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March 08, 1994 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1994-03-08

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The Michigan Daily - Tuesday, March 8, 1994 - 7

Witnesses report hearing
blast before shootings

THE WASHINGTON POST
JERUSALEM-Before the shoot-
ing started in the mosque, Mustafa
AbdullahHajajeh, recalls hearing aloud
explosion. There was no light or fire, he
said, just a thunderous roar. Then, the
militantJewish settlerBaruch Goldstein
opened fire on Muslim worshipers.
Many other witnesses have said they
heard an explosion, which is just one of
several mysteries surrounding the Feb.
25 massacre in Hebron that will be
explored when an official Israeli in-
quiry opens hearings here today.
A dozen wounded survivors who
were in the mosque have volunteered in
interviews that they heard an explosion
before the shooting started, which many
of them attributed to a grenade thrown
by Goldstein.
But Israeli army officials insist there

was no grenade, and doctors who treated
the casualties have said most of the
wounds appear to have been caused by
the 111 high-velocity bullets fired from
Goldstein's assault rifle.
The five-member commission of
inquiry is being chaired by Supreme
Court President Meir Shamgar. The
Palestine Liberation Organization is
conducting its own investigation into
the massacre in which, according to
Israel's latest figures, 30 Palestinians
were killed by Goldstein in the mosque.
From the chaos of the slaughter,
dozens of contradictory and conflicting
stories have emerged. Many of those in
the mosque at the time did not see the
attacker because he shot them from
behind; others saw him clearly, wear-
ing an army uniform and ear coverings
to insulate against the noise of his gun.

ARAFAT
Continued from page 1
Any breakthrough in the talks' impasse is likely to be
delayed until Israel makes a final decision on the issue of
further controls on Jewish settlers and the U.N. Security
Council acts on a resolution condemning the massacre,
officials here said. PLO sources said Israel indicated it
would have a final decision on the PLO's demands today.
"The Israelis said they will answer these demands, and
will send the answer directly to Tunis," the PLO headquar-
ters, a PLO official said. "The Americans and the Egyptians
are exerting a very big effort to bridge the gap. But still, there
is a gap."
So sensitive are PLO-Israeli contacts in the wake of the
massacre that the PLO issued a denial that yesterday's
meeting even occurred.
After a marathon meeting Sunday night and early yester-
day with Egyptian Foreign Minister Amir Moussa and a
dinner meeting with Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak,
Arafat said Palestinians "insist that the Security Council
condemns this ugly massacre (in a resolution) that provides
full protection for our people and disarms the settlers."
Sources said the two sides are trying to reach agreement
on proposals that would help meet PLO demands for more
security guarantees and controls on settlers but remain

SETTLERS
Continued from page 1
The curfew on Hebron still is en-
forced strictly against the 100,000 Ar-
abs who live in the city. But the 6,000
Jews in the settlements there come and
go easily, and still move about Hebron
with automatic weapons.
The restrictions against settlers an-
nounced by the government after last
month's mass murder in thebHebron
mosque have turned out to be more
publicity than fact.
Although Arabs were the victims
of this incident, the 2 million Palestin-
ians in the occupied territories - not
the 120,000 Jewish settlers-are suf-
fering the consequences. Many Pales-
tinian towns remain under curfew; all
Palestinians are prevented from leav
ing their towns for jobs, school, wor-
ship or medical treatment in Jerusalem
or elsewhere in Israel.
Yesterday, two more Palestinians
were killed during rock-throwing
clashes with soldiers enforcing the cur-
few. Meanwhile, Jewish settlers drove
in and out of their communities in
Hebron.
"There's no curfew on Jews," said
one Army official. "I know the closure
was never lifted. But it's not being
enforced."
The failure of the government's
announced crackdown on settlers has
been highlighted in the public inter-
views given by the most extreme radi-
cals sought by authorities.

Russian envoy Victor Posovoluk greets Yasser Arafat
prior to their meeting in Tunis yesterday.
divided on details for implementing them. "The devil is in
the details, as usual," said one source. "Everybody's speak-
ing positively, but when you get precise, that's when the
gray area gets wider and wider."

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