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July 12, 1991 - Image 29

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1991-07-12

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

leave more than anyone, but
we were always regarded
like the white crow," he
said. "People always told us
we were too honest; we stood
out."
Mrs. Kozadayev said that
while the desire to know
more Judaically was always
there, their road to spiri-
tuality took time.
"We've had a lot of help all
along the way," she said.
"Our children's teachers and
our rabbi have been wonder-
ful."
The Kozadayevs give a lot
of thanks to Rabbi Abraham
Jacobobowitz and his wife, of
Machon L'Torah, the Jewish
Learning Network of Mich-
igan. She said she and her
husband saw the building
and wondered what learning
meant.

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Stanislav Kozadayev practicing his
bar mitzvah parsha.
"We just wandered in, and
the next thing we knew we
were a part of what we
always wanted to be a part of
— Judaism. We weren't
interested in games, we
wanted the real thing."
When Shulamit
Leichtman, who teaches
Hebrew at Yeshiva Beth
Yehudah, met Stanislav, he
could barely speak English.
He knew no Hebrew.
But four Shabbatot ago,
Stanislav laned the entire
parsha of Korach, its haf-
torah. He even davened
Musaf.
"I looked at his mother,
and we both hugged each
other," said Mrs. Leichtman,
who has known the family
since they moved to Detroit.
"Stanilsav and his family
did it. We can only show
them how and whet their
appetite, but the rest has to
come from them. Religion is
a very personal thing."
Mrs. Leichtman, who
tutors Russian immigrants
at the yeshiva, said
Stanislav is a brilliant boy
with a wonderful attitude.
"I was as proud of
Stanislav as I was when my
own sons had their bar mitz-
vahs," Mrs. Leichtman said.
"The most important part
of this for us," said Mrs.
Kozadayev, "is that we're all
together and of the same
mind set. We've wanted this
all our lives and now it's
here for the taking." ❑

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THE DFTIROIT ,IFWISH NFWS _29

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