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February 04, 1977 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-02-04

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

Goldmann the
Maverick and the
Jewish Journalists


Reporter's Israel
Observations

Commentary
Page 2

Or

'VOL. 1.XX, tsio. 22

THE JEWISH NEWS

A Weekly Review

f Jewish Events

'3611) 9.. 17515 W. Nine Mile, Suite 865, Southfield, Mich. 48075 424-8833

Ir Jerusalem Reunification
to Be Celebrated May 16

Carter and
Palestinians


Poverty Amidst
Affluerke


Human Reactions
to Boycotts

Editorials
Page 4

$10.00 Per Year; This Issue 30 0

February 4, 1977

State's Legislators
Hit Daoud Release

The Michigan Legislature has, protested the release of Palestinian terrorist Abu
Daoud by the French government. The Senate joined the House in overwhelmingly
approving House Concurrent Resolution 13, which urges the President and Congress
to protest Daoud's release. The resolution was sponsored by House Majority Floor ,
Leader Joseph Forbes (D-Oak Park) and Speaker Bobby D. Crim (D-Davison).
"The release came despite a request from the West German government that
Daoud be extradited to stand trial for his alleged part in the Munich massacre," Crim
said. "That release, in the words of the resolution, is a blot on international justice and
an encouragement of further acts of terror and murder. It was a very regrettable
action."
Last week, France was sharply condemned by the U.S. Senate for releasing
Daoud, and the Carter Administration was urged by the Senate to consult promptly
with France and other friendly nations to prevent the recurrence of such an episode.
The combined action was taken in a sense-of-the-Senate resolution which was sup-
ported by 93 Senators, seven short of the chamber's full membership. The seven
members were absent.
The resolution was adopted after a 20-minute discussion during which its co-
authors — Sens. Hubert H. Humphrey (D. Minn.), Clifford Case (R. NJ) and Jacob K.
Javits (R. NY) — denounced France's action as encouragement to terrorists.
In related actions, American labor leaders condemned France's action. Separate
statements expressing shock and revulsion
were issued by Thomas Gleason, International
Longshoremen's Association president; Alvin
E. Heaps, Retail, Wholesale and Department
Store Union president; Albert Shanker, Ameri-
can Federation of Teachers president; and
Bayard Rustin, director of Black Americans-to
NEW YORK — The International
Support Israel Committee.
Football Federation Association,
meeting in Zurich last week, expelled
- In New York, Rabbi Benjamin Kreitman,
North Korea from the 1978 World Cup
executive vice-president of the United
soccer competition for refusing to play
Synagogue of America, reported that the or-
against Israel, ignoring correspon-
ganization had cancelled all of its tours to
dence to fix match dates, and ignoring
France, "as a matter of Jewish honor."
a final summons to confirm its inten-

Shunning Israel
H u its N . Korea

This photograph of soldiers at the liberated Western Wall during
the Six-Day War of 1967 exemplifies the spirit of the celebrations
planned to mark the 10th anniversary of the reunification of Jerusalem
on May 16 (Iyar 28). The Municipality of Jerusalem is planning solemn
assemblies, concerts, youth festivals, scholarly conferences, music
and art contests, evenings for Ashkenazi and Sephardi hazanut and
major speeches on the eve of Israel's national elections.

tion to participate.

(Continued on Page 5)

A Landmark in the Bar-Ilan Physics Department;
Two Ex-Detroit Professors Performing Key Roles

undergraduate and- advanced students in the immense structure they inspired on
By PHILIP SLOMOVITZ
the Ramat Gan campus. Dr. Aviezer is chairman of physics at Bar-Ilan.
GAN,
Israel

A
landmark
in
Israel's
scientific
achievements
has
RAMAT
Dr. Greenfield's parents have settled close to the Bar-Ilan campus. His father,
gained notable recognition, with the completion of the modern physics building on
(Continued on Page 56)
the Bar-Ilan University campus. __-
For Detroiters there is a special interest in this latest academic accomplish-
ment which was attained by three scientists, two of them former Detroiters.
Nine years ago, upon earning their doctorates in physics at the University of
. Chicago, the two Detroiters, Arthur Greenfield and Nathan Aviezer (Wieser)Ivent
on aliya, as Bar-Ilan academics. They were joined by another scholar who was
awarded his PhD degree, Marshall Luban. The three assumed their professorial
roles at Bar-Ilan and before the end of the decade their devoted efforts have
vated the scientific aspirations of university professors in Israel for one, of the
te hest attainable marks in the country. The achievements are ascribable to the
ccess attained by the Greenfield-Aviezer-Luban team in the planning and com-
pletion of the physics building which has merited widest recognition for the ar-
chitectural planning and scientific accuracies, for the most impressive factors it
incorporates, for teaching and for studies. .
Profs. Greenfield, Aviezer and Luban secured a grant of 6,000,000 Israeli
Pounds from the Rothschild Foundation in Geneva, in 1970. At the rate of exchange
at that time it exceeded $1,800,000. Government and other grants and individual
gifts provided the necessary total for this magnificent building which now attracts
the attention of scientists, academics and tourists in general from the entire world.
Their joint efforts marked the academic partnership that was established by
the two Bar-Ilan leaders in physics teaching and research. Greenfield and Aviezer
studied at Yeshivath Beth Yehuda, both were graduated from the Detroit school
that pioneered in Day School teaching, both pursued their studies under Rabbi
Bakst in the Talmud and advanced Jewish courses.
Both studied and were graduated from Wayne State University, and pursued -
their advanced physics studies at the University of Chicago. Both made research
Detroiters Arthur Greenfield and Nathan Aviezer
and teaching in Israel their life's work, with physics a specialty that now enchants

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