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November 24, 1967 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-11-24

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

Boycott of Israel Not Curtailed

(Continued from Page 1)
in Israel and Lebanon were re-'
ported last week to have secured
the agreement of the two govern-
ments not to confiscate each others
cargoes, told the Financial Times
that it has "not contemplated and
does not contemplate the employ-
ment in Lebanese ports of its
vessels calling at Israel and is ig-
norant of these rumors."
CURFEW IN WEST BANK
TOWN LIFTED; TERRORISTS
TRACED TO BANK OF JORDAN
JERUSALEM (JTA) — Israeli
officials lifted a curfew imposed on
the town of Jenin, in the Israeli-
occupied West Bank, after Arab
assailants fired machine guns
Tuesday night at a military jeep.
None of the occupants were hurt.
A search for the assailants while
the extended curfew was in effect
indicated that the gunners had
stolen a car to make their escape,
and that they had driven it to the
vicinity of the Jordan River. Offi-
cials said they had apparently
crossed over into Jordan.
• •
REPATRIATE 511 EGYPTIANS,
ONE DEAD PRISONER OF WAR
TEL AVIV (JTA) — Israeli
authorities repatriated 511 Egyp-
tian men, women and children
who were captured when Israeli
forces overran the Sinai Peninsula
in last June's Six-Day war. The
repatriates, who included 81
civilian wrokers employed on Egyp-
tian military installations, crossed
the Suez Canal under the super-
vision of Red Cross representa-
tives. At the same time, Israeli
authorities handed over the body
of an Egyptian prisoner of war
who was killed when POWs rioted
at the Athlit camp two weeks ago.
* * *
BEAD OF BELGIAN SENATE
URGES SECURITY FOR ISRAEL,
MID EAST 'MARSHALL PLAN'
BRUSSELS (JTA) The chairman
of the Belgian Senate declared at
its opening session that there will
be no solution to the Middle East
problem until Israel's right to exist-
ence and security is recognized
by everybody, and until "the sad
plight of the Arab refugees is
equitably settled."
Senator Paul Struye, who was
re-elected to the chairmanship,
called on the small powers, es-
pecially Belgium, to take the initia-
tive in formulating a "Marshall
Plan type" of project for the Mid-
dle East that would embrace
financing, irrigation and land re-
habilitation to provide work and
food for the refugees and finally
restore peace to the region.
* • *
INDIA'S PRIME MINISTER
SEES MID EAST CRISIS
GETTING MORE COMPLICATED
NEW DELHI (JTA) — Mrs.
Indira Ghandi, prime minister of
India, expressed serious concern
over the prospects of achieving
a Middle East settlement and
warned that, with the passage of
time the situation, instead of im-
proving, was getting more compli-
cated and difficulties in the way
of a settlement are increasing. Mrs.
Ghandi told visiting newsmen, in-
cluding a group of Egyptian jour-
nalists, that India was working for
a solution of an enduring nature
ir' the Middle East, but that "some
people" did not want an agreement
and were adopting postures that
are "short-sighted."
Mrs. Ghandi said, in reply to
questions, that the United States
was unhappy with India's stand on
the Middle East crisis but was not
bringing any pressure to bear on
India to change it. She called for
"long-term views" in any solution,
but stressed that the "aggressor
should not be allowed to hold on to
the f ruits of aggression." By
"aggressor" she meant Israel.
Obsrevers believe India is utterly
disappointed with the failure of
the United Nations Security
Council to make any progress
toward a Middle East settlement,
and is preparing to raise the issue
in the General Assembly where
India is expected to suggest steps

to be taken for forcing an Israeli
withdrawal from Arab territories.
* • •
EBAN COMPLAINS OF ISRAELI
MISQUOTATION REGARDING
BORDERS IN INTERVIEW
JERUSALEM (JTA) — Foreign
Minister Abba Eban corrected a
misquotation of a statement he
made in a pre-taped television in-
terview in New York, and protested
angrily to the chairman of the
Knesset foreign and security com-
mittee for allowing that misquota-
tion to be the basis of a political
question raised at a session of the
Knesset without consulting him as
to its correctness.
In a cable from New York, Eban
gave the correct quote as follows:
"In tha course of peace negotia-
tions we will make our proposals
about where the boundaries will
be. It has been charged here that
the foreign minister told the inter-
viewer that the present cease-fire
lines must not be the final boun-
daries or else there would be
nothing to negotiate about."
• a •
LONDON (JTA)—Great Britain
and Egypt will resume diplomatic
relations next month, and an ex-
change of ambassadors will follow
as soon afterwards as possible, it
was announced here..

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Lt. Gen.
Odd Bull, chief of the UN's cease-
fire observers in the Middle East,
letf for Cairo to continue discus-
sions on implementing Secretary-
General Thant's proposals for
sterengthening the cease fire ob-
servation machinery in the Suez
Canal area.
• s
ROME (JTA) — Vice Premier



6 Friday, November 24, 1967



Nenni, leader of the Italian Socialist
Party, called for an end to the
"absurd polemics that Israel is an
aggressor" and declared that the
time had come for a reconciliation
in the Middle East that will safe-
guard the rights of both Arabs and
Jews.
s • s
NEW YORK (JTA) — The
nephew and namesake of the late
Lord Arthur Balfour sharply criti-
cized the British government's
Middle East policy and warned both
Britain and the United States
against appeasement of the Arabs
because there can be no lasting
solution to the Middle East problem
until "Nasser and the Arab leaders
acknowledge that the State of Israel
is here to stay."
• • •
UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (JTA)
The Soviet Union, in a surprise
move, submitted a draft resolution
to the Security Council which Soviet
Deputy Foreign Minister Vasily
Kuznetsov claimed contained "all
the key elements for a political
solution" of the Middle Eastern
crisis but which Israel's Foreign
Minister Abba S. Eban character-
ized, in his initial comment, as a
"backward-looking resolution."
Observers noted that for the first
time, the Soviet Union had pre-
sented a resolution which did not
contain condemnation of Israel or
demands for compensation to the
Arab states for losses that they
suffered during last June's Six-Day
War. They also noted that the reso-
lution made no mention of dis-
patching a representative of the
Secretary General to the Middle
East.
The Soviet draft called for the

immediate withdrawal of "both
parties" to the positions they held
on June 4, 1967. The Soviet draft
stressed the need of working with
all parties for a just solution of the
Middle East problem and called
called for a just settlement of the
refugee question and free passage
through international waterways
"in accordance with agreements."

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