Saturday, February 06, 2016

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Name:Stanley S. Bloom
Home:Brighton, New York
Death Date:February 06, 2012
Birth Date:July 08, 1917
Birthplace:Oakland, California
Service Info:Thursday, February 9, 2012 at 11 AM in the Benjamin Goldstein Chapel of Temple B'rith Kodesh, 2131 Elmwood Avenue.
Interment:White Haven Memorial Park
may be made to a charity of one's choice.

Bloom, Stanley S.

Brighton:  February 6, 2012

Mr. Bloom is predeceased by his parents, Louis and Rae (Nusbaum) Bloom.  He is survived by his loving wife of 70 years, Ruth Cooper Bloom; daughter, Susan Carol Manashel; grandson, Jordan Lee Manashel; twin brother, Norman Bloom; sister-in-law, Kim Bloom; sister, Constance A. Warner; and many nieces and nephews.

Mr. Bloom was born in Oakland, California on July 8, 1917 and then moved to New York City where he grew up.  He attended Ohio University, and served in the Army Air Corp during World War II, discharged with the rank of 1st Lieutentant.  He lived in Spokane, Washington, following his discharge from the Army Air Corp and moved to the Rochester area in 1952.  He worked for Metropolitan Life  for 28 years and retired as a beloved assistant manager.

Funeral services will be held on Thursday at 11 AM  in the Benjamin Goldstein Chapel of Temple B’rith Kodesh, 2131, Elmwood Avenue.  Interment will be at White Haven Memorial Park.  Following  the funeral, the family will be receiving family and friends in the Briarwood Activity Room at St Johns Meadows, from 1:00 PM until 5:00 PM.

Donations may be made to a charity of one’s choice.  For Directions or to leave a message of condolence for the family, please visit :

Donation Information:

A donation may be made to a charity of one's choice.
By leaving a stone, you are leaving a message for the family. The origin of this goes back to Biblical times, when graves were often marked with a pile of stones. After some time, the elements made the stones disperse, and it was necessary for the piles to be built up again. Nowadays, we mark graves with a permanent marble or granite monument. By placing a pebble on the grave, the visitor is helping preserve the memory of the deceased. Just as the stone lasts forever, so too does the soul live forever. Another thought is that by placing pebbles on the grave, it shows that respects are still being paid, and that the deceased is still loved and remembered.
He was a good gentle man and will be missed. May you be comforted in your grief.
Go well and safely. The Lord be ever with you.
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