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July 09, 1976 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1976-07-09

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

ly 3

8 Friday, July 9, 1976

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

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Israel Salute to U.S. Bicentennial
Brightened by Success in Uganda

JERUSALEM (JTA) —
The successful Israeli Army
operation that freed the Air
France hijack hostages in
Uganda added an extra di-
mension of exuberance and
excitement to the dedication
of the Jewish National
Fund's Bicentennial Forest
in the hills near Jerusalem
Sunday.
President Ephraim Ka-
tzir, addressing the throng
gathered for the' event,
termed the action "a most
happy coincidence," occur-
ring as it did on the eve of
July 4. Katzir said the
Uganda rescue symbolized
the triumph of "human
honor and freedom," the val-
ues represented by the flags
of both Israel and the U.S.,
and "deepens our sense of
brotherhood."
Other speakers took up
the same theme. U.S. Am-
bassador Mal -Colm Toon de-
parted from his prepared
text to say that "all of us
were very heartened indeed"
to learn of the Israeli army's
success. He asked the audi-
ence to join him in the hope
that the "forces of hatred"
would be eliminated from
,world affairs "so that we
who value the decent things
in life can resume our pur-
suit of happiness in condi-
tions of peace and tranquil-
ity."
The Bicentennial For-
est, which, when com-
pleted, will stretch over a
1,000 acre tract in the Je-
rusalem Hills from Nes
Harim to Beit Sfiemesh, is
Israel's main tribute to the
200th birthday of the
United States. It will also
be Israel's largest recrea-
tion area, capable of ac-

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Northgate Shopping Center
Greenfield Rd. N. of 10 Mile
Oak l'ark

Bloomfield Plaza
Telegraph at Maple
Birmingham

399-9444

851-6121

Mon Tiles Wed Fri 9:30 am - 6 pm
Thursday 9:30 am - 8:00 pm.
Saturday 9:30 am - 5:00 pm.

9:30 am - 6:00 pm.

Monday - Saturday

commodating up to 100,000
hikers, picknickers and
campers at any given time.
It is a project of the JNF of
America.
The-jbbilant atmosphere
continued as top Israeli
leaders gathered at a formal
Bicentennial reception in
the garden of Toon's Her-
zliya residence.
Premier Yitzhak Rabin,
Defense Minister Shimon
Peres and Chief of Staff
Gen. Mordechai Gur were
embraced and kissed by Is-
raeli guests and warmly
congratulated by foreign
diplomats and guests from
abroad.
The Bicentennial was cel-
ebrated less formally and
more vocally at the Hebrew
University Sports Stadium
in Jerusalem. An estimated
10,000 people watched a
massive fireworks display,
saw "Yankee Doodle
Dandy" and other American
films on giant screens, ate
hot dogs, drank Coke, flew
kites, sang and danced and
otherwise enjoyed them-
selves in an 11-hour spectac-
ular prepared and arranged
entirely by former U. S.
Army Col. Arthur Hoff-
man.

The show began in the
afternoon with a parade of
a U.S. Marine band and
an assortment of U.S.
army veterans living in
Israel. Col. Hoffman
pledged any income from
the festivities for a schol-
arship fund in Israel.

In a special message to
President Ford, President
Katzir said, "July 4th is a
redletter day in mankind's
calendar and this auspicious
anniversary gives us the
opportunity to express to,_\
the United States deep(
appreciation and sincer(
hope for its happy future
and its ever growing contri-
bution to the better and
more peaceful world of our
joint prayers."

Rabin wrote to Ford,
"Sincere expressions of
friendships, tribute and re-
spect . . . all Israel shares
in this historic event, which
is a celebration of democ-
racy, decency and freedom
everywhere. In gratitude
and in brotherhood we sa-
lute America — leader of
the freeworld — as you en-
ter into the third century of
your independence.

Weizmann Institute Sponsors
Cancer Research Workshops

REHOVOT — Attempts
to learn how tiny viruses
take over and control hu-
man cells were discussed
last week at the Weizmarin
Institute of Science, where
leading molecular biologists
from Israel, Western Eu-
rope and the United States
participated in the Euro-
pean Molecular Biology Or-
ganization Workshop on
• Symmetrical Transcription
and Post-Transcriptional
Controls.
Participants heard some
40 papers on how viral genes
control the production of
viral proteins in an infected
cell. These studies not only
help show how viruses
themselves operate — and
thus throw light on viral ill-
nesses and even cancers in
animals — but also contrib-
ute to our understanding of
how genes function in nor-
mal cells as \vell.
At a workshop lecture it
\vas explained'that all or-
ganisms contain amounts of
genetic material vastly in
excess of that necessary for
producing the proteins they
require for normal function-
ing. One of the key chal-
lenges of modern biology is
to determine the role of all
this excess material and
how the cell selectively acti-
vates only those genes
which are relevant to its
operation.
In other activity at the
Institute,
Professor
Shmuel Shaltiel of the
Weizmann
Institute's
Chemical Immunology
Department has been
elected Chairman of the
Institute's Scientific
Council beginning October
1976.
His research work deals
with the structure and

mechanism of the action of
enymes, especially those
which regulate metabolic
processes. In the course of
this work he has developed
"hydrophobic chromatogra-
phy," a new approach to the
purification of enzymes and
other biomolecules.

U.S. to Sell Planes
to Syria and Iraq

WASHINGTON — The
State Department said last
week that the U.S. is pre-
pared to go ahead with the
sale of civilian versions of
the Lockheed C-130 military
transport planes to Syria
and Iraq despite expressions
of concern by the Israel Em-
bassy over the deal.
"It is a standard, normal
commercial transaction,"
Department spokesman
Robert Funseth told report-
ers.
The U.S. agreed earli
this year to sell six C-130s . t,
Egypt. Sources here said
Lockheed planned to sell
four L-100s — two to Syria
and two to Iraq — with an
option to sell two more to
each country.

Kosher Resort

BUCHAREST (JTA) —
Chief Rabbi Moses Rosen of
Romania has inaugurated a
new kosher restaurant in
the mountain resort of
Brasov, the 11th established
by the Federation of Jewish
Communities.
In Brasov, where there
are some 700 Jews, the com-
munity is celebrating its
150th anniversary.

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