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February 03, 1967 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-02-03

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

Antiwar Group Warns Public of PLO Leader Shukairy i THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
played a most active role in keep-
to The Jewish News)
NEW YORK — In a letter to the ing tensions white hot in the Mid-
editor published in Wednesday's die East and inciting the Arabs
New York Times, Dr. Albert against the West."
Noting the PLO's announced
Simard. secretary of the Society
for the Prevention of World War purpose of "organizing interna-
Three, warns of the "dangerous" tional guerrilla warfare against
background and activities of Ahmed Israel in defiance of world
Shukairy, head of the Palestine order," Dr. Simard cited the or-
Liberation Organization who, he ganization's close relationship
said, has expressed hatred of the with Communist China. He called
for an investigtion "on the
West.
Recalling the pro-Hilter activities highest levels of government" of
of Shukairy when he was associated . the legal and diplomatic implica-
with the notorious Grand Mufti of tions involved in the establish-
Jerusalem. Dr. Simard said that ment of a branch office of the
the Arab terrorist leader "also . PLO in New York.

7 ":66s
49.1

Israel Govt. Offers Token
Payment on Wage Hikes

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Tension
mounted here Monday over the
government's apparent intention to
avoid payment of the cost-of-living
allowance, for the first six months
of the year, in line with efforts to
reduce inflationary pressures and
von Thadden was to have lectured to bring Israel's economy back to
Jan. 27 canceled the booking of a more even keel.
the auditorium.
Against opposition of Mapam,
The university's senior proctor, left-wing labor party, the govern- •
Dr. Robin Fletcher, issued a ment is urging the Histadrut, Is-
statement saying that the proc- rael's labor federation, not to press
tors decided that the meeting, fOr the entire increase now.
could not take place in the ab-
Government economic ministers
sence of a suitable site.
Prior to these developments, maintain that labor's acceptance
both the World Jewish Congress of a token payment now, with the
office in London and the British balance to be paid in six months,
Labor Zionist Party had issued will encourage industrial activity
sharp protests against the sched- and stimulate employment. Mapam
leaders, however, have reiterated
uled appearance of von Thadden.
A delegation representing the demands that the government im-
Board of Deputies of British Jews plement last year's promise to
and the Association of Jewish Ex- provide the payments in full as
Servicemen and Women visited scheduled.
David Ennals, parliamentary un-
der-secretary of the British Home
Office, and expressed concern over
the possibility of a • visit by von
Thadden to this country.
The delegation pointed out the
"extreme right-wing policies of the
NPD" and requested that the gov-
ernment give due consideration to
the implications of permitting von
Thadden to enter Britain to act as
spokesman for the NPD's program.
Ennals assured the delegation
that "fullest consideration has been
given and will continue to be
given" to any proposed von Thad-
den visit. He said the government
would conside rcarefully von Thad-
den's background and affiliations,
the source of any invitation extend-
ed to him, his announced program
and the country's possible reaction
to such a visit.
Although the invitations for lec-
tures by von Thadden in England
had thus far been issued only by
student groups at Oxford — albeit
the bids had to be canceled—there
was no certainly that some other
British group might not seek to
have him appear on some platform
or other.

VoisThatidenSparnetlAgaiss;
First Oxford., Now New York'

NEW YORK (JTA)—A leader of
Germany's major neo-Nazi party,
who was slated to hold a press
conference here Tuesday, was de-
nied the use of a hall in the Hotel
Commodore here because the
management feared the effect of a
possible picket line.
Adolph von Thadden. _ deputy
chairman of the West German Na-
tional Democratic Party. was also
unable to reserve the Overseas
Press Club for a news conference
"because of prior bookings."
Both the hotel and the club said
Monday that efforts to set up a
news conference for von Thadden
had been made by Kurt Ehm, of
Hopatcong. N.J.; who had termed
himself as "a correspondent for
West German newspapers."
"Elm is not known to any of
the West German information
centers in New York or at the
United Nations. A United Na-
tions accreditation officer said
Monday the man does not hold
full-time UN press accredita-
tion, "although he may have
been here on a temporary basis."
Several of the sources checked
said they had information to the
effect that he was a correspond-
ent for or contributor to the Deut-
sche National and Soldatenzeitung,
a West German newspaper fre-
quently labeled by Bonn officials
as pro-Nazi, and to the official or-
gan of the NPD, published at Han-
over, West Germany.
Dr. Max Nussbaum, chairman of
the American section of the World
Jewish Congress, who recently re-
turned from a 10 day visit to West
Germany, said von Thadden had
attended a conference of Fascist
leaders in Venice in 1962, and had
signed a "proctor to create "a na-
tional European party."
Commenting on von Thadden's
political affiliation, Dr. Nussbaum
said the party shuns outright at-
tacks on German Jews because to-
day this would not give the party
"a nice image," but it calls for
attacks on Israel, instead. The
party also urges, Dr. Nussbaum
said, an end to the war crimes
trials and an end to compensation
and reparation payments to Hitler's
victims.
The NPD, Dr. Nussbaum add-
ed,- had evoked "deep concern
but not undue worry" by its re-
cent electoral successes. He ex-
pressed "astonishment," how-
ever, over the views of Cardinal
Frings of Cologne, who attributed
the rise of Hitlerism to a dispro-
portionate number of Jews in
business, education, the arts and
"every area of German life."
Von Thadden's on-again-off-again
Oxford - lecture scheduled several
times, is probably off for good.
His latest invitation—after earl-
ier cancellations of bids for his
appearance made by the Oxford
Liberal Cosmos Club, a society
"devoted to the principles of the
United ,Nations." But Serge
Laurie, president of Cosmos, an-
nounced that the Clarendon Press
Institute, owners of the hall where

In an article published in the
! latest issue of the society's mag-
azine. "Prevent World War Three,"
the society called on the United •
States to withdraw all support
from the United Nations Relief and
Works Agency for Palestine
Refugees if the UNRWA does not
adjust its relief operations to en-
sure that no PLO guerrillas are
beneficiaries.

Friday, February 3, 1967-9

Plans for a Rainy Day

JERUSALEM (ZINS) — Agricul-
tural Minister Chaim Gavati, an-
nounced the approval by the gov-
ernment of a plan for the forma-
tion and seething of synthetic rain
clouds. The amount of 800,000 Is-
raeli pounds was set aside for this
purpose. Special technicians have
been trained for this type of work
and in the opinion of the Ministry
of Agriculture this will be an ap-

preciable contribution to the de-
velopment of the economy.

IF YOU TURN THE

*IPS°11

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Publisher, The Jewish News

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Anew twist to
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ecking.

Bonn Says Budget Cut
Won't Void Payments
to Victims of Nazism

BONN, (JTA) — A West German
Finance Ministry spokesman told
the Jewish Telegraphic Agency
Sunday that a stabilization pro-
gram adopted to deal with a bud-
getary deficit would not affect
schedUled payments to victims of
Nazism.
The -stabilization program is
aimed at elimination of a deficit of
about 4,000,000,000 marks ($1,000,-
000,000). It required many cuts in
the West German federal budget.
However, the spokesman said, no
cuts were made in budgetary allo-
cations for scheduled indemnifica-
tion payments, and that all such
payments would be made as
planned.
Meanwhile, it was reported in
Geneva that payments totaling
17,500,000 marks ($4,400,000)
have been made by West Ger-
many to 552 victims of Nazi
"medical. experiments" in occu-
pied Poland and Hungary. Many
of the victims were Jewish con-
centration camp inmates.
Payments are made through the
International Committee of the Red
CrO8s, which set up in 1961 a com-
mission of neutral experts to ex-
amine claims of such victims. The
figures were disclosed at the latest
meeting of the commission here.

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