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June 09, 1967 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1967-06-09

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A ca %J L/ i[in

Ten Killed,
100 Injured fY^,wf
In Accident
U.S. Lodges Protest,
Israel Makes Apology
For Clash off Sinai
t WASHINGTON (AP) - Israeli
warplanes and boats mistakenly y
strafed and torpedoed a U.S. Navy
ship off the Egyptian coast yes- -
terday, the Pentagon said, killing
10 Americans and wounding 100
A flight of U.S. jet fighters sped
toward the USS Liberty 15 miles
niorth of Sinai tvhen the lightly.....
armed vessel reported it was un-
der attack, officials said.
But the U.S. planes returned to
their 6th Fleet carriers when a
message of apology was received
from Tel Aviv.
One-third of Crew THE L
The 110 .casualties represent desert,
nearly one-third of the crew on in Egyp
the Liberty, a research ship that
had been helping relay communi- PRA
cations from U.S. installations inI
the Mideast. About 20 of the
wounded are in serious condition,
said Phil G. Goulding, assistant
secretary of defense.
Goulding said the vessel was
badly damaged by the six strafing
runs conducted by an unspecified s
number of Israeli jet fighters. The
Liberty also was hit on its star-
board side by a torpedo launched By SE
by one of three Israeli torpedo A
Goulding said when first word WASH
of the attack reached the 6th but neve
Fleet, operating near Crete, the thought, I
carriers Saaoa.an mrc reserves, a
carrersSaratoga and Amercadefea f
each launced four A4 Skyhawk at of
'bombers, covered by an unspeci- tions.
fied number of fighter planes. Pentagor
Israeli Apology Israeli am
Israli poloy .significant
The Pentagon said the Israeli war "It's
government had informed the when you
United States "that the attack the same
was made in error by Israeli gressive ti
forces." It added: "An apology has combat-tr
been received from Tel Aviv. Vietnam.
The United States lodged a Sources
prompt protest with Israel after tangible a
the attack, which occurred about was more g
mid-afternoon Israeli time (some than in t
hours before Egypt notified the 70,000 sta
United Nations it is ready to ac-
cept a cease-fire in the four-day-
old Middle East war.) T
In a letter to Senate Democratic Israf
Leader Mike Mansfield, Johnson
referred to the attack on the Lib-
erty and said: "This tragic episode
will underline for all Americans I.I
the correctness of our own urgent
concern that the fighting should TEL A
stop at once." were wary
International Waters announced
Officials said the 11,510-ton fire. And
Liberty was flying its colors wherl whether S
it came under attack. They fixed fighting.
its location as 15 miles off the An air
Sinai Peninsula and 90 miles the black
southwest of Tel Aviv-in inter- for a moi
national waters, the news.
Goulding said the ship was so "Okay,
badly damaged that it will require in-but di
drydocking and extensive refitting. "You n
After the attack, the Liberty began Arabs are

steaming north at eight knots. have chos
Two U.S. destroyers were going to feat in the
its aid. get fresh
Secretary of State Dean Rusk men from
delivered a speedy oral protest to should kn
Israeli Ambassador Avraham Har- army once
man- after the Liberty attack. talk cease
State Department press officer There w
Robert J. McCloskey, after an- tion and r
nouncing the protest declared he of Tel Av
could not say whether the United said, "I
States had informed the warring down in
nations (Israel and the Arab heard from
States) when it sent ships into the started.
area. right."



ival Vessel:
Record Arab
..*. .S. Attacks
:"r'r :::}:?:3::<:;:"::,"'$: .:};:v'ijr}.-ii}:ii1:: % :
: .. Hear Nasser, Hussein
{:'r fa4v. "n.::" };}: }". .f 'r:: > Plan To Claim False
American War Action
TEL AVIV, Israel (/P)-Israel
announced yesterday that they
had monitored and taped a radio
conversation in which Egypt's
President Gamel Abdul Nasser dis-
:::::} ' :' :;':'cussed with Jordan's King Hus-
:.: sein the fabrication of charges
A'. {.. .....that U.S. and British planes were
;7:;: <' ';f /:4.}': : >{,;::".::.r~..;:.;.}>}:. supporting Israel in combat opera-
The Israelis said they had tuned
in Nasser's talk early Tuesday-
after Arab planes had been dis-
abled hoesaleby Israeli action.
The Defense Ministry played
Associated Press transcription tapes, in Arabic, and
nto Egypt lies in ruins in the Sinai then issued texts in English.
ighborhood of the Suez Canal resulted The translation included the
following exchange between Nas-
ser and Hussein.
Nasser: "Hello, will we say the
U.S. and - England or just the
Si i ,r Hussein- "The U.S. and Eng-
w Sp ritland."
Nasser: "Good. King Hussein
will make an announcement, and
Isra el,4~ I will make an announcement.
151 Thank you. Donot give up :Yes.
Rello, good morning, brother.
Never mind, be strong. Yes, I
med first using airpower to surprise hear."
Sand destroy enemy planes on the Hussein: "Mr. President, if you
raise ground.
nih- IIsraeli tanks were sent rolling have something or any idea at all
i furiously along two main fronts .". . at any time."
'as a with other tank and infantry units Nasser: "Will his majesty make
Id. usted to mop up remnants of the an announcment on the participa-
any Egyptian army scattered behind tion of Americans and the Brit-
ould the lines. ish?"
ac- American experts also applaud- Answer not clear.
the ed the use of paratroopers to make. Nasser: "By God, I say that I
actic initial contact at the key Egyptian will make an announcement and
fortress of Sherm el Sheikh on the you will make an announcement
"An Gulf of Aqaba. and we will see to it that the
here These tactics, one officer noted, Syrians will make an announce-
ower "were right out of Ft. Benning or ment that American and British
, its Ft. Knox the U.S. Army's main in- airplanes are. taking part against
etra- fantry-training bases. They are us from aircraft acrriers. We will
fundmentals operations." issue an announcement, we will
Is Arabs Static stress the matter, and we will
nin- Tnc drive point home."

Territory Disputes Snarl
New Middle East Outlook

AST TRAIN FROM CAIRO after the Israeli advance i
Wednesday. The Israeli advance which reached the ne
t agreeing to a UN cease fire yesterday.
nag 0on Sees Mo
;Keys to Victory

Associated Press News Analyst
A complex territorial tangle snarls
the Middle East in the wake of
the Arab-Israeli war, as diplomats
foresee arduous negotiations cen-
tering on what happens to the
land gained by military conquest.
For obvious reasons Israel is
likely to want to keep some of
the territory she gained. For sec-
urity reasons she would like to
straighten out at least part of the
bulge on her east which has been
Jordanian since 1950, and retain
the narrow stretch on her south-
west frontier known as the Gaza
If Israel did these two things
she would be adding more than a
million Arabs to her population of
2.5 million. Many of those added
would be Arab refugees, implaca-
bly bitter enemies of Israel.
The likelihood is that much of
,the hard bargaining will take
place at the United Nations. This
is where the current attempts to
arrange a cease-fire are centered.
And the world organizations has
had an intimate association with
the Middle East quarrel ever since
it began in the mid-1940s.
The fruitless effort of the Se-
curity Council to agree on a call
for withdrawal of the combatants
to their original positions in the
early hours of the fighting Mon-
day was a clear forecast of the
difficulties ahead.
Israeli officials at the United
Nations, including Foreign Min-
ister Abba Eban, were tight-lipped
about terms for a settlement. They
said these matters could wait until
the fighting stopped.
In Tel Aviv Israeli leaders, in-
cluding Premier Levi Eshkoisand
Defense Minister Moshe Dayan de-
clared their war aims did not in-
clude acquisition of any additional
"We have no aim of territorial
conquest," Dayan said.
Wednesday, after Israeli forces
had completed the seizure of the
Old City of Jerusalem from Jor-
dan, Dayanedeclared Israel would
not give upany part of the city.
"We have returned to the holiest
of our holiest places,, never to de-
part from it again," he told troops
at the Wailing Wall, the last
vestige of Solomon's S e c o n d
Of transcedent interest to Israel
is the Tiran Strait at the mouth
of the Gulf of Aqaba, which con-
trols sea traffic to the southern
Israeli port of Elath.

Egypt for years has barred Is-
raeli shipping from the Suez
Canal, and Elath is Israel's only
outlet to the Indian Ocean and
the Far East. Ninety per cent of
her oil is brought in through the
Egyptian occupation of com-
manding positions at Sharm el
Sheik overlooking Tiran backed
Egypt's threat to close the gulf to
Israeli shipping and was a key

World News Roundup

By The Associated Press
House has acknowledged the
Washington-Moscow "hot line"
has been used by President John-
son and Premier Alexei M. Kosy-
gin several times this week-most
recently yesterday' morning after
a U.S. communications ship was
attacked by Israeli torpedo boats
off the Egyptian coast.
Press secretary George Chris-
tian said the direct link between
the two capitals, installed on Aug.
30, 1963, never had been used be-
fore on serious business.
Johnson, he said, sent a mes-
sage to Moscow on Thursday
morning telling of the ship attack
so the Soviet Union would under-
stand why carrier-based aircraft
of the 6th Fleet were scrambling
and heading toward the stricken

SAIGON--The war in South
Vietnam continued in a lull de-
spite an attack by U.S. Navy jets
which exploded North Vietnamese
surface-to-air missiles at a secret
bases in a forest 50 miles south-
west, of Hanoi yesterday. The sec-
ond major target of 112,missions
flown over North Vietnam was the
Kep Airfield, a MIG base 37 miles
northeast of Hanoi.
,, * *
SANTA FE, N.M.-Ries Lopez
Tijerina, sought as leader of arm-
ed raiders who claim millions of
acres in the Southwest under old
Spanish land grants, was quoted
yesterday as saying the group had
hoped to make a citizens' arrest
of a district attorney when they
attacked a courthouse where
members were being held Mondai

contribution to the rising tensions
that led to war Monday.
Israel reported the capture of
Sharm el Sheik during its 1956
war with Egypt but gave it up to
the UN force. The UN troops re-
mained until last month, when
Egypt got their withdrawal.
Israel is unlikely to give up
Sharm el Sheik this time without
foolproof, ironclad international
guarantees for transit rights.

r -

P Military Analyst
r out-fought or out-
srael relied on mobility,
nd spirit in its stunning
much larger Arab na-
n analysts described the
my's spirit as the most
factor of the Mideast
simply what happens
put aggressive troops on
battlefield with non-ag-
roops," said one officer
ained in Korea and
stressed that the in-
sset of leadership never
graphically demonstrated
his war pitting Israel's
nding troops and 230,000

reservists against 400,000 ar
Arab regulars.
U.S. officers had high pi
for the tactics of the Isrelir
tary leaders. "In a sense, it w
textbook war," one officer sai
"The Israelis used what
well-led heavy armor units sh
use--surprise, firepower, shock
tion," he added. "They applied
German blitzkrieg miltiary ti
to desert warfare."
Another source noted that,
open area like a desert is w
you can maximize the sheer pc
of armor-its ability to move
ability to make deep pene
This is precisely how the
raelis moved in the Sinai Pe
sul against the Egyptianss

Collins iv


" * i



elis Hesitant To Trust
se-f ire Pact with Egypt

VIV, Israel ()--Israelis
last night about Egypt's
acceptance of a cease-
there was anxiety about
yria would agree to stop
raid warden patrolling
ed-out streets thought
ment when he was told
so Nasser finally gave
d he?
Never know what the
up to. Nasser might
en this moment of de-
e Sinai battles to try and
tanks, planes and even
Algeria. I think we
ock out the Egyptian
e and for all before we
-fire with Nasser."
vas some feeling of ela-
elief. The night reporter
viv's newspaper Maariv
am happy for my boy
the desert. I haven't
n him ever since the war
But I know he is all

An Israeli officer said, "Until
Damascus accepts a cease-fire the
war won't be over. And we just
cannot afford leaving the Syrians
in their strategic hilltop positions
along the northern frontier.
'They Won't Let Us Live'
"We cannot go on living under
their guns, because they won't let
us live. We must drive them out."
The U.S. Embassy in Cairo an-
nounced meanwhile the U.S. gov-
ernment had chartered the Greek
passenger ship Karena to remove
all Americans from Egypt tomor-
The embassy anticipated there
will be room on the Karena for all
American citizens who wish to
leave and for certain other na-
tionals as arranged.
A Swedish ship was reported
at Port Said to pick up Swedish,
Brazilian, Danish, Norwegian, In-
dian, and Yugoslav members of
the U.N. Emergency Force.
Two Yugoslav passenger ships
will evacuate the remaining units
of the U.N. force.

out of static defensive positions.
Dne battleground report said
many Arab tanks were simply used
as artillery pieces, and dug turret
deep into the sand.
Other Egyptian troops operated
out of concrete pill bxes and slit
trenches in the dunes of the pen-
insula. The fortifications even-
tually trapped many Arab troops.
Israel's use of reservists was no
handicap, U.S. officers said, be-
cause these irregulars are kept at
a high state of readiness and mo-
tivation. Mobilization exercises are
held frequently and all units can
be assembled, equipped, and ready
for combat within 48 hours.
Both reserve and regular Israeli
officers serve three to five-year
terms with rigorous selection and
highly competitive promotion.

After Sophocles, Yeats, Growtowski, Artraud, et al

June 13, 14, 15-7:30 P.M.
June 16-7:30 & 9:30 P.M.




Tickets from Centicore Bookshop, S.U.
"Plaster of Paris" Boutique, Maynard/E. William
And at Door




330 Maynard Street
Mercury Recording Artists
Returning fron European Tour
1A 0 - - - O l 1 A1 k m L - ___

Dearborn Campus of the University of Michigan
Chicago Symphony Baroque Orchestra
ANTONIO JAN IGRO, Guest Conductor
SUN., JUNE 11, 4:00P.M. SUN., JUNE 11, 8:30 P.M.
(One hour later than originally announced) Handel-Concerto Grosso, G minor,
Locatelli-Concerto Grosso, C minor, Op. 6, No. 6 A
Op. 1, No. 2 Telemann-Concerto for Three Horns,
Vivaldi-Concerto for Bassoon, E minor, No. 6 D major
Vivoaldi-d'lndy-Sonata V forCeloTelemann-Concertofor Three Trumpet
E minoranTwObe
Vivaldi-Concerto for.Piccolo, C major, No. 5 and Two Oboes
Marcello--Concerto for Violin, D major Telemann-Concerto for Two Violins, C major
Vivaldi-Concerto for Flute, Op. 10, No. 3 Telemann-Concerto for Trumpet, D major
Pergolesi-Ricciatti---Concertino 11, Handel-Concerto Grosso, D major,
G major Op. 6, No. 5
WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 8:30-"Curlew River"
THURSDAY, JULY 6, 8:30-"Burning Fiery Furnace
SUNDAY, JULY 16-4:00 and 8:30 P.M.
(Yehudi Menuhin, Violin and Hephzibah Menuhin, Piano-Soloists)
OSCAR SHUMSKY, Director of Music
cilb~3%AV 1111 v.' '2 A . ts...... ® tBut



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