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May 20, 1988 - Image 18

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1988-05-20

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

I UP FRONT I

Elazar

Continued from Page 5

What You Hear Today
Can Affect
How You Hear Tomorrow

Hearing Seminar May 24 & 2s,1988

Listen to what we have to say
at our free Hearing Seminar
May 24 and 26th. You'll find
out why many people suffer
hearing losses unnecessarily
and how you can prevent it
from happening to you.

Dr. Henry Sonenshein, Dr.
Warren Brandes, and Dr.
Christine Lepoudre, of E.N.T.
Surgical Associates will ex-
plain how the ear works, why
hearing losses occur and how
even a simple earache can be
a warning sign. The focus will
be on two common hearing
ailments:

OTITIS MEDIA, a childhood ear in-
flammation which results in
earaches, fever and is the
most common cause of hear-
ing loss in children.

TINNITUS, or ringing in the ears,
an ailment that affects some
36 million American adults.

Find out what you can do to
lessen the impact of these
two afflictions and what
medical help is available.

To reserve a seat at the seminar, call

one of the locations listed below.
Admission is free.

pathetic to hostile neighbors
on Israel's borders.
At one time, Israel even had
41 groups — and one to coor-
dinate them all — to deal
with Arabs in the country, he
said. Israel has brought
education to Palestinians in
the territories and expanded
the rights and protections
granted Arab residents there.
Yet this may have worked to
Israel's detriment. "It's simp-
ly not enough to give more
social opportunities" to Arabs
in Israel, Elazar said. "We all
know revolutions come when
there are more opportunities,
not less."
Elazar labeled as the most
humane form of punishment
Israel's deportation of Palesti-
nians, saying the alternatives
are shooting, beating and go-
ing to prison.
From 1967-1977, Israel
deported thousands of Palesti-
nians and no one complained,
he said. Now, Palestinians
may go to the Supreme Court
to argue their case, "and
every deportation is a cause
celebre."
Other battling elements in
Israel — Foreign Minister
Shimon Peres and Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir —
actually function very well
together, Elazar said.
Initially, most were skep-
tical; yet the Peres-Shamir
team has managed to revive
Israel's economy and get the
country out of Lebanon.
Elazar called the two
"Israel's odd couple. They had
to live together, different
though they were, because
neither had any choice."
Moshe Nissim also received
praise from Elazar, who call-
ed the finance minister a man
"who didn't open his mouth
when he didn't have to. And
his success comes in no small
measure from that!'
Dollars and cents was the
topic raised by a member of
the audience following

Dr. Daniel Elazar: Revolutions
and opportunities.

Elazar's speech. Stepping to
the microphone directly
across from the speaker, the
man suggested that $1,000 be
given to every Arab to en-
courage him to leave Israel.
Elazar assured the man
that such a practice would
hardly be successful. The
Palestinians are determined
and fervent in their cause, he
said, and they cannot be
bought.
Elazar admitted he sees no
settlement in the immediate
future. He did specify that
this does not include the
establishment of a Palesti-
nian state.
Elazar also addressed the
diverse views espoused in
Israel on how to achieve Mid-
dle East peace. As with the
American Jewish community,
these range from the extreme
left-wingers to the most con-
servative elements.
But there's a difference, he
said. In Israel, all Jews know
that no matter what their
politics, they must serve their
time in Israel's military.
"That's the bottom line," he
said. "And all Israelis know
it!'

Installation

May 24 at 7:30 p.m.
Botsford General hospital
478-8616

May 26 at 7:30 p.m.

Oakland General Hospital
541.0100

The Doctors...Doctors Recommend.

Christine Lepoudre, D.O.
Henry Sonenshein, D.O., F.O.C.O.O.
Warren Brandes, D.O.

Continued from Page 5

tiny replica of the Oscar
statue, was equally reticent to
give details. "It's still in the
talking stage," she said. But
Marx did say "Young at
Heart" will be broadcast in
England and that director
Ross Hunter recently called
to say he had enjoyed it so
much he wanted "to put my
arms around it."
Gothelf and Shwayder seem
unaffected by the fame they
have achieved, but Shwayder
is eager to describe her night
at the Academy Awards.
They rode to the awards in
a limousine because "You just
can't go to the big event
unless you have a limousine,"

Shwayder explained. "We
even had a bottle of cham-
pagne in ours."
Gothelf and Shwayder sat
in the fourth row during the
ceremony, and saw such
celebrities as Jack Lemmon,
Paul Newman, Tom Selleck
and Cher — "in her beautiful
dress," Gothelf said.
And sitting right. beside
them were director Louis
Maile and his wife, Candice
Bergen. As the speaker began
to read the names of the
nominations for best.
documentary short subject,
Gothelf could think of
nothing but "And the winner
Continued on Page 20

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