Fort Lauderdale News from Fort Lauderdale, Florida on June 13, 1967 · 9
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Fort Lauderdale News from Fort Lauderdale, Florida · 9

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Fort Lauderdale, Florida
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 13, 1967
Page:
9
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PS" 235 FORT LAUDERDALE .EVS. Tiief.. June 13. 196.' What Is Future Of Palestine Liberation Forces? BEIRUT, Lebanon. Ifl The Arab defeat in the Middle East war leaves a big question mark over the future of the Palestine Liberation Organization and its firebrand leader leftist Ahemd Shukairy. Shukairy narrowly escaped capture by Israeli forces in Jerusalem and many of his "Liberation Army" are now prisoners of the Israelis. "We will wipe Israel off the face of the map and no Jew will survive," Shukairy declared two days before the war broke out June 5. He vowed to lead the vanguard of his troops into the Israeli sector of Jerusalem and set up a "purely Arab government'' there for all of Palestine. The 60-year-old former lawyer was seen briefly in Amman and Damscus in the last stages of the fighting wearing a khaki battle uniform. Persons who saw him said he looked fatigued and dejected. His army of 15,000 guerrillas had moved into some of the Sinai and Gaza Strip positions evacuated by the U.N. Emergency force before the fighting began. Several thousand of them are believed to be in Is raeli hands with most of their arms and equipment. ' Most of the equipment for Shukairy's force came from the Soviet bloc and Red China, and he boasted that he had the support of the Chinese leaders. Egypt and Syria gave him strong support, but Jordan and other pro-Western Arab countries objected to his ultra-leftist leanings and his campaign to overthrow King Hussein of Jordan. Jordan never allowed the Liberation Army to operate on its territory, which would have been the logical springboard for an attack on Israel. Last December, the Jordanian government ordered Shukairy to close his office in the Jordanian sector of Jerusalem. Shukairy and Hussein made up publicly when the king signed a defense alliance with Egyptian President Gamal Abdel Nasser, but the Israeli victory ended that honeymoon. For months there have been reports of internal conflict within the Palestine Liberation Organization, particularly between Shukairy and younger Palestinians who objected to his autocratic leadership. Shukairy conferred in Beirut yesterday with President Charles Helou of Lebanon and called a news conference today. A few hours later he canceled it. The newspaper Al Anwar said he called off the conference because he had to go to Damascus, but sources close to the Palestine Liberation organization said "certain trends" within the movement persuaded Shukairy to cancel his appearance. U.S. Jets Bomb North Vietnam Power Station SAIGON. (LTD - U.S. Navy jets smashed a key North Vietnamese power station with an explosion that made it look "as if the plant were filled with TNT," pilots said today Force Phantom jet bailed out into the sea and were rescued by a helicopter. They were identified as Maj. Dan Fulgham, 39, of Edward s Calif., and Capt. William The plant at Thanh Hoa was Harding. the third to be hit in three days! All told, American pilots flew in what officials called the sys-jin 100 missions over the north, tematic destruction of North Vi-j spokesmen said. Air Force jets etnam's power producing ca-jhit boxcars stranded by earlier pacity. (raids along rail lines north of Military spokesmen said it Hanoi took only a few minutes of bombing to smash what it had taken the Communists a year to rebuild after a previous attack. "It looked like the whole plant just blew up from the inside out." said Lt. James E. Killian of Boston, who was with one of the first attacking waves. "It 6!) REDS DIE In the ground war, U.S. and Vietnamese forces killed 69 Communists in a series of scat tered battles in the northern provinces officials said. Forty Americans were reported in jured. While fighter-bombers h i t It & !- JA fi 3 7j 4Py was as if the plant were filled troop concentrations and supply with TNT the whole place 'dumps in the Demilitarized exploded." Zone (DMZ) between North and While the carrier pilots con-! South Vietnam, the B52s made centrated on the power plant, 'five separate raids yesterday to other aircraft including B52 blast mountainside fortresses bombers pounded Communist troop and supply buildups along South Vietnam's northern bor der. American warships added just south of DMZ near the U.S. Marine camp at Khe Sanh. Despite American Marine and South Vietnamese sweeps last their big guns to the bombard- monlh to smash the Communist ment from positions in thenar marhine in thp nMZ and a . . .. South China Sea. series of severe air strikes Spokesmen said one U.S. air-Uinne the border. American in craft was shot down, the 582nd Itelligence reports indicated the lost over North Vietnam. The communists had made a come-two crew members of the Air hack. Kirk Veto On Fund Bill Seen (Continued from Page One) expenditures over anticipated revenue goes to the governor, "there will be no appropriations act in this session of the legislature." The House GOP minority leader stated: "When you vote for this conference committee report, you are voting for new taxes. This is an exhorbitant appropriations act." Reed pointed out that the proposed spending is one-half billion dollars more than was appropriated in the last session of the legislature in 1965. The Boca Raton representative cited there were no Republicans on either the House or Senate Conference Committees. Rep. Ray C. Osborne, R-St. Petersburg, pointed out that the proposed budget for the next two years represents a 41 per cent increase over the spending for the biennium which ends June 30. FIGURES COMPARED Osborne compared this proposed spending increase to the projection that the state's popu lation will go up only 4.7 during the same two-year period. The Democratic strategy is aimed at attempting to force Kirk into a line item veto procedure rather than disapproving the entire bill. Most sources here believe the governor will veto the entire bill and the legislature will start PROVINCES MENACED Officials said there were at least five North Vietnamese divisions in addition to regular Viet Cong forces menacing South Vietnam's northern provinces. The Thanh Hoa raid followed weekend attacks on power plants in Hanoi and near Hai phong. , (AP Wirephoto) ISRAELI SOLDIERS INSPECT LAUNCHING SITE FOR SOVIET-MADE SURFACE-TO-AIR MISSILE . . . which troops say they captured in drive through Egypt's Sinai Desert last week s . Russia To Push Full U.N. Assembly For Condemnation Of Israel Acts (Continued from Page One) the hot dusty valley of the Jor-ipeace with her after 19 years of! But it gave no hint whether ion Riuon v rvf iifninrt in fVisiiv. terms and joined w th Moscow jhomes , Jerusal , m m in demanding Israel return to otherg fled Mo Jordan Tnou. us prewar lines. New details of the Arabs' mili-! strip tary defeat came in today. Isra- The entire Middle East situa. en estimates of casualties put tion appeared to hang Arao losses a; more man na,- Eshkol's statement in 000 killed, wounded and cap-Laiem vpstprriav that turmoil. The situation posed a delicate nroblem for the United States. sanas more were in me uaza president Johnson firmly com Boumedienne had received So viet promises it would replace some or all of the hundreds of Soviet-made planes and tanks mitted the United States to sud- P"t out of action by the Israelis port the "territorial integrity", last week. on of all nations in the Middle: In Cairo, the authoritative Jeru-!East. but manv diolomats real-!newsDaDer Al Ahram said the Israel jze a return to the old bound-jdate for an Arab summit crisis Friction-Fired Peace Threats Worry NATO 4. 1 T 1 J U ., 1 " iuicu. imcli lepoiwu h. i.u- wouid never retreat to her pre- aries would once again restore 'conference, possibly in Khar- dines were J, atau dnu war frnnttpre nnri that Tsrapl u- r-i.. ut l.. ij c..j- a i: u - Luc idtiuis mat nave icu iu iuuiu, ouudii, ui mgitria, wuuiu wounded. The United Nations, where the battle of peace may be fought, gave its Security Council a rest from the war with reports the cease-fire was holding firm. No new council session was scheduled. The Russians and the Arabs demanded the Arabs make three wars in 19 years. Pepper Praises LIU On Mideast CONFAB IN MOSCOW In Moscow, Algerian Pres- idtnt Houari Boumedienne wound up Kremlin talks today on the Middle East situation TALLAHASSEE. (UPI) -! Tampa Hit By Negro Vandalism 4 (Continued from Page One) see how they will react to the withdrawal." Violence broke out sporadically last night in contrast to the Sunday night trouble in which police were in pitched battle against hundreds of Negroes armed with guns and rocks. Fourteen persons were injured Sunday night. Last night small bands of Negroes moved guerrilla-like through the streets, shooting setting fires. Several parked at cars, breaking windows and cars were overturned and burned. Molotov cocktails were hurled into several buildings. Several stores were looted. Windows along a three-block strip of Nebraska Ave. were broken. Three fires were reported in nearby Ybor City, the Cuban section of Tampa, but there were not immediately connected with the racial trouble. Police swarmed into an area where sniping was reported and arrested five men and three women. Another all over again because there group of policemen ran into a apparently are enough Dem-i gang of 30 Negroes on the ocrats opposed to the measure fringe of the trouble area and to help the Republicans sustain confiscated a number of a veto message. brickbats. be fixed within a few days after Boumedienne's return from Moscow. OIL ANGLE London sources reported Russia is encouraging Arab threats and flew home to a forthcoming to "take over" western oil in- A xnU nnmmtt' vniuiiMrt nr lA L ' i . II If! J J1 TT i. 1 . . ., . . , , Prociffnnt Tnhncnn'c nnlimr in' aumuiu. lucciiug Ull UiC.LereSlS in ine IVlICiaie CjSSl in Kept tne council in Virtual flay riiu "8.1)'"L)'. " lAmh-Tsrapli confrontation. - .1 i. : . iL.lthA M Wnnpt nnn(trh hip ha hori ' V1UM . ...... "- viuvw ana nigni session aunng ine "v heieht of the war crisis. Dele-'prevent World War III, ac- gates were reported exhausted cording to Rep. Claude Pepper. by marathon sessions. The Miami Democratic con- Thev were not scheduled to gressman told the Honda hen- meet again until tomorrow, but ate yesterday he hopes from out were subject to emergency ses-jof the crisis comes total recog- sion if the cease-fire is violated, j nition of Israel. lated. I "Our President has exercised U.N. agencies were working both ability and restraint in to aid the homeless, the hungry dealing with this mideastern and the injured in the aftermath; crisis which could have de-jhas developed in the Middle of the war. Lines of Arab refu-j veloped into a holocaust of total East as a result of Israeli ag- The Soviet Union gave a red,States and Britain into pressur-carpet welcome and marshalled! ing Israel to return territorial its top leaders for talks with thejwar gains, authoritative Com- Aleerian president, who report-imunist diplomats hinted LUXEMBOURG. (UPI) -Foreign ministers of North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) countries met today and discussed the "terrible threat" to peace caused by East-West friction and worsened by the Middle East war. Opening the session, Premier and Foreign Minister Pierre Werner of host Luxembourg said the Arab-Israeli war and the U.S.-Soviet confrontation it almost involved proved that peace today is "perilously unstable." He said in the face of "this terrible threat we should once again demonstrate our solidarity and unity by both word and deed." Solidarity of the great western alliance appeared loosened by France's military withdrawal from NATO's uni fied forces. Danish Premier Jens Otto Krag, NATO president, said in opening the session that now was no time to weaken the alliance's military "peace- stabilizing" force. EYE ON RUSSIA The Middle East war crept into what was originally intend ed to be a session devoted to de-emphasizing the military as pects of NATO. The tone of the two-dav meeting was set vester- 'j I o - - 1 f udy oy oecreiaiy ueiierai man-lio Brosio. The Italian diplomat spoke of a "hardening" of the Soviet attitude and ruled out any quick easing of East-West tension. Brosio said the Soviet Union has shown it "does not want a direct conflict with the United States and this is good." But he added, "It (the Soviet Union) has sided and is still siding with the Arab countries in what proved to be an adventurous and risky policy." j U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk arrived last night and said the meeting also would "concern the security and well-being of NATO itself. ' France was expected to push its attitude that the alliance should turn from a military and defense organization to a political and diplomatic union. Dodd Up For Trial By Senate (Continued from Page One) honofif nf overu rinnhf in ecH. mating he used $116,083 in campaign funds to pay personal bills, Vice Chairman Wallace F. Bennett said. Bennett told the Senate at the outset of censure proceedings the Ethics Committee's estimate was on the "conservative side" and did not include many expenditures which fell within a "gray area." "Wherever there was a doubt, we gave the benefit to Sen. Dodd," Bennett said. Dodd's chief Senate defender, Democratic whip Russell B. Long, planned to try to kill the censure charge by substituting a proposal calling for a Senate code of ethics. In its report to the Senate, the Ethics Committee said Dodd diverted at least $116,083 in testimonial funds to his own personal use and double-billed the Senate and private organizations for travel expenses on seven occasions. edly went there to find out why Russia had been unable to avert an Arab defeat in the war. The Soviet news agency Tass said The two sides concluded discussion of the situation that gees were streaming through1 war," he said. Igression." The Weather so"e Data From U.S. WEATHER BUREAU Forecast Ow " Figurtt Show low Temperatures Expected Until Wednesday Morning lielatad Precipitation Not Indicated Consult Local Curfew On Teenagers Ft. Lauderdale And Vicinity Georgia Tovn Imnoscs CD I Mostly cloudy with showers through tomorrow. High today in the 80s, low tonight in the n- jr-i.i i( i ; i COMMERCE, Ga. ui - An; Commerce's youth DrGblemsru!' mobuy souineasi winas 11 p.m. curfew has been im-"are a manifestation of a sick- 15"25 miles Per hour briefly posed on teen-agers here, and a ness in our community life fedihlgner near snowers- Shower minister warns, "the problems by public apathy, indifference! probability 80 per cent, with our youth here go deeper! and fear." Southeast winds 15-22 knots, than these fires." The minister said he knows of brief'y higher near showers and The State 1 Showers in the extreme south through Wednesday. Otherwise partly cloudy to occasionally cloudy with scattered mainly afternoon and evening showers. High today in the 80s in the extreme south and along east coast. Otherwise around 90. Low tonight mainly in the 70s. The Nation More than a half dozen majorseveral local businessmen who a few squalls. Seas 4-8 feet. Inland waters choppy to rough blazes, a dynamiting and nu-inow grab their guns and eo to mcrous grass fires h a v e; their businesses at anv hour of wreaked an PStimatpd $1M nnn'tho nicrVit mhan tW, V,, iujBaromHer (Inches) - .... .we,1" iiicjr ncai wjHumidity (per cent) in property damages the last fire sirens of the city's two-!W'W velocity (mpto two weeks in this small, truck volunteer mmnanv Minish said the fire losses pLl-.a,udnrai"e f. ... , riantation (4 include a peach processing Hollywood si warehouse, a fertilizer nlanf a sparKeo. me. grass tires, but he storace warehouse, a trartnr water TemperMure refused to say who caused theibusincss and three uninhabited major Diazes. I dwellings. Recently a dvnamite i However, the Rev. Ne ill explosion rinned thrnneh thP mintm I northeast Georgia community Mayor Albert Minish said yes terday teen-agers mav have Segrest, pastor of the Com merce Presbyterian Church, has written in front-page editorials in the town newspaper that rear of a drive-in restaurant on the outskirts of town. So far, no one has been injured, he said. I am . M.83 . 93 2-4 L 7) 71 74 12 - P. LeuderdiH H Plentition 2 48 Hollywood 3.SJ 4.77 1977 8.51 21 85 The threat of continued thundershowers huna over the rain-soaked middle west today, where a turbulent weather pattern has brought tornadoes and violent storms for more than a week. Twisters and storms have caused scat tered damage almost daily, and flooding nas oecome an increasingly serious problem in some areas. Nearly 300 families fled from their tiooa-tnreatened homes along the Mis sourl River, some 40 miles upstream from Kansas (.try. Swollen streams and rivers were rom. ... H L Prc.lmon in eastern Kansas and northwestern wi j Missouri. Homestead 80 72 1.S4' Jacksonville a J JO1 u I prc nenia g4 Tallahassee 93 71 Tampa 93 71 West Palm Beach 83 77 TIDE DATA Today Part Evtrgladtt Hllisbore Inlet a.m. p.m. a.m. p.m. High 12:48 1:03 Low :4I 7:04 7:13 t:2t PHASES OF THE MOON OOQ Full Moon Last Oh-. June 21 May 30 New Moon 1st Qtr. Jung I June 17 Boston at sj ,6 Charleston, S.C 82 70 Lnicago . (2 it Cincinnati 69 66 Cleveland 88 63 Denver 72 44 Des Moines ) 63 Detroit 89 67 Indianapolis 89 67 Kansas City 84 71 Los Angeles 66 60 Memphis 91 69 Milwaukee 87 61 Mpls.-St. Paul 77 63 New Orleans 90. 69 New York 92 64 Omaha 82 67 Philadelphia , 90 66 Pittsburgh 89 66 St. Louis 85 68 San Francisco 57 52 Seattle 71 50 IWashington 92 70 CANADA Moonrise today 11:32 a.m. 'Montreal sunset today 8:13 p.m. Toronto 63 54 80 61 i.67 17.42 ISunris tomorrow 6:29 a.m.lWinmpeg 63 35 strongly They indicated Moscow had been taken completely by sur prise by the outcome of the Arab - Israeli war and was still pondering what course of action to follow. One thing was already clear beyond doubt that Russia will continue backing the Arabs, though she may alter priorities among her allies in the area. In ostensibly backing an Arab oil threat to the West, however, Russia has been taken aback by authoritative statements from the West that it is prepared for the emergency and may shift oil purchases from the Middle East altogether. FSB Prober Says Mafia In Broward (Continued from Page One) two teen-agers make a plea for help. Nancy Atherton ' and Bill Owen from Nova High School's Keyette and Key Club asked the commission to help organize a program within county high schools. The proposal would include a program designed to tell teen agers about the dangers of narcotics, particularly marijuana. miss Atnerton requested a "Project Aware" to be directed at teen-age girls. A similar program, sponsored by the com mission and The News, gives information to help reduce crime, and tells ways in which a housewife can protect herself if attacked. Both Miss Atherton and Owen said the narcotic problem is becoming critical inside area schools. The commission was asked to help coordinate the program planned by the teenagers and provide speakers to go from school to school with films and exhibits. Both students believe the high schoolers themselves will help with the problem once they learn of its dangers. The commission elected eight new members to the board of directors. They are Nancy Peggs, Adalide Ware, Mrs. Nor ma Nusbaum and Joe Myrick. Others are Dick Dody and his wife Bunny, Ellis Parker and Pat Burnes. The commission has two more openings on the board to fill.' War Victory Expensive For Israel (Continued from Page One) manders and soldiers fell," he said. In the areas that Israeli forces did take, long range planning went ahead. Informed sources said Israel will pay the subsidies that Britain and the United States once spent to support now occupied parts of Jordan and that Egypt spent to support the Gaza Strip now under Israeli control. The conquest was reported to have brought more than two million Arabs under Israeli control, 700,000 alone in formerly Egyptian-controlled areas. Informed sources said Israel hopes U.N. relief will continue going to Sinai Arabs. The million Arabs in occupied Jordan form a serious money problem for Jerusalem, the sources said. They said Israel hopes to recoup some losses by increased tourist dollars earned in opening Jerusalem's old sector, Bethlehem and Hebron to Israeli travel routes. Mercy Deaths Defended (Continued from Page 1) urn on medicine and religion, said: "When death is imminent and inevitable, it is neither scientific nor humane to prolong agony without just cause." Modern methods of resuscitation "are most decidedly out of place, when disease or accident has brought to an end the usefulness of the body," he said. Physicians are faced with medical, moral and legal dilemmas over questions of when to preserve life. For example, Dr. Ayd said legal action is needed for a modern definition of death. Some authorities say a cessation of brain activity should be considered death while others believe the last heartbeat is, he said. King Rips High Court On Contempt Ruling ATLANTA, Ga. W called Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. a u.b. supreme court ruling upholding his contempt of court on-viction a "sinister' precedent" which could "break the back of the nonviolent movement." He said the same device was used early in the century to prevent formation of labor unions and break strikes. He added that it gave license to racists at a time when Negroes "are desperately in need of orderly channels for redress." The ruling yesterday said King and seven other Negro leaders had no constitutional right to ignore all procedures of law in the Birmingham, Ala., demonstrations in 1963, At that time the eight were sentenced to five days in jail and fined $50 for criminal contempt. They had violated an injunction forbidding them to hold desegregation marches on Good Friday and Easter Sunday. "I have no regrets about the course which we followed," King said, "but one must not overlook the sinister precedent established by this ruling." 3d DR. KING

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