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January 07, 1994 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-01-07

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

•• •


idy k' d Di

(0, I .

Lana Harkavi counts among her clients
Demi Moore, Cindy Crawford and Diana
Ross. None of them, however, comes for a
consultation on Saturday.
Mrs. Harkavi is the founder and president
of Il Makiage, a New York makeup business
established in 1972. She also is shomer Shab-
bat, which means even clients like Cindy Craw-
ford have to wait, no matter how desperate they
may be for advice on where to put that rosy-
pink blush.
A native of Tel Aviv, Mrs. Harkavi introduced
her first cosmetics line in the 1970s. She cre-
ated everything from new colors to new tex-
tures, as well as a pure henna now available in
13 different shades.
Today, she not only offers a complete make-
up line, but is the author of T11 Make You Beau-
tiful and the head of the Il Makiage beauty



ye nis Isr li

school, which trains makeup and hair stylists
from around the world.
Mrs. Harkavi spent her early years touring
the world as a professional dancer. Then she
moved to the United States and, fascinated by
transformations that could be made with make-
up, she planned to become a special-effects
makeup artist for film. She quickly found work
at theaters throughout Europe, then returned
in 1970 to New York, where she founded Il
For a catalog, call Il Makiage, 1-800-722-

Tztatimit Ifois Fowl OR/C/Ns



• • • • • • • • •

II ) to

udapest (JTA) The Hungarian Jew-
ish community leadership met late
last month with Israeli officials to
-,-., discuss importing kosher poultry to the
-, Jewish needy in Hungary.
The Israelis agreed that 20,000
"chickens will be sent next year for the
Jewish Hospital, the Orthodox Jew-
ish school and the Day Care Center for
' Elderly Jews.
Some 2,500 Jews in Hungary need
kosher food, though no kosher slaughter-
ers work there.


• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •• • •

• PelesT Zoins SpeeTvs fackATy

ather Waldemar Chrostowski, of the Academy of Catholic


Theology in Warsaw, will serve as visiting professor at
Chicago's Spertus College for Judaic Studies in winter

Father Chrostowski's appointment marks the first time a
Polish priest will teach at an American institution of higher
• Jewish learning.
• A key figure in the development of Polish-Jewish dialogue in
• • Poland and abroad, Father Chrostowski will teach courses on
Jewish-Christian relations. He is founder of the Polish Coun-
• cil of Christians and Jews, the Israel-Polish Friendship Society
• and the Foundation for the Commemoration of Victims of
•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

Marlier Recalls Survivors

he American Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors is offering a special marker to be
placed on graves of survivors. Cast in solid bronze and measuring 5x7 inches, the mark-
er is shaped like a Star of David entwined in barbed wire. It bears the words "Holocaust
survivor" and may be attached to new or existing tombstones. Markers cost $50 each and may be
ordered through the American Gathering of Jewish Holocaust Survivors, 122 W. 30th St., New
York, NY 10001.
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •


Study Finds Texts Filled
With Distortions About Jews

new study, conducted by the Washington-based American-Israeli Cooperative Enterprise
(AICE), finds that high-school texts are "filled with egregious factual errors and specious
analyses regarding Middle Eastern and Jewish history."
"Rewriting History in Textbooks" examined 18 of the most widely used world and American
history texts. It shows that anti-Israel bias is usually a result of factual inaccuracy, oversimpli-
fication, omission and distortion. Common errors include getting dates of events wrong, blaming
Israel for wars that were a result of Arab provocation, perpetuating the myth of
Islamic tolerance of Jews, minimizing the Jewish aspect of the
Holocaust, and suggesting that Israel is the obsta-
cle to peace. One of the most flagrant examples oc-
curring in more than one book is the failure to
mention that Syria and Egypt launched a surprise
attack against Israel in 1973 on Yom Kippur, ac-
cording to AICE Executive Director Mitchell Bard.
"The best way to correct the bias in textbooks is for
parents to take an active role by examining the books
their children are being assigned," Dr. Bard said. "If
they know or suspect that Jewish history is being dis-
torted, they should protest to the school, school board
and publisher."


•• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

But Can Thep Get It On Mars2


elp has arrived
for Jews living in
far-off locations
who are interested in
learning more about
their heritage. It
comes in the form
of a new program
that uses modern
technology to aid
the study of Ju-
daism and Jewish
World Connection
Jewish Learning Pro-
gram will offer the opportu-
nity to find learning partners
through Internet, an exten-
sive system of computer net-
works that operates
worldwide. World Connection
is sponsored by Project Gene-
sis, the Campus Movement
for Jewish Renewal, in con-
junction with the New York
Israel Project of the New York
State Education and Research
Access to World Connection

• is possible through any num-
• ber of computer systems

utilizing electronic mail. "We
will be able to help partici-
pants find partners with
whom they can discuss a par-
ticular area, work of Jewish
philosophy, or even a talmu-
dic tractate; and it doesn't
matter whether she's a busy
student in New York City or
he's the only Jew at his uni-
versity in Finland," said pro-
gram director Rabbi Kenneth
For information, contact
Project Genesis, 39 Jacaruso
Dr., Spring Valley, NY 10977,
or call (914) 356-3040.

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