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August 05, 1994 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1994-08-05

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

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Was It Joshua
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Phyllis Strome inspects the damage.

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Phyllis Strome, executive di-
rector of Beth Achim, said the
congregation has received esti-
mates of $1,200 to $5,000 to re-
pair the bricks and mortar. The
synagogue's insurance policy has
a $1,000 deductible which the
congregation will have to pay
against any repair bill.
Ms. Strome said a synagogue
member who is a builder is re-
viewing the repair bids "and we'll
have it repaired by the High Hol-
idays."
Southfield police have no wit-
nesses or suspects in the case.
A positive result of the inci-
dent, Ms. Strome said, is the syn-
agogue's association with a
gentile neighbor who volunteered
to help clean up the fallen bricks. c"\
A man in his 40s who is on dis-
ability, he has been hired by Beth
Achim as a part-time handy-
man. ❑

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t has been three weeks, and
the mystery is no closer to be-
ing solved.
Some have made the anal-
ogy to Joshua and the biblical
battle at Jericho, but no one at
Congregation Beth Achim heard
trumpets on July 10 or saw an
army march seven times around
its parking-lot wall.
But the results were the same:
The wall came a'tumbling down.
Some time between 5 and 7:30
p.m. on July 10, a vehicle hit the
brick wall separating Beth Achim
from the residences on the north
side of its parking lot.
The car or truck had either to
jump or extend beyond a cement
curb which protects the wall. The
result is a 32-foot gap where the
bricks tumbled down. Trees and
bushes on the north side of the
wall kept the bricks from falling
into the residential back yards.

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Terrorist Attacks
Are 'No Surprise'

New York (JTA) — The terrorist
attacks on Jewish targets in Lon-
don and in Buenos Aires came as
little surprise to students of Is-
lamic terror.
"This kind of terrorism in-
creases in lock step with the
peace process," said Adam
Garfinkle, director of the Middle
East Council of the Foreign Pol-
icy Research Institute in
Philadelphia.
'There has been a pattern over

the years that when Israel and
the Arabs make progress diplo-
matically there is a greater inci-
dence of terrorism," agreed
Daniel Pipes, director of the Mid- L\
die East Forum, another think
tank in Philadelphia.
"The key question is, who is
behind it?" Mr. Pipes wondered.
"Is it the Iranians, or is it the
Syrians?"
In Lebanon, a group reported-
ly linked to the Shi'ite funda-

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