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June 03, 1988 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-06-03

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

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easily
aren't
They
recognizable as Jews.
The lesson learned from the
Holocaust, Rudner said, "is a
pretty awful one. People can
learn how thin the veneer of
civilization is, and how easi-
ly it can break under the
right conditions. Once it
breaks there's something
harsh, terrible, and rough
underneath. When it does
happen, it's like the

astronomer's Black Hole. It's
the reverse of everything you
imagined was good and true
and right.
"But you also learn that life
is very precious, and despite
the horror of that event, ex-
traordinary things took place.
It's ironic that one has to con-
front so much death and suf-
fering to come to an under-
standing of life. That's the
saving.thing of it all:'

New Disturbances
Erupt In West Bank

Jerusalem (JTA) — Distur-
bances erupted anew in the
West Bank as an Arab resi-
dent of the Nur es-Shams
refugee camp, near Tulkarm,
was wounded by Israel
Defense Force soldiers who
entered the camp to break up
a demonstration, and a
16-year-old Israeli teenager
was stabbed as he walked
through Jerusalem's Old Ci-
ty.
Military sources said the
soldiers were attacked by
stones and bottles, and were
forced to open fire to extricate
themselves. The IDF is in-
vestigating last week's inci-
dent.
Curfews were imposed on
the Daheishe refugee camp,
near Bethlehem, and the
Jalazoun camp, near
Ramallah, after demonstra-
tions there. A gasoline bomb
set an Israeli taxi afire bet-
ween the Arab village of Sur
Bahir and the Israeli
neighborhood East Talpiyot
in Jerusalem. No one was
hurt.
A -general strike was ob-
served throughout the West
Bank and Gaza Strip to mark
the 40th day since the
assassination of Khalil a-
Wazir, known as Abu Jihad,
the military commander of
the Palestine Liberation
Organization.
He was gunned down April
16 in a commando raid on his
villa in suburban Tunis.
Israeli agents are widely
suspected of the attack.
In another incident,
16-year-old yeshivah student,
Hanoch Albeck, was stabbed
in the back with a butcher
knife in Jerusalem's Old Ci-
ty. He was reported in stable
condition and out of danger at
Hadassah Medical Center.
Police detained 27 suspects
for questioning. They said an
initial investigation indicated
the attack was random and
unprovoked.

Albeck was assaulted while
walking through the spice
market in the Moslem
quarter of the Old City to his
home in the Jewish quarter.
In another development,
Israeli authorities, alleging
that the editorial staff and
publisher of a left-wing
newspaper belonged to a ter-
rorist organization, released
one of the suspects from
custody but indicted two
others.
Hadas Lahav, an editor of
Derech Hanitzotz, which was
shut down three months ago,
was named on the charge
sheet as one of the prosecu-
tion's 29 witnesses.
She insisted to reporters
upon being freed that she had
not and would not turn state's
evidence. Most of the other
named witnesses are agents
of the General Security Ser-
vices, known as the Shin Bet.
Assaf Adiv, identified as
publisher of the newspaper,
and Yaacov Ben-Efrat, its
chief editor, were arraigned in
Jerusalem district court.

House Passes
Foreign Aid Bill

Washington (JTA) — The
U.S. House of Representatives
passed by a 328 to 90 vote a
$14.3 billion foreign aid bill,
which includes $3 billion in
economic and military
assistance for Israel.
The Israel aid, all of it in
grant rather than loan form,
provides $1.8 billion in
military aid and $1.2 billion
in economic assistance for the
1989 fiscal year, the same
amount as in recent years.
The bill passed last week,
which now goes to the Senate,
would allow Israel to spend
$400 million in Israel, rather
than buying the goods and
services from the United
States, as required in all
foreign aid provisions.



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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS 15

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