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July 21, 1978 - Image 39

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1978-07-21

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

Friday, idly 21, 1918 39

THE DETROIT JEWISH MS

War Criminals Face Law Change

WASHINGTON (JTA) — duced by Rep. Elizabeth
The House Judiciary Corn- Holtzman (D-N.Y.) now
mittee has approved a bill in goes to the floor for full
the fight to denaturalize House action.
and deport alleged Nazi war The legislation would
criminals. The bill, intro- make former Nazi war crim-
inals subject to deportation
if they entered the U.S.
under the Immigration and
Nationality Act of 1952. It
would also prevent the fu-
ture entry of war criminals.
Currently, alleged war
criminals are subject to de-
portation if they entered the
U.S. under special refugee
legislation in effect after
World War II — either the
Displaced Persons Act of
1948 or the Refugee Relief
Act of 1953. Most of the re-
cent legal action against al-
leged Nazi war criminals
has been taken under these
two provisions.

sion from the 1952 act.
Under this provision, a per-
son charged with persecu-
tion has been able to avoid
deportation by an immigra-
tion judge if he claims he
would receive an unfair
trial or otherwise might be
put in danger in the country
to which he is deported.
In New York, a New
Rochelle police officer who
was wounded by a demented
Nazi admirer in a shooting
spree last year, has filed a
$2 million damage suit
against a dozen neo-Nazi
organizations and five gun
shops and distributors of
Nazi memorabilia. The city
of New Rochelle was also
named as a defendant in the
suit brought by officer
Raymond Satiro.
Satiro was wounded by
But the 1952 Immigra-
tion and Nationality Act Frederick Cowan, 33, a col-
has no such provision to lector of Nazi artifacts and
deport persons if they Nazi literature, who went
have engaged in persecu- berserk at his place of
tion because of race, re- employment. He killed six
ligion, nationality or persons and wounded five
political opinion. The before fatally shooting him-
Holtzman bill applies to self. The suit charges that
these persons as well as the material distributed by
the neo-Nazi organizations
to war criminals.
The bill also removes the and shops appeals to the
mentally defective and
sANdy FairdmAN
triggered Cowan's ram-
page.
pharogRAphy

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Portraits ii Sound Movies

Elect Robert fifi

Anderson

—a highly qualified
and experienced
Judge dedicated to
serving the people
of Oakland County.

-Oakland
Circuit Court '

99

parties, dances and special occasions



4

..s•

546-5797
544-0454

"stay of deportation" provi-

0

.

The Paramount Flag Co.
acknowledged that the firm
manufactures the Nazi
emblem on special order
and does not advertise the
item. Paramount sells only
a few dozen Nazi flags a
year in addition to sales to a
Los Angeles outlet that
supplies film companies
with replicas of the flags.
Paramount also carries
other Nazi emblems includ-
ing the SS flag and Herman

Goering's personal stan-
dard:

N."‘"

_x•i..$
sii.P. 6 et,,,ce
o. p,rdy,e1
,As • .e.,et`
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.



DR. HARRY M. GALLUP; D.P.M.,

SURGICAL & MEDICAL PODIATRIST

ANNOUNCES

THE REMOVAL OF HIS OFFICES TO THE

CLAUSEN BUILDING

16000 WEST NINE MILE ROAD - SUITE 107
'
SOUTHFIELD, MICH. 48075

ACROSS FROM PROVIDENCE HOSPITAL

TELEPHONE 557 1340

-

In San Francisco, a
leading flag manufac-
turer that sells flags to
the state of California
and the city of San Fran-
cisco also manufactuires
and sells the red, white
and black swastika flag
of Nazi Germany, the San
Francisco Jewish Bulle-
tin disclosed. Nazi swas-
tika— armbands are also
sold by a Jewish conces-
sionaire at a local F.W.
Woolworth Variety
Jewish Store.

.

At Woolworth's, Don Got-
lieb sells the Nazi armband
at his concession, the profits
of which he shares with
Woolworth's. Originally,
Gotlieb sold the armbands
displayed on the counter,
but his father, an observant
Jew, complained bitterly as
did a customer and Gotlieb
removed the armbands to a
drawer under the counter.

In Texas, the State
Supreme Court ruled
that Houston TV reporter
Marvin Zindler had no
legal standing to bring
suit against neo-Nazis
playing a telephone mes-
sage offering a $5,000
bounty for non-whites
accused of attacking
whites.
The court upheld a lower
court ;Wing, but encour-

aged local officials to try to
stop the message. -

Cypriot Given Five Years
for Aiding PLO Terrorists

TEL AVIV (JTA) —
Panayotis Paschalis, a
leftwing Cypriot journalist,
was sentenced last Friday to
five years imprisonment for
trying to aid the Palestine
Liberation Organization by
providing it with classified
information about Israel.
The court found him
guilty of obtaining maps,
photographs and statistical
data about Israel which he
transmitted to PLO con-
tacts in Cyprus.
His Israeli colleague,
Hans Lebrecht, a journalist
and leading member of
Rakah (Israel's Communist
Party), was acquitted of
charges that he helped Pas-
chalis obtain the material.

In its ruling, the court
by a majority vote found
Paschalis not guilty on
the charge of aiding an
enemy, which carries a
life sentence, as it felt the
term implied a country in
a state of war with Israel.
The court said this defini-
tion could not be applied
to the PLO.

New
winer Hours

(

The court unanimously

agreed that although Leb-
recht helped Paschalis col-
lect the material he did not
intend to harm the state and
had no knowledge of Pas-
chalis' intentions.

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fifth Labor Day

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AHARON BARAK

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
Attorney General Aharon
Barak, who submitted his
letter of resignation from
that post last week, has
been appointed to the Sup-
reme Court.
The 43-year-old jurist, a
former dean of the Hebrew
University faculty, will be
the youngest of the 12 Sup-
reme Court justices.

Czech Bank
Aiding the PLO

LONDON — The Inter-
national Council of Jews
fiona Czechoslovakia re-
ports that the State Bank of
Czechoslovakia is collecting
funds for what the bank
termed "for the victims of
Israeli aggression in south-
ern Lebanon."

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