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June 28, 1968 - Image 34

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1968-06-28

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

34—Friday, June 28, 1968

British Press Sees London,
U.S. Increasingly Concerned
Over Mid-East Deadlock

Lomax Warning:
Impending Danger
Now in Thailand

LONDON (JTA) — Two leading
British newspapers reported that
Britain and the United States are
(Direct JTA Teletype Wire
becoming increasingly concerned
to The Jewish News)
over the lack of progress in Middle JERUSALEM—The remains of
East peace efforts and are prepar- Americans and others whose
ed to put pressure on both sides graves in the Jewish cemetery on
the Mount of Olives were desecrat-
to compromise.
ed and destroyed during the Jor-
The Daily Telegraph reported,
in a dispatch from the NATO danian occupation of Old Jeru-
Ministerial Council meeting in salem were reinterred Wednesday
Reykjavik, Iceland, that British at ceremonies attended by United
Foreign Secretary Michael Stewart States Vice Consul Seton Staple-
and United States Secretary of ton. The graves belonged mainly
State Dean Rusk have discussed to the "Agudat Ahim Anshei Amer-
what they regard as an urgent ica," a burial society of Ameri-
need to get Middle East peace cans who died in Palestine or were
brought there for burial. They
talks going.
The Daily Mail reported that were destroyed when Jordanian
"Britain and America are prepar , authorities built a road through
ed to put pressure on both sides" the cemetery to the Intercontinen-
to give Dr. Jarring one more tal Hotel.
Since the liberation of the Mount
chance "but they need Russia's
influence as the main Arab arms of Olives last June, a new road
supplier to soften Arab opposition to the hotel has been built avoid-
to Israel's existence. Israel will ing the cemetery.
Stapleton extended condolences
also be told by the Western powers
that she must review her stubborn- to the families of the deceased
ness toward a withdrawal of forces and expressed the hope that they
and an end to hostilities," The would now be allowed to rest in
Mail said. peace.

Louis E. Lomax, already widely
accepted as a sociologist of note
and as a keen observer of events
involving international occurrences,
issues a warning of an impending
danger. in Thailand.
In "Thailand: The War That Is,
The War That Will be," published
by Random House, Dr. Lomax calls
Thailand a Vietnam in the making.
Writing from Bangkok, reporting
on the singing by Baptist youths
that "Jesus is coming," he warns
that "the great fear is that the
Communists will be there first."
His first hand report quotes
documents, relates personal experi-
ences, points to the impending re-
volt and the feelings of the masses,
as well as the intruding influences
and he quotes Congressional
opinions, referring to the views of
Fulbright and others. He warns by
making these observations from
"Even now there is great trou-
bling of the national will. And
when the Vietnam conflict comes
to an awkward end there will in-
evitably be a reassessment of our
foreign policy. The liberals will be-
come the isolationists, the conserva-
tives will turn into globalists in
their relentless pursuit of Com-
munism. Most of all there will be
the issue of Americans dying and
killing for unclear reasons. The
Washington-Bangkok axis is a ne-
farious alliance and the Rusk-
Thant Memorandum that under
girds it is an exercise in diplomatic
treachery. If allowed to work its
will, this alliance, this memoran-
dum, dooms -us to both internal
and international disaster. But if
the Congress and the people rise
as one and cry 'Halt!" to the mili-
tary-industrial complex, these men
of-war Dwight Eisenhower so pas-
sionately warned us against, then
American men will no longer die
in the wrong place, for the wrong
reasons, and at the wrong time."

oar mericans
in Jerusalem


count executive at the Detroit of-
fice of E. F. HUTTON AND CO.,
INC., returned from a week's in-
tensive study at an advanced train-
ing seminar in New York. Kon-
stantin has been with Hutton since
Eight Center and Bloomfield Com-
mons at Maple and Lahser, are
having a fabulous Saturday sale.
Juliet Suburbans provide the
finest women's apparel at most
reasonable, prices.

Forward Editor Retires
NEW YORK (JTA)—Dr. Lazar
Fogelman has retired as editor
of the Jewish Daily Forward, Yid-
dish language newspaper here. He
was succeeded by Morris Crystal,
who was managing editor. The
new - managing editor is Simon
Weber. Dr. Fogelman intends to
devote himself to literary work.

■ 11111.1 ,


For Unique Tasteful







Complete Selection including the Finest 14 Kt. Gold Jewelry
See Morris Watnick

283' Hamilton
Thurs.. 6' Fri. to 9 p;m.

Birmingham (Near Demery's)

No Decision on Sale
of Planes to Israel

Secretary Clark Clifford testified
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee Wednesday that the
Johnson administration has made
no decision on Israel's aulication
to buy phantom jet fighter bomb-
He said he was "guided entirely
by the President's stateme.it after
meeting Prime Minister Levi Esh-
icol of Israel" at the Johnson
ranch in Texas last January.
At that time, the President
promised to keep the request un-
der review. Clifford said the two
governments had been in constant
contact, but would not go beyond

Brazil Police Seek Slayer
of Ritual Slaughterer

manhunt is under way in Brazil's
remote Parana state for a young
Arab who shot and seriously
wounded a Jew in Curitiba, the
provincial capital.
The victim was Moshe Getstein,
a ritual slaughterer for the Jewish
community which numbers 3,000.
The alleged gunman is Saaid Kaza-
hala who is said to have fired
three revolver bullets into Mr.
Getstein's head. Police said the
crime may have been politically
There are 6,000 Arabs in Curi-
tiba, Parana adjoins Paraguay
where, according to persistent re-
ports, wanted Nazi war criminals
have found a haven. Said to be
among the latter are Martin Bor-
mann, one-time deputy of Hitler,
and the notorious Dr. Josef Men-
gele who selected victims for the
Auschwitz gas chambers.

•Michigan was the first state to
guarantee every child the right to
tax-paid high school education.

Come a
to Eiludisco
Cant vall of So

Starts Monday,
June 24 for 21 days
of fun and sav-
ings in Hudson's
5 great stores.

Come in or call 223-5100
and just say "charge it"
on all the things you want
for summer from fashions
to fabrics to furniture—
find everything you need
to make summer fun.

Save early, save late:
Downtown open Mon-

day and Wednesday
till 8:30; Northland,
Eastland, Westland,
Pontiac, open Mon-
day, Thursday, Friday
and Saturday till 9:00.





Woodward Ave. and Grand Rive/

$ Mile and Northwestern

8 Mile and Kolly Roads

Warren and Wayne Roads


Telegraph and Elizabeth Lake Rood


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