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October 14, 1977 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-10-14

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

6 Friday, October 14, 1977

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

(Continued from Page 11
the heart. The doctors said
such a condition often fol-
lows in the wake of a heart
attack such as Begin suf-
fered last April during the

election campaign.
Although pronounced as
recovered from his heart
attack, Begin was hospi-
talized for a week after his
election victory, for treat-
ment of pericarditis. Both
then and at the onset of his
latest illness. the Premier
complained of chest pains.
His personal physician.
Dr. Shlomo Laniado. dis-
missed as "nonsense" a
story in the London Econo-
mist that said Begin's ail-
ment could be treated only
by open-heart surgery. 4'le
said that all the Premier
needed was a few more
days of rest at home. Never-
theless. Begin presided at
Tuesday night's special ses-
sion of the Cabinet which
approved the U.S.-Israel
working paper on the Gen-
eva Conference.
But. Begin's health is now
the subject of many rumors.
One of the most persistent is
that the medication he
received has side effects on
his mental state.

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Christians Say Terrorists Using Cease-Fire

(Continued from Page 1)
reinforcements into south
Lebanon where their num-
bers have increased from
6.000 when the cease-fire
was announced last month
to 10.000 now .
They are setting up posi-
tions nearer to Christian
lines which they were not
able to do before the cease-
fire, Haddad said. He said
the Palestinians were bring-
ing up recoilless cannons.
heavy mortars and other

arms.
Haddad said the Chris-
tians were forced to accept
the cease-fire and expressed
amazement that Israel
agreed to withdraw its
forces from south Lebanon
while the terrorists were
allowed to retain their posi-
tions. "I can hardly under-
stand how Israel accented
such a cease-fire. even
given the enormous Ameri-
can pressure." Haddad
said

The Christian commander
was bitter over the lack of
world response to the plight
of Christians in Lebanon He
said the Western nations
had their own interests and
were heavily dependent on
Arab oil. "I shall not be sur-
prised if they sell us out."
he said.
"We saw how the U S.
sacrificed South Vietnam
and Cambodia. Even the
Vatican does not understand
our position as it should. I

think politics have even pen-
etrated the perimeters of
religion." Haddad added.

He was skeptical about
the ability of the new Leba-
nese regular army to estab-
lish its authority in south
Lebanon. Under the cease-
fire, the Lebanese army is
to occupy positions evac-
uated by the warring Chris-
tians and Moslems and by
Israel. But Haddad saki- ---t
Christian officers in
Lebanon will demand that
the new units be placed
under their command.

Soviet-Authorities Suppress Action
by Jews During Constitution Debate

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Jewish activists in Moscow
are being prevented from
demonstrating against their
not being allowed to emi-
grate to Israel while the
Supreme Soviet is in session
to debate a new constitution ,
for the Soviet Union,
according to reports reach-
ing here. •
Vladimir Splepak. a lead-
ing Jewish activist. told
Western newsmen that uni-
formed and plainsclothes
policemen have been sta-
tioned outside the homes of
at least 20 Jews to keep
them from going to the
Kremlin where the Supreme
Soviet is meeting. Slepak
said four Jews were able to
get near the meeting hall
but were arrested.
Ironically. this occurred
as the Soviet Union and 34
other countries were in Bel-
grade last week to assess
the Helsinki Agreement
which was signed in 1975.
Slepak is active in a small
group formed, to monitor the
Soviet Union's compliance
with the Helsinki Agree-
ment. Three of the group's
leaders, including' Anatoly
Sharansky, have been under
arrest since last spring.
Meanwhile. Nobel Prize
winner Andrei Sakharov has
sent a telegram to the Bel-
grade conference com-
plaining of the house arrest
of the Moscow Jews.
Meanwhile, a Moscow
Jew who collects informa-
tion on dissidents held in
Soviet psychiatric hospitals
was released from a police
station this week after a

night of interrogation about
his activities. Sakharov
reported.
Sakharov said Alexander
Podrabinek was seized by
five men who jumped out of
a car and said they wanted
to check his identity papers.
In Tel Aviv. the American
and French Ambassadors
received petitions from a
group of immigrants from
the Soviet Union urging
intervention on behalf of
their relatives who are pre-
-4- ed from emigrating
froh, the USSR. The envoys
promised to convey the peti-
tions to their countries' rep-
resentatives at the Belgrade
conference.
U.S Ambassador Samuel
Lewis invited a group of 40
emigres into his office at
the embassy. He said he
would relay their request to
Arthur Goldberg who
headed the 25-member U.S.
delegation at the Belgrade
conference. He said that the
question of human rights in
the Soviet Union is one of
the most important prob-
lems claiming President
Carter's attention.
The petitioners asked that
pressure be exerted on Mos-
cow to permit the emigra-
tion of Jews imprisoned
because they applied for
exit visas to join their fami-
lies and to every Jew in the
USSR who wants to come to
Israel
In New York, members of
the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry staged a
countershow "Sharansky"
on the opening night of
"Estrada," a variety pro-
gram from the USSR at
Broadway's Majestic Thea-
ter. The couritershow and

.

fake program distributed to
first-nighters focused on dis-
sident Sharansky.
In Los Angeles some 5.000
people participated in the
Los Angeles "Dance for
Freedom in Solidarity with
Soviet Jews.'' The event
was sponsored by the Com:-
mission on Soviet Jewry of
the Jewish Federation-
Counc i 1.
In a related development,
a survey devoted to a major
review of the Soviet Union's
implementation of the Hel-
sinki Final Act in regard to
the Soviet Jewish commu-
nity, was submitted to
Assistant Secretary of State
Hodding Carter by Marina
Wallach and Aaron Gold-
man. representatives of the
National Conference on
Soviet Jewry (NCSJ).
The 64-page survey which
was prepared last June with
data through May be a Hel-
sinki monitoring committee.

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Several artillery shells
fired from Lebanese terri-
tory landed in the Israeli
border area Oct 5. No casu-
alties or damage was
reported. Israeli forces
returned the fire. The
incident was the first since
the cease-fire went into
effect 10 days before.

"S TAR OF

Concern Over Begin's Health

TwoEg

PadESH
OE _GiT9©

LONDON
(JTA)—Sir
Ernst Chain, discoverer of
penicillin's curative proper-
' ties, was one of three Brit-
ish Nobel laureates to be
made members of the
Soviet Academy of Sci-
ences. Sir Ernst is an
ardent Zionist and an
observing Jew.

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