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June 30, 1967 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-06-30

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

AP, Prentice-Hall
Publish War Book

House, Senate Get Resolution
Claims Victors Had Secret Weapons Against Forcing 'Premature
LONDON (JTA)—The London' first pass over the target, flew Withdrawal' on Israel

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

I2—Friday, June 30, 1967

Daily Mail claims the Israeli Air back on one engine and glided
Force had used two secret weapons into their own bases with all fuel
gone.
to achieve one of the most fantastic
feats in history—the destruction
of Nasser's air force on its Egyp-
van runways and strips.

I srael Plans

of photographs of Nasser's shatter-

fighters
1,11G
Soviet-built
ed
showed "something very special
was used against them." Each one
of the planes, it said, had been hit [ Israel's victory over the corn-
in the engine and cockpit with al hined forces of Egypt, Syria and
single shot. This was done, accord- Jordan will be honored by a see-
ing to the Daily Mail, by a rocket cial commemorative silver crown,
possibly magnetic, developed by soon to be minted by the Bank of
Israeli scientists. The paper noted Israel.
According to the Israel Govern-
that the dummy, decoy planes
made of wood and canvas, scat- ment Coins and Medals Corpora-
tion,
Jerusalem. official distribu-
tered around the fields, were not
touched and that the Israeli pilots tors for the Bank of Israel, it will
had gone only for the real planes. not be less than IL 5.
Plans also have been announced
The second weapon credited to by the Israel Government Coins
Israel by the London daily was a and Medals - Corporation to issue
rocket-powered bomb designed to a special State Medal in honor of
destroy runways. By use of this the ancient city of Jerusalem. This
bomb, it said, the enemy planes medal, of special religious signifi-
were trapped on the ground and cance, will depict the ancient Wail-
picked off at leisure. Airfields in ing Wall, Jewry's most revered
the very heart of Egypt were deva- shrine. The Wailing Wall, located
stated in this fashion, some of in Old Jerusalem, is all that re-
them at the extreme flying range mains of King Solomon's Temple,
of the French-built Vautour jet- which was destroyed in 587 BCE.
bomber. The raid on the Luxour The medal will he inscribed with
airfield, the paper said, called for this quotation from the Song of
extremely delicate flying. Israeli Songs. 2:9: "Behold, He standeth
bombers, it asserted, cruised on
behind our Wall." The medal will
one engine and attacked on the be struck in gold, silver and
bronze and will bear the date
June 6, 1967, the date on which
Spanish Council Elected
MADRID (JTA)—Twelve mem- Old Jerusalem was liberated by
bers were elected to the Council the Israel Defense Forces and on
of Jewish Communities here. Max which the Chief Rabbi sounded
Matin was reelected president; the "shofar" at the Wailing Wall.
Further information is available
Samuel Toledano was elected vice
president: noise Serefaty, treas- from the office of Israel's Assist-
tirer: and Leon Ass, secretary,1 ant Trade Commissioner, 850
Third Ave., New York 10022.
general.

on the Victory

Boris Smolar's

'Between You
.. and Me'

By BORIS SMOLAR
(('opyright, 1967, JTA, Inc.)

THE UJA FRONT: After more than two weeks of extraordinary giving

for the Israel Emergency Fund of the United Jewish Appeal, many

cities are still showing continued momentum of gifts — in cash pay-
ments and in pledges—in addition to contributions to the regular UJA

annual campaign . . . Almost all communities are concentrating to
complete the emergency fund before the end of this month . . . In
the Jewish federations and welfare funds, women's divisions continue
to bring womanpower. resourcefulness, and "plus" dollars to the
campaign . . Country clubs are closing their golf courses while fund
raising meetings are being held . . . Elderly people without checking
accounts are coming with cash - . . Secretaries are corning in during
lunch hours with their salary checks and endorse them over entirely as
contributions . . . Children are bringing in their coin banks and bags
of pennies to empty them as contributions . . . School and college
graduates are turning over their savings . . . Boy scout troops and
youth clubs are turning over their treasuries . . . students have can-
celled their graduation parties to give what was saved to the Emer-
gency Fund . . . Mail is pouring into the offices with contributions
not only from Jews but also from non-Jews . . . Gifts are coming
from people of all views, including substantial gifts from persons
associated with the American Council for Judaism . . . An interesting
development is reported from Cleveland, where a local bank — as a
public service — has set aside $1,000,000 to make available loans to
individuals to pay their pledges to the Emergency Fund at interest
one-half per cent below the prime rate.



JEWISH MANPOWER: There are today at least 10,000 Jews and non-
Jews in the United States registered as volunteers for non-military
service in Israel . . . This is the estimate of Theodore Comet, of
the American Zionist Youth Foundation — the organization which
has been given the responsibility for handling applications and place-
ment of volunteers . . . Comet tells me that since the outbreak of the
Arab-Israel war, more than '7,000 volunteers have registered in all
parts of the country, and 3,000 more in New York .. . Most interest-
ing is the fact that many of them are Jewishly peripheral, and it was
the renewed Arab war against Israel that brought out in them "dos
pintele Yid" — their inner Jewish feelings . In European countries,
where traveling to Israel was not banned after the outbreak of the
Arab-Israel war, more than 12,000 volunteers are reported to have
registered for service in Israel ... Many of them have already arrived
there; others are en route ready to be assigned to any work in agri-
culture and in industry to replace those who are still in uniforms
of the Israeli armed forces ... At present, Israel's needs are primarily
for long term service of one year or more, in addition to the regular

annual summer programs for young people . . . The special summer
needs are being assisted by those who went from America before
hostilities broke out and by volunteers from Europe who continued
to go . . . The AZYF is registering volunteers classified by skills and
other qualifications . . . Specific information on the needs and oppor-
tunities will be provided by the AZYF as the assessment of Israel's
requirements continue.

WASHINGTON (JTA) — Israel
"should not be arbitrarily re-
quired to appease various pres-

sures by premature withdrawal"
from cease-fire lines, according to
a House-Senate Concurrent resolu-
tion introduced in the House by
Rep. Halpern, New York Republi-
can.
The resolution maintained that
Israel should not be expected to
withdraw "from certain occupied
areas in a manner which would
jeopardize regional and world
peace, without necessary peace
settlements and guarantees."

It noted that "pressures have
been brought to bear upon Israel
at the United Nations and from

other sources to force Israel to
make immediate and unconditional
withdrawal from all territories oc-
cupied." The resolution termed
the pressures "one-sided and ar-
bitrary."
The pressures continued at the
UN. but some of the plans have
called for direct negotiations be-
tween Israel and the Arabs as a

condition for the recall of troops
from the conquered areas.
Notice was taken that "certain
territory occupied by Israel, in-

cluding Jerusalem, is traditionally
and historically Jewish in char-
acter, previously separated from
Israel by armistice lines no longer
applicable because of Jordanian
aggression, and, therefore, not
negotiable in any peace settle-
ment."

The resolution pointed out
that "Israel was forced into a
war of self-defense bringing her
armies into the present cease-
fire disposition." It cited Ameri-
can commitments to Israel and
called on President Johnson to
heed the sense of Congress on
the withdrawal question.
Earlier, 51 Congressmen co-spon-

On July 18, Prentice-Hall, in
co-operation with the Associated
Press, will publish "Lightning Out
dent of the New York Board of of Israel," the Arab-Israeli Con-
Rabbis, called upon President John- flict," the complete record and
son and the U.S. government to analysis of the day-by-day events
support Israel in its claim to the of the Middle East conflict.
The book is being assembled by
Old City of Jerusalem.)
a team of prize winning Associated
Pointing out that both Israel
Press writers consisting of Sidney
and Jordan used American Pat-
Moody, Hugh A. Mulligan, John
ton tanks in the recent conflict,
Barbour, Saul Pett and Jules Loh.
Sen. Frank Church, Idaho Demo-
This is essentially the same jour-
crat, said Monday in a Senate
nalistic team that wrote "The
speech that the United States
Torch Is Passed," the Associated
should bar further gifts or sales
Press commemorative volume on
of arms to the countries of the the Kennedy assassination that
Middle East.
sold over 4,000,000 copies.

The Senator, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee, said that as in the Indian-
Pakistani clash of less than two
years ago, "American tanks man-
ned by Jordanians met American
tanks manned by Israelis" outside
Old Jerusalem.
He said that Israel received
$28,000,000 worth of U.S. arms in

Nazi Victims' Monument
Desecrated by Vandals

LONDON (JTA) — The Jewish
cemetery in Przemysl, Poland, was
desecrated by unknown vandals
who uprooted tombstones and de-
filed a monument to victims of
the Naza holocaust, it was re-
what he described as an attempt to ported here from Warsaw,

"exercise a restraining influence by
a judicious distribution of our
weapons." Since the end of World
War II, he said, the United States
has doled out $322,000,000 in mili-
tary aid to the Arab nations that
attacked Israel.
Sen. Joseph Clark, Pennsylvania
Democrat and also a member of the
Foreign Relations Committee, voic-
ed substantial agreement with Sen.
Church on the need to limit the
flow of American arms abroad.
Sen Clark envisaged an "interna-
tional rescue mission" for Egypt,
provided that there be "no more
for Nasser" from other nations.

sored a resolution urging President
Johnson to seek five objectives in
achieving Mideast peace and urg-
ing presidential opposition to pre-
mature Israeli withdrawal "to
avoid repeating the mistake of
1956 which led to a resumption of
hostilities 11 years later.
The resolution called for oppo-
sition to any precondition to nego-
tiation that would require "the
relinquishment by Israel of ter-
ritories possessed" at the time of
the cease-fire. The measure was
originated by Rep. Charles W.
Whalen, Ohio Republican, who cir-
culated it among House members.
The five objectives advocated
included: Arab recognition of
Israel, freedom of passage in
Aqaba Gulf and Suez, final settle-
ment of boundaries, restrictions of
arms flow to the region, and resolu-
tion of the Arab refugee problem.
The resolution stressed that the
Executive Department should re-
flect national attitudes regarding
Israel's rights in dealings at the
United Nations and otherwise.
Signatories included members of
both parties.
In Dallas, a State Department
specialist on Middle Eastern af-
fairs said at a news conference
that Israel will return occupied
territories because she cannot
afford to keep them. John E.
Horner said "the problem of gov-
erning these territories would be
almost insurmountable for Israel."
(Horner held that Israel's regular
army was not adequate to the task
of military government and would
require reserves. He said that the
Army must soon demobilize re-
servists because "Israel needs
these workers to keep it industrial
and agricultural economy boom-
ing."
(Rabbi Edward T. Sandrow, presi-

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