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January 28, 1972 - Image 49

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1972-01-28

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

Pessimism of- an Arabist

member to Forget!

Desmond Stewart might well be the Arabs was the arena of the
considered one of the best in- harshest conflict. Where Herd had
Now it can be told. At rrmeeton cluing Kant. He was the grand-
formed men about the Arab world proposed to build his Judenstaae University, the officers would often father of the composer, Felix
and its leaders. He has taught in and Balfour had imposed the con- gef a telephone call from a man Mendelssohn. One of his- sons,
Baghdad, has written extensively tradictions of his sybilline declara- who would ask "Can you give me 'Nathan, was • a good businessman
about Arabs and about Islam. His tion, the Temple 'of, Janus stood the address, please, of Dr. Albert and also something of an inven-
book "The Middle East:, Temple of with open gates. It could' become, Einstein?"
tor. He was involved in some
Janus," subtitled "A comprehen- in a lagd of miracles, a gateway
The authorities never asked who of the important early develop-
sive history of the Middle Easf leading wayfarers East and West;
ments of photography. His
from 1869 to the present," should but if discussions failed, if vio- the questioner was. 'They knew. It
be considered very valuable as a lence continued in mounting spiral; was Dr. Einstein himself. They daughter, Dorothea, was a wri-
ter.
Later, she turned to needle-
knew
it
was
one
of
those
days
when
guide to Arab" politics bnd the it could become a grave of un-
craft, saving, "There are too
Arab rulers' attitudes on current predictable depth: the site not of the professor couldn't find his way
many
books in the world, but
home. He had forgotten the ad-
conditions.
New Jerusalem, but- of Armaged- dress. ,
no one ever said there are too
In this Doubleday - published don."
Einstein didn't have a good ,many shirts." She exchanged one
work, Stewart has a brief explana-
Out of pessimism often de- memory for addresses.
forrn of art for another. -Writing
tory paragraph about the book's.
velops a distorted picture, and it
title: "The ancient temple of
There was--old Horace Greeley, is an art, so is needlecraft, so is
is questionable wheth er -the
baking a cake. Art is everything
JanuA, ,an arched gateway in_form,
author of this large book could the great editor, who would always
you put your, heart to creatively.
stood at the northeast end of the
have a friendly view of and for ask his press foreman, if he,
This word "creatively" is of the
Roman marketplace. The god it
Israel with the sort of reference Greeley, had gone out to lunch yet. essence. If you want_ to create,
sheltered had two antipodal pro-
to Herzl and Balfour, while Greeley told people to "go west,"
files, one facing east, the other
speaking of falastin the land of hut he didn't know when it was
west. His temple was closed to
time to go to lunch.
the Arabs.
Raymond Smith, 70;
worshipers only in times of Reece.
It is told of the famous Jewish
Stewart does give an analysis of
Only four• times in the seven and the events that led up to the emer- philosopher, Moses jdendelssohn, Area Retail Merchant
a half centuries before the birth gence of Israel, out of the history that one time when he came home,
Raymond Smith, a retail mer-
of Christ was the temple of Janus of Zionism. The growth of anti- the servant who was in another chant, died Jan. 23 at age 70.
shut."
room
and
thinking
he
was
a
stran-
Mr. Smith, 20636 Kensington Ct.;
Semitisin is indicated, and the
It denotes a pessimism in deal- Jewish position at the beginning of ger, called out, "Herr Mendelssohn Southfield, was a native Detroiter.
ing with the Middle East situation. this century emerges in the sad ist nischt bu hause." (Dr. Mendel- He owned and was president of
The concluding paragraph of his light of many tragic experiences. ssohn is not at home).
Central Glassware, Inc., on Rui-
book emphasizes the pessimism, The author does expose the 'for-
"All right," said Mendelssolui," sell St. He was a member of Cong.
the author's prediction of gloom geries of the Protocols of the El-- "I'll come back some other time," Shaarey Zedek, Bnai Brith and
being:
ders of Zion. His portrait of Theo- and he turned around and walked the Hannah Schloss Old Timers. -
"In 1869, when Ismail had wel- dor Herzl is not altogether fair. away.
He leaves his wife, Lillian; two
comsikhis Western visitors to Is-
If pessimism stems from a lack
The mindt of the genius are on sons, Allen of Downey, Calif., and
mailia, pessimists discounting the of sympathy for the Zionist cause, many things. They forget less im- Dr. Arnold of Culver City, Calif.-
chance of reconciliation between Stewart's book denotes it.
two brothers, Max and Ben; and
portant things.
East and West might have pre-
three sisters, Mrs. Max (Ann) Si-
Moses Mendelssohn was, like
dicted a conflagration based on Smile
mon, Mrs. Albert (Rose) Alfou and
Einstein, a great noble figure.
the Bosphorus, the narrows be- • It has always been my rule If his mind did not reach out to Mrs. Leo (Betty) Schwartz.
tween Asia and Europe. Instead, never to smoke when asleep, and
the outer space in physics as Ein-
the Canaan of the Old Testament never to refrain when awake.
stein's mind did,. it did in the Albert Lebow,
and the falastin, or Palestine, of
-
-Mark Twain.
realm of philosophy, even influ-

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Mr. Algaze, =680 Knob Woods,
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Albert Lebow, a ' barber, died
Jan. 23. He was 76.
Mr. Lebow, 325 Merton, was
born in Hungary and lived in
'Detroit for 55 years. He had Al's
Barber Shop, at 1553 Broadway,
for 45 years and retired three
years ago. He was a member of
Cong. Bnai Moshe, Silverman Post
of Jewish War Veterans, Hannah
Schloss Old Timers, Keidan Lodge
Huai Brill:, Mosaic Lodge of the
Masons, and Detroit Consistory-
Moslem Temple.
He leaves his wife, Sophie; a
son, Aaron; three brothers, Max,
David and John; three sisters,
Mrs. Emil (Dorothy) Nussbaum,
Mrs. William (Jeanette) Gottlieb
and Mrs. Samuel (Roselle) Har-
vith, and two grandchildren.

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When Thomaa'Pidne-,toak to writ-
ing "commost'Sensivir. which did
so much-to- bring about American
independence, he said, "There are
-times whoa -you, , throw alt books
aside, and forget au-tbit has-been
said. about a' subject and think
about It as thosighito one had ever
thought about it before."
The Tenzer and: the Dzikover
Rebbes once „had a yery heated ar-
gument about some matter, in the
Torah. Afte ,that
that,_ they jellie
d in
the MrillhE service. The Dzikover
Rebbe asked the Tamer if, in his
praying, anything of the discussion
had come to his mind. "No," he
replied,-"whea I pray, I forget the
Torah, and-Wheat I the Torah,
I fopget erroierhing.'
"
Act ortriOge frr the robes, the
embryo child ha.s.,a lot of knowl-
edge, hut when it is torsi an
angel touches its forehead and
it forgets everything.
The child is so much- sweeter,
friendlier, less prejudiced and less
inhibited because it has no memo-
ries.
All -memories are a kind of going
backward when we should be going
forward. To be sure, memories at
times do have a practical value.
That is why the computer has be-
come so important. But the com-
puter will never surpass man e be-
cause man can forget, too.

.

Psalms in Prairers

The verse of Psalm 84:5 is re-
cited in the synagogue and followed
by Psalm 145 three times a day.
The rabbis apparently attach great
significance to the.. 145th Psalm
because it proclaims a deep faith
in the personal interest that God
has for every living creature. This
psalm, thus, is a necessary 13313di-
tiois for prayers because if a person
did not believe this, he certainly
could not believe that the Almighty
would even listen -to his prayers.
The verse from Psalm 84:5 is
attached to this psalm because it
proclaims "Happy Are They That
DEP 11 In _ Thy
s House: They Will
Always Piahelbee." The psalm
thus expresses the .Artne of feermg
at home with God. and worshiping
in His holy environment.
The fact that the latter half of
the verse is expressed In the future
indicates a great.hope Ion the part
of the worshiper that there will
always be this contact between
man and God expressed in prayer.

-

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