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September 18, 1981 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1981-09-18

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

--



Friday, September 18,1981 15

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Shcharansky Languishes in Labor Camp

NEW YORK (JTA) —
Four months of mounting
worry by Anatoly
Shcharansky's mother, Ida
Milgrom, in Moscow that
her son might have died in
the Perm labor camp ended
last weekend. when she re-
ceived a letter from him
dated Aug. 30 from the
camp hospital.
In the letter, whose con-
tents were phoned to Anato-
ly's wife Avital in
Jerusalem and relayed to

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the Student Struggle for
Soviet Jewry and the Union
of Councils for Soviet Jews,
the 33-year-old prisoner of
conscience said he had been
extremely ill for two
months, but only placed in
the camp hospital in mid-
August.
Shcharansky said he was
so weak he could barely
move:. and that he had
widely fluctuating blood
'pressure. He was receiving
strong injections four times
a day.

He expected that he
would be returned to sol-
itary confinement after
the first week of Sep-
tember, although his in
carceration there should
have ended.

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Shcharansky was sen-
tenced to 13 years in prison
and labor camp in 1978, and
was placed in solitary con-
finement cells last De-
cember after he refused to
submit to a provocation that
would have had him clear
snow from a free-fire zone
around the guards' stoc-
kades.
Meanwhile, most recent
victim of Soviet oppression
is Leningrad unofficial
Jewish teacher Evgeny
Lein. According to the Stu-
dent Struggle for Soviet
Jewry, Lein was sentenced
for "resisting the
authorities" after the police
invaded a private Jewish
cultural seminar.
In a related development,
thousands of Soviet Jews vi-
sited the booth of the Asso-
ciation of Jewish Book Pub-
lishers (AJBP) at the week-
long third International
Moscow Book Fair, Sol
Scharfstein, president-elect
of the AJBP. and president
of Ktav Publishing, said at a
press conference in New
York.

Dr. Israel Kugler,
president of the Work-
men's Circle, told the
press conference that
there was a "hunger and
need" for Jewish books,
records and educational
materials in Russian;
Hebrew and Yiddish.
Both Scharfstein and
Kugler were delegates to
the book fair.

On the dropout issue, the
latest efforts to reduce the
number of dropouts among
the Soviet Jews reaching
Vienna resulted in doubling
the proportion of those com-
ing to Israel in the three
weeks since the plan took ef-
fect.
But the number of Jews

When 'the Lord brought
back those that returned to
Zion, it was like a dream.
—Psalms

leaving the' USSR in that
period totaled only 201 and
the majority of them still
went to countries other than
Israel, World Zionist
Organization chairman
Leon Dulzin reported to the
Knesset's immigration and
absorption committee.
The Jewish Agency inau-
gurated- a new policy last
month whereby only those
'Soviet Jewish emigres with
first degree relatives in the
U.S. or other western coun-
tries-- spouse, children- or
parents — are referred to
HIAS for immigration as-
sistance. The others are re-
quired to go to Israel or fend
for themselves.

r

28 percent refused to go
to Israel.

Inasmuch as they could
no longer travel elsewhere
under HIAS patronage,
they sought help from other
refugee organizations in-
cluding Christian bodies
and the anti-Zionist Satmar
Hasidic Ray Toy organiza-
tion, Jewish Agency offi-
cials reported.

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was 31 percent, up from
about 15 percent prev-
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where they have close
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