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June 11, 1993 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-06-11

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

All the news that fits...


A Candle For Grandpa

he Union of Ameri-
canHebrew Congre-
gations Press has
published a new book by
David Techner, of Ira
) Kaufman Chapel, which
serves as a guide to
Jewish funerals.
A Candle for Grandpa,
co-written with Reform
Judaism copy editor
Judith Hirt-Manheimer,
tells the story of the death
of a family's beloved
Grandpa Morris. It dis-
cusses the Chevrah
Kadisha, burial prepara-
tions like tahara and the
different emotions chil-
dren may be feeling about

the funeral.
The book also includes
responses to the five ques-
tions parents most often
ask, such as, "Should a
child be allowed to attend
a funeral?"
A Candle for Grandpa
features illustrations by
Joel Iskowitz, whose previ-
ous works include
Joshua's Dream: A
Journey to the Land of
Israel and Emma Ansky-
Levine and Her Mitzvah
To order, contact UAHC
Press, 838 Fifth Ave., New
York, N.Y. 1002.

British. More Knowledgeable
Than Americans About Holocaust


J .

dults in Great
Britain have signifi-
antly more knowl-
edge about the Holocaust
than do Americans and
are far less likely than
Americans to be open to
the idea that the
Holocaust never took
place, according to a new
survey conducted by
Gallup of Great Britain.
The survey questions
were identical to those
asked of Americans in an
American Jewish
Committee survey last
Gallup of Great Britain
last month interviewed
1,025 respondents who

constitute a representative
national sample of'British
men and women. When
asked what the term "the
Holocaust" referred to, 33
percent of British adults,
compared to 24 percent of
American adults, men-
tioned the Nazis' murder
of Jews. In addition, 41
percent of British adults,
compared to 35 percent of
American adults, knew
that 6 million Jews died in
the Holocaust, while 76
percent of British adults
and 62 percent of
American adults knew
that Auschwitz, Dachau
and Treblinka were death

Older Moms And Dads: Unite

ou were the talk of
the town after you
threw a bowl of
Jello at your neighbor
when she gasped, "At
your age!" following the
announcement of your
great news. But be
assured more than a
handful of local parents
support you. Now you
can meet them.
A support group for
first-time parents 35 and
older is forming under
the auspices of the
Shaarey Zedek Parenting

Bloomfield. The group
will consider such topics
as handling the stress of
parenting young children
when most of your
friends' sons and daugh-
ters are in high school.
The Parenting Center
also is interested in
forming a group for par-
ents of premature
For information on
either group, call Ruth
Beresh at the Parenting
Center, 681-5353.

Seminary Of The Deaf Adds Students'


A Temple You
Can Bank On

ou began your day
by making a deposit
in the drive-thru at
your bank. Then you
picked up a cup of coffee at
the drive-thru at the fast-
food joint. Next you hur-
ried to your neighborhood
drive-thru synagogue for
some early morning daven-
i t ' s
The world's first
drive-thru synagogue is
located in the California
Club Mall Outside North
Miami, Calif. The facility
is housed in a former
bank, where the lobby
became the sanctuary and
the tellers' cages now serve
as book repositories.
Hashanah and
Yom Kip-
pur we're
busy," Rab-
bi Dovid
Bryn told Philadelphia's
Inside magazine. "At other
times, congregants pass
through the outdoor
teller's window, ring the
bell for the rabbi, deposit a
donation and receive a
receipt and a prayer."
No word yet on whether
the bank
offers this
drive-thru sermons. Just
send your Visa or Master
Card (the one that's so
worldly, so welcome)
through that little plastic
tube and get back a ser-
mon on any number of top-

hicago's Hebrew
Seminary of the
Deaf has just corn-
pleted its first semester
of classes and is expect-
ing 12 full-time students
for the fall enrollment.
Established in 1992,
the seminary will train
Jewish men and women,
both deaf and hear'
work ,as rabbisinga'nth
within Jewish
communities. The
five-ye s. course of study,
leading to rabbinical


ordination, includes
Torah, Halachah, Jewish
history, Hebrew and deaf
culture and deaf studies.
"Although there are
deaf Jews virtually
everywhere, they have
not had an outlet to
learn and express their
Judaism," said the
school's founder, Rabbi
Douglas Goldhamer.
For information, con-
tact Rabbi Goldhamer at
(708) 677-3330 (voice), or
(708) 674-0327 (TDD).

Rally Recalls Rosenbaum, Graziosi
e ir ewish and Italian through Crown Heights in

groups are set to host
a Rally for Justice, to
be held June 16 at City
Hall Park in Manhattan,
in memory of Jewish and
Italian victims killed in
Crown Heights.
Yankel Rosenbaum, a
researcher from Australia,
was murdered in 1991
rioting following the acci-
dental death of a black
youth named Gavin Cato.
Anthony Graziosi, a
salesman in Queens, was
murdered while driving

1991. Mr. Graziosi, who
was Catholic, had a white
beard and was wearing a
dark black suit at the time
of his death. "He was
killed because he looked
Jewish," the Graziosi fami-
ly lawyer said.
Cosponsors of the event
include the Jewish Action
Alliance, the Associazione
Catholica Italiana in USA,
the Order Sons of Italy in
America, the Congress of
Racial Equality and the
Guardian Angels.

PBS-Rejected Series On Israel
Now Available On Videocassette

44 I srael: A Nation Is

Born," a five-part
series produced by
the nonprofit organization
Israel Heritage Inc.,
fame ear-
lier this
PBS de-
clined to
show it
the program was privately
funded by a special inter-
est group.
Now Israel Heritage
Inc., which raised $5 mil-
lion from corporations,
public and private founda-
tions and individuals to
fund the series, is making

the program available to
the public.
"Israel: A Nation Is
Born" tells the story of the
history of Israel through
clips and
men as
Truman and David Ben-
Gurion (pictured, with
Abba Eban), Anwar Sadat,
Winston Churchill and
Golda Meir. It is narrated
by Abba Eban.
To order, call Israel
Heritage, 1-800-553-8857.

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