I was just reading through stuff about Newtonian gravitation and this question popped up in my head and I can't answer myself. Consider two uncharged point masses with mass M and m respectively, independently suspended far away from each other in a space that would otherwise consist of nothing. Because gravitation acts with infinite range, both point masses would experience an infinitesimal attraction force and therefore accelerate towards each other. As this happen the distance between the point masses will decrease and the force will also increase due to the Newton's Law of Gravitation. In this idealized Newtonian "point mass" concept, with no regard to atomic theory or anything else, no matter how far apart the two masses are initially placed in the space, would they eventually become, in a sense, 'fused' into one mass, because as distance approaches zero, the attraction force between them will increase without bound and will be impossible to separate them because it will require infinitely large force to do so? And, as a result, consider a space composed entirely out of numerous Newtonian "masses", would all matter in such space eventually collapse together no matter how the masses were initially arranged around the space? Thanks!