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January 28, 1994 - Image 28

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-01-28

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

News

Dreisbach at Sons

o p00(ile,

mumm_1111

Company

24600 Grand River Avenue
Detroit, Michigan 48219

L.A. Recovering

(313) 531-2600

A dozen Jews reportedly died in the Los Angeles
earthquake — the worst natural disaster to strike
American Jewry.

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TOM TUGEND SPECIAL TO THE JEWISH NEWS

1994 DEVILLE

0

ne week after the Los An-
geles earthquake — the
greatest natural disaster
to hit an American Jew-
ish community — officials
scrambled to reestablish com-
munications within the com-
munity and assess the toll of life
and property.
Based on the names of the
quake's 57 victims, and reports
by rabbis and others, it is be-

$10,838.16*

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exclusive for read-
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million, the Brandeis-Bardin
Institute which lost its historic
main building, and the JFC's
Bernard Milken Community
Campus, which houses the
main Jewish agencies for the
western San Fernando Valley.
Conservative temple Valley
Beth Shalom in Encino sus-
tained up to $400,000 in dam-
ages and its rabbi, Harold
Schulweis, likened the quake to

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Photo by RNS/Reuters

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A family made homeless by the Northridge earthquake.

lieved that at least 12 Jews lost
their lives, the oldest 89 and the
youngest a 5-year-old girl.
Property damage to commu-
nal institutions alone was es-
timated at as much as $20
million, according to John
Fishel, executive vice president
of the Jewish Federation Coun-
cil (JFC) of Greater Los Ange-
les. Mr. Fishel also said that an
estimated 150,000 Is Angeles
Jews — or one out of every four
— suffered some personal or
property loss.
Among the hardest hit insti-
tutions were the University of
Judaism, which estimated its
damage at between $1-to-$2

Tom Tugend is a journalist who

lives in the Los Angeles
community of Sherman Oaks.
His home suffered minor
damage in the quake.

"a dybbuk, full of sound and
fury." The Simon Wiesenthal
Center and its newly-opened
Museum of Tolerance, the lat-
ter built to latest earthquake
specifications, suffered $75,000
in damages.
There was some good news,
however. Because of the quake's
erratic impact, three institu-
tions closest to the temblor's epi-
center in Northridge — Hillel
House on the California State
University campus, Chabad
Center and Abraham Heschel
Day School — suffered only mi-
nor damage.
And throughout Los Angeles
— still reeling from massive
brush fires, riots and the lin-
gering economic downturn of
the past few years — people ap-
peared to be coming together as
never before.
"The people here are re-

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