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July 16, 1976 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-07-16

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

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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Friday, July 16, 1976 5

Britain Demands Return of Hijack Victim

(Continued from Page 1)

A third report from
Kenya claimed that more
than 245 persons have been
killed in Uganda since Israel
rescued the hijacked hos-
tages.
Uganda
announced
Wednesday that it was ex-
pelling the British High
Commissioner.

Monday night, Field
Marshall Idi Amin ex-
pelled Peter Chandley, a
42-year-old second secre-
tary at the British High
Commission in Uganda,
who had visited Mrs.
Bloch in the hospital 18
hours after the Ugandans
claim she had been sent
back to Entebbe. A mem-

ber of the French Embassy

also saw her at the hospi-
tal.
The British Foreign Of-
fice called Chandley's expul-
sion "totally unjustifiable,"
saying it had full confidence
in him and in the accuracy
of his reporting, which was
verified by a French envoy.
Uganda has also ordered

Jews at Democratic Convention
See Platform Support for Israel

(Continued from Page 1)
said that Carter appears to
be strong on Israel. But he
said that the Jewish com-
munity will want to know
how he feels about domes-
tic issues of concern to
Jews, especially the issue
of quotas.
He said Jews are very con-
cerned about the use of quo-
tas in employment and edu-
cation since they feel it is
discriminatory. Scheuer
noted that the Jewish dele-
gates do not have a caucus
such as blacks or women.
Scheuer said he did not
believe that the reported
Jewish concern over Cart-
er's evangelistic religious
beliefs will play an impor-
tant part in whether or not
Jews voted for him.
One atypical Jewish dele-
gate was Rabbi Israel Fried-
man, a member of the Sat-
mar Hasidic sect who was
elected as a Jackson dele-
gate from New York. He,
was non-commital on both
the platform and Carter
saying he had to know more
about both. There are sev-
eral other Ha.sids in the
New York delegation and
several Hasids are among
the 10,000 members of the
press covering the conven-
tion.
Jewish delegates to the
convention, like most
American Jews, are con-
cerned not only with the
issue of Israel but with the
whole gamut of problems
that face the United
States.
This is demonstrated by
the fact that several Jews
presented parts of the plat-
form that do not deal with
special Jewish issues. They
include Gloria Schaffer,
Connecticut's secretary of
state; Bess Myerson, former
New York City Commis-
sioner of Consumer Affairs;
Jerry Wurf, who heads the
union of civil servants; and
Rep. Gladys N. Spellman of
Maryland. Reps. Bella Ab-
zug and Elizabeth Holtz-
man, both of New York,
have been leading the fight
for women's rights at the
convention.
Jews also participated in
every position in the conven-
tion, from Democratic Na.-",
tional Chairman Robert S.
Strauss on down. The bene-
diction was given by Rabbi
Emanuel Feldman of At-
lanta, Ga.

The more than 3,000 dele-
gates to the convention ap-
proved by loud applause
early Wednesday morning a
statement praising Israel
for its rescue of hostages in
Uganda and urged United
Nations action against in-
ternational terrorism.
The statement by Minne-
sota governor Wendell R.
Anderson, chairman of the
platform committee, de-
clared that the "United Na-
tions must act on this issue
directly or risk alienating
the American people."
Anderson made his
statement shortly before
the convention adopted its
platform for the 1976 Pres-
idential election cam-
paign. He said the hijack-
ing of the Air France plane
took place after the plat-
form was written, but he
felt it could not be adopted
without his making what
he calls a "personal"
statement on the hijacking
and the rescue.
The loud applause of the
delegates came where An-
derson concluded by saying
"join me in expressing these
sentiments so loud that they
can hear them over at the
UN."
In a related development,
of the six Senators whom
Democratic Preside-ntial
candidate _Carter inter-
viewed to be his possible

Peres Opposes
Capital Punishment

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres said that he was op-
posed to capital punishment
for terrorists and was proud
that Israel is the only coun-
try in the Middle East
where death penalties are
not carried out.
Peres, who made his re-
marks during a radio inter-
view, rejected a proposal by
Likud leader Menachem
Begin to establish special
counter-terrorist squads to
battle terrorists wherever
they might be.
The issue of the death
penalty for terrorists arose
during the Uganda hijack
ordeal when some circles
suggested that if terrorists
convicted of capital crimes
were executed, there would
be less incentive for hijack-
ers to hold hostages against
the release of terrorists
serving long sentences.

running mate, only Walter
Mondale of Minnesota op-
posed retention of Air Force
Gen. George S. Brown as
chairman of the Joint Chiefs
of Staff.
In the latest issue of con-
cern to the Jewish commu-
nity to come before the Sen-
ate, 57 Senators voted July 1
for an additional two-year
term for Brown while 34
were opposed. Sen. Frank
Church of Idaho, one of the
six considered by Carter to
be his vice presidential run-
ning mate, was among nine
Senators who did not vote
on the nomination.
The other four — Sens.
John Glenn of Ohio; Henry
Jackson of Washington;
Edmund Muskie of Maine,
and Adlai Stevenson of Illi-
nois — voted for Brown.
Among the opponents ironi-
cally was James Abourezk
(D-S.D.) who supported the
PLO's position in the Senate
debate on Israel-Arab is-
sues.
During the hearings on
Brown's re-nomination, the
general reiterated the views
he had expressed 19 months
earlier at Duke University
when he said Jews had un-
due influence in Congress.
This time, however, he af-
firmed that he saw nothing
improper in Jews trying to
influence Congress since
other groups were doing the
same thing.

two other Britons to leave
the country.
Amin claims Mrs. Bloch
was given VIP treatment,
and that ,she was returned
to the airport from the hos-
pital in his own car.
An Israeli psychiatrist,
who was quoted last week-
end in the Israeli newspaper
Yediot Aharonot as saying
that Amin was infantile,
cowardly, and suffering
brain damage from ad-
vanced syphillis, said this
week that the newspaper ac-
count was greatly exagger-
ated. Dr. Marcel Asaheil,
who treated Amin in 1968,
refused to say anything
more about the report.
During her captivity at
Entebbe Airport, Mrs.
Bloch was a tower of
strength to her fellow pas-
sengers, according to an
English woman who struck
up an acquaintance with her
before being released with
the non-Jewish passengers.
To passengers who were
frightened, she would say
that she had seen many
troubles during her lifetime,
and assured them they
would survive the present
ordeal, the English woman
said.
Mrs. Bloch had said that
if the women were released
ahead of the men, she would
stay behind rather than be
separated from her son.
The passenger also paid
tribute to the behavior of
the Jewish and Israeli
passengers after they had
been separated from the

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non-Jews. "Though in far
more danger than us, they
showed the most incredi-
ble dignity, and showed
concern for us. We, for our
part, tried to make our-
selves scarce. But the
Jewish passengers who
had been taken to the
other side continued to
pray openly and to demand
kosher food.
,"When told we would be
leaving I felt guilty," the
woman said. "On the bus we
felt as though we were
abandoning them and I
could not look at them."
At Entebbe, the non-Jews
had been allowed to move
around freely. But the Is-
raelis were always under
guard. If they moved, it was
in fives, usually guarded by
the girl terrorist who was
killed during the raid.

Doily—Hospital
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