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June 05, 1964 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1964-06-05

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

Adolf Eichmann Jr. Proclaims Himself Nazi Fuehrer

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire to the Jewish News)

Declaring that his movement had nothing to do with the neo-Nazi Tacuara or
Guardia Restauradora Naciolista parties, Eichmann said his ideology consists of "put-
ting an end to capitalistic exploitation." He said Jewish capitalists should be expelled
from the country.
(In Santa Fe, Argentina, on Monday, the national convention of DATA, the
representative organization of Argentinian Jewry, denounced Arab anti-Jewish propa-
ganda in Argentina and branded "anti-Zionism" as "merely a perfidious form of anti-
Semitism," JTA reports. The 170 delegates to the conference, representing 17 Argen-
tinian communities, adopted a resolution protesting the hate campaign being carried
out by Arab League agents in Argentina.).

BUENOS AIRES.—Adolf Eichmann, Jr., the second son of the Nazi war criminal
who was executed in Israel for his role in the annihilation of six million Jews. pro-
claimed himself Monday the leader of the "Argentine Nazi Party" which, he said, aims
at achieving a world union of National Socialism.
Addressing a press conference on the occasion of the second anniversary of the
death of his father, the young Eichmann, clad in a Nazi-style uniform and wearing
a swastika armband, said that his father had dedicated his life to fighting for all
those who were "bleeding under the Jewish Zionist yoke" and was "assassinated by
an unscrupulous people damned by humanity for many centuries and by divine will."

Middle East's



-- rFQ(Diair•


A Weekly Review

Page 4


Vol. XLV, No. 15

Threats to
Rule by Law
in Muggings,
Race Tension

of Jewish Events

Only English-Jewish Newspaper--Incorporating The Detroit Jewish Chronicle

Printed in a
100% Union Shop

Page 2

17100 W. 7 Mile Rd., Detroit 48235—VE 8-9364—June 5, 1964—$6.00 Per Year; Single Copy 20c

LBJ Stren ► thens U. S. Israel
Friendship; Johnson Expresses
Personal Wish for M. . Peace

(Direct JTA Teleteype Wires to the Jewish News)


President Lyndon B. Johnson Monday night
pledged continued support to Israel at a gala White House dinner honoring
Israel Prime Minister Levi Eshkol and attended by leading personalities
of American life.
President Johnson offered a toast to continued friendship between
Israel and the United States, emphasizing his personal wish for Arab-Israel
peace. Johnson said that initiative was necessary to bring about regional
peace and made known his devotion to that objective.
He also reiterated a pledge made earlier during his initial reception
to Eshkol to support Israeli desalination efforts.
Eshkol, replying to the toast, voiced hope that under President John-
son's leadership America's faith in Israel would deepen in the years ahead.
He said that Israel very much appreciated the help promised and
would cherish it.
The President had also told of the respect and faith that Americans
entertained toward Israel. Eshkol expressed belief that this faith would
be rewarded.
The dinner, an official state function, was attended by many leading
government personages, including Acting Secretary of State George W.
Ball, members of Congress, other officials, leaders of American Jewish
organizations and a considerable number of personalities representing a
cross section of American public organizational, political, cultural and
artistic life.
The dinner was followed by entertainment featuring violinist Mischa
Elman and other entertainers.

Before the dinner the President gave Eshkol framed photographs
of the hand-lettered 1777 wedding certificate of Haym Salomon, the Jewish
patriot who helped finance the American Revolution, and a hand-lettered
Hebrew-English blessing sent to George Washington in 1782 by a Phila-
delphia rabbi.
Mrs. Johnson presented Mrs. Eshkol a walnut case containing a 1745
silver spoon, the work of the noted colonial goldsmith Myer Myers; a
leather-bound book about the spoon; and another leather bound volume of
paintings hanging in the National Gallery of Art.
The dinner guest list of 177 included New York Mayor Wagner,
Associate Supreme Court Justice and Mrs. Arthur J. Goldberg, Edgar
Kaiser, president of Kaiser Industries Corp., and Mrs. Kaiser; James B.
Carey, president of the Electrical Radio & Machine Workers Union, and
Mrs. Carey; Walworth Barbour, American Ambassador to Israel; Morris
B. Abram, president of the American Jewish Committee, and Mrs. Abram;
and actor Joey Bishop and Mrs. Bishop.
President Johnson welcomed Israel's Prime Minister with an un-
usually warm tribute to Israel's achievements and expressions of support
of Israel's security and Middle East peace objectives, on Eshkol's arrival
in Washington.
The President said he was aware of the problems which Israel
faces with the neighboring Arab countries and was also aware of the fact
that Israel wants to live in peace with its neighbors. He stressed that
he believes that the Arab-Israel problems could be peacefully resolved
and that it is "imperative" to resolve them peacefully.

Continued on Pages 6 and 40

Brooklyn Hassidic Jews Continue
Area Patrols in Wake of illuggings

(Direct JTA Teleteype Wires to the Jewish News)

New York City Police Commissioner Michael Murphy
said Tuesday, after a meeting with Hassidic Jewish leaders who organized a
citizens' radio car patrol in the crime - ridden Crown Heights section of
Brooklyn, that the project was not a violation of law "and I have not asked
them to stop."
Rabbi Samuel Schrage, organizer of the citizens' patrol cars, held a
meeting with the police commissioner to discuss the wave of muggings,
assaults and other attacks on the predominantly Jewish population of the
area. The patrol has been assailed by Negroes as a "vigilante" action.
After the meeting, Rabbi Schrage said that the patrols would be on the
streets "and they will remain as long as they are needed." He added that
the commissioner "did not ask us to disband and we are not going to until
more policemen are trained and sent into our area."
The commissioner made it clear he did not in general approve of such
groups but that the Hassidic Jews were "not breaking the law."
The Commissioner promised "a number" of extra police patrol cars
into the area and promised also to assign more patrolmen on a permanent
basis next August.
The proposal that Maccabee members join the auxiliary police was
made previously by police.
Rabbi Schrage said he had decided to meet with other Crown Heights
leaders because of the sharp criticism the organization of the Maccabees
touched off. Many persons criticized the project as a vigilante movement
against Negroes. Previously Rabbi Schrage had met with Capt. Eli Lazarus,
commanding officer of the Crown Heights police precinct. Capt. Lazarus said
he told Rabbi Schrage of police opposition to the private patrol force because
of the possible danger involved in civilians trying to keep the peace.
The Rev. William A. Jones, pastor of a Negro church in the area,
said that "the implication that the press has fostered that the Negro people
in Crown Heights are anti-Semitic is a nefarious lie."
Rabbi Schrage, discussing the public uproar, said he was "sick at heart"
over what he called efforts of "misguided people" to characterize his patrol
as an anti-Negro vigilante group. He said that the effort was a fight against
Continued on Page 3

This is one of the radio patrol cars put into use as a defense move by the
Brooklyn Hassidim. This car is shown patrolling an alley in the Crown Heights section
where many of the muggings took place.

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