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May 25, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish Chronicle, 1923-05-25

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

PIEDLTROITIEWISNCARONICLE

PAGE SIX

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PALESTINE PROGRESS
DESCRIBED BY DEEDES

dtal
oc
Qrsorta1

Woodward Avenue'

13eautifill Clothes at
,Citttle 'Prices

Allemlety Items and ether local note. should be communicated to the office of The
Chronicle by a o'clock Wednesday •fternoon order le weer in the current week's
Iseue. Phone Glendale 5300, Society Editor. Mall notices so as tit be received not Woe
lb.. Wedaesday.

ior

The BRIDE
of Brides

Marked with just the
right degree of for-
mality to satisfy tradi-
tion and invested with
the simple elegance
and flattering charm
that go to prove that
nothing is too nearly
perfect for the Bride
on her day of days.

TA, BRIDAL

Tot
n.
TI,
Tht
Tht

111

The
Tit
Tht

Gem •

TRAVEL Self

AFTEROON

Froth
Dress

SPRING

C

MORNING

..,

Froth
KNITTED Froth.
SPORTS Slam.
F U R Jarrottrt
RICH FUR Surf

DINNER

Beautify Your Porch and Garden.
We Are Showing a Complete Line of

Pink rose buds, pink sweet peas
and smilax formed the decorative
scheme in the drawing rooms at the
home of Miss Mary Wetsman on Vir-
ginia park on Sunday afternoon, at
the musicale-tea at which she was
hostess to 75 guests, given for the
benefit of the Palestinian orphans
which the Detroit Junior Hadassah,
of which Miss Wetsman is president,
adopted. Sarah Erlitzsky, Mirah Co-
hen Redfield, Adolph Hollander and
Harrison Busch, all well known local
artists, contributed their combined
talents to this program and were
greeted by appreciative listeners.
Through the beneficence of the mu-
sicians and the efforts of Miss Wets-
man, a goodly sum was realized for
the homeless waifs mentioned by the
society in Palestine.

Mrs. Hannah Freud of Hotel Wol-
verine is in Cincninati, where she
will spend some time with her chil-
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Justin Rolland
and son, Henry.

Wheatley

Bird

Pottery,

Baths,

Italian

Jars,

and

Urns,

Galloway

Etc.

Ware

A musical program of unusual
charm featured the annual meeting
of the Detroit chapter of Hadassah
held the past week, when talented
pupils of Professor l'uccini rendered
musical numbers that proved a source
of delight to those assembled, and
Mrs. Jacob II. Schakne sang a group
of songs in her usual pleasing style.
Mrs. Joseph H. Ehrlich, the retiring
president, who gave unstintingly of
her time and energies to the cause
of Hadassah, read her annual re-
port, enumerating the manifold ac-
tivities sponsored by the organiza-
tion. The sum of $3,000 was sent to
the Hadassah in Palestine by the
local chapter, in addition to the 1,000
articles of wearing apparel, linens,
etc., for distribution in the hospitals
of Palestine and among the orphans.
Miss Ilattie Gittleman was elected to
succeed Mrs. Ehrlich as president.
Mrs. Morse Cohen was elected Nice-
president.

One of the charming outstanding
social events of the past week was
the delightful dinner given in the din-
ing hall of Temple Beth El at which
members of the Arts Society of the
temple were guests. It was a fitting
climax to an exceedingly successful
season of activities and was marked
by keen enthusiasm on the part of
those present. The tables were ar-
ranged in a "U" and were artistically
decorated with Japanese maple fern-
ery and crystal candelabra in which
yellow lighted candles gleamed. Mrs.
Frank V. Martin, president of the so-
ciety, presided and gave a resume of
the accomplishments of the society
since its inception a few months ago.
Miss Mildred Snyder, corresponding
secretary, gave a comprehensive re-
port and officers and directors were
elected for the ensuing year. Mrs.
Martin was re-elected president, with
Wallace Rosenheim as vice-presi-
dent. Miss Helen Morris, well known
pianiste, played Moskowski's "Cap-
rice Espanol" and the Valse in E
minor. Rabbi George Zepin of Cin-
cinnati, secretary of the Union of
American Hebrew Congregations,
was the honor guest at this charming
function. Following the dinner, three
one-act plays of unusual merit, writ-
ten by members of the Arts Society,
were produced under the supervision
of Mrs. Katherine V. Mayer, a pro-
fessional coach. The plays were:
"Aesthetics," by B. F. Scheinman;
"Romance at the Moon," by Leon II.
Harmon, and "Lex Talionis," by Rab-
bi Henry J. Berkowitz.

Dr. and Mrs. Willard D. Mayer
(Adele Siegel) of Boston boulevard
have gone to Atlantic City, N. J.,
where they joined Mrs. Benjamin Sie-
gel and daughter, Eleanor, who are
sojourning in that popular resort for
a few weeks.

j

LONDON.—(J. T. A.)—Sir Wynd-
ham Deedes, who has just resigned as
the Civil Secretary of the Palestine
Administration, addressed a meeting
at the Grand Central hotel called by
the English Zionist Federation.
Declaring that he favored Zionism
because by enabling Jews to return to
Palestine the world was righting a
wrong committed by Christians 2,000
years ago, Sir Wyndham said only
lack of money was hampering Zionist
progress in all directions. The form-
er Civil Secretary referring to his
own attitude towards the Palestine
problem said he WWI naturally pro-
British and from that it followed that
he was pro-Jewish as well as pro-Ar-
ab. If not for Zionism, England may
not have come into possession of Pal-
estine. Divinity, he said, was guid-
ing the Zionist cause.
Sir Wyndham paid tribute to the
Chaluzim whose number by the end of
1922, he said, was 27,01)0. Ile rejoiced
that 95 per cent of the Jews in Pales-
tine were Hebrew-speaking,
Deploring the constant criticism of
the Palestine Administration, the head
of which, Sir Herbert Samuel, Deedes
Deedes said
praised very highly.
nothing gives the Arabs greater con-
fidence in their opposition than the
misrepresentation and exaggeration
appearing in the British press. The
Zionists, he said, were very keen about
arriving at an understanding with the
Arabs and the Palestine executive
branch of the Zionist Organization
was doing everything to overcome Ar-
ab opposition.

John Breitmeyer's Sons

Cadillac 3910

From the President's Desk—Talk No. 139.

What's Yours?
Push---or Pull?

I read an editorial last week with
a big idea in it. It mentioned an
airplane shooting across the sky
from coast to coast in 26 hours.
Most everyone marveled because
it was the unexpected.

That's PULL. The big, noisy,
blustering power plant in front.

Then the article compared it
with the steamboat whose pro-
pellers are deep down under wa-
ter—unseen and unheard. That's
PUSH.

The only news item it gets is

when it FAILS to arrive.

Which method are you using in your attempt to get
from your starting point to success? If you use the
push system, this bank is anxious to help you.
'

.......Leve.:4...a.„......e.4,1

12-1-4-41.41 ■ 444*

S is

T

FATE
TATE BANK

ii. imm,..ff

t,



Griswold and Lafayette.

70 Years of Success

Sweaters and Skirts, Hats, Shoes and
Hosiery for Sports Wear.
Complete outfits for those who will
travel.

Anti-Semite. Bomb.
BUDAPEST.—(J. T. A.)--Johann
Garai has won the fencing champion-
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Enggass of ship in a week's tournament with
Second boulevard have returned from many contesants. Garai's victory is
a delightful stay in French Lick resented by the anti-Semitic Magyars,
Springs, Ind.
who are disgruntled because the world
championship during hte last Olym-
Mrs. David Levy of Boston boule- piad at Athens and Stockholm was al-
vard spent a few days in Kalamazoo so won by Dr. Eugen Fuchs, a Hun-
the past week, guest of relatives and garian Jew.
friends.
DANZIG,—(J. T. A.)—The meet-
Mrs. Gerald May of Westminster ing place of the Maccabeans, the Jew-
avenue is spending a few weeks in ish Athletic Society of Susnowitz, has
Atlantic City, where she joined Mrs. been wrecked by a bomb thrown by
ani-Semitic hooligans, according to a
Max Behrendt and son, James.
report from there.

Mr. and Mrs. William Ilse] of
Trowbridge avenue returned on Mon-
day from a fortnight's stay in Atlan-
tic City.

The J. L. Hudson Co.

Detroit

MAIN 2449

CARD OF THANKS

FUR STORAGE

Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kramer wish
to thank their many friends for the
kindnesses shown them during Mr.

To keep your furs in good condition send them to
storage at once. If repairs or remodeling are necessary,
it is economical to order the work now.

Miss Ruth Lambert of West Han- Kramer's recent illness.
cock avenue spent several days in
Ann Arbor the past week as guest
of Mrs. Charles Van Schoick.
Bicur Cholem Excursion
TASHMOO PARK, JUNE 3
Mrs. Magnus Butzel of Rowena
Boat Leaves Foot of Griswold
street has returned from a pleasant
9:15 Sharp.
stay of several weeks in New York
and Atlantic City.

R U GOING?

BAER BROS.

Standard of the World

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ab. a kit, ..._ 1 • 4

I

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,

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Morritz Kahn, who was in Detroit
for a short period, visiting with his
!father, Joseph Kahn, and brothers
' and sisters, has left for New York,
from which point he sailed for his
home in London, England.

, i,.

Mr. and Mrs. Myer S. Fink are in
Pittsburgh this week, attending the
confirmation of their granddaughter,
Miss Mary Levin, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Lavin (Stella
Fink).

Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Lapin of Bur-
lingame avenue are entertaining as
their house guest their cousin, Miss
Anita Hoffman of Chicago, a well
known vocalist.

Mr, and Mrs. Jack Snyder of Phil-
adelphia avenue spent several days in
Philadelphia the past week, visiting
with relatives and friends.

Mrs. Jacob Ilerstein, who, with her
sister, Mrs. Joseph Rosensaeig, re-
cently returned from a several
months' trip through many European
countries, is spending several weeks
with her children, Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Lenstein (Helen HersteinI and
daughter, Jacqueline, at their home
in Hamilton, Ont.

Mrs. Louis Kuttnauer of the Vic-
tory apartments on Collingwood ave-
nue is in Chicago for a few weeks'
visit with her children and grand-
children.

Dr. and Mrs. Marcus VanBaalen
and son, Joseph, of Eliot street
sailed from Southampton, England,
on May 16, after a six months' trip
around the world, in which they
traveled through China, Japan, Egypt

Mr. and Mn. Louis Kahn, Mr. and
Mrs. David A. Brown and Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Simons, who left the
past week for a motor tour through
the East, will spend some time in
New York, Boston and Washington,
D. C.

Dr.. A. and I. Alexander have
moved into their new ho ne at 1244
Burlingame avenue.

4 --.

%4 .

i

.. ■ 1/4....

d.

.

y
,8 ,.,

as

v

v-

Miss Helen Morris, who spent the
winter months in New York City,
where she pursued her musical stu-
dies, is in the city, visiting at the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
B. G. Morris of Pilgrim avenue.

Louis Lambert, Frederick Morris,
Arthur Mansbach and William
Fleischman have returned from a de-
lightful visit in Cleveland, where
they were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Lawrence Lang (Helen Schloss).

FURRIERS

1522 Broadway

FUNDS FOR NEEDY SICK

Mrs. Charles C. Simons of Con-
, necticut avenue is in Chicago, where
j she is spending a few weeks at the
!home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
D. Bernstein.

and European countries. They will
arrive in Detroit about June 1.

City and
MOVING Cut-Rate Suburban
Moving
ph507 n eC 1 . River 3 Ave.
-4679 SHEKELL

Dainty dresses of voile and crepe for
the Summer days which come on apace
right after Decoration Day.

Danzig Maccabees Club Wrecked by

Mrs. Adolph Sloman and Mrs.
Henry Krolik, who have been actively
identified with the work of the Girls'
!Protective League, were recently
elected directors of that organization,

Edward Ullman of Mephis, Tenn.,
is spending a few weeks in Detroit,
guest at the homes of Mr. and Mrs.
J. Lincoln Freud, Mr. and Mrs.
Joshua Spater and Mr. and Mrs. Mor-
ris Ullman.

Anticipating Decoration
Day and Summer

JEW OF BUDAPEST WINS
FENCING CHAMPIONSHIP

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Siegel of Bos-
ton boulevard are in Atlantic City,
where they contemplate remaining
for a few weeks.

1314 Broadway

Sports and Street Wear

.

,

The Supremacy of the V-Type Principle

In 1914, Cadillac first devoted itself to the
manufacture of motor cars equipped with V-
Type ninety degree eight-cylinder engines
which would be Standard of the World.

Sinde that time, this Company has produced
more than 150,000 V-Type eight-cylinder
engines and not one of them has ever been re-
turned to the factory for any reason.

Moreover, in recognition of the supremacy of
the V-Type eight-cylinder principle, and of
Cadillac's position as its leading exponent,
more people have purchased Type 61 than all
other cars combined at or above its price range.

CADILLAC MOTOR CAR COMPANY
Detroit Branch
Cass Avenue at York St.
Additional Display Room in General Motors Building

CAD 1 LLAC

V-TYPE,

EIGHT-CYLINDER

.....,,

113
CO

COI
OM

ENGINE

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