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August 20, 1920 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish Chronicle, 1920-08-20

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

PAGE TEN

THE DETROIT EWISH CHRONICLE

PONTIAC NOTES

iI

BICUR CHOLEM, JRS.

Mr. Sidney Netzorg is in New York
city.

!

PROTEST SABBATH WORK 'ZIONIST ST UDENTS

UNITE: A REACTIONARY VICTIM


The next meeting of the Bicur
JERUSALEEM—The administra•
LONDON—In conjunction with
Cholem, Jrs., will be held on Toes- tors of "Mikvall Israel," the Jew-
BRESLAU—Bernhard Schottland-
On Tuesday, August 10, a delight-
the
Zionist
World
Conference recent-
day, August 24, at 8:31) p. in. at ish agricultural college near Jaffa
er, the editor of the Breslau Arbeiter
Next year the Jews of beitn,ark
ful party was given by Mrs. Benj.
recently received a number of ly concluded here representatives of
Shaarey Zedek.
Zeitung, and one of the victims of the will celebrate the tercentenar
Netzorg and Mrs. Joseph Barnett at
letters protesting at the fact that Zionist students organizations also
y of
German reactionary revolution, was
the lattee's summer home at Cass
Joseph Sanders will deliver a mes• some of the students at the college
their
stay in that country. The first
Lake. The afternoon was spent in sage of importance. The musical pro- are reported to be working on Satur- met in conference and decided upon buried with great honor by the Jew
Jewish
settlers
in
Denmark
mad,:
cards, high score being won by Mrs. gram will be headed by Sam Kutsin, days. In acknowledging these pro• some important treasures. A union ish community of this city. Although
Morris Fine; second, Mrs. Feldman; violinist; David Krieger, singer, and tests, the administrators explained of Zionist students all over the world the date and hour of the funeral serv- their appearance in 1622. Thirty-tire
ices were not officially announced,
consolation, Miss Mollie Kroffield. Samuel L. Weller. Bob Miller will t that it is true that a Jointed number
was established and it will be the thousands of people gathered to do years later Copenhagen saw the
Covers were lard for 26 guests. The introduce a new song hit written by of Oleir students are employed on
founding of the first and fort.nio•t
out-of-town visitors at the party were local talent. Dancing will conclude Saturdays, but this is inevitable as task of the central body to initiate him final honor. All the factories in
Jewish Kehillalt in Denmark. Since
Mrs. Harold Van flatten, Detroit; the program, with Miss Helen Krause; their principle not to employ any and direct the intellectual student the cities were shut down because the
Miss Mollie Kroffield, Mrs. Feldman at the piano.
non-Jewish help is also applied on forces in a Zionist direction. In workers wished to take final leave of 1814 the Jews in that country have
their great leader and teacher.
and Mrs. L. Kramer, Brooklyn; Mrs.
been enjoying equal rights with the
Saturdays and holidays, and since live recognition of its effective activities
M. Jacobs, New York city, and Mrs.
At his grave panegyrics were de•
stock must be cared for five students in the past, executive power has been
rest of the population and contribut-
L. Meyers, Peoria, Ill.
of the college are generally picked to vested in the Zionist Students Union livered by Rabbi Sanger, the heads of ing their share to the economic, in.
the city administration, the leaders of

do all the work (to Saturdays. 01 of t•e Netherlands.
dustrial and cultural development of
Miss Mollie Kroffield, of Brooklyn,
Reports submitted before the con- the Socialists, and other labor organ lime
LONDON—Ten thousand fresh; course those students who are re-
izations.
N. V., returned to her home after
Jewish, refugees are reported to have! ligiously opposed are exempt from ference show that due to the difficul-
l'hkeIrnegIakrIcIL about 8,000 Jews in
During the period of the Kapp
attending several weeks as a guest of
ties of the prevailing situation in
reached Danzig, which is now so! doing any duties on the Sabbath.
Copenhagen at present, -.rid about a:
Mrs. H. L. Thumin.
Europe and the serious anti-Semitic Revolution in Germany, Bernhard
overcrowded that all camps and public!
many in other parts of the country
Dr. Israel J. Biskind and Dr. Jo- attitude adopted towards the Jewish Schlottlander, suddenly disappeared.
.
buildings are being utilized for the
Half of them immigrated to Denmark
Mrs. Ed. Rosenberg, Mrs. Samuel accommodation of refugees, The new ; seph Sufrin, of the American Zionist students there was a distinct spiritual Witnesses testified that they saw him during the war.
dragged
away
by
the
reactionary
sof
deterioration
which
seriously
threat-
Magdisohn and Miss Dorothy Bar- arrivals arc said to be on their way !Medical Unit, have brought their
The
hest
known
lows
nett spent Tuesday as guests of Mrs. to America.
familiics to Palestine from America, ened to undermine the psychological diem But recently his bod •
tinhirk
are George
Brandes,
the
Harold Van Baffin], of Detroit.
background of the Jewish Student found floating on the Oder. Appar-
in order to settle there definitely.
world-
body.
ently he was murdered by the reac•I famous literary critic, and his broth-
er. Edward Brandes, who is a me
tionary kidnappers.
n ,.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Buckner and
her of the Cabinet.
their guest, Mrs. I.. Meyer, of Peoria,
Ill., spent Sunday in Detroit.

Jews in Denmark 300 Years.

REFUGEES REACH DANZIG I

The branch Temple Beth El Club
arc planning a picnic for Thursday,
August 19, at the cottage of Celia
Fine, Watkins Lake.

One of the most delightful affairs
of the season was given by Mesdames
Julius Levitt, Louis Solomon and
Benjamin Goldstein, Thursday, Au-
gust 12, at the cottage, Keego liar-,
hor, in compliment to several out-of-
town guests. The afternoon was
spent pleasantiy in cards. Mrs. L.
Klein. Miss Alma Buckner, Mrs. Nor-
man Buckner and Mrs. L. Kramer
were prize winners. Covers were laid
for 28 guests at a beautifully ap-
pointed table. The out-of-town
guests were Mrs. Louis Meyers,
l'eoria, Ill.; Mrs. Feldman and Mrs.
f... Kramer, Brooklyn, N. Y.; Mrs.
Max Jacobs. New •York city: Mrs.
Ed. Rosenberg and Mrs. Samuel
Magdisohn, Flint.

E

Se]

3t

So3a4nN7eF w rancisco
iyleosrk 4

Miss Fritzi Weinstein, of Peoria.
Ill., is visiting her sister, Mrs. Nor-
man Buckner.

Lowers Transcontinental Record by 12 Hours 48 Min. Another
Essex Going From New York to San Francisco Broke the Record
For That Direction by 22 Hours 13 Min., Completing the Trip
In 4 Days 19 Hours 17 Minutes

SHAAREY ZEDEK Y. P. A.
MOONLIGHT SUCCESS

Young People Swarm Decks of Y. P. A.

Moonlight Boat—Song Scores

Hit.

4D143
ay11
4 1 7::;s
Minutes

,

DOW

So Essex Holds the Transcontinental Record Both Ways

Two thousand young people attend-
ed the Shaarey Zedek Y. P. A. moon-
light, Tuesday, August 17, on the
steamer Put-in-Bay. Splendid weath-
er, an excellent orchestra and a musi-
.s..noram of merit contributed to
• •1.. ”sidslim-

Two Essex touring cars, carrying U. S. Mail,
each one making the entire trip between San
Francisco and New York, have set the time
records for their respective directions across
the American continent.
And thus comes to Essex another distinc-
tion for reliability and endurance.
Except for one airplane record, these two
Essex cars have crossed the continent in less
time than was ever recorded by any travelling
machine The fastest time possible between
San Francisco and New York by train is
slightly less than the time taken by the light
weight economical Essex. But in the case of
the railroad train, many different locomotives
are used, each pulling the train only a few
hundred miles.
From Cheyenne to Omaha the route taken
by the Essex was 43 miles longer than the
550 mile route of the famous Overland Limited
yet the Essex time was but one hour longer
than the express train time.

kin is a singer of emelt,
•.
has won favorable recognition in ama-
teur theatrical circles in the city.
Chairman Harry Satovsky, Treas-
urer Harry Rabinowitz, President
Abe Levin and the committee com-
posed of Misses Bessye Barnett. Celia
Meyers. Sadie Keidan, Belle Silver-
luau, Milton Gordon and Julian Ze-
mon, in charge of the affair, succeeded
in providing an evening's entertain-
ment that will long remain a pleasant
memory with the members of the
Young People's Auxiliary and their
friends.

OBITUARY

GEORGE LEVIN

George Levine, 15 years old, son of
Mr. and Ides. Nathan Levine of 295
East Kirby avenue, was drowned at
noon Monday while swimming on the
Canadian side of the river, near the
Walkerville ferry dock. The boy had
gone to Walkerville to visit with an
uncle and was swimming with several
other boys.

The World's Most
Coveted Records

Pioneer Resident of
Detroit Dies Aug. 13

In the death of NIrs. Elizabeth De
Young, widow of the late Samuel Dc
Young, Friday, August 13, Detroit has
lost one of its pioneer Jewish resi•
dents.

From the days of the Prairie Schooner, the
Pony Express and the completion of the rail-
roads men have sought to establish new trans-
continental time records between the Atlantic
and Pacific oceans.
It has called for the highest development
of skill and courage. And it has, as in the case
of the motor car, blazed the way to mechanical
reliability.
The purpose of this Essex test was to
prove its reliability. In the period of 114 hours
was, crowded more strains, more calls for
endurance and mechanical strength than the
average owner demands in a life time
Every requirement of motor car perform-
ance was met by these two cars. And the fact
that they so consistently met their tasks
proves Essex uniformity

Young came to this country with her
husband shortly after their marriage.
After a brief period spent in New
York, Philadelphia and Chicago, they
came to Detroit, where they spent
almost half a century. Mrs. De Young
lived to celebrate her fiftieth wed-
ding anniversary and witnessed the
raising of the fourth generation. De-
spite her advanced years, she took a
keen interest in world events, read
the papers religiously and was ever
ready to visit with relatives and
friends. She enjoyed good health to
Within an hour of her 'heath, when
she was stricken with a stroke of
apoplexy.

Since the death of her husband in
January, 1917. Mrs. De Young had
made her home with her daughter,
Mrs. D. Goldsmith. 333 East Kielty
avenue, from which place the funeral
was conducted. Rabbi Samuel S.
Ilayerberg officiated. Interment took
place at Woodmere cemetery. The
survivors are Mrs. George Wuelfing.
Mrs. David Goldsmith. Sol, David.
Joseph and Lewis De Young, all of
Detroit.

Sales Dept.
286 E. Jefferson Ave.
Main 3786

TO RETURN TO EGYPT

LONDON—Field Marshall General
Allenby, who has lust reached this
city for a visit, will remain in Eng-
land only until the beginning of
October, when he will return to his
headquarters in Cairo as commander
of the British forces in the Near.
East. It was previously understood
that Allenby would give up that com-
mand.

(ml

a

The speeds at which they traveled were
not so unusual, for another Essex stock car
had on a speedway track gone 3037 miles in
50 hours. But in the transcontinental runs,
some 350 cities and towns had to be crossed.
Crowded traffic imposed its obstacles to con-
sistent going. Mountain ranges in the East
and West with grades such as the average
driver never encounters, called for the utmost
of hill climbing ability.
Few will ever motor all the way across
America and therefore cannot know the
extreme varieties of conditions encountered.
But let each reader apply to his consideration
of what Essex has done, every experience he
has ever met in his own driving. It will give
some appreciation of Essex reliability.

Light Weight Now
Establishes Reliability

How gradual have men come to a realiza-
tion that a light weight car can also offer
reliance and performance.
Essex has led the way for that was its
purpose from the very first. Economy is of
growing importance. Men want to save in
fuel and in first costs. But they want no
sacrifice in performance and they demand
unquestioned reliability.
Essex offered itself to the public without
claim. Now more than 40,000 owners know
and praise its worth.
Owner cars that had been driven upwards
of 25,000 miles were used in the recent nation
wide Essex week to establish reliability, eco-
nomy, speed and hill climbing records.
To Essex owners the winning of the trans-
continental records is not a surprise. But
those who do not know Essex performance
and reliability must regard that these two
trips across the continent are as important in
marking mechanical advancement as any
similar event in the history of the motor car.

The Bemb-Robinson Companp

Service and Parts Station
157 E. Lamed
OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS
Cherry 8261
Members D. A. D. A.—Responsible
Automobile
Kennon & Jansen( Mt. Clemens, Michigan
Dealers Who Sell Only Reliable Cars.
Murphy & Masonvlile, Wyandotte, Michigan
Standard Garage
Company, Pontiac, Michigan
Squires & Goldsmith, 17 Huron St., Ypsilanti, Michigan
Tnompson Auto Co, 99 Pitt St..
West Win dsor , Oct.
Andrew Hunter, Ann Arbor, Michigan.

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