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SU’s Chabad House Hosts Annual Menorah Lighting Tuesday Night

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With Hanukkah-inspired techno music enjoying minutes prior, Hendricks Chapel Dean Brian Konkol lit the “shamash,” or the serving candle, of a menorah outdoors Hendricks Chapel Tuesday night for the third night of Hanukkah.

Along with tonight’s ceremony, there shall be candle lightings for the menorah in Clinton Sq.. From Nov. 28 to Dec. 2, the menorah shall be lit at 4:30 p.m. On Dec. 3, it will likely be lit at 3:37 p.m. On Friday, Dec. 4, the lighting shall be held at 6:30 p.m. Lastly, on Dec. 4, it will likely be lit at 4:30 p.m.

Chabad House at SU hosted the lighting at Hendricks Chapel, and the group shall be internet hosting a Hanukkah occasion at 825 Ostrom Ave. on Dec. 1.

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Rabbi Yaakov Rapoport, the director of Chabad-Lubavitch of Central New York and senior rabbi of SU’s Chabad House, stated that the group has held the general public menorah lighting for round 10 years now.

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Whereas the primary years of lightings drew crowds of round 10, Rabbi Yaakov Rappaport stated that 30-40 individuals have usually attended lately.

Previous to the lighting, Rabbi Mendy Rapoport devoted the lighting to Eli Kay, a buddy of his who was killed final week in Jerusalem.

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“He can not gentle the Hanukkah menorah, however we’re lighting the Hanukkah menorah,” Mendy stated. “The world wants gentle now greater than ever, so that is for Eli.”

On the steps of Hendricks Chapel, Yaakov then presided over the lighting in entrance of the gang of over 20.

The one manner we’ll change this world is that if we’re not glad with the work we did todayRabbi Yaakov Rappaport, senior rabbi of SU’s Chabad House

“The one manner we’ll change this world is that if we’re not glad with the work we did right now… we have now to proceed so as to add to it,” Yaakov stated.

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Andrew Sender, a freshman at SU, lit the remaining three candles for the third night of Hanukkah.

Katherine Harrison, a sophomore at SU and the social chair of SU’s Chabad House, stated that the non-public which means she finds in Hanukkah is difficult to elucidate.

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“Possibly group,” she stated, “Numerous Jewish children really feel disregarded with Christmas, so it’s good … it jogs my memory of residence.”

Yaakov stated that the story of Hanukkah is one about gentle overcoming darkness.

“(It’s a story of) a small group whose perception in a single God went in opposition to the entire world, they usually weren’t subdued,” he stated.

Contact Kyle: [email protected] | @Kyle_Chouinard

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