The play Grandma's Ashes is an allegorical depiction of "Holocaust" hoax and exploitation, the author being a professional writer who has chosen a pseudonym that translates to "Steven Spielberg". The plot presents an itinerant shyster (Pa) who, accompanied by his young son (Boy), and carrying with him an urn said to contain "Grandma's ashes", arrives in a town demanding that it honor the ashes and make restitution for the crime committed against Grandma. It is never made clear whose grandma it was, but Pa eventually convinces the town that it is somehow guilty of her murder and, equally important, theft of her property. The target is of course the town's property, but the guilt is a prerequisite for accomplishing the shakedown.
Along the way Boy forms a romantic relationship with Girl, a native of the town. The play contains no reference to the Nazis, Jews, gas chambers, etc. but, today, only a very dense viewer would not see the point.
It is a commonplace that "Holocaust observance" amounts to a religion, but I believe more specific observations are required. Our religion is Christianity, a guilt-driven religion, as is the "Holocaust" religion. The second reason that the legend falls on our willing ears and exploits us so easily is that our commonplace idea that "we are all sinners" is so easily converted into "we are all guilty", in our case of the murder of the Jews. The shysters long ago pointed their accusing fingers far beyond the Germans. It is no accident that in the play it is the local clergyman who becomes Pa's crucial ally in his campaign to bring the town to acknowledge, if only in a foggy but nevertheless effective way, its guilt for killing and robbing Grandma. The psychological vulnerability that Hitler noted is reinforced by our conditioned propensity to assume moral guilt. The Minister is professionally qualified to dish out this imaginary guilt.
According to this official library listing it was published in 2005: