meals. Hallel (partial) and Musaf are recited following the Shacharit (morning) prayers. It is the Chabad custom not to put on tefillin during the "intermediate days". (from chabad.org)

10 Days of Repentance; Shabbat Shuvah

The 10-day period beginning on Rosh Hashanah and ending on Yom Kippur is known as the "Ten Days of Repentance"; this is the period, say the sages, of which the prophet speaks when he proclaims (Isaiah 55:6) "Seek G-d when He is to be found; call on Him when He is near." It is thus a most auspicious time to rectify the failings and missed opportunities of the past and positively influence the coming year. Psalm 130 and other special inserts and additions are included in our daily prayers during these days.

The Shabbat between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur is called Shabbat Shuvah, "Shabbat of Return." The name derives from the Haftarah (reading from the prophets) for this Shabbat, which opens with the words (Hosea 14:2), "Return O Israel unto the L-rd your G-d..." According to master Kabbalist Rabbi Isaac Luria ("Ari"), the seven days between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur (which will always include one Sunday, one Monday, etc.) correspond to the seven days of the week. The Sunday between Rosh Hashanah and Yom Kippur includes within itself all Sundays of the year; the Monday embodies all Mondays, and so on. Shabbat Shuvah is thus the archetypal Shabbat -- the juncture in time at which we are empowered to influence every Shabbat of our year. (from chabad.org)

Please visit chabad.org for additional information about this Shabbat.

Posted 2017-07-19...Index

Yahrzeit Minyan Desired

It would be greatly appreciated
if you could help with the minyans.

Posted for S. Attis

It will be appreciated if you could confirm attendance with

SundayDecember 6Maariv7:00 pm
Minnie Attis (z"l)
ThursdaySeptember 3Shacharit7:30 am
Breakfast following Sacharit at A. Jochelman.

Posted 2015-12-02...Index

High Holiday Services

Passover Services

Seating has been assigned.
Please refer to chart on the wall in the foyer.

RoshHashana-5777

Fast of Gedaliah: Oct. 5, begins at 5:50 a.m., ends at 7:21 p.m.

YomKippur-5777

Sukkoth-5777

SimchatTorah-5777

Pesach-5774

Shavuot-5777

Posted 2017-03-31...Index

Shavuot Services

ErevSaturdayJune 11Mincha/Maariv9:53 pm
Candle Lightingafter 10:09 pm
First DaySundayJune 12Shacharit9:00 am
Mincha/MaarivTBA by Rabbi
Candle Lightingafter 10:10 pm
Second DayMondayJune 13Shacharit9:00 am
Yiskor
Mincha/MaarivTBA by Rabbi
Holiday ends10:10 pm

Posted 2016-06-10...Index

Holocaust Memorial Service
Yom HaShoah 2017

Yom-Hashoah-2017

Posted 2017-04-19...Index

Annual General Meeting

Tiferes Israel Synagogue Social Hall
56 Steadman Street, Moncton, NB

Sunday, 29 January 2017 at 1:30pm

The Minutes, AGM Agenda and the proposed Slate of Officers for 2017 have been sent to congregants via email.

Members in arrears will not be able to vote at congregational meetings.

Posted 2017-01-18...Index

Sisterhood Meeting

282 Westmount Blvd, Moncton, NB

Tuesday, 30 April 2013 at 7:15pm

Bring and Buy "Get together"

Posted 2013-04-25...Index

Unveiling Ceremony

Stanislav Yazgur (z"l)

Congregation Tiferes Israel Cemetery
Selick Lane, Dieppe, NB

Sunday, 23 July 2017 at 12:30pm

Please make an effort to come.
A minyan is most desirable.

Reception following at the Synagogue.

Posted 2017-07-19...Index

 






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