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March 26, 1993 - Image 64

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-03-26

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

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Soldiers Are Killed
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Jerusalem (JTA) — A wave
of violence that has rocked
this country in recent weeks
continued to take its toll this
past weekend with the kill-
ings of two Israeli soldiers
and the deaths of at least
two Arabs in separate
clashes.
In an effort to regain con-
trol over the security situa-
tion, the government decid-
ed to recruit roughly 2,000
new police officers for the
currently 18,000-strong
force and to step up efforts to
capture Palestinian gunmen
in the territories.
The decision was taken at
the first weekly Cabinet
meeting following Prime
Minister Yitzhak Rabin's
return from Washington,
where the main topic under
discussion was security.
Meanwhile, thousands of
Israelis gave vent to their
anger over the mounting
violence and the govern-
ment's failure to curb it by
demonstrating outside Mr.
Rabin's home. Several were
arrested.
In the latest attacks, Sgt.
Yossi Shabtai, 21, was killed
in the Gaza Strip's Jabalya
refugee camp when his army
patrol was ambushed by Pa-
lestinian gunmen.
Sgt. Shabtai, from Ashdod,
was killed as he tried to
charge the Palestinians and
return their fire. Security
forces were searching for the
escaped gunmen.
The Islamic fundamenta-
list Hamas group claimed
responsibility for the Gaza
attack.
Later the same day, Sgt.
Avisar Gitai, 28, was killed
and two others wounded in
the West Bank when
gunmen hiding behind rocks
opened fire on their jeep on a
road three miles west of the
Jewish settlement of Ariel.
The three reservist
soldiers were escorting a
busload of children.
In clashes between soldiers
and Palestinians in the Gaza
Strip refugee camp of Khan
Yunis, at least two Arabs —
some reports said four —
died in clashes during the
weekend.
The army would confirm
only that it was in-
vestigating the cause of the
Arabs' deaths.
The army also announced
it had captured over the
weekend four wanted
gunmen and seized a large
cache of weapons in the Dir-

.

el-Balah refugee camp in the
Gaza Strip.
The four were members of
the Fatah Hawks, an armed
gang affiliated with the
Palestine Liberation Organ-
ization's mainstream fac-
tion.
The four had been wanted
for multiple attacks against
army targets and for the
murder of Palestinians they
accused of collaborating
with the Israeli authorities.
On the political level, min-
isters of the left-wing Meretz
party were working on a
plan to develop thousands of
public jobs for Palestinians
in the territories, rather
than in Israel proper.
Other ministers expressed
their frustration with the
mounting violence and the
lack of any easy solution.
"We cannot accept it (terror-
ism) and we have to stop it,"
said Agriculture Minister
Ya'acov Tsur of Labor.
"But on the other hand, we
haven't any miracles and
also, we are going to con-
tinue all the efforts, as
before, to bring (about) an
advancement of the peace
process," Mr. Tsur said.

Support Group
For Teen Ohm

Jerusalem (JTA) — "When
my family came on aliyah
two years ago, I didn't expect
it to be easy," says 17-year-
old Daniel Roth from
Syracuse, N.Y.
"But I wasn't expecting it
to be so hard, either. No one
told me that learning Heb-
rew and getting used to life
in Israel would be so
difficult."
Now, with two years of
hard-won experience under
his belt, Mr. Roth, a high
school senior, has co-founded
an organization to help teen
olim adjust to life in Israel.
Established just three
months ago, Nesto (New
English- Speaking Teen
Olim) already boasts 130
members, ages 14 through
18, and a wide range of so-
cial activities.
The Israel Center, an Or-
thodox educational and
cultural facility geared
toward English-speakers,
has provided the group with
an adult director who gives
both administrative assis-
tance and moral support to

theieenc and their

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