In many Jewish communities around the world, there have been traditional scrolls read for "local Purims," celebrating redemptions for a specific community. Here in America, we don't really have an equivalent to that. But we do have Thanksgiving, a day heavily inspired by Biblical traditions of celebration, and one long associated with all that is good about America. Some Jewish communities have a tradition on Thanksgiving of reading Washington's letter to the Jews of Newport, where he vows to support freedom of religion, famously writing that the United States "gives to bigotry no sanction, to persecution no assistance" – thus rephrasing words originally written in a prior letter by Moses Seixas (say-shas), the sexton of the Touro Synagogue in Newport. This text includes the original English of both Moses Seixas' letter to Washington and Washington's return, as well as a somewhat simplified version of the story of Washington's visit to Newport. Inspired largely by the style of the Book of Esther, it could be read on Thanksgiving morning during the service, using Esther melodies (or going on detours as per personal choice).
One important note: the name "Washington" has been consistently written here as וָשִׁעְתּוֹן, which in Modern Hebrew would be pronounced "Vashi'ton." This was purposeful. In the traditional Spanish-Portuguese pronunciation of Hebrew that was used at the Touro Synagogue at the time, the letter ע would have been pronounced as a velar nasal – as in "singing." Thus, the community's own record of the name "Washington" would have used ע rather than a נג combination.