Newspaper Archive of
Heritage Florida Jewish News
Fern Park , Florida
January 4, 1980     Heritage Florida Jewish News
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January 4, 1980

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t i f ( f i i t i I t Page 8, HERITAGE, Florida Jewish News, January 4, 1980 My husband had a cold. No, no sympathy, if you please. He's had more than his share and much more than he deserves. A doctor once said that a cold takes seven days to go through a body's system with medication or a week without medication. This I told him as he took his Camille-like pose, slouched against the door frame with the wounded-deer look in his eyes. "But this isn't an ordinary cold," he whimpered. "This is the grand-daddy of them all, the worst in the world." That's what he always says. "Feel my head," he begged. "1 think I have a fever." He was to repe,t uus cold. No raging fever, no request 217 times within the Russian flu, no mysterious next seven days. illness from the East. So just I touched his cool brow. blow your nose and see if you "No, no fever. I don't want to can carry on bravely." break your bubble, big man, I wasn't always this hard- but all you have is a simple hearted. In the early days of our marriage, I bathed his. forehead with scented cloths, I cooked up home-made soup. I brewed pots of herbed tea. I turned the lights low and fluffed the pillows. I turned off the telephone so it wouldn't disturb his highness. I dutifully called the doctor every day to report his condition. That was then. This is now. You want to know how he blew his pleasure dome, his idyllic infirmary? I got his cold. I still made the soup, fluffed the pillows, all that jazz. I couldn't wait until he came home and I could get some sympathy. He walked right past my red nose and my bleary eyes, heading straight for the stove to see what was for dinner. There wasn't any -- I was too sick. "Are you going to let a little thing like a cold get you downT' he questioned. "Buck up, kid. h only lasts a day or so. Tell you what. Why don't you just make some dinner and after you clean up the kitchen, bread, hit the sack early?" sugar. He'll get his! Mound I'd write some more but I sprinkle can't, rve still got the cold and chopped it's the great-grand-daddy of the them all. pressed I promised you another Serves 6. delicacy from Kate Ferber, For and here it is. Note to Kate: My add V2 recipe supply is running low. herring to and soften CHOPPED HERRING 2 Schmaltz herring 3 hard cooked eggs cooked 1 thick slice bread Vinegar 1 tart apple Joanne Dash of pepper 8 slices Sugar to taste crusts Soak the herring in cold 6 eggs water overnight. Drain; skin 2 cups and bone. Chop in a wooden 1 stick bowl. Add 2 of the hard- 8 oz. cooked eggs. Moisten the Tear bread with vinegar; then melted squeeze dry and add to the Sprinkle ' herring. Add tart apple, pared, eggs and cored and cut fine. Chop until are are well blended. Season to taste as needed with vinegar and squeezed from the soaked ' 'I'I['A"'I' ' I" ORLANDO.s & OLDEST FNS% f #/; Lunch I I !/  Dinner I Milton Friedman, 1976 Nobel prize winner for economics, will premiere a new television series, "Free To Choose," on Channel 24 on January 11 at 9 p.m. There will be 10 programs in the series, each consisting of a half-hour documentary film, shot on location throughout the world, followed by a half-hour discus- sion between Dr. Friedman 3 Generations of Food Experience , American & Greek Food, Gyros Seafood Steaks Draft Beer Chilled Wines OPEN DAILY MON.-SAT. 6 a.m.-11 p.m. SUNDAY 7 a.m.-3 p.m. 2924 E. Colonial Dr. (one block W. of Fashion Square) 894-0611 DELl MYRON Sez ,,,,ldvn with our Fight :' '' SUPER SAVINGS for young and those of opposing views. Dr. Friedman is a firm advo- cate of the concepts of personal freedom as articulated by Thomas Jeffer- son in conjunction with Adam's Smith's theory of the free market and its strength. He applies these basics toward solving our most serious issues: inflation, crisis in public education, the welfare situa- tion, consumer protection and worker protection. The Nobel Prize winner is currently senior research fellow at Hoover Institution, Stanford, the Paul S. Russell distinguished service professor of economics at the University of Chicago, a member of the research staff of the National Bureau of Economic Research, author of a number of books and contributing editor of Newsweek. Channel 24 will also air "Dive to the Edge of Creation" on Tues., Jan. 8 at 8 p.m. This will take viewers a mile-and-a- half below the ocean's surface where no one thought life could exist, but it does. A multi-million-dollar expedition of geologists, biologists and geochemists discover strange, exotic forms of sea life off the Galapagos Islands. Above programs are not recommended for Shirley & Lavine lovers, (or is it Lavine & Shirley?) Anyone who can tear them. selves away from the soap operas on TV can try to attend the series of Travelventure Film Series at the Annie Russell Theatre (Rollins College) on Sat., Jan. 19th at 2 and 8 p.m. The natural wonders of New Zealand will be shown by Walter Dodson who will also narrate this film. On January 10 and 11, violinist Eugene Fodor will appear at the Bob Carr Audi- torium where he will play Paganini's Violin Concerto No. 1 with the Florida Symphony, under the direction of Pavle Despalj. Winner of the Tchaikovsky Competition in 1974, Fodor's career skyrocketed, but he had been winning competi- tions since the age of 11, a naturally sensitive musician. Review of Daisy Mayme The crowded house at the Bob Carr Auditorium came to see "Edith" from "All in the Family" "IV fame. What they saw was an independent char- acter not afraid to speak her mind and one who bright- ened a room with her laughter. Jean Stapleton in "Daisy Mayme," however, still has that "heart of gold" and her facial expressions were very familiar. What they saw was "Edith" on a vacation, in a very attractive stage set. The play by George Kelly, called a comedy, derives its entertainment from a typical family situation in which at least one sister covets the possessions of a single brother, played stoically by Rex Robbins whose only comedic prop is a quick guffaw. Make no mistake, each part is done very well, from Pamela Putch as the about-to-be and old. Delicious dell delites for everyone.' j J TOWNE"W' - .... OPEN| ill l,| . ,, .... d lla.m, to7p.m, daily)  j4,,. in tho now SPRINGS PLAZA, Hwy. 434, Longwood i 1t41 ]] v/,m  FOrKosher['lllyOUrholkidSdog, (10potato & chipsUnder)---& small drink---on/y96C i ..//' i fjKsher' Ksher Style Dell' Appetizers, & CateringSpecialist i (C0ke. Sprite. TabMrP/bb}--anda ' | j. ,=. __ inlN US OR TAKE IT HOMEr i'J" SURPRISE from Mveom , For Seniors (60a over)_ FREt. 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One Block N. of 436 on Hwy. 17-92 830-8662 | ......  ,. . j I ,: mm u REX ROBBINS, (! to r) Polly Rowle shown above, in a scene from married daughter of Polly and love Rowles whose character was propels the raison-d'etre of the play, a women determined to get .Love possessions of her brother's house, get one free for her daughter and her unemployed are the boyfriend, Doug Robinson, provoking Daisy Mayme so that this younger, attractive woman will leave her brother's house where she is a brief visitor, etc. Famil The other sister, by Afternir Margaret Hill Ritter is "Edith," amenable and laughter is trying squeezed out of the fact that overcorn she is stout, while Kristen Aunt Lowman is the young HallofF daughter of a recently deceased sister, who was taken care of by Daisy Mayme close-up millions member "Edith fort,