After:th 26, 197t
THE DETROIT JEWISH NEWS
nem Ramat 7 , F1135 14T
Philly Hospita: to Set Up Day Care for Retarded'
PHILADELPHIA. (JTA) — The proper action at thin time may
Albert Einstein Medical Center
He said the rest of the children
has signed an agreement with the
3.16 would be more severely
Philadelphia School District to or-
limited in their physical and men-
ganize and run a 70-pupil day care tal abilities. •
center for mentally retarded chil-
dren on a 12-month, five-day-a-
week basis, it was announced by
Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, JTA
Bertram Zimmerman, acting gen-
(Copyright 1971, JTA Inc.)
1 eral director of the center's 700-
bed northern division.
INSIDE THE "TIMES": How does one rise in the New York Times
STILL THE WORLD'S LARGEST
The center will lease school-
from an editor on Jewish affairs to executive editor, becoming the rooms of Temple Judea for the
man who runs the world's most powerful newspaper?
purpose. It hopes to have the fa-
Free Loaner Service
Read "My Life and The Times" by Turner Catledge, just pub- cility in operation by late spring,
To Our Customers
lished by Harper & Row and you will find the answer. You also will Zimmerman said.
get a glimpse on the concern of the late publisher of the Times, Arthur
The Albert Einstein Medical
WE SELL THE MOST
Hays Sulzberger, to keep the newspaper out of the crossfire between
center is a constituent of the Fed-
Zionists and non-Zionists and various other Jewish factions.
eration of Jewish Agencies of
Catledge, who held the position of executive editor in the New
Greater Philadelphia and of the
'York Times for many years until his retirement, relates how he United Fund of the Philadelphia
started on the editorial staff of the Times in 1929 on a salary of $80
area. Peter S. Bodenheimer, co-
WE GIVE THE MOST
a week. Only a few days after he was hired, he was assigned to write ordinator of the day care center
a story on the Wailing Wall from the morgues of the newspaper. The
story was needed to supplement news of the outbreak of Arab riots
youngsters would fall into the
WE CARE THE MOST RED STOTSKY
in Jerusalem during which a group of Jewish worshipers were killed 3-to-8 year old bracket, afflicted
at the Wailing Wall.
with mild and moderate retar-
18650 LIVERNOIS, SOUTH OF SEVEN
With his father being a Baptist and his mother a Presbyterian,
dation problems which "with
the Mississippi-born Catledge had a good Sunday School education,
and when he began to read the clips from the morgue, all the Biblical
places he had studied in Sunday school began coming to life. He did
not know whether the editor wanted 200 or 2,000 words on the Wailing
For over thirty-five years, families
Wall, but he was so fascinated that he wrote a long delailed article
have been relying on Planters Oil
which attracted the attention of Adolph Ochs, the publisher.
for all their Kosher cooking.
The next thing that happened to him was that he became what he
calls "the unofficial Jewish editor" of the Times. Any news involving
On Passover and all year through.
Jews was automatically referred to him. Among other things, he was
They like it because it's pure, light and
assigned to cover the illness, death and burial of the great Jewish
polyunsaturated. So the true taste
leader Louis Marshall, whose funeral was the first service ever held
in the new Temple Emanu-El in New York. He was finally taken off
of the food comes through. Try
the Jewish beat and assigned to cover political events and was later
this traditional Passover recipe
transferred to: the Washington staff of the newspaper, covering the
and see what we mean. Cook it with
House of Representatives.
Catledge reveals that Sulzberger was not a religious man; and
Kosher and Parve Planters Oil.
tieing Jewish by birth, he did not want that people should think the
Times was a •!`Jewish newspaper." When Catledge became assistant
managing edit-4r, the bullpen of the Times was largely Catholic, and
Chopped Chicken Livers
they had been criticism that the news coverage had been affected by
1 cup Planters Oil
that fact. When he began to put new men in the bullpen, it happened
/2 cup diced onion
that his first appointees were Jewish. He was told by Sulzberger:
"Don't go from a Catholic bullpen to a Jewish bullpen."
1 lb. chicken livers, broiled
PACKER • PONTIAC
THE FRIENDLY SOCIETY: History of the Jews in the United
States cannot be written without giving prominent place to the activi-
ties of the Workmen's Circle, the large Jewish order known in Yiddish
as the Arbeter Ring.
Very few Jewish organizations in this country can boast .of an
existence of more than 70 years. The Workmen's Circle can. And this
is due to the fact that ever since its founding this organization has
been performing a notable function in all phases of American Jewish
life — social, cultural, political, philanthropic and mutual welfare
Long before the Jewish federations and welfare funds came into
existence in this country, the Workmen's Circle was already , gtving
moral and material aid to its tens of thousands of members, all of
them immigrants with practically no knowledge of the English lan-
guage. To them, the Workmen's Circle with its many-sided cultural
and social activities became a "second home."
The story of the Workmen's Circle is told in "The Friendly So-
ciety," by Judah J. Shapiro, who vividly _depicts how the leaders of
the Workmen's Circle always understood the challenges of the time,
beginning with the early years of mass-immigration into the United
States of thousands and thousands of Yiddish-speaking Jews from East-
ern Europe, till our present time when almost a third of the member-
ship of the organization are American-born and in the ranks of its
1 hard-cooked egg
1 teaspoon salt
1 /8 teaspoon pepper
Heat Planters Oil in a heavy skillet;
add diced onion and sauté until
transparent, for about S minutes.
Allow to cool in skillet. Grind or chop
together chicken livers, egg
and the entire contents of the skillet.
Stir in salt and pepper. Chill until
ready to serve. Makes about
1 1/2 cups. Serve as hors d'oeuvres,
on lettuce or toast points.
Jewish Arts Festival
Concludes at Brandeis
WALTHAM, Mass. (JTA)—A
nine-day, multi-media Jewish Arts
Festival—featuring painters, sculp-
tors, writers, actors, dancers, sing-
ers and musicians—will close Sun-
day at Brandeis University.
The festival, which is being co-
sponsored by Brandeis Hillel in
association with "Response" mag-
azine, includes folk singing, film
festival, a concert, graphics ex-
hibit and a lecture by a Brandeis
architecture historian. Craft exhib-
its, theater, folk dancing and
workshops given by young Jewish
writers also highlight the festival.
Marlene Salon, chairman, said
the festival was initiated "to peo-
vide an opportunity for people in
the Boston area—especially stu-
dents—to contribute their talents
to a festival in the spirit of Ju-
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100% PEANUT OIL
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