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August 06, 1982 - Image 48

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1982-08-06

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

48 Friday, August 6, 1982

Discontent is the want of
self-reliance; it is infirmity
of will.
—Emerson
_ _

CHARTER
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TUES., 'THURS., FRI.
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By

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ZICHERK

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S15

Survivor Honors Italians Who
Protected Jewish War Internees

Norman Horowitz, a sur-
vivor from Nazism who now
lives in Oak Park, this week
expressed his gratitude to
the Italian people and gov-
ernment officials who, dur-
ing World War II, refused to
follow Hitler's orders to
persecute Jews and to sen-
tence them to death.
He said he was moved to
express his appreciation
upon reading the review of a
Mussolini biography by De-
nnis Mack Smith, published
by Knopf, which appeared
in The Jewish News July 2.
In Horowitz's view,
thanks for decency also is
due Benito Mussolini for not
enforcing the Nazi laws and
applying them to internees
in the concentration camps
in Italy.
Horowitz escaped from
Poland in 1941 when he
was 19. His family re-
mained there. His par-

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ents, two brothers and
two sisters perished in
the death camps.
He escaped to Hungary
and from there went to
Yugoslavia which was then
under Italian domination.
That's how he was sent to
Italy and was interned in
the Feramonti Camp.
"We were treated
humanely," Horowitz re-
calls. "Except for having
been incarcerated, we were
free, those of us who were
sent to this camp. We had
the right to worship freely,
and we were never sub-
jected to forced labor." The
internees were allowed to
keep their valuables.
Horowitz states there
were two synagogues in the
camp, Reform and Or-
thodox. He said they had a
Torah in each and life was
normal.
On Sukkot, he said they
managed to secure Etrogim
and Lulavim.
The freedoms, he said
applied also to German
Jews who were fortunate
to be interned in that
camp with him. He was in
the Feramonti Camp for
three years, from June
1941 to October 1943
when the British troops
occupied the area.
Liberated, Horowitz
worked for the Red Cross in
Bari, Italy from 1943 to

U.S. SENATOR CARL LEVIN
will discuss

1948. He came to Detroit in
1949, worked for the Dodge
Motor Co. and two years
later became a clothing
salesman. He retired last
year.
He was married while on
a visit in Mexico in 1951.
Mr. and Mrs. Horowitz have
two children and six grand-
children.

Begin Assurance
on Quashing
PLO Terrorism

Israel Prime Minsiister
Menahem Begin, in a mes-
sage to Emma Schaver, as-
sured that Israel will con-
tinue to prevent the PLO
from committing its "hein-
ous crimes."
His message to the De-
troit leader in Israel Bond
activities was in response to
her communications com-
mending the policies he
pursued for Israel's secu-
rity. Begin wrote to Mrs.
Schaver:
"I thank you from the
heart for your words of sol-
idarity and support for Is-
rael's just cause in carrying
out Operation Peace for
Galilee — an inescapable
and indispensable act of
self-defense to protect the
lives of our people after
years of suffering and of
wanton killing.
"The sacrifices have
been great and now we
are resolved to guarantee
that never again will
those murderers, the so-
called PLO, be permitted
to pursue their heinous
crimes.
"By standing together
justice shall win the day not
only for the good of Israel
and of Lebanon but for the
whole of the free world."

Israel Army
Colonel Is
Dismissed

"Perspectives on the
Israeli-Lebanese Conflict"

Sunday August 8, 1982, 1:00 P.M.

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Farmington Hills, Mich.
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TEL AVIV (JTA) — An
army colonel who asked to
be relieved of his command
of an armored brigade at the
front on grounds of con-
science has been dismissed
from the army.
Col. Eli Geva, who at
age 32 was regarded as one
of the army's most promis-
ing commanders, had
talked at length with Pre-
mier Menahem Begin, De-
fense Minister Ariel Sharon
and Chief of Staff Gen.
Rafael Eitan to explain his
fears that any frontal attack
on west Beirut would cause
many casualties to his own
troops and to civilians in the
town.
According to his brother,
Yehonatan, another young
army commander, Eli had
not asked to be allowed to
resign from the army but to
continue fighting, possibly
as a regular soldier tank
fighter to show that it was
not fear of battle which
made him take his step but
ideological differences with
the political prosecution of
the war, the early stages of
which he had fully agreed
with.

Wave of Olim

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Some 100 immigrants ar-
rived in Israel on July 28, an
unprecedented number of
immigrants for one day for a
number of years.

The largest number, 42,
arrived on one flight from
the United States. Most of
the immigrants were 20 to
35 years old and university
graduates.

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