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March 30, 1990 - Image 140

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1990-03-30

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

I OBITUARIES

Benjamin Sussman,
Detroit Printer

It's not
..•your problem.

Benjamin Sussman, 77, of
Detroit, died March 25.
Mt Sussman was the owner
of Sussman's Print Shop on
Dexter in Detroit since 1929.
He was a member of Mosaic
lodge of the Masons and Cres-
cent Shrine Club.
He leaves his wife Jean;
daughters and son-in-law
Marcia and Izzy King of Far-
mington Hills, Adrienne Rose
of Farmington Hills; brother
and sister-in-law Herman and
Tina of Southfield; sister and
brother-in-law Edith and
George Fried of West Bloom-
field; seven grandchildren
and two great-grandchildren.

Dr. Alex Frank,
Detroit Dentist

But you made it your problem. You gave to the 1989 United Way
Torch Drive. And because you did, 153 agencies in Wayne, Oakland
and Macomb counties can continue helping those in need.
Thank you for giving.

United Way

for Southeastern Michigan

United Way

Michigan State Solicitation MICS 2123

YOU'RE WAXING
ATALETHALwEAPON.

Dr. Alex Frank, 82, of
Southfield, died March 24.
Dr. Frank was a dentist in
the Six Mile-Gratiot area un-
til he retired four years ago.
He graduated from the
University of Detroit in 1940.
Dr. Frank was a member of
Temple Israel.
He leaves his wife Rose;
daughter and son-in-law
Simone and Arthur Shafer of
Farmington Hills; brothers
and sisters-in-law Sidney and
Betty of Tamarac, Fla.,
Donald and May of Sun City,
Ariz.; sisters, Sarah Barnett
of Florida, Jane Ellstein of
Southfield; and one grandson.
Services 11:30 April 1 at Ira
Kaufman Chapel.

Josephine Sills,
Sinai Volunteer

Josephine W. (Kiki) Sills,
70, of Southfield, died March
23.
She was a past president
and treasurer for the Sinai
Hospital Womens' Guild and
Visiting Nurses Association
member.
Mrs. Sills leaves a daughter
and son-in-law, Anne and
Allan Kleinman of Oak Park;
sons and daughters-in-law
Henry and Janice, Larry and
Lee of Huntington Woods;
brother and sister-in-law
Louis and Kaki Welt of
Dallas, Texas; and nine
grandchildren.

Chasidic Rabbi
Eli Carlebach

Before you take another bite, think about the fact that a diet high in cholesterol and fat can load
your blood with cholesterol, which raises your chance of heart attack. In fact, more Americans
may die by the fork than by any other weapon.

American Heart Association

WERE FIGHTING FOR YOUR LIFE

This space provided as a public service.

132

FRIDAY, MARCH 30, 1990

New York (JTA) — Eli
Chaim Carlebach, co-rabbi
with his twin brother Shlomo
of the small Upper West Side
synagogue Kehilath Jacob,
died of a heart attack March
23 at the age of 65.
Inheriting in 1967 the
small shtiebel-like brown-
stone shul from their father,

Naphtali, who until the rise
of Hitler was the chief rabbi
of Baden, Austria, the twin
Carlebachs were famous for
bringing a little Chasidic
spirituality to the Upper West
Side. The shul on 79th Street
became a bastion of Chasidic
prayer in a modern 1960s-
type setting.
Eli Carlebach also held a
pulpit at the Hillside Jewish
Center in New Jersey, and
was the founder and editor-in-
chief of Zecher Naphtali, a
research institute and
publisher in Jerusalem that
has published over 40
Chasidic works.

(NEWS)

Brazil's Leader
Wants Arab Ties

Brasilia (JTA) — Brazil's
new president seems to have
retreated from assurances
he made to Jewish leaders
on his position toward the
Middle East.
Fernando Collor de Mello
hinted in his inaugural
speech that his government
would condition its policy on
the Middle East on the coun-
try's economic ties with the
Arab world.
Collor, 40, was sworn in as
the first Brazilian president
elected by direct vote in 29
years.
Arab immigrants and
their descendants in Brazil
number about 3 million. The
number of Jews living there
is variously estimated at
between 80,000 and 120,000.
In January, Collor assured
leaders of the World Jewish
Congress in New York that
he would reconsider his
country's support for the
1975 U.N. resolution
equating Zionism with
racism.
He told WJC President
Edgar Bronfman that he was
considering an initiative to
revoke the anti-Zionist vote.
Collor asked Bronfman, a
business leader, to help en-
courage American in-
vestments in his country.
Reliable sources say,
however, that Collor's for-
eign minister , Fransisco
Rezek, told a Brasilia jour-
nalist that this matter had
no priority at all in his
agenda.
During the campaign, Col-
lor angered some of his Jew-
ish voters by bowing to Arab
pressure and withdrawing
from a previous statement
that he would not permit the
opening of a PLO office in
Brasilia.
Meanwhile, Collor has
decided to include a Jew in
his cabinet.

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