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July 18, 1980 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1980-07-18

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

12 Friday, July 18, 1980

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

PD POL ADV

VOTE AUG 5TH

PATRICIA A. KELLY

State Representative — 69th District

Fredrick
jewelers

of BLOOMFIELD HILLS

869 West long Lake Road

646.9973

Tues. thru Sat. 10 to 5:30
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While You Wait.

Technion Board
Names Galil

Jewish Vote Determined by Social
Economic Issues and Israeli Policy

HAIFA — Uzia Galil,
president of Elron Elec-
NEW YORK — In order
tronic Industries Ltd. was
recently elected chairman to win Jewish votes,
of the international board of Presidential candidates this
governors of the Technion year will have to address
— Israel Institute of themselves to a broad range
of economic and social is-
Technology.
Meanwhile, the Technion sues rather than merely ex-
board of governors closed its pressing sympathetic views
annual meeting with a call on Israel.
on the Israel government to - This analysis of the con-
implement a "suitable pro- cerns of American Jews in
gram to set-up nuclear the 1980 election contest is
power plants in this coun- outlined by Hyman Book-
try" and to encourage re- binder, Washington repre-
search which may lead to sentative of the American
the practical development Jewish Committee, in a fea-
tured article appearing in
of other sources.
the current issue of the
organization's publication,
"News and Views."
Pointing out that Ameri-
can Jews, while concerned
with Israel's security, are
not a monolithic group,
Bookbinder advises the
candidates "not to limit
their appeal to Jews on the
Israel issue; their policies
on energy and defense,
urban blight and social jus-
tice, recession and inflation,
will certainly affect the
Jewish voter."

Michigan's #1 Dealer
• OLDSMOBILE
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The Anti-Defamation
League of Bnai Brith has
urged the Republican and
Democratic parties to adopt
campaign planks affirming
America's determination to
protect Israel's security and
to refuse any "dealings
whatsoever" with the Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion.
In calling on both parties
to insure that Israel's de-
fenses are not "com-
promised," ADL warned
that recent events in the
Middle East make "even
more urgent the preserva-
tion of a safe and secure Is-

Einstein Center Established
at the Weizmann Institute

See HARRY ABRAM •

$100 CASH or DISCOUNT
on all OLDS with this ad
at time of sale.

Although, as the
analysis shows, the im-
portance of the candi-
date's overall stand on
domestic and foreign is-
sues does play an impor-
tant role in the choice of
the Jewish voter, each
contestant's (and each
party's) policy towardis-
rael cannot be over-
looked in the effort to ob-
tain the Jewish vote.

Harry Abram

35300 GRAND RIVER FARMINGTON HILLS
res. 968-5048
478-6677
478-0500

REHOVOT — A new cen-
ter for theoretical physics
bearing the name of Albert
Einstein has been estab-
lished at the Weizmann In-
stitute of Science.
Founded on the occasion

MICHAEL S.

FREUD

JUDGE FOR OAKLAND
COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT

HE HAS A MIND TO SERVE

MICHAEL S. FREUD wants to:
Save Taxpayers Dollars
-
Reduce the Court Backlog
Reduce the Time From Filing to Resolution
— Bring Broader Representation to the Bench
MICHAEL S. FREUD has served with:
Attorney General of Michigan
Prosecuting Attorney Appellate Service
Michigan Liquor Control Commission
— Ingham County Prosecutor
Oakland County Prosecutor
MICHAEL S. FREUD is a member of:
Oakland County Bar Association
Active member Law Library Committee
Michigan Bar Association
American Bar Association
MICHAEL S. FREUD has taught
Business Law Adjunct Faculty, Siena Heights College
MICHAEL S. FREUD is actively
engaged in private practice of law.
MICHAEL S. FREUD graduated from:
Oak Park High School
Michigan State University
Thomas M. Cooley Law School



Paid for by Michael S. Freud for Oakland County Circuit Court Judge Comm., 21700 Northwestern Hwy, Southfield, Mich.

of the Einstein Centenary
with a grant from the Fed-
eral Republic of Germany,
the center will coordinate
all institute research in the
field of theoretical physics
and work towards the
strengthening of ties be-
tween physicists in Re-,
hovot and their colleagues
elsewhere.

Meanwhile, a group of
Weizmann
dedicated
physicists,
chemists,
biologists and astronomers
are attempting to shed light
on perhaps one of the great
mysteries of modern sci-
ence: How did the first liv-
ing "entities" form out of the
inanimate material present
in the early universe?
Their latest conjec-
tures and experiments
were presented at the
Sixth International Con-
ference on the Origins of
Life, held recently in
Jerusalem's Diplomat
Hotel and organized by
the Weizmann Institute
and the Herbew Univer-
sity. The five-day meeting
brought together some
100 leading researchers
from North America,
Europe, Japan, Au-
stralia and Israel, among
them Nobel Laureate
Prof. Ilya Progogine of
the Free University of
Brussels.
Also at the institute, 81
youngsters from Belgium,
Canada, France, Great
Britain, Holland, Italy,
Mexico, Sweden, Switzer-
land, the United States,
West Germany, and Israel
will participate in the 12th
-annual Summer. Science In-
stitute this month.

A war of ideas can no
more be won without books
than a naval war without
ships.
—Franklin D. Roosevelt

rael within defensible and
recognized borders." For
this reason, the League
added, the U.S. should not
pressure Israel to withdraw
to its 1967 borders or sup-
port the creation of a Pales-
tinian state.
The ADL also warned
against giving in to PLO
demands for a separate
Palestinian state in the il-
lusion that it will insure the
safety of Western oil
supplies. "Linkage of a solu-
tion to the Palestinian prob-
lem to lower oil prices and
stability in the Persian
Gulf," ADL said, "is a
dangerous and unrealistic
policy.
Meanwhile, in tes-
timony before the Repub-
lican Platform Commit-
tee, Ivan J. Novick,
president of the Zionist
Organization of America,
characterized the ques-
tion of Israeli settlement
policy as a "misleading
and false issue."
"The settlements are not
an impediment to a Middle
East peace except as the
Arab world prefers to con-
strue them as such," Novick
said. "They present no
roadblock to harmonious
co-existence between Pales-
tinian Arabs and Jews ex-
cept as the PLO wishes to
construe them as such."
Novick pointed out that
West Bank settlements

~

.

helped to anchor the defense
of Jerusalem, and added
that "settlement" had be-
come a code word for East
Jerusalem, which includes
the Old City.
The ZOA head was criti-
cal of the Administration's
dealings with Israel, saying
Israel had been used as an
excuse for our energy crisis,
as well as for the failures of
the Administration's Mid-
dle East policies.
Novick called for`,,
stronger defense posture,
and noted that Israel is
the "only real impedi-
ment to Soviet Tinlandi-
zation' of the oil produc-
ing Arab Oates."
He urged that the Repub-
lican Party "reflect a
willingness
to deal with
.
reality in the Middle East,
and not try to create a new
reality, or the illusion of a
new reality, in order to
achieve an 'illusory peace."

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