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July 14, 1967 - Image 22

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1967-07-14

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

22 — Friday, July 14, 1967

[Jewish Meals

THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS

By ROSALIND S. ZUNSER

(Copyright

JTA Inc.)

11r. and Mrs. Michaels Temple Sisterhood's Art Calendar
Will Live in Chicago Features Martin Silverman Linocuts
Martin Silverman's drawings
Reproductions of attractive lino-
—7, 741 cuts
by Martin Silverman, illus. and prints have appeared as illus-

trating dramatic and prophetic in-
cidents in the biblical Book of
Daniel regarding
the end of the!

iru a fine sieve. Season with 1 ta-

I remember as a child that my et: lespoon salt, and serve soup very cold.
refrigerating soup add a cube
Hungarian-born mother, much to After
.witVat-
p
of ice In
e rvn g s
he
p n crouton
1 7 ,j " Cu
the amusement of our Litvak and Garnish soup
and chopped 1(J green pepper
Galitzianer neighbors used to pre- peeled
fter seeds removed, 1 tomato, peeled
a
pare a series of cold fruit soups and seeded, and chopped, 1 tablespoon
parsley and 1 cucumber peeled
especially during the hot summer chopped
and diced. Can serve each garnish sep-
arately so that each person will take
days.
what
they
wish.
Actually the use of fruits for
For a fish-loving family here is a
soups goes back about 1800 years;
during the period of the Mishna it suggestion that is novel. Fish a la
was our way of carrying on our Newburg. The spice in the sauce,
Palestinian agricultural tradition. j udiciously used, can make this an
Living in lands where we were not adventure in gourmet eating.
Despite its French-sounding
allowed to till the soil, it was a
reminder of our agricultural past name, the sauce originated in the
when we ate fruit—especially the old Delmonico in New York. Its
kind mentioned in the Bible. It was creator was the French chef Pas-
this simple loyalty to our past his- cal and was such an instataneous
tory that made us celebrate, in the success that even the exclusive
Diaspora, such agrarian holidays as Parisian restaurants adopted it.
Succot and Shavuot and that,
Fish cakes had their humble or-
prompted Disraeli to exclaim with igin in New England. Though the
prophetic insight "A people that Puritan mothers made it, the Pil-
celebrates its harvests, though it ' grim fathers ate it. Its popularity
has no crops to• gather, will regain is attested by the presence of the
oft-heard expression "He swallowed
its vineyards."
It is the same kind of persever- it like fish cakes."
loyalty
which
makes
the
descen-
Fish a la Newburg
ing
It can be made with haddock. sole,
dants of the Spanish Jews, now whitefish
and/or halibut or a combina-
scattered over vast regions of the tion of them, cooked, skin and bones
Near East to serve Gazpacho, a removed.
cooked fish
ct•eurpo
2'
cold tomato soup they brought with
of sale
1
teaspoon pepper
them from Exile and relished today
62' teaspoon paprika
by tourists visiting Spain.
4 egg yolks

1

Sour Cherry Soup
1 quart water
1 lb. sour cherries
, teaspoon salt
re to tas
2 tablespoons sugar solve
old
c
1 tablespoon flair d disd
in

water
1 cup sour cream
In soup pot put water, cherries, salt
and sugar and boil 15 minutes. Add
flour dissolved In cold water slowly
stirring soup meanwhile and boil five
minutes longer. Remove from heat and
chill thoroughly. Serve soup with a
dollop of sour cream on top.

Gazpacho (Soup)
lb. sliced white bread
6 ,7 , cups cold water
2 tatblespoons sinegar
2 cloves garlic
6 tablespoons olive oil
2 cups tomato juice
Soak bread in the cold water, add
other ingredients and let stand for
too or three hours then mash and pass

This
8Pagileffl
Sauce Is A
Meatless
lt1¢chavehl

Who en

Bat Chef
Boy-Ar•Dee
Could Create
Such Flavor?

Deep, rich, "simmered all-
day" flavor! Delicious toma-
toes, onions and spices, en-
riched with the Italian touch
Of pure olive oil. Great with
Spaghetti, omelets, fish....
meat loaf, too!

HAVE SOME SOON*

suffering of the
people of Judah
and the destruc-
tion of their ene-
mies, are fea-
tured in the art
calendar issued
by the National
Federation of
Temple Sister-
hoods for the

year 5728 which
will begin at sun- ,
down on Oct. 4.

MRS. WILLIAM MICHAELS

Silverman
Among the illustrations are

those showing the three youths-
Shadrac, Mesac and Abednego

Sheri Lee Whitefield, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Whitefield of — in the fiery furnace; the mysti-
Oxley Rd., Southfield, became the cal writing on the wall during King
bride of William Howard Mich- Balshazar's feast; and Daniel in
aels, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Allen the lions' den at the moment when
L. Michaels of Buffalo, in a re- he exclaims: "My God sent His
cent candlelight ceremony at Cong. angel, and bath shut the lions'
Shaarey Zedek. Rabbi Irwin Gro- mouths, and they have not hurt
ner and Cantor Reuven Frankel me."
Silverman feels that the Bible
officiated.
offers the artist an unusual num-
After a Carribean honeymoon,
ber of possibilities for creativity.
the couple will reside in Chicago.
Now only 28 years old, he is a
The bride chose silk organza and
native of New York where he re-
re-embroidered Alencon lace for
ceived his early education at the
her wedding gown, which had an
Yeshiva. He attended the Phila-
1 cup light sweet cream
illusion bodice of lace accented by
delphia College of Art on a schol-
1 ., cup milk
delicate seed pearl and crystal
3 tablespoons butter
arship, earning a bachelor of
3 tablespoonsful Sherry
beading. Below the Empire waist-
fine arts degree in 1968. Later
Cook in double boiler over medium line, an A-line skirt, sweeping
he did graduate work at the
heat. Melt butter, add salt, pepper,
paprika, egg yolks well mixed with slightly longer in back, was circled
Pratt Graphic Art Center in New
cream and milk, cook until thickened, at the hem by a wide band of
York.
add fish and heat thru, remove from
matching lace.
fire and add Sherry. Serve on toast.
A double layer of chapel-length
Fish Cakes
For the HY Spot
They can be made with cod fish, silk illusion veiling, appliqued with
haddock. whitefish or halibut or a com-
Of Your Affair
bination of same, cooked, and skin Alencon and secured by a head-
removed. and flaked.
piece of pearl edged lace petals,
Music by
3 cups mashed potatoes
formed a sheer train-veil. The
3 cups flaked fish
bride
carried
lily
of
the
valley
on
I teaspoon sale
teaspoon pepper
her consecration bible.
And His Orchestra
1 ? teaspoon paprika
(Hy Utchenik)
4 eggs slightly beaten
Wendy Rollin was maid of honor
Combine above. Shape into balls and Bridesmaids were Linda Michaels,
• DiStInctive Ceremonies
fr' brown In butter or oil on both
a Specialty!
Hedie Blech, Elaine Rosen, Elaine
sides.
342-9424
Berkley, Marlene Lederer and Bar-
bara
Turett.
Junior
bridesmaids
Yiddish Theater Tradition
were Malone Whitefield and Ronna
Recalled as Negroes Stage Leider, and flower girl was Debbie
Schey.
Play at Old Dexter Site
Robert Michaels, the bride-
As part of an effort to encour-
groom's twin brother, served as
age the furtherance of communica-
best man. Ushers were Tony
tions between inner-city and the
Michaels, Marc Whitefield, Mike
greater Detroit community. Pro-
Garcia, Allan Sosin, Steven Osofsky
testant Community Services, in co-
operation with Aids to Creative and Howard Natenshon.

trations in a number of magazines
and he recently illustrated
"Prayers f r o m the Bible" for
Golden Press.
Silverman, who is also a book
designer, has had exhibits in New
York at the Associated American
Artists Gallery and in galleries
in Philadelphia, Fort Worth, and
various other cities. He has par-
ticipated in many group shows, and
several of his prints were recently
purchased by the Boston Museum
of Fine Arts for its permanent col-
lection.
The NFTS Art Calendar con-
tains the dates of secular and
Jewish holidays; a Hebrew cal-
endar, and weekly Bible readings.
It also has space for recording en-
gagements each day. The calendar
may be purchased from the Na-
tional Federation of Temple Sister-
hoods, or from any of its affiliated
Sisterhoods.

The most common illness in the
world is coryza, or the common
cold.

Max Schrut

For Good

BLAIR STUDIO

Hy Herman

Arts, is sponsoring a summer run
of John and Dorothy Ashby's
play, "The Choice" at the Dexter
Theater. 11600 Dexter. 8:30 p.m.
weekends through Aug. 20.
Aids to Creative Arts was
started by the Ashbys and Maxine
Dixon in 1962, to help the youth
of the inner-city develop their
talents and to make it easier for
them to enter the performing arts
professionally. Initially they ran
workshops and provided free sing-
ing and music lessons.
At the beginning of this year
they rented and renovated the
Dexter Theater. Through their
plays the group hopes to create
an awareness of contemporary
Negro culture, and to develop a
truly community theater in the
tradition of the Yiddish Theater
of a few generations ago.
Information and tickets can be
obtained from Protestant Commu-
nity Services. WO 3-1815. Tickets
can also be purchased from the
J. L. Hudson Company, Grinnells,
and the Wayne State University
ticket office.

Oak Park Woman Plans
Annual Children's Benefit

In memory of her five children
who died in German concentra-
tion camps, Mrs. Harry Kaplan
will hold her annual garden
luncheon to benefit needy children
in Israel noon Wednesday at her
home, 15230 Pearson, Oak Park.
Mrs. Kaplan, a member of Neg-
bah Chapter. Pioneer Women, will
turn over all proceeds to the nur-
series of Moetzet Hapoalot,
Pioneer Women's sister organiza-
tion in Israel.
All men and women in the com-
munity are invited.

Photographs

and Prompt Service
Call Me at

Weddings — Bar Mitzvahs

We Come to Your Home
With Samples

TY 5-8805

UN 4-6845

naf.

Activities

SHOLEM ALEICHEM LODGE
will hold a special executive meet-
ing 8:30 p.m. Wednesday at Tur-
over Hall to work out plans for
activities during the summer.
Philip Kaplan, chairman of the
membership campaign, will discuss
the importance of bringing in new
members.

Christian Businessmen
Hear Israel's Position

Speaking on the Middle East
Crisis before the Christian Business
Men's Association of Oakland
County at its noon luncheon Tues-
day, Thomas Horwitz, Pontiac
business executive and president
of Michigan Fluorescent, traced
the events from the establishment
of Israel to the recent conflict.
Now that cease-fire truce has
been established, he said the
United Nations must convince the
Arab nations to accept the fact
that Israel exists and is a nation
with the right to peace, security,
sovereignty, economic development
and maritime freedom.
Horwitz, president of Temple
Beth Jacob, former secretary and
a member of the board of direc-
tors of the Pontiac YMCA, said
that the United Nations must insist
upon direct negotiations between
Israeli and Arab nations with a
firm and open acceptance of each's
right to free access and innocent
passage through international
waterways.

............ .. : ..

isipw

4

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17540 WYOMING • TEL. 341-1330 • THUR., FRI. TIL 9.

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