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Jerusalem/JTA — Israeli officials have
identified 11 of the 14 victims of a
suicide bombing in northern Israel.
They are Andelo Ashati, 50, of
Hadera; Staff Sgt. Liat Ben-Ami, 20,
of Haifa; Ofra Burger, 56, of Hod
Hasharon; Cpl. Ilona Hanukayev, 20,
of Hadera; Suad Jaber, 23, of Taiba;
Iris Lavi, 68, of Netanya; Sgt.-Maj.
Eliezer Moskovitch, 40, of Petach
Tikva; Staff Sgt. Nir Nahum, 20, of
Carmiel; Sgt. Esther Pisahov, 19, of
Givat Olga; Staff Sgt. Aiman Sharuf,
20, of Usfiya; and Cpl. Sharon Tubol,
19, of Arad. The condition of some of
the bodies has made identification dif-
ficult. (Related story: page 25)
As the victims were buried, Pisahov's
family requested that she be laid to
rest beside her cousin, who was killed
in a suicide bombing two years ago.
Washington/JTA — President Bush
signed a defense spending bill that
includes extensive funding for joint
Congress appropriated $136 mil-
lion for the Arrow anti-missile defense
program, as well as $18.5 million for
the Mobile Tactical. High Energy
Laser, which intercepts rockets. The
Litening II Targeting Pod, which
enables aircraft to fly and target at
night and in bad conditions, received
$48 million. The Bradley Reactive
Armor Tiles program, which protects
tanks by exploding outward when hit,
got $25 million.
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Protests Syrian Book
New York/JTA — The Simon
Wiesenthal Center asked the United
Nations to denounce an anti-Semitic
book written by Syria's defense minis-
ter. The book, which is in its eighth
edition and has become a bestseller in
the Arab world, accuses Jews of mur-
dering Christians and using their
blood to bake matzahs for Passover.
"The United States and the Security
Council should not sit by idly while
one of its member states flaunts the
charter of the United Nations and
allows a senior minister to promote
anti-Semitism on a grand scale,"
Rabbi Marvin Hier, the center's dean,
wrote in a letter to the United
Nations. Syria currently holds a seat
on the 15-member U.N. Security
Receives A Torah
New York/JTA — A group of
American Jews presented a Torah to a
century-old synagogue near the
Auschwitz death camp.
On Oct. 17, a group of 26 Jews
from Cleveland gave a scroll to the
Lomdei Mishnayot Synagogue, which
reopened two years ago and was
among a dozen shuls that served
7,000 Jews in the Polish city of
Oswiecim before World War II. The
Auschwitz Jewish Center Foundation
raised $10 million to renovate the syn-
agogue and an adjacent building.
New York/JTA — Rabbi Seymour
Essrog, a leader of Jewish affairs in the
Baltimore area and on the national
stage, died Oct. 18.
According to several sources, Rabbi
Essrog was diagnosed recently with
prostate cancer and was beginning
chemotherapy treatment, but no
details about his death were available.
From 1998-2000, he served as
national president of the Rabbinical
Assembly, the umbrella organization
for Conservative rabbis.
Washington/JTA — The Hebrew
Immigrant Aid Society is "deeply dis-
appointed" by the number of refugees
to be allowed into the United States
The Bush administration announ-
ced 70,000 refugees would be admit-
ted in the upcoming fiscal year, the
same number as last year. Refugee
organizations had requested an in-
crease because only 27,000 refugees
had entered last year as a result of
administrative and security difficulties.
The allocation for refugees from the
former Soviet Union, set at 14,000, is
sufficient to cover the number of Jews
expected in the coming year, HIAS
Washington representative Gideon