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November 27, 1970 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1970-11-27

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

TIE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS Weizmann Institute Aids Nuclear Research Center at Strasbourg U.

14-71411w, Novasbow 27, IM

REHOVOT, Israel — Reversing Goldring and Abraham Blaugruncl, beta ray spectrometer was design-
the usual trend, one of the world's were pioneers in this complex ed and constructed at the Institute.

Boris Smolar's

'Between You
... and Me'

(Editor-In-Chief Emeritus, JTA)
(Copyright 1970, JTA Inc.)

Youngest institutions of higher
learning has just lent a helping
hand to one of the most venerable:
France's University of Strasbourg
has become an internationally
recognized center of research on
microwave measurements of ex-
tremely short-lived atomic parti-
cles with cumh assistance received
from Israel's Weizmann Institute
of Science.

Weizmann Institute physicists,
CJFWF REFLECTIONS: If one were to ask himself what are
the three major problems uppermost on the minds of Jews in this under the direction of Profs. Gvirol
country—ai reflected at the general assembly of the Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds in Kansas City—the answer would be:
the situation of Israel, the need to strengthen Jewish identity among
the American Jewish youth, and the fate of Jews in the Soviet Union.
The. Interest in Jewish youth centered around the Task Force on
Jewish Identity that had been setup by the CJFWF.
VOICE OF YOUTH: It was interesting to note that for the first
time some communities had made it financially possible for several
youngsters in their community to attend the CJFWF General Assembly

field, where the particles to be
measured have a lifetime of only
one 100 billionth of a second. In
the course of their work, a special

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and to have their voices heard at plenary sessions.

The climax of their participation was reached when they intro-
duced amendments at a plenary session voting on resolutions. They
energetically, but in a proper parliamentary form, defended their
amendments. And—what was most interesting—their amendments, al-
though opposed by some of the delegates, were supported from the
floor by a conspicuously large number of adult delegates. All this was
done within the procedure of parliamentary rules. And it was for the
first time that an assembly plenary session voting on one of the resolu-
tions was postponed for another session in order to find a way to
incorporate some of the controversial amendments proposed by the
youths into the text of the resolution.

EYES ON RUSSIA: The most drastic moments at the assembly
were the sessions devoted to Soviet Jewry and to life of Jews in other
Communist countries.
There were at least three such sessions. One was addressed by
a wonderful young Jew who was permitted to emigrate from the Soviet
Union. He was among those who dared to openly address a petition to
the Soviet government requesting that he be permitted to leave the
Soviet Union for Israel. He spoke in Russian—an elegant Russian as
spoken by Russians of high education—and was translated on the spot
in English by a translator who unfortunately did not possess the
capacity to convey the spirit of the young Russian Jew to the audience.
Those in the audience who understood Russian—and they were very
few—found that he actually profaned the beautiful spech delivered
by the Jewish youth from Russia. The latter was soft-spoken and
informative, while the translator was hucksterish and often indulged
into "translating" phrases which the speaker did not even say.

Education Complex Built by Lubavitcher in East

ORANGE, Conn. — A $1,800,000
educational complex of five build-
ings was dedicated here as the
new home of the local Lubavitcher
institutions, Yeshiva Achei Tmimim
and the Beth Chana High School
for Girls. It also will serve as the
headquarters for all Lubavitcher
activities within the state.
Rabbi Moshe I. Hecht, head-
master, stated that the school is
an important link in the worldwide
chain of educational institutions

headed by the Lubavitcher Rebbe,
Rabbi Menachem M. Schneerson,
the world leader of the Luba-
vitcher movement, who resides in
New York.
The school accommodates nearly
400 children. In a separate wing
it will house the girls' high school,
the largest of its kind in New Eng-
land. The Beth Chana High School,
founded six years ago, carries the
name of Rebetzin Chana Schneer-
son, the late mother of the Rebbe.

Rothschild Honored by Israel Bonds

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Baron Edmond de Itiotlischild of France (right) receives the Twelve
Tribes of Israel Award of the Israel Bond Organization from Sam
Rothberg (left), national campaign chairman, and Jack D. Weiler,
secretary-treasurer, at a dinner sponsored by the international
board of trustees of the Bond organization. Baron de Rothschild,
chairman of the Israel Bond campaign In Europe since 1957, was hail-
ed in the citation for his achievements in promoting the economic
development of Israel "with the generosity and devotion which have
been the hallmark of. his Illustrious family's generations of service
to the Jewish people." Following in the footsteps of his late grand-
father who founded the first agricultural settlements In Israel and
who is known as "Father of the Vishay," the present baron has par-
ticipated in many aspects of Israel's economy,

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