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July 15, 1977 - Image 21

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1977-07-15

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

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

Kollek Says Stadium Will
Go Up Near Orthodox Area

"FIRST FOR

A REASON"

JERUSALEM (JTA)—
Mayor Teddy Kollek an-
nounced that construction
will begin in 2-3 months on
the controversial sports sta-
dium in northern Jerusalem
despite bitter opposition
from Orthodox residents of
the area.
He denied that the sta-
dium would destroy the
sanctity of Jerusalem, cre-
ate noise and congestion in
the religious neighborhoods
or represent an expenditure
of municipal funds needed
for other projects.
The mayor, in a media
campaign, accused reli-
gious zealots of distorting
the facts about the pro-

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Friday, July 15, 1977 21

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CANDIDS—PORTRAITS—AOVIES--OUTDOOR
SETTINGS—INSTANT PASSPORT PHOTOS

The Israel Histadrut Campaign of Metropolitan
Detroit honored Louis Levine with a tribute
dinner on the occasion of his 75th birthday.
Morris Lieberman is shown above presenting the
Histadrut Award for distinguished service to
Louis Levine.

Standing left to right are:

Ben Harold, general chairman of the dinner;
Nathan P. Rossen, treasurer of the Histadrut
Campaign; the Honoree, Louis Levine and his
wife, Diane; Morris Lieberman, chairman of the
Histadrut Campaign, and Bernard Jacobson, ex-
ecutive vice president of the National Committee
for Labor Israel, who was the principal speaker.

A near capacity crowd filled the social hall of
Congregation Bnai Moshe for this event which
raised substantial sums of money for the estab-
lishment of the Louis Levine Scholarship Fund in
Israel.

posed sports center and or-
ganizing a pressure cam-
paign from abroad. Kollek's
office has received close to
5,000 letters from the U.S.
and Canada objecting to the
stadium. Some contained
threats on the mayor's life.
Many writers threatened
to stop contributing money
to Israel for any purpose
and some accused the
mayor of wanting to erect a
monument to himself. The
most vociferous protestors
here are Orthodox Jews
who immigrated from the
U.S.
Kollek, however, has
wide public support for the
stadium. A petition with
more than 45,000 signatures
endorsing it was presented
to him yesterday.
The controversy has
raised fears, however, that
when construction begins,
clashes may erupt between
non-religious sports fans
and the Orthodox who seem
to have become bolder in
their demands since Pre-
mier Menahem Begin
formed a coalition govern-
ment in partnership with
the religious parties.
According to Kollek,
access roads to the new sta-
dium will by-pass the reli-
gious neighborhoods thus
eliminating traffic on the
Sabbath. It will be built fur-
ther away from synagogues
and yeshivot than many ex-
isting sports arenas, the
Mayor said.

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Petah Tikvah Bomb
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TEL AVIV (JTA)—The
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Petah Tikva market place
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fatality. Mrs. Tzila Galili,
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cal list after major sur-
gery. El Fatah has claimed
reponsibility for the bomb-
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