The Impossible Takes Longer
Yemenite to the portfolio .of Mini-
By DAVID SCHWARTZ
ster of Post Office. He had hoped
(Copyright, 1967, JTA, Inc.)
Years hack. the ship builder, he would be made Minister of
Henry Kaiser, was reported to Police. This shopkeeper had been
Two young.Polish Jews left their
have said; "We do the possible im- having his troubles with the police
native village to seek their fortune
The impossible takes a and warned them that as soon as
in the West. When they reached
little longer." Mr. Yeshayahu was appointed Min-
Berlin. one of them Mt he had
became a great fa- ister of Police, they would get what
gone far enough, but the other
wanted to push on to Paris. Lack- vorite with the Israelis upon the was coming to them for troubling
heard that his
ing sufficient funds, however, he establishment of their state. They him so. When he
bevged his friend to lend him an thought they had achieved the im- brother Yemenite was named to
extra hundred marks. promising possible, and now, it is reported head the Post Office Department I
to return them with interest out that the Memoirs of Mrs. Weiz. instead, he finally reconciled him.
of his ‘c•ry first earnings. Needless mann. which will shortly be pub.! self to it. "At any rate," he said,
to add. he did not send them back lished will have the title: "The — now, maybe I can get a tele
even wi!hout interest.
Impossible Takes a Little Longer". phone."
• • •
Ten :, .ears later, the fellow who
The American poetess, Emma
Are Polls Trustworthy?
had settled in Berlin was sent to Lazarus, who came out for Zion-
Someone in France has taken a
Paris by his employer, and while ism even before Theodore Herzl,
there he was amazed to discover was told that a Jewish state was' poll which revealed that 50
1 cent of those polled would not vote
that his old friend was reputed to Impossible Always Happens
Impossible Always Happens,,.
So he went to him and said. "Look,
She was right. It's the possible j France may be the home of Lib-
ltzik. I'm still a poor man, and that's hard to do. The impossible erty, Fraternity and Equality but
you're supposed to be very rich. is dead easy and sure of accom- ; we believe that a poll taken in
Why haven't you ever paid me plishment because everyone is fas- Israel would show a much larger
back my hundred marks?"
cinated by the idea of trying to do Proportion. In Israel they would
•Quoi?" cried the other. drawing it vote for a Jew for Prime Minister.
We have some doubts however of
himself up and suddenly lapsing
' the trustworthiness of this French
into French. "Pay you back? First
Prime Minister's Tailor
you Germans must give us hack
In London, it's good to he a Poll. The fact is that in recent
A lsa ce-Lorra i nu!"
Jewish tailor. The other day, a Jew- Sears, France has had two Jewish
ish tailor, "don't you know me? I prime ministers, Mendes France
A Jew once boasted that he had
vied received a telegram from and Leon Blum. •
four sons, and all of them "intel. Prime Minister Harold Wilson. The
lectuals." Two were doctors, one
The Troubles of the Politicians
tailor makes the suits for Mr. Wil-
was a lawyer, and the fourth was
In a Tel Aviv restaurant the
other day, the waiter asked Mr.
Some years back, there was a
"And you?" he was asked.
Jewish tailor who made the pants Eshkol if he wished tea or coffee.
"What do you do?''
"A little of both," he answered.
of President Taft. It required
"I'm just a businessman," he
We suppose the motive was dif-
much more genius to make Presi-
replied. "My shop i.n't very big,
but it reminded us of that
but thank God it brings in enough dent Taft's pants than Mr. Wil- congressman from Iowa who was
son's. President Taft could put two
for me to support all of them.''
he thought Hamlet
Wilsons in his pants. Nevertheless,
' when at a public reception. the was a better play than Macbeth.
"Well," replied the congressman,
.lewish tailor approached Mr. Taft,
"I would not like to say. Some of
the President didn't seem to know
constituents favor Hamlet and
who he was and had to be told.
"Mr. President," said the Jew- some Macbeth."
The Youth Farm
ihr traveler on the road Nlitspe•
Itamon-Eilat sees a sign on the side of
the asphalt road: -Galina Farm — neer
Ora." this is an oasis of the Ilaarava
The unpaved track connecting the road
and the farm bring sun Its er from the
desolate to blossomy The entrance to
the farm is planted with rows of green
growth and flowers. The end of the
short road brings suit to the nice syna•
gogue, and near it — the large dining
room. and by its side a beautiful plant-
ed area surrounded by gardens that
their plate is in 'Tel-. ■ sis or Haifa, and
There are here real plants — guavas.'
pomegranates, olives — besides all
these also an i•sperimental tree nursery
In which are grown scores of various
sorts of figs. 'rile, is here also a "too."
sheep. chicken and geese.
Beer Ora is the place where thousands
of youth fur the first time in their life
get acquainted with the Ilaavava and
the Negev. They run the live stock and
plant possession of the farm. raise its
well known geese. and even participate
in the night guard of the place, when
the greater majority of them here hold
a munition for the first time. The girls
and boys that come to the farm also
learn burr how to use amunition,,and
other military professions; 21 of their
days on the farm are a combination of
military training and agricullmal work.
iPublished by ltiitti 1,lith Olarnitho
ish tailor," don't you know me? I
the man who made your
"Oh Major." beamed the Presi-
dent. "how good it is to see you."
Note on the Progress of the
The New York Times photo-
grapher coming to take the photo-
graph of Bishop Sheen receiving
his new appointment to the dio-
cese of Rochester. said - Mazel Tov,
Bishop Sheen scented puzzled.
"Oh". explained Cardinal Spell-
man to the Bishop, "that's good
luck in another language."
• • •
Not a total loss
One Yemenite shopkeeper in Tel
Aviv was reported this week a
little set back by the appointment
of Mr. Yeshayahu. who is also a
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THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
22—Friday, May 26, '1967
Praeger Publishers Buy Phaidon Press
Founded by Jews in Pre-Nazi Austria
LONDON—One of the world's ! the field of art books since the
leading publishers of quality art ! Times Mirror Co. of Los Angeles
books, Phaidon Press of London, purchased Harry N. _Abrams,
was purchased last week by Fred- Inc., in New York, last year.
Frederick A. Praeger, head of
crick . Praeger, Inc. , a subsidi ary
the publishing firm, was born into
of Encyclopaedia Brittanica.
a publishing family in Vienna and
Vienna in scheider
and Dr. Gold-
leaders, Dr. Bela Horovitz and Dr.
After Dr. Horovitz died in 1955,
Ludwig Goldscheider, was a pio-
neer in publishing international Miller, his son-in-law, became mrn-
editions of classics at low prices. aging director of Phaidon, Dr,
The acquisition of Phaidon by Goldscheider, an art historian, re-
the New York publishing house , mained as executive consultant.
is said to have cost $2,000,000. Among the scholarly books Phai-
Harvey I. Miller, president of Phai- don has published are Bernard
don, will continue as editorial Berenson's "Italian Painters of the
director. Renaissance" and Michael Levey's
"P .a inti n.g in XVIII Century
When the Nazis occupied Aus-
tria in 1938, Phaidon's publishers Venice."
fled to London and established the
concern there. Its publications
soon became renowned for their
color reproductions of art.
The purchase last week is be-
lieved to be the biggest sale in
Shelley .Berman Role
Shelley Berman portrayed Tou-
louse-Lautrec in an episode of
"The Girl From UNCLE" While
in San Francisco where he now op-
erates his own nightclub, "The
Hungry i," he revealed to this col-
umn that he used the same tech-
niques as Jose Ferrer did in "Mou-
lin Rouge" to appear as short and
gnome-like as the 19th CenVury
painter—walking on his knees
throughout the whole production of
the film, certainly a rather pain-
ful way to make a living.
Views 'Image of Man'
Deny Our Nothingness:
Contemporary Images of Man," by
Maurice Friedman, will be pub-
lished by Delacorte Press Feb. 23.
In this new book, the distin-
guished philosopher and authority
on Martin Buber is concerned with
the often-used phrase "the image
of man" not as purely descriptive,
a photographic representation of
the factual, nor as an abstract
ideal, but as a direction of move-
ment which shapes the raw mate-
rial of experience that is given
to the individual human being into
an authentic personal and human
"The image of man," he writes,
"is an integral part of man's
search to understand himself in
order to become himself, of his
search for an image of authentic
personal existence." This, he con-
tinues, "does not mean some moral
standard imposed from without,
or some universal 'ought' that
need ogly be applied. It means a
meaningful, personal direction, a
response from within to what one
meets in each new situation, stand-
ing one's ground and meeting the
world with the attitude that is
rooted in this ground."
"To Deny Our Nothingness"
contains critical studies of the
images of man created by writers
such as Malraux, Silone, Bergson,
Kazantzakis, Aldous Huxley, T. S.
Eliot, Bernanos, Graham Greene,
Simone Weil, Freud, Jung, Her-
mann Hesse, D ewe y, Sullivan
Fromm, Sartre, Camus, Kierke-
gaard, Buber, Tillie h, Kafka,
Beckett and others, discussed
within the framework of a num-
ber of important types of contem-
porary images of man.
Had I a dozen sons, each in my
love alike. I had rather have 11
die nobly for their country, than
one voluptuously surfeit out of
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