100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

The University of Michigan Library provides access to these materials for educational and research purposes. These materials may be under copyright. If you decide to use any of these materials, you are responsible for making your own legal assessment and securing any necessary permission. If you have questions about the collection, please contact the Bentley Historical Library at bentley.ref@umich.edu

July 18, 2003 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 2003-07-18

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

For Openers

Put A Lid On It!

fft,„V'clia
Don't Know

SY MANELLO
Editorial Assistant

eavy is the head that wears a
crown." Sure, but I bet it's
warm. According to statistics
(no, I don't know whose; for
all I'm certain, I just made them up) a
large percentage of body heat is lost
SY
MANELLO through the top of the head. That's why
hats play an important part in my life
Editorial
and life in general.
Assistant
We all remember when the lines were
distinctly drawn in old Western flicks:
The good guys wore white hats; the bad guys, black.
Wouldn't it be great to be able to identify and then
shun (or run away from) bad guys this way?
For those who are sometimes unsure whether they are
coming or going (dare I raise
my hand at this point?), the
deerstalker cap, as made famous
by Sherlock Holmes, is a great
look. I have one that I bought
in Canada that is not only a
great headpiece, but a conversa-
tion piece, too.
Baseball caps are ubiquitous
these days. Such caps are so
popular that catalogues sell spe-
cial racks to display the hats.
They are a good look, but I
would like to draw the line at
wearing them in restaurants (no,
I do not mean the ones where
the order is shouted into a

clown's face and delivered at a window).
I have a great looking (and I do say so myself) black
leather broad-brimmed hat. There is just something
about leather — 000h, let's not go there; this is a PG-
rated column. However, I have been inconvenienced by
men with similar tastes in hats refusing to remove such
broad-brimmed headgear in the theater. That's just
inconsiderate.
Though the boater (a flat-brimmed, summer straw
hat) is not as popular as it once was, the summer straw
in various other configurations is still a great item. For
those who would say, "A hat in summer? What are you
thinking of?" I would be quick to point out that you
are probably still in possession of a thick head of hair
and not subject to sunburn. Jealousy aside, I think you
should take precautions.
The "newsboy cap" is another favorite of mine as is
the Greek fisherman look. I have these in felt and wool
and corduroy. They're not only
versatile but also easy to stick in
one's pocket when removed.
I think that I had the best fun
buying a beret at the French
store at Epcot. Now I can be
"Pierre" and look jaunty at the
same time.
(Are you getting the feeling
that when it comes to hats, I
need to get a life?)
Well, the next time you want
to look sartorially splendid or
assume a new look or protect
yourself from the elements, con-
sider a new chapeau. If you do,
my hat's off to you. 0

2003

y

ou may know that a "wan-
dering Jew" is a commonly
found plant in some areas,
and a "Jew's harp" is a
musical instrument. Can you identify
a "Jew lizard" and a "Jew's ear"?

— Goldfein

•sSoT Suplai uo punoj sn2unj
Da.11 FDrclan pay 4spimd E sr IEQ s‘maj,,
.an-nraj an-p_maq r thin» auldai
Lrequilsny we sr p.m!' mDL, V uomstiv

notables

"No synagogue should have a prayer
for Israel without a prayer for our
country. And no synagogue should
have a prayer for the men and women
of the Israeli Defense Forces without
one for our men and women in uni-
form here."

— Retired Navy Capt. Arnold
Resnicoff in the article
"Synagogues Battle To Keep
Militag Jews' Morale High" in the
spring issue of the United Synagogue
of Conservative Judaism Review.

Yiddish Limericks

My personal trainer named Trevor
Keeps urging me, "Never say never."
But I say, "What for?"
My playtseh's* so sore
I'm more upg'kaylet** than ever!

Shabbat Candlelighting

— Martha Jo Fleischmann

* back's
** (idiomatic) worn out; done in

"I feel rushed all week — and on Shabbat, when I light my
Shabbat candle, everything stops and I feel relaxed."

— Bassie Nachlas, 17, Oak Park

Yiddish-isms

badchen

Sponsored by Lubavitch

Organization.

TO submit a candlelighting

message or to receive

Candlelighting

Candlelighting

complimentary cailelleStICkS

Friday, July 18, 8:48 p.m.

Friday, July 25, 8:42 p.m.

Shabbat Ends

Shabbat Ends

and inkrmation on Shabbat

candlelighting, call Miriam

Ainzalak of Oak Birk at

(248) 967-5056 or e-mail•

mainzalak@juno.com

Saturday, July 19, 9:57 p.m.

Saturday, July 26, 9:50 p.m.

A professional funmaker; jester; enter-
tainer.

Source: From The New Joys of Yiddish
by Leo Calvin Rosten, edited by
Lawrence Bush, copyright 2001, by
the Rosten Family LLC. Used by per-
mission of the Rosten Family LLC.

7/18

2003

9

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan