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March 12, 1971 - Image 17

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1971-03-12

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

Grand

_Rap

Temple Emanuel and Ahavas
Israel Sunday schools will hold a
joint Purim carnival 11 a.m. Sun-
day at the temple. A Purina play,
lunch, costume parade and prizes
will be featured at the assembly,
after which families are invited to
the carnival at 1 p.m.



Temple members will participate
in a public forum, "People Pat-
terns," 8 p.m. Tuesday at Foun-
tain St. Church. The director of the
Midwest Population Center, Rev.
Canon Don C. Shaw of the Episco-
pal Diocese of Chicago will discuss
population - growth, development
and control, after which a panel of
reactors will question him.

McGovern Favors
Sinai Withdrawal

WASHINGTON—Sen. George Mc-
Govern of South Dakota, a candi-
date for the Democratic presiden-
tial nomination, outlined his Mid
East views to newsmen, saying
that he was "in general agree-
ment" with the Nixon policy of
"insubstantial" changes in Israel's
pre-1967 borders.
McGovern favors an Israeli with-
drawal from the Sinai Peninsula in
return for clear-cut border guar-
antees by the Arabs. He also men-
tioned the chance of "international-
izing" Jerusalem although he said
he agreed with Israeli control of
the Old City, as well as the Golan
Heights.

1,4a. s
c•wtie 666

ids News

Quake Expert Gets
Rehovot Chair;
Others Make News

Ahavas Israel Sisterhood will
hear Robert Wepman at its lunch-
REHOVOT — A leading interna-
eon program in honor of Jewish
Music Month, 1 p.m. Tuesday at tional expert in the causes and
characteristics of earthquakes,
the synagogue.

a •
Prof. Ari Ben-Menahem, will be the
Temple Emanuel held its second first incumbent of the Samuel and
annual interfaith service with First Ayala Zacks Chair of Geophysics,
Methodist Church, Holy Trinity established at the Weizmann In-
Greek Orthodox Church and St. stitute.
Prof. Ben-Menahem carries out
Mary's Roman Catholic Church.
computer studies of seismic rec-

• -•
produced by seismograph sta-
Cong. Ahavas Israel will hold a ords
tions around the world and by the
traditional Friday night family Weizmann Institute's own ultra-
dinner 6 p.m. March 26 at the syn- modern station operating near
agogue.
Eilat under his direction.



Prof. Ben-Menahem's research
The Bat Mitzva of Mimi Sari has
shown-that an earthquake is
Remes will be observed 8:15 p.m. not a single point event but an
today at Cong. Ahavas Israel.
extensive
motion in time and


space; that the speed of rupture
Parents, teachers and members of an earthquake is about three
of the Ahavas Israel board of edu- kilometers (almost 2 miles) per
cation will meet 8 p.m. March 22 second; and that each region of
at the synagogue. Rabbi Chazin the earth has its own character.
will discuss curriculum.
istic direction of earthquake mo-
tion.
He hopes that by mapping under-
U.S. Asked to Authorize
ground
stress fields of the interior
Visas for USSR Jews

WASHINGTON (JTA)—Rep. Ed-
ward I. Koch, New York Democrat,
introduced a bill authorizing the
State Department to issue 30,000
visas for admission of Soviet Jews
into the United States. The bill was
referred to the House Judiciary
Committee headed by New York
Democrat Emmanuel Celler.
Koch pointed out that the U.S.
special refugee quota of 10,200
visas for the Eastern Hemisphere
has been over-subscribed for the
past two years. The bill, Koch said,
was a form of challenge to the
Soviet Union "to open wide her
doors and permit the Jews who

of the earth he will be able to con-
tribute towards an early warning
system for earthquakes.

Israeli immunologist Professor

Michael Sela, vice president of the
Weizmann Institute of Science and
head of its biology faculty partici-
pated in an important U.S. scienti-
fic gathering this week.
On Tuesday he served as co-
chairman of the session on Syn-
thesis of Immunoglobulins at the
Conference on Immunoglobulins or-
ganized in New York City by the
New York Academy of Sciences.
He also will lecture this month
at the College de France, where he
are vilified there to leave. Enact- will hold the Chair d'Etat, an honor
ment of the bill will be both a reserved for a select number of
real invitation and an expression foreign scientists each year.
of conscience."
* *
The Shlomo Hestrin Prize, estab-
lished by the Israel Biochemistry

Society in memory of the founder
of the Hebrew University's biologi-
cal chemistry department, was pre-
sented to Dr. Shmuel Shaltiel, 36,

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of the Weizmann Institute's depart-
ment of chemical immunology. The
presentation took place at the He-
brew University.
The Hestrin Prize is given every
second year to a young scientist
for outstanding and creative work
in the field of biochemistry.
• • •
Two new members, an American
and a Jerusalem-born Canadian,
were elected to the Weizmann In-
stitute's board of governors at a
meeting of the institute's executive
council in London. The American
is Chicago lawyer and philanthrop-
ist Harold L. Perlman. The other
is Mrs. Ayala Zacks, a supporter
of the Weizmann Institute since its
establishment. She and her late
husband, Mr. Samuel J. Zacks of
Toronto, made possible the crea-
tion of a chair in geophysics at the
Weizmann Institute.

Guarded Satisfaction
Expressed Over U.S.
Textile Import Controls

JERUSALEM (JTA) — Textile
industrialists are expressing guard-

ed satisfaction over the agreement
on American textile import controls
signed recently with the visiting
United States mission. The official
government statement said only
that "it was agreed that Israel
will not exceed fixed levels in two
Categories of knit and woven cot-
ton apparel exports to the U.S."
Limitations previously were ap-
plied to 50 categories of cotton
products. Reducing them to two
liberates two-thirds of Israel's cur-
rent cotton exports, but that part
of her trade is insubstantial. The

most important question is what is
going to happen to controls on
wool and synthetics, which account
for the bulk of Israel's shipments.

It is preoccupation with posses-
sion, more than anything else, that
prevents men from living freely
and nobly.—Bertrand A. Russell.

Friday, Ittwels 12, 1871-1T

TIE DETROIT JEINISD NEWS

Jackson Warns of Soviet Danger

WASHINGTON (JTA) — Sen.
Henry M. Jackson said the basic
problem in the Middle East is not
the Arab-Israeli conflict but the
Soviet drive for hegemony. Ap-
pearing Sunday on the CBS tele-
vision program, "Face the Na-
tion," the Washington Democrat
called for the demilitarization of
the Sinai peninsula so that Israel
will have defensible borders and
rejected the view that Israel was
intransigent.
Noting UAR President Anwar
Sadat's recent visit to Moscow,
Jackson recalled the late President
Nasser's visit there in January
1970, and said the result was a big
build-up of Soviet military power in
Egypt. "It will be interesting to see
what happens," he added. Jackson

Saying that "we all share an
urgent desire for a settlement of
the tragic conflict," Jackson added:
"We must not be a party to forcing
a fragile interim arrangement that
prejudices Israel's security and
at the same time fails to guard
the national security interests of
the United States and our allies."
He warned that "Under no circum-
stances should Israel be pressed
to withdraw or the Suez Canal be
reopened as a means of achieving
a temporary settlement that leaves
the larger question of Soviet in-
volvement in the region unaffected."

which they fly operational missions
and which are barred even to
Egyptian personnel.
Asked by one newsman if he
"sided with Israel's intransigence,"
Jackson said he did not think Israel
was intransigent and observed that
Israelis have been pleading for
peace for 23 years. Most of the
other statements offered by Jack-
son to the panel of newsmen was
essentially a repetition of state-
ments he made Friday in an ad-
dress to the Commonwealth Club
in San Francisco. He stated that
Israeli withdrawal to defensible
borders must be accompanied by
Soviet withdrawal from Egypt.

spectively of the Latin American
Jewish Congress, reported on the
Brussels conference, stating that 16
Latin American countries were
represented there.
"By its echo, this was the most
important Jewish assembly in
many years," they said.
Both complained that news agen-
cies were more concerned to ex-
ploit the sensational elements of the
conference rather than report on
substantial achievements. They
underscored the fact that the con-
ference had an impact in the Soviet
Union and that the press there was
forced to vigorously attack the
conference.

16 Latin American Lands
Represented at Brussels
Parley on Soviet Jewry

BUENOS AIRES (JTA) — Dr.

said that the Soviets have three Isaac Goldenberg and Mark Tur-
secret air bases in Egypt from kow, president and secretary re-

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