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September 13, 1963 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1963-09-13

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

42

Friday, Sept. 13, 1963 — THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS —

Joey Adams' Humorous Tale of
Trip for U.S. in His New Book

Joey Adams not only is one
of the great comedians who en-
chants his audiences when he
appears on the

"••••••••••-•:--:,

stage: he has
proven equal-
ly adept at de-
scribing h i s
antics in
printed narra-
tives and his
books indicate
a deep under-
standing of
human nature

Ada:ns
and a marked
ability to, tell a joke well.
His newest book, "On the
Road for Uncle Sam," in which
he describes his "bittersweet
adventures" with a vaudeville
troupe in Southwest Asia, is a
creditable work. Published. by
Bernard Geis Associates (a
Random House associate), "On
the Road for Uncle Sam" is
both a travelogue and a book
of fine humor. It is also a re-
vealing human document be-
cause the author, while punning
about his wife Cindy, his travel-
ing companion who assists much
in entertaining people overseas,
also injects much good sense
and evaluates a way of life. -
Adams tells of his good-will
tour with his group of enter-
tainers in India, Nepal, Thai-
land, Afghanistan, yieth a m,
Indonesia and other southeast
countries. He made the trip at
the invitation of the State De-
partment. As he puts it, when
the invitation came he wrote
the President; "Have jokes, will
travel." That he did, and he
certainly had the jokes. They
must have multiplied, because
his full length book is chuck-
full of them.
He was informed in ad-
vance of the value of such a
trip to counteract communist
propagada, to make friends.
It was to be "democracy in
action," heralding the "let's
be friends" message. "In
choosing our show," he states,
"we select e d entertainers
with character and talent not
because of the church in
which they worshiped or - the
color of their skin. Our pro-
gram had Jew and Gentile,
Negro and white—all work-
ing together in harmony on
one stage, and incidentally
proving to the world that
America is not Little Rock
nor the bombing of a house
of worship in Atlanta, nor a
Nazi called Rockwell."
The stories, the account of
friendships established, of good

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will spread, of a mission well
performed, is told in -the typical
Joey Adams fashion—and while
Cindy and the other entertain-
ers played their roles, Joey
truly acquired a wonderful
stage in this book.
There is a wonderful epilogue
in which Joey Adams explains
what the mission accomplished.
In the course of this evaluation
he recalls the days of his youth
when there were battles among
various nationality groups in
New York, and he summarizes:
"We showed these coun-
tries that Americans are hu-
man beings just like they
are."
He makes these interesting
points in telling of the impres-
sion that was left by the enter-
tainers: "No more will we be
just a faceless mass of wealth
and power and atom bombs—or
even numbers on a ledger to
these people. Perhaps some of
them know us now as flesh and
blood people just like they are
and not as the militaristic, im-
perialistic aggressors we're
made out to be. Maybe America
will be a singer with soft brown
hair whom they heard in church
one morning, or a comedian
with a straw hat whose hand
they shook one afternoon. Or a
Negro dancer who showed them
that we know the meaning of
brotherhood.' That's the good
we did."
Joey Adams' Detroit friend
Leonard N. Simons became so
excited upon reading this book
that he became a one-man am-
bassador to encourage its widest
distribution. It was more than
a friendly gesture: it was the
recognition of the value of an
exceptionally well-told book by
a great entertainer.

Mass Production
Employed to Build
Immigrants' Homes

Cherrin-Winitsky
Rites Solemnized

MTS. MARVIN

W. CH ♦ RRIN

the
bride of Marvin W. Cherrin in
an Aug. 18 ceremony at Malmo
Synagogue, Malmo, Sweden.
Parents of the newlyweds are
Mr. and Mrs. Israel B. Winitsky
of Malmo, and Mrs. Mollie Cher-
rin, 19916 Roslyn, and the late
Sam Cherrin.
The bride wore an American
designed floor-length, pearl-em-
broidered, pure silk organza
gown with a floor-length train
and a Swedish designed quad-
ruple ballooned pure silk veil
with a crystal and pearl head
piece.
Bridesmaids were Ruth Winit-
sky of Malmo and Ilona Silber
of Copenhagen, Denmark, cou-
sins of the bride.
• Michael J. Cherrin, a naval
officer serving in North Africa,
attended his brother as best man.
Ushers were Morey Kerinerman
of Detroit and Philip Feig of
Bay City.
Other guests from America
were the bridegroom's mother,
his grandmother, Ida Cherrin of
Oak Park and Miami, Fla., and
his aunts, Mary Hillock of Oak
Park and Rose Feig of Detroit.
Following a southern Euro-
pean honeymoon, the couple will
reside in Detroit.

Helene Winitsky became

Duty to Teach Our Children

From Moses Maimonides'
`Misneh Torah'

When must a parent begin to
teach his son the Torah? As
soon as the child begins to talk
the parent must begin to teach
him the Biblical verses, "Moses
commanded us a law, an in-
heritance of the congregation
of Jacob" (Deut. xxxIII, 4), and
"Hear, 0 Israel, the Lord our
God, the Lord is One" (Deut.
vi, 4). After that, the parent
is gradually to teach the child
other Biblical passages until the
child reaches his sixth or sev-
enth year, depending on the
child's capacity, and then he is
to take the child to the teacher.
If it is customary in the lo-
cality to pay the teacher, the
father must pay for the in-
struction, and he must continue
paying until his child is able to
read the whole Bible. Where it
is -customary to accept payment
for teaching the Bible, it is per-
missible for a teacher to be re-
munerated but he is definitely
forbidden to teach the Oral Law
(Talmud and other non-Biblical

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The essence of the Jewish con-
cept of life seems to me to be
the affirmation of life for all
creatures. For the life of the
individual has meaning only in
the service of enhancing and en-
nobling the life of every living
thing. Life is holy; i.e. it is the
highest worth on which all other
values depend. The sanctifica-
tion of the life which transcends
the individual brings with it rev-
erence for the spiritual, a pecu-
liarly characteristic trait of Jew-
ish tradition .. .
There remains, however, some-
thing more in the Jewish tradi-
tion, so gloriously revealed in
certain of the psalms; namely,
a kind of drunken joy and sur-
prise at the beauty and incom-
prehensible sublimity of this
world, of which man can attain
but a faint intimation. It is the
feeling from which genuine re-
search draws its intellectual
strength, but which also seems
to manifest itself in the song of
birds. This appears to me to be
the loftiest content of God —
idea .. .

All aspects of birth control
and family planning are con- Maxwell House Coffee
sidered in "Religion and Birth
Control," a collection of 21 es- Tops Holiday Dinners
says by 21 physicians of vary-
Maxwell House Coffee, long a
ing faiths, and differing con- favorite in Jewish homes, is the
victions on the subject. To be perfect beverage to top off your
published on Aug. 23 by Dou- Rosh Hashanah dinners. The
bleday, it is edited by John makers of Maxwell House are
Clover Monsma, a Grand Rapids old hands in the art of blending
Protestant clergyman.
coffee, and the results of many
The titles of the 21 chapters years of perfecting the best pos-
i n c 1 u d e: "Contraception Past sible blend is apparent with
and Present," by Dr. Alan F. your first sip.
Guttmacher, a Reform Jew, Ob-
Mother will want to keep a
stetrician and Gynecologist-in- fresh pot on the stove so that
Chief, Mount Sinai Hospital, when the holiday cooking is
New York, and president of the done and the house is sparkling
Planned Parenthood Associa- clean, she can relax with a good
tion.
cup of coffee.

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texts) for any remuneration, as
it is written, "Behold, I have
taught you statutes and ordi-
nances, even as the Lord my
God commanded me" (Deut. 1v,
5). The Rabbis interpreted this
text thus, "as I (Moses) have
been taught gratuitously, so
have I taught you gratuitously,
and similarly, when you will in-
struct future generations, do so
without remuneration in the
same manner as you were taught
by me."
Should one fail to find a
teacher willing to teach without
remuneration, the instruction
must be paid for, as it is writ-
ten, "Buy the truth" (Prov.
xxxIII, 23). Lest we infer from
that time it is also permissible
to teach others for remunera-
tion, the verse cautions "and
sill it now." We are therefore to
infer that it is not lawful to
teach for payment even if one
has paid for his own education.

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