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[Page 15 - Hebrew] [Page XIII - English]

Acknowledgments - Laudatio

To those whose sponsorship and support made this book possible:

Paul Leinburd (Lauren Simona and Cole Nathaniel)
Sorel & Judy Leinburd (Jacob and Noah), whose
generous and unique contribution “turned the tide”.

They dedicated it to the memory of their beloved father, Jacob Leinburd (Dec. 5, 1919-May 21, 1987) and in appreciation of their dear mother Betty Leinburd (Calmanovici, born in Falticeni near Suceava), who kept alive their past, so that they can have a better future.

Mimi (Margalit) Artzi - the first to contribute - in memory of her parents Rachel and Dov (Berl) Liquornik, natives of Suceava, in memory of her husband Ytzhak Artzi and in remembrance of her ancestral Schapira family, originating from Suceava.

Senta (n. Altmann) and Dov Krams - in memory of her beloved parents Gusta (n. Schmelzer) and David Altmann, veteran Zionist activists in Suceava and after their arrival in Israel (1950).

Ada and Chaim Noy (Eidale - n. Schwarz - & Zoniu Neuberger) - in memory of their dear parents Vica and Yoel-David Schwarz and Shoshi and Avraham Neuberger.

Freddy Shany (Roth) - in memory of his beloved and generous parents Josef Roth and Sally Roth-Levine (n. Strassner), of his aunts (n. Strassner) and husbands - Sabine Hausvater, Rita and Sammy Rosenthal, Erna and Eliezer Riegler - as well as in remembrance of his wife's, Drora, good and righteous parents - Hanna and Zeev Suesskind, and their Holocaust victims family.

Chaya Sherf - in memory of Prof. Libi Sherf, her beloved husband, the prolific and conscientious scientist, the physician missed by all those who benefited from his warmhearted, faithful treatment and his deep compassion with suffering human beings.

Alexander-Eugen and Bertha Weitmann, in memory of his beloved and much esteemed parents Coca and Dr. Adolf Weitmann, who were closely involved in the Suceava community, to which Dr. Weitmann had a decades long, staunch and loyal commitment.

The “World Organization of Bukovina Jews”, its President Yitzhak Yalon and Vice-presidents Jakob Weiner and Isahar Locker, who recognised the importance of our project and contributed to its realization.

The members of the “Association of Former Residents of Suceava (Shotz) and Surroundings” and their families (see list above) who, by their encouragement, contributions and/or membership dues, enabled for four long years the daily activity of the Association and the pursuit of our goal, this Book.

* * *

Much appreciation and gratitude are due to all those who helped us in this project, by providing advice, documentation or deed, in any of the various stages of research, writing and production of the Book: Freddy Anschel, Marcel Biener, Martin Gidron, Achim Hopmeier Josef (Julku) Klein, Paul Leinburd, Norman Manea, Ytzhak (Tutiu) Yalon, Carol Zwilling, the late Ytzhak Artzi, the late Dr. Adolf Weitmann, “Yad Vashem” (Zvi Bernhardt) and the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum Library (Henry Mayer and Michlean L. Amir). Special thanks to Neora for initiating and setting up the website: http://shotzer.com


[Page 17 - Hebrew] [Page XV - English]

Editors' Foreword

Benzion Fuchs, Simcha Weissbuch

In the fall of 2002, at the annual Holocaust commemoration at “Mesoah” - Tel-Yitzhak, while talking with Mimi Artzy and her late husband Yitzhak-Itziu (the then Mesoah Chairman), they remarked how sad it is that the once prominent Suceava (Shotz) Jewish community is the only one left without a written document to preserve from extinction the memory of its people and tradition. It dawned on me how true this was and how soon it might be too late to fill this gap. After a week of reflection, I took up with my friends Simcha Weissbuch (scholar and author of books of his own) and Yehuda Tennenhaus (the most authoritative source on Shotz around) the issue – its urgency and feasibility – to write and indeed publish a book, recording and reporting on what actually happened to the community we grew out of and that now is long extinct. We were fully aware of the lateness of this endeavour, our parents and the elders of the community not being with us anymore, to guide and advise us and much of the evidence gone or difficult to retrieve.

Convinced - even if apprehensive - of the significance of our decision, we called for a meeting of former 'Shotzer', on 17.12.2002 in Haifa and there we unrolled before the roughly 60 participants our plans and goal, which met with unanimous enthusiasm. The Association of former Shotz residents was thus formed: Menachem Fischler, Mordechai Gross, Israel Huebner and Meir Kostiner joined us in the directing committee, whence the Editorial Board emerged, as indicated on the title page. I should state, without undue immodesty but with pride and deep satisfaction, that we have given this project priority in our activities at the best of our abilities, our strength and our resources, to bring it to its successful end. With no less gratification do we cite the cooperation and dedication of many within and outside the Association who helped in so many ways. On a more personal note, my heartfelt thanks are due to Tamar, Neora and Eden for their encouragement, involvement and help during all this arduous period. That is how, after less than four 'long' years, the final goal, this Book, was achieved.

As to the contents of the Book and the process of writing it, the intent and underlying principles were: to retrieve and comprise as much as possible of the past and recent history of Shotz and of those who made it what it was, to stick to the truth, to preserve the memory of those who perished in or in the wake of the Holocaust and of those who died while defending the new/old homeland and, with no less fervour, to tally up and praise the survivors for having made it, building new lives, careers and homes, here or abroad. As it turned out, all those are a source of pride and honour to the community they stem from and that is why we gave up the initial definition/title of a “Memorial Book” in favour of “The Book of the Jews from Suceava (Shotz) …..”. To be sure, we were all conscious of the seriousness of the undertaking and carried it out with utmost care and sensitivity, especially in the memorial chapters. We are anxious and apologise for any possible errors and include an Erratum page at the end of the first volume for the readers to use.

Admittedly, we deliberately emphasize the name “Shotz”: we had lived in Suceava (Suczawa, etc.) on the face of it, but as it turned out, we merely dwelled there, we were just guests, undesired ones and the actual home had been the Shotz community. We are now fortunate to live in our own home and to be able to tell the Shotz story, to bring 'her' back to life, even if for one little while, in the sentences of this book.

Our choice of the book's format was not accidental. The first volume comprises the general chapters, results of archival searches and personal data collection, closing with the painful “Yizkor” chapter, on the loss of all but half of our community, children, parents and elderly. The second volume consists of just one chapter, that of the personal accounts, in my eyes the most significant in the entire book. One is well aware of the skepticism autobiographical memoirs are read with, due to the subjective filters authors are bound to use in telling their story, especially after so many years. Here, however, the accounts are both fascinating and moving, short or long stories, each one unique in its own way but, most importantly, making possible to compare and verify facts and events and to extract the true picture and conclusions. A last remark on the Book's covers: after prolonged contact with Shotzer old and new friends living abroad, we concluded that – in absence of a full translation – the Hebrew main/right cover will be matched by an English left cover, followed by the entire opening chapter in English translation. We trust that each and all of you will find in the book his/her past or that of the ancestors, or at least a pointer where to look for it.

We do hope that the Book will hold the attention of many generations to come. Enjoy reading it.

Benzion Fuchs
Tel-Aviv, September 2006


Jews from Russia, Hungary and Galizia (Galicja) arrived in Suceava (Suczawa) as early as the 15th century and on. They settled there and lived in relative harmony with the other minorities in the region (Bucovina).

In time and as their number kept growing, Jewish communities sprang up and developed dynamic religious, social and economic activities. In the 20th century, the Suceava Jewish community became one of the prominent communities in the region in terms of size, liveliness and cultural influence. It produced or hosted eminent Rabbis and scholars in ten synagogues, a Talmud-Torah and Kindergarten, Jewish social (WIZO, OSE, Hadassah, etc.) and Zionist organizations (Beitar, Hanoar Hazioni, Mizrachi, etc.) as well as secular intellectuals and politicians.

Some of the local Jews were strictly religious but most adhered to tradition, including 'kashrut', observing the Sabbath and religious feasts, awarding Jewish education to the children, including Hebrew. There was even a small but steady trickle of emigrants to Palestine between the two worldwars.

Before WWII and with the arrival of antisemitic regimes in Romania, however, the situation of the Jews deteriorated, from malicious imposition, through persecution, to murder and pogroms, culminating in the deportation of the Jews (of Bucovina) to Transnistria. The survivors returned and, while trying to rehabilitate their lives, forgetting the offense and suffering was too much for them and the majority decided to leave, in large part to the newly established homeland, Israel.

The new chosen road was rough and the life in the new country was not easy, either. In the first period, the Romanians were utterly uncooperative in letting people out and the British mandatory forces were painfully unwilling to let people in. But slowly, Suceava finally got rid of its Jews (except a few, partly from outside), and Shotz and surroundings' once proud and vital Jewish communities were largely gone.

This Book's main purpose is to preserve at least their memory for the benefit of future generations, to be a written monument to the dead and a document on the real meaning of Diaspora for those who didn't experience it.

Remembering the past and facing a better future, let us pray that our offsprings should live in peace, freedom and security in our land, as written: ”וישבתם לבטח בארצכם“ (ויקרא כ"ו, ה')

A sincere salute to all members of our Association, whose accounts shed light on the past of Shotz and surrounding communities, for generations to come.

Simcha Weissbuch
Kiryat Yam, June 2006


Guests' Foreword

Norman Manea

ID

During my tense return to Romania in 1997, following a period when a part of the Romanian press fancied me as some sort of “Hooligan non grata”, the day I spent in Suceava, far from the country's cultural elite, was revitalizing. Vivid, even if melancholic memories; the town was clean and serene, in visible contrast to the dirty and chaotic Bucharest and the people still kept up some old style, vague habsburgian allure. The kitsch concoction of byzantine suburbanism and cheap American advertising had not yet pervaded sweet Bucovina.

The high-school building was still there and the same. So was the old Jewish cemetery on the hill of the “Pãdurice”, only that it had an additional resident, carrying with her my entire past. There, at my mother's grave, the irreversible ages resurrected her, the non-returning one. I became thus too, one of those who return to far and past places, as some sort of 'pilgrim of the impossible return'.

The outcome of this experience has since been made available in a book, which stimulates, as I realized, pilgrimages of a second kind. This year, almost a decade after that journey into the past, I received from the Spanish translator of the “The Hooligan's Return” a few photos he took in Suceava, at my mother's grave. He wanted to see himself the site portrayed in the book. And he was not the only one, as I found out.

When Gertrude Stein, the self-exiled American writer, wrote in Paris – decades ago -about the difference between 'entity' and 'identity', she may have not suspected how compelling the 'identity' emblem would become in our days. Some sort of magic key to too many contemporary issues, but also and ever so often, the battle flag for those who believe that discovering their identity means, in fact, achieving their internal coherence and balance and enabling them to shape anew their past, present and future.

'Identity' is what ties us to fellow people, to our social group, to the community: when talking about a man, medical doctor, afro-american, basket-ball fan, diabetic, family head, and car owner, we inevitably ascribe him to the respective category of American citizens, men, diabetics, etc., groups having one or more of these features.

'Entity' is what stays with us when we remain alone in a room. Sheer solitude, individuality. Reminiscences from the formative period in our family and society, more or less unchanged residues of that 'identity' define us globally, ignoring discrepancies, character or even destiny.

This book – written in several languages, published in Israel – illustrates in its way what the expatriated Gertrude Stein affirmed once in Paris, her adopted homeland. The authors of the book are Jews who became Israelis, Canadians, Americans, etc. who lived once in a town in Bucovina, in north-eastern Romania: Suceava. They were identified as such, as were their parents, grand-parents or even grand-grand-parents: some from Austro-Hungarian times in which Jewish life prospered and flourished, others from the gloomy period between WWI and WWII, with its demeaning intimidations by the “legionari” or the Antonescu regime, culminating in pogroms and the Transnistria deportation, others from the too short after-war period of “home coming” with its hollow illusions, others from the following decades of communist dictatorship. The ID of each and all of the authors, a cosmopolitan mélange of contrasts with one particular unifying biographical - 'shotzer' – quality. Merry or sad memories, joy and suffering binds them to the place they left, most of them willingly, some forced by circumstances, memories they carried along and became testimonies for this book..

This impulse of biographic retrieval perpetuates the moment into History. The personal stories of these former Suceava residents are part of the history of the town and the country it belongs to, but also, in a less canonic way, of the country they immigrated to.

To be sure, the place here remembered does not exist as such any more, or possibly not at all! Times have changed, the entire epoch has. Yet their memory is upheld in these pages for their potential readers, for present and future generations.

*

In the summer of this year, on the occasion of a borderline birthday, I received from the husband of a past Suceava sweetheart, living now in London, an account of their journey to visit her relatives in Burdujeni. This is my own birthplace, of too many years ago, then a “shtetl” full of vivacity and dreams, now a mere suburb of the city of Suceava. “I'm taking you to a place that no longer exists” had said his Romanian wife.

The Brit was delighted by the local food and drinks, the colourful pastoral life of the locals, easygoing and passionate at a time, by the domestic pleasures and pious recesses of the picturesque inhabitants. His account ends as following:

“Returning to London Stansted airport, T. (the wife) presented her British passport to the rather young lady at the immigration desk.The passport lists place but not country of birth. After studying the document for fractionally longer than the ten seconds that is the norm, the lady looked up, smiled, and asked: “Şi mai ştiţi limba română?” So it carries resonance and identity, that single word 'Burdujeni'. Not bad, you may think, for a place that no longer exists.”

In the memory of the young airport official of Romanian descent, however, the place existed, as it does in the memory of the authors of this book.

Let us hope that it will also come alive for the readers of this book.

Norman Manea
New York, August 2006


[Page XXIII - English]

List of Association Members

Transliterated by Judy Petersen

 

Family
name
First
name
Maiden
name
Spouse's
name
Spouse's
maiden name
Children's
name(s)
Residence Remarks Page
AVIVI Tzipora KERZNER Ashkelon XXIII
ADAR Sarah WEINBERG Kibbutz Chorshim formerly Sidi XXIII
OPENHEIMER Sarah KERZNER David Zev, Shlomit Kfar Bialik XXIII
EIDINGER Menahem (Fredy) Sidi Maia Tel Aviv Dr. XXIII
EISENBERGER Betty Petach Tikva XXIII
ILLAN Malka / Coca FALLENBAUM Tel Aviv XXIII
ITZIG Collette / Kata Kiryat Bialik Dr. XXIII
ITZKOVICI Hanna Haifa XXIII
ALLON (FALLENBOIM) Yehoshua Kiryat Bialik XXIII
ALTERESCU Jetty HUEBNER Rehovot Dr. XXIII
ELLENBOGEN Jetty RUCKENSTEIN Nazio Haifa XXIII
ALTER Moshe Miriam Haifa XXIV
ANSCHEL Hedva BRAUNSTEIN Tel Aviv XXIV
EFLER Esther HUEBNER Kiryat Motzkin XXIV
EHRLICH Yakov Jerusalem Professor XXIV
EHRLICH Elka KOHN Haifa XXIV
ARTZI Margalit / Mimi LIKWORNIK Shlomo, Nava Tel Aviv XXIV
BAER Poldi Gertrude (Trude) SCHLÄFER Karmiel XXIV
BOGEN Raya Kiryat Bialik XXIV
BODINGER Ilan / Ady Rishon Letzion XXIV
BETZEIG Rachel LANDAU Kiryat Ata XXIV
BILU Yehudith Netanya XXIV
BINDER Erika SCHAPIRA Kiryat Bialik XXIV
BLUMENFELD Gerti WASSERMANN Kiryat Yam XXIV
BLUMENFELD Michael Beersheva XXIV
BESSLER Yitzhak / Isiu Haifa XXIV
BACAL David / Viku Renate GOTT Tel Aviv XXIV
BEN-DROR Leah HURTIG Rishpon XXIV
BEN-PORAT Yehudith Tel Aviv XXV
BRAUN Mira SEIDLER Kiryat Chaim XXV
BRANDES Rachel / Rela STERNLIEB Netanya XXV
BERNTHAL Yosef Haifa XXV
GOTTLIEB Noemi PELZ Haifa XXV
GOLDAN Shmuel Sandi GOLDENBERG Haifa Shmuel has title of Dr. XXV
GIDRON / GOLDENZWEIG Alex Tzahala XXV
GIDRON / GOLDENZWEIG Martin Ramat Gan XXV
GLÜCKMAN Ester Haifa XXV
GLÜCKMAN Meir Haifa XXV
GLÜCKMAN Sylvia BOGEN Tel Aviv XXV
GENSLER Igal / Suniu Raya Ashkelon deceased XXV
GROSS Mordechai Ashkelon XXV
GROSSMAN Shmuel Rina / Rene ROHRLICH Kiryat Bialik XXV
GROPPER Arieh Haifa XXV
GRUEN Avraham Haifa XXV
GRUENBERG Rachel BERL Esther, Channah, Vered Tel Aviv XXV
DOTAN / ITZKOVICI Haim Ramat Hasharon XXVI
DIAMANT Ikard Haifa of blessed memory XXVI
DIAMANT Silvia Hadera XXVI
DINUR Muma KOSTINER Jerusalem XXVI
DISTELFELD Marion NACHGEHER Haifa XXVI
DICKMANN Jean Tel Aviv XXVI
DICKMANN Marcel Haifa XXVI
DICKMANN Rosette Haifa XXVI
HAAS Mordechai Cilly STEIN Haifa XXVI
HOLZER Zwi / Harry Rela Haifa has title of Dr. XXVI
HOROWITZ Alfred / Freddy Kiryat Yam XXVI
HURTIG David / Carol Holon XXVI
HÖBNER Israel / Bubi Bekka Sharon, Yefet Haifa XXVI
HÜBNER Mina Kiryat Chaim XXVI
HIRSCH Sara / Sali KARTEN Haifa XXVI
HECHT Chaim Netanya XXVI
HELLER Gerda Haifa XXVI
HELLER Zeev Jerusalem of blessed memory XXVII
HELLER Meir Ramat Ef'al XXVII
HAAS Israel Ashkelon XXVII
HERZBERG Moshe Haifa XXVII
HÖRER Dori Haifa Dr. XXVII
HÖRER Toni Kiryat Motzkin XXVII
HÖRER Regina WEITMANN Fridrich Kiryat Motzkin Dr. XXVII
WIZNIZER Iosef Mirjam Haifa XXVII
WEIDENFELD Aharon Haifa XXVII
WEITMANN Eugen / Alexander Raanana XXVII
WEITMANN Adolf Tel Aviv Dr.; of blessed memory XXVII
WEININGER Else REIF Rishon Letzion XXVII
WEISSBUCH Simcha Gaona Kiryat Yam XXVII
WEISSLER Avraham Tiberias XXVII
WEISSBART Pepi SALOMON Rishon Letzion XXVII
WALZER Israel Bnei Brak of blessed memory XXVII
WASSERMANN Mordechai Haifa XXVII
WACHMANN Anita MERDLER Mugurel Haifa XXVIII
VERNIA Hariet / Ita SCHMELZER Tel Aviv XXVIII
ZAHAVI Rica HAAS Givataim XXVIII
SOMMER Yakob Edith Tel Aviv XXVIII
SUSSMANN Rosa SHLOIM Rishon Letzion XXVIII
SEIDLER Sali RUEBNER Haifa XXVIII
SINGER Zita VAGNER Kiryat Yam Aleph XXVIII
SELIG Gisela Tel Aviv XXVIII
SALMAN Marcel Herta MERLAUB Rishon Letzion XXVIII
CHORA Ruth RUDICH Tel Aviv XXVIII
TECUCEANU Felicia / Litzi WEINER Kiryat Chaim XXVIII
TIKES Dov Devora Ashkelon XXVIII
TENENHAUS Mordechai Jerusalem XXVIII
TENENHAUS Yehuda Jenny SCHAPIRA Mordechai, Eitan Haifa XXVIII
TRAUVICH Frida EHRLICH Jerusalem XXVIII
JUNGMANN Bluma HUEBNER Ramat Gan XXVIII
JORDACHESCU Heny SINGER Beersheva XXVIII
MOSES Mina Tel Aviv XXX
MOSCOVICI Mendel Kiryat Ata XXX
MICHAELI / MICHALOVICI Daniel / Marcel Ramat Gan XXX
MINZ Max Riri SEGAL Tel Aviv Dr. XXX
MERGLER / HERSCH Meir Netanya XXX
MERDLER Alfred Victoria / Tori BRILLANT Holon XXX
MERDLER Aharon Kiryat Bialik XXX
MARIAN Mirjam / Mara BODINGER Rishon Letzion XXX
MERMELSTEIN Meir Haja GROSS Ashkelon XXX
MARCOVICI Simon / Shimon Elfriede Petach Tikva XXX
NADIR / NIEDERHOFER Moshe Givataim XXX
NOI / NEUBERGER Chaim / Zoniu Ada SCHWARZ Tivon XXX
NUSSEM Lazar Kiryat Chaim XXX
SEGAL Avraham Haifa XXX
SULCIN Elka Karmiel XXX
SULCINER Solomon Haifa XXX
SALOMOVICI Yehudith Haifa XXX
SMORITZ Yakov Haifa XXXI
AMIT Natanel Sani WACHS Hertzliya XXXI
ETZION Rachel / Schela SCHWEIZER Haifa XXXI
PAUKER Lili WEINTRAUB Tamrat XXXI
FUTER Tzipora SALZINGER Haifa XXXI
FONI Eliezer Hava Kiryat Bialik XXXI
FUCHS Benzion Tamar Naora, Eden Tel Aviv Professor XXXI
FUCHS Shlomo Kiryat Chaim XXXI
FUHRMAN Haim Foga Ashkelon XXXI
FUHRER Chaim / Kurti Tel Aviv Dr. XXXI
FUHRER Zvi Zviah PELZ Haifa XXXI
PORATH Yitzhak Givataim XXXI
PETRANC Devora MARILUS Haifa XXXI
PISEM Yital Haifa Rabbi XXXI
FEUERSTEIN Gita ROSENTHAL Relo Uriah Kfar Saba XXXI
FISCHEL Beno Tel Aviv Dr. XXXI
FISCHLER Chaim / Maniu Netanya XXXI
FISCHLER Menahem / Maniu Zina Yitzchak, Yigal Hertzliya XXXII
FISCHLER Martin Givat Shmuel XXXII
PELED / BARTFELD Avraham Haifa XXXII
FELIG Max Sarah Yakov, Ruth Ramat Gan XXXII
FALLENBAUM Neli ASPLER Haifa XXXII
PALMON / FALLENBOIM Meir Ruth Kfar Saba XXXII
PASTERNAK Frederika SCHAUER Netanya XXXII
FREUD Sarah SCHAUMANN Tel Aviv XXXII
FREUND Martha / Mati MARILUS Haifa XXXII
FRIEDMAN Sali GELBERT Kiryat Motzkin XXXII
FRANK Elka WALLACH Haifa XXXII
FRENKEL Thea RONES Kiryat Motzkin XXXII
PERETZ Sarah / Sali PELZ Raanana XXXII
ZWILLING Martin Givat Shmuel XXXII
ZWILLING Carol Nazereth Illit XXXII
KUM Ita / Jetty WALLACH Shimon Kiryat Ata XXXII
KOSTINER Arieh Jerusalem XXXII
KASTINER Arieh Gitel Haifa XXXIII
KASTINER Meir Lala Henrietta, Yotam Haifa XXXIII
KASTINER Nehemia Sarah Haifa XXXIII
KASTINER Chaim-Nahman Shoshana Idit, Asaf, Noa Haifa XXXIII
KASTINER Yitzhak Leah Haifa XXXIII
KAFLER Josef Esther LERNER Jerusalem XXXIII
KORN Haya KOSTINER Jerusalem XXXIII
KAROPITZER Rodica AVRAMESCU Kiryat Yam XXXIII
KOCH Jetty REDLICH Netanya XXXIII
KAEMMEL Shmuel Kiryat Chaim XXXIII
KLINGER David Ramat Hagolan XXXIII
KLANG Ruth / Ruti GLÜCKMAN Haifa XXXIII
CROITORU Simon Haya SCHÄCHTER Netanya Dr. XXXIII
CROITORU Margit MARCUS Rishon Letzion XXXIII
CROITORU Nutza RUHM Karmiel XXXIII
KARTEN Yocheved HERLING Raanana XXXIII
KREINDLER Salomon Bat Yam XXXIII
KRELL Ada Petach Tikva XXXIV
KRAMS Senta ALTMANN Dov Raanan, Raziela Haifa XXXIV
KRAEMER Ychiel Tonia Benzion Kfar Saba XXXIV
KERN Leopold / Poldi Hertzliya XXXIV
KERN Simon / Shimon Ramat Gan XXXIV
REUVENI Edith FELLER Haifa XXXIV
RAUCHBACH Yitzhak Shoshana Kiryat Motzkin XXXIV
RAFF Gideon Ramat Gan Dr. XXXIV
REGEV / WEINBERG Malka / Mali Kibbutz Baram XXXIV
RUDICH Shimon Shoshana Haifa XXXIV
ROSENBERG Mirjam / Mara BARAN Haifa XXXIV
ROSENHACK Simon Holon XXXIV
ROSNER Martin Bat Yam XXXIV
RUHM Yosef Zichron Yakov XXXIV
RUHM Ing. Karl / Bibi Ramat Hasharon XXXIV
ROHLICH Ziv / Siegi Rosemarie Zena Givat Shmuel of blessed memory XXXIV
REISSMAN Marietta / Coca FREIER Haifa XXXIV
RAMER Daniel / Marcel Nazereth Illit XXXV
SCHAUER Henry Haifa XXXV
SCHAUMANN Adina HECHTLINGER Ramat Gan XXXV
SHABETAI Schela Kiryat Ata XXXV
SCHADMON Scheraga Jerusalem XXXV
SCHORR Ruth SCHLOIM Jerusalem XXXV
STETTNER Simha Meitar Rabbi XXXV
STEINER Zehava NIEDERHOFER Givat Shmuel XXXV
STEIN Chana Haifa XXXV
STELZER Josef Elza Haifa XXXV
STERN Leah Josef Bnei Brak XXXV
STERNBERG Fritzi WEITMANN Haifa XXXV
SCHILLER Bluma KOSTINER Kiryat Ata XXXV
SHIMRON Miki RADLICH Haifa XXXV
SCHIFF Bella GOTT Kfar Bialik XXXV
SCHAECHTER David Haifa XXXV
SCHAECHTER Zalman Haifa XXXV
SCHAECHTER Kalman Tova Haifa Tova of blessed memory XXXVI
SCHALOM Meir Marietta SCHLOIM Rishon Letzion XXXVI
SCHMETTERLING Martha Kiryat Chaim XXXVI
SCHMELZER Yakov Shlomo Atalia Savion XXXVI
SHANY Ariel / Freddy ROTH Drora Yosefa, Shariel Tel Aviv XXXVI
SCHNEIDER Brigitte RUBIN Holon XXXVI
SCHAPIRA Gisela Zev Petach Tikva XXXVI
SCHAPIRA Tony MERDLER Kiryat Bialik XXXVI
SHAFRIR / SPERBER Meir Kiryat Ata XXXVI
SARID Sarah GROSS Ramat Gan XXXVI
SCHAERF Chaya Tel Aviv XXXVI
ACS Frima / Mutzi GLÜCKSMANN Bucharest Dr. XXXVII
ANTSCHEL Fredi Bucharest, Romania XXXVII
BECKER Avraham / Mario Zurich, Switzerland Dr. XXXVII
GLÜCKMAN Moris Chantilly, VA, USA XXXVII
HOCH Zwi Canton, MA, USA Dr. XXXVII
HEITEL Erich Frankfurt a. M., Germany of blessed memory XXXVII
HOPMEIER Joachim / Achim Freiburg, Germany XXXVII
KESARY Shoshana / Radia ALTMANN Thorn hill, Ont. Canada Hebrew entry lists Ramat Gan as residence XXXVII
LEINBURD Betty Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada XXXVII
LEINBURD Joseph / Joe Toronto, Ont. Canada XXXVII
LEINBURD Paul Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada XXXVIII
LEINBURD Sorel Vancouver, B.C., Canada XXXVIII
MANEA Norman / Niki New York, NY, USA XXXVIII
NEUBERGER Alexander / Lexi Suceava, Romania XXXVIII
RAMER Alexander Monte Grotto, Therme, Italy XXXVIII
SCHWARZ-NEWMAN Sidi KÖRNER Lincolnwood, IL, USA XXXVIII
STULEANU Liza ACS Bucharest, Romania Dr. XXXVIII
SUESSMANN Dow Frankfurt a. M., Germany Dr. XXXVIII
WEITMANN Ruth Frankfurt a. M., Germany XXXVIII
WENDER Siegfried Long-beach, NY, USA XXXVIII
WIGDER Frieda Suceava, Romania Professor XXXVIII

 

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