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May 08, 1992 - Image 60

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1992-05-08

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

TRAVEL

INTRODUCING
MAN'S NEW BEST
FRIEND.

If you're planning a

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111 Recycling mulcher
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the Metro Detroit area.

"'IV Kitchens Plus owners, Gary

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GUARANTEE

Ask your dealer for details.

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715 5. Main

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11
FEED STORE, INC.

N

of Lincoln

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s-

Adam ,

646.6089

M .

v.

t

Come To
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I

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60 FRIDAY, MAY 8, 1992

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SE Asia

Continued from preceding page



therefore a lack of human
rights, is present.
People in the camp are, for
the most part, unable to farm,
due to a lack of adequate land
(farming is the traditional oc-
cupation for 90 percent of
Cambodians). It is not legal
for people to be paid for ser-
vices they provide. Partly, this
is because if people were paid
well, it would-encourage more
refugees to come here from
Cambodia. At this point, no
one concerned wants more
refugees.
The United Nations pro-
vides an extra rice ration to
anyone who works in the
camp. Because this rice ration
may not be sufficient to ade-
quately provide food, clothing,
and shelter to a large family,

corruption is rampant. For ex-
ample, people who work in
the hospitals steal medicines
to sell in the market. People
who distribute money for hu-
manitarian organizations of-
ten keep a cut for themselves.
Most of the people in the
camp do not work at all and
live on the handouts from
UNBRO, and, if they're lucky,
an occasional check from
overseas. People are unable to
provide for themselves and
their families in a manner in
which they can be proud. At
this point, with most of peo-
ple's basic needs taken care
of, I think this is the saddest
thing about the refugee situa-
tion. And without peace, it is
doubtful that the near future
will be any better. ❑

Former Israeli Spy
Enters Politics

Jerusalem (JTA) — A
former Israeli spy who says
he would surely have been
executed 30 years ago if his
Egyptian captors had not
believed he was a German,
has plunged into Israel's po-
litical fray at age 71 on
behalf of the right-wing
Tehiya party.
Wolfgang Lutz, to use the
alias he adopted for es-
pionage, is a German-born
Jew who previously was a
Likud supporter. Last week
he formally joined Tehiya.
Though he will continue to
live in Germany, where he
has resided for the last 11
years, he intends to cam-
paign for Tehiya in prepara-
tion for the June 23 Knesset
elections.
Mr. Lutz came to Israel,
with his fifth wife, German
journalist Herma Hadorf, to
make a documentary on the
Israeli-Palestinian conflict
for German state television.
His own life story would
probably make a more
suspenseful TV drama.
Born in 1921, Mr. Lutz
made aliyah at age 12 dur-
ing Hitler's rise to power. He
studied in Ben Shemen, a
youth village near Lod
where one of his contem-
poraries was Shimon Peres.
In 1961 he was serving in
the Israel Defense Force
with the rank of major when
Mossad, the secret service,
approached him with the
offer of a spy mission to
Egypt.
His cover was Wolfgang
Lutz, a deceased SS officer
who had been an enthusi-
astic horse trainer. Secretly
finanCed by Mossad, he

would open a high-class stud
farm in Egypt bound to in-
terest Cairo high society.
Mr. Lutz undertook his
mission with a new bride,
Wolltrud Neumann, a Ger-
man woman he met on the
Paris-Munich express who
had no idea of his identity.
Mossad was unhappy with
that twist. But Wolltrud
turned out to be an asset,
helping to organize the
orgies which attracted top
Egyptian political and
military figures to the farm
where they were pumped for
information.
For four years, Mr. Lutz
fashioned a complex web of

His own life story
would probably
make a more
suspenseful TV
drama.

contacts with the Egyptian
elite. Using his expensive
flat in Cairo and the farm as
bases, he was able to
transmit valuable informa-
tion to Mossad.
When Egyptian
counterintelligence tracked
him down in 1965, they were
convinced he was a German
simply working for the
Israelis. According to Mr.
Lutz, that saved his life, for
had he been identified as an
Israeli Jew, he would have
been shot.
The Egyptians released
him after the 1967 Six-Day
War.
"Lutz's joining us has been
a pleasant surprise," Tehiya
Knesset member Elyakim
Haetzni said.

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