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October 07, 1983 - Image 17

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1983-10-07

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


Motorola car telephone,
keeps success in hand.

Egypt Pressured on Israel Envoy

(Continued from Page 1)
endorsed the removal of
all foreign forces fro-m
that country, Wright said.
He also said that the
Egyptian leader gener-
ally supports the role of
the U.S. Marines in the
multinational peace-
keeping force.
The 14 Jewish leaders
who met with. Mubarak
came away reassured that
Egypt is committed to peace
with Israel but disappointed
that the Egyptian leader
has allowed the relation-
ship between the two coun-
tries to cool over the last
Julius Berman, chairman
of the Conference of Presi-
dents of Major American
Jewish Organizations, told
a press conference inside
the Egyptian Embassy that
the Jewish leaders had also
expressed disappointment
to Mubarak that he and
other Egyptian officials
have been calling for Is-
rael's withdrawal from
Lebanon instead of the
simultaneous withdrawal of
Israeli, Syrian and Pales-
tine Liberation Organiza-
tion forces.
Berman said that when
Mubarak was confronted
with this position he
explained that he believed
once Israel makes clear it
will withdraw from Leba-
non, Syria will eventually
withdraw due to pressure
from other Arab countries
and because the Syrians do
not want a war with Israel.
"To be very candid, we were
not pleased with this argu-
ment," Berman noted.
But it was the "cold
peace" that has de-
veloped between Egypt
and Israel that appeared
to be the major concern
of the Jewish leaders in
their talk with Mubarak.

Berman said that Israel
made major sacrifices in
the peace treaty with
Egypt "not just for a
piece of paper but to pre-
pare a new relationship
between two ancient
peoples ..." He warned
that in this relationship,
if "you don't move for-
ward, you move back-
Mubarak described sev-
eral issues besides Lebanon
needed for Egypt to send its
ambassador back to Israel,
according to Berman. Ber-
man said he spoke a great
deal about the need for
negotiations to begin over
Taba, where the Egyptians
are claiming the Israelis are
building a hotel illegally.
Mubarak also mentioned
the Jewish settlements on
the West Bank as a hindr-
ance to improved relations.
But the Palestinian issue
never came up, Berman
Mubarak told the Jewish
leaders that he has taken
some steps to improve rela-
tions, particularly in the
areas of tourism and com-
mercial ties. Berman said
that when he was asked
about the problem Egyp-
tians were having in getting
visas to travel to Israel,
Mubarak replied that he
had heard about this and
had taken steps to correct
But'Mubarak added that
it was cheaper for Egyptian
tourists to go to Cyprus and
Greece than Israel and
suggested the American
Jewish community might
subsidize tourism in Israel.
Mubarak also expressed
regret that Israeli Premier
Menahem Begin had res-
igned, according to Berman.
Mubarak called Begin a
"strong man and a man who
kept his word." He also said

Jerusalem: City of Contrasts

that Begin understood
Mubarak's problems with
Egyptian public opinion.
* * *

Egypt Accused
of Violations

fense Minister Moshe Arens
accused Egypt of "blat-
antly" violating its peace
agreement with Israel. Had
Israel known in advance
how the Egyptians would
behave it might never have
signed the treaty, Arens
said at the dedication this
week of the new Nevatim
Air Force base in the Negev.
The defense minister,
who as a Knesset member
had opposed the 1979
Israel-Egyptian peace tre-
aty and the Camp David ac-
.cords which preceded it an-
grily. reproached Cairo for
not returning its ambas-
sador, Saad Mortada, to Tel
Aviv since he was called
home for "consultations"
after the Sabra and Shatila
refugee camps massacre
more than a year ago.

Friday, October 7, 1983

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Electronics Inc.

Margaret Sherk

20300 Civic Center Dr., Suite 310, Sfld., Mi. 48034


(313) 354-6030




is a


If yo-u are expecting a baby or
planning to have a baby soon,
you probably have a lot of
questions, including:

• What kind of birth can
we plan for?
• What can we expect if
our infant is ill?

• Should we bother with
Lamaze, birthing rooms
and bonding?

Sinai Hospital of Detroit
will have the answers
at a free panel discussion
Sunday, October 16, 1983
at 1:30 p.m. in the Zuckerman Auditorium at Sinai Hospital
6767 West Outer Drive, Detroit

The 115-year-old Talithakumi Orphanage, origi-
nally located near the Jaffa Gate, now stands in the
center of Jerusalem next to the Hamashbir depart-
ment store and high-rise office buildings. When the
orphanage was slated for demolition, architect David
Kroyanker embarked on a project to reconstruct and
restore its essential elements in another location.

41%. r,


• a as


AR 11 • h



The panel will consist of experts from Sinai's Mothers and Infants Center.
John Goldkrand, M.D., chief of. Maternal/Fetal Medicine
Ralph Cash, M.D., chairman of Pediatrics
David Cantor, M.D., obstretrician/gynecologist
Thersa O'Rourke, R.N., C.N.M., certified nurse midwife
Mary Schwarz, R.N., director of Nursing/Perinatology
Joanna Copes, R.N., head nurse in Sinai's special. antenatal unit for "high risk"

Sponsored by the Sinai Hospital Guild

Refreshments and tours of the Mothers and Infants Center will follow the meeting. Free parking is
available in the Shapero School of Nursing lot.To make your reservation, call 493 - 5300.


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