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February 18, 1983 - Image 54

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-02-18

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

54 Friday, February 18, 1983

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Israeli Police Impose Blackout on Probe of Attack on Peace Now

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The police have imposed a
blackout on their investiga-
tion of the grenade incident
which killed one person and

wounded nine others at a
Peace Now demonstration
here last Thursday. Al-
though several suspects are
said to be known, no one has

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been detained so far.
According to the police,
they are marking time on
arrests "out of consideration
for the investigation." Par-
ticipants in the Peace Now
demonstration, held to de-
mand the dismissal of De-
fense Minister Ariel Sha-
ron, have reportedly iden-
tified photographs of sev-
eral persons who harassed
them during their rally.
Supporters of Sharon
were holding a----counter-
demonstration a short dis-
tance away at the time.
Meanwhile, the Shin
Bet, Israel's general se-
curity service, has joined
the investigation, provid-
ing teams of investigators
said to be experienced in
"complex cases."
The man killed in the at-

Dr. to Report
on Disorder

Dr. Joel S. Dreyer of
Southfield will present a
paper Saturday in Cincin-
nati to the American
Academy of Forensic Sci-
ences on Post Traumatic
Stress Disorder.
The diagnosis, used
primarily in relation to Vie-
tnam veterans, explains
radical behavior of the vete-
rans after they return home
in relation to their Vietnam
training and experinces.
The disorder was used as
mitigating circumstances
in the 1981 shooting death
of a man by Scott Kalmbach
of Hazel Park. Dr. Dryer
says there are hundreds of
such cases throughout the
U.S. which the disorder
helps to explain.

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Caricaturists

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Bob Durant
Divertissement
Jay Valle
Tim Hewitt & Feelings
Johnny Griffith
Nate Rondell
Eric Harris

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ABZ Orchestra
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Harry Teichert Strings
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Smiling Faces

tack was identified as Emil
Grunzweig, a 33-year-old
immigrant from Czechos-
lovakia and mathematics
teacher at the Van Leer In-
stitute in Jerusalem.
Thousands attended his
funeral Friday.
Five others were hos-
pitalized, including Av-
raham Burg, son of Interior
Minister Yosef Burg, a lead-
ing Peace Now Activist.
One demonstrator, Yehos-
hua Shkedi, a 26-year-old
student, was seriously
wounded and operated on
for eight hours by doctors at
the Hadassah Medical Cen-
ter. He was reported in
stable condition. Three
others were hospitalized.

Meanwhile, police at-
tempted to piece together
the events leading to the at-
tack. Authorities found the
safety catch of the Israeli-
made grenade and the
cardboard wrapping in
which it was stored. The
grenade was hidden in a
hollow electricity pole
which was lying in the area
of the demonstrators.
The remains of the gre-
nade were found on a hill
across the street from the
premier's office, some 300
meters northeast of the
building. The hill served
the pro-government
demonstrated at the foot
of the hill closer to the
street. According to
eye-witnesses, a shout
was heard "Now," and
then the explosion fol-
lowed.
This is one of the indica-
tions which have led police
to- the assumption that the
attack was not a one-man
initiative, but rather the
work of several people. A
special investigation team

has been established and is
now trying to locate an un-
identified man who was
threatening the demon-
strators and others who did
likewise.
According to one witness
to the attack, a tall uniden-
tified man followed the
Peace Now demonstrators
on their way from
downtown Jerusalem to the
premier's office, threaten-
ing the demonstrators that
this was "their last day."
The news director of
Maariv said he received a
telephone call from a man
who identified himself as a
lecturer at the Hebrew Uni-
versity and said he had been
the person who gave the
order to throw the grenade.
Maariv reported that
the man, who sounded
quiet, controlled and ar-
ticulate, said the target of
the grenade was Gen.
(res.) Mati Peled who last
month met with PLO
chief Yasir Arafat, but in
his absence from the
demonstration, the gre-
nade was aimed at Av-
raham Burg.

Police also interrogated
Rabbi Meir Kahane, leader
of the ultra-nationalist
Kach movement, and said
he was asked to supply the
names of his followers who
participated in the pro-
government demonstration.
Kahane denied any re-
sponsibility for the attack,
condemned such "crimes,"
but said that the Peace Now
movement and other leftist
movements should be
fought because they stab
the nation "in the heart and
in the back."

(

Cheryl Rudin
Plans to Marry

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MISS RUDIN

Labor Alignment MK
Yair Tzaban, meanwhile,
demanded that Interior
Minister Burg order an in-
vestigation of the conduct of
the police during the fatal
Peace Now demonstration.
He argued that evidence
pointed to the fact that
police may not have done
enough to protect the
demonstrators.
Tzaban accused the
police of acting leniently
toward the antagonistic
bystanders who
threatened the demon-
strators.
At Grunzweig's funeral,
angry shouts erupted from
the crowd when Ashkenazic
Chief Rabbi Shlomo Goren
sought to speak. The shouts,
directed at him and against
Premier Menahem Begin,
were halted at the ex-
pressed wish of the family.
The only eulogy delivered
was by a fellow professor,
Yehuda Elkana, of the Van
Leer Institute.
Deputy Premier David
Levy, who represented the
Cabinet at the funeral, fold
reporters that attacks as
that which occurred 'during
the Peace Now demonstra-
tion should be "rooted out.
Everybody has the right to
express his own opinions."
Many Knesset members
joined with the hundreds of
Peace Now members and
sympathizers at the fun-
eral.
Meanwhile, across the
street from the prime minis-
ter's office, Peace Now
members are maintaining a
round-the-clock vigil for
seven days at the spot where
the grenade took the life of
Grunzweig.

Business Briefs

Dr. Sonya Friedman
was elected to the board of
directors of Liberty Bank-
Oakland.
* * *
Tel-12 Mall will have an
ethnic festival through
Sunday, featuring food, im-
ported goods and
entertainment from around
the world. Mall hours are 10
a.m.-9 p.m. daily and noon-5
p.m. Sunday.
** *
Julius J. Harwood, di-
rector of material sciences,
engineering and research
staff at Ford Motor Co., will
receive the 1982 Gold
Award of the Affiliate
Council of the Engineering
Society of Detroit at the
Gold Award Banquet Wed-
nesday.
* * *
Jerry Singer is a new
sales representative at Joe

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald
Rudin of Southfield an-
nounce the engagement of
their daughter, Cheryl
Nanci, to Jonathan Louis
Peisner, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dan Peisner of Huntington
Woods.
Miss Rudin is pursuing Numismatists
studies towards a Master of Install Officers
Social Work degree at
The Israel Numismatic
Wayne State University.
Her fiance was graduated Society of Michigan, Inc.,
from Michigan State Uni- will have its annual instal-
lation dinner 6:30 p.m.
versity.
An August wedding is Tuesday at Southfield
Charley's.
planned.
For reservations, call Ben
Albert Einstein was Morris, 546-3527; or Esther
awarded the Nobel Prize in Friedman, 967-4254. There
is a charge.
1921.

Slatkin's Dexter Chevrolet.
He can be reached at 534-
1400_
* * *
J. Lushon custom design
wearables has opened in the
back room at Rhodika
Cosmetic Studio, 29201
Northwestern Highway,
Southfield. J. Lushon fea-
tures hand-painted silks,
hand-woven woolen
scarves, shawls and sweat-
ers, custom belts and vin-
tage jewelry.

Israeli Woman
Dies of Injuries

JERUSALEM (JTA) — A
22-year-old woman who was
hit by a rock two weeks ago
near the West Bank village
of Dahariya died Feb. 12 at
Hadassah Medical Center.
Esther Ohana of Beit
Shean was a passenger in a
military vehicle when a
rock thrown through the
windshield hit her in the
head. She was rushed to the
hospital where she under-
went brain surgery, but the
doctors could not save her.
Dahariya village, on the
Beersheba-Hebron high-
way, has been under curfew
for the past two weeks.

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