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

Page Options


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

June 06, 1924 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Detroit Jewish Chronicle, 1924-06-06

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

pram Saris* Periacal Carta


AMU* •

comma' so, woo

7il F.

(fi Romat;


1 I

;IFrat!:rniti 2111 Thai

Fel Siam Club.

A regular meeting of the Fel Siem
, Club was held Sunday, June 1, at the
home of Miss Julia Berlin. Final ar-
rangements were made for the din-
ner-dance to be given at the Masonic
'Country nub Friday, June 6.
The next regular meeting will be
held at the residence of Miss Betty

Athens Girl. Club.


The Atheist Girls Club has pre-
pared a series of events for the sum-
her. At the meeting held Tuesday
evening, June 3, at the Y. W. II. A.,
, final arrangements Were made for a
hay ride party for Sunday evening,
June 15. The committee c' asen are
the Misses Matilda Lieberman,
Blanche Rosener, Ethel Grauer,
FIlla•eN Fogelson and Minnie Schnei-
der. At the next meeting, Tuesday,
June 10, the organization will hold
election of officers. All members are
urgently requested to attend this



and Mr. Borovitz were voted the lie,
No meeting will be held
next Sunday because of Shebmith
Members of the club who have no
received invitations to the n ode
meeting have been requested to see
Mr. Berger this week.

Mu Beta Phl.

Miss Lea Robinson of 2703 T iylor
avenue entertained the Mu Bet , Phi
Sorority at a bridge supper Tu. slay
evening, June 3. The Misses City
lierick and Rea Harris were Ponta
of the evening. The next meeting of
the sorority will be at the home of
Miss Iteatrice Weiner, 510 Lei , ester

Mavelin Club.

The last meeting of the AI ivelin
Club was held at the home of Miss
Ann Reim', 4620 Michigan. The
bridge-tea party to be given June 22
at the Y. W. H. A. club rooms, 89
Rowena street, promises to be a suc-
cess by the advance sale of tickets.
The next regular meeting will be held
at the home of Miss Dorothy Wallace,
Suffola Girls Club.
Miss Ida Frayman of 956 Living-, 2306 Clairmount avenue.
stone street was hostess at the last
Sigma Rho Tau Sorority.
regular meeting of the Sunda Girls
The Sigma Rho Tau Sorority en.
Club, held Tuesday, May 27. Ar-
22 guests at a gathering at
rangements were made for an all-
night party to be held in the near the summer home of the Misses Lil-
Glazier at Sylvan
future at their summer cottage. Re-
Lake, Saturday evening, May 24.
freshments were served.

Incomparable Fuinishings— and No l)uplicates

T N this day of the demand for "Variety of De-
1 sign," fine discrimination must be exercised in
the selection, that relationship and co-ordination
may be maintained, and the evidence of refined
and exacting tastes preserved.

Exterior Painting
Interior Decorating
Wall Papers
Period Furniture
Antique Furniture

At Dean's, you are enabled to indulge the de-
sire for exquisitely beautiful furnishings—designs
and finishes that you will not find duplicated—
quality of the kind that grows in o'ne's esteem with
the years.
And last but not least, you have the aid of
Dean experts in .making selettions of furnishings
—which means the gratification of knowing they
are authoratively correct—the kind that bring the
height of lasting satisfaction.

Rugs and Carpets
Lamps and Shades
Window Shades
Objets de' Art


1227 Griswold St., between Grand River and State


Telephone Main 0224


B'nai B'rith Executive Committee
Considers Program.

CHICAGO—(J. T. A.)—The ques-
tion of colonization work in Palestine
was taken up at the last meeting of
the executive committee of the bide-
pendent Order B'nai B'rith here. The
executive decided to make a change
in its colonization plans. Instead of
establishing a garden city in Jetusa-

km, as previously contemplated, vil-
lage suburbs will be founded. These
village suburbs will be self-support-
ing communities, giving special at-
tention to agriculture.
The executive also decided to
create a scholarship foundation for
the proposed Hebrew university in
Jerusalem. The sum of $5,000 was
voted for that purpose.
The decision concerning the He-
brew university was the result of an
appeal made to the B'nai B'rith head-
quarters by Dr. Chaim Weizmann
when he was in Chicago.


Cupid Grand
, ,

What a superb


gift for the June

- -

1 C;(''


bride; the wife's


wedding anni-

versary, or for


the daughter

graduating soon!




1r7 1


011A1 ER is a name long famous for superior
musical worth—this exquisite model pos-
sesses in astonishing volume the full glowing
richness of tone which has always characterized
all Sohmer Pianos—and the same unqualified
Our payment plan, which spreads the cost over a

long period, makes purchase especially easy. Liberal
allowance, too, on other instrument. This dainty and
celebrated Grand can also be had in Queen Anne,
Early English and Florentine case designs.


Gr nnell Bros


Also cfriaxi, hero-Arf R , I. r , r0 , 1 , t , , •
Catalog on request .



Pianos Rented for
Summer Homes.

CINCINNATI. — Impressive cere-
monies marked the forty-second an-
nual graduating exercises of the He-
brew Union College which were held
last week at the institution in this
city. Members of the executive com-
mittee of the Union of American lie-
brew Congregations came from vari-
ous parts of the country to attend the
exercises. Nine graduates were or-
dained as rabbis and preachers in Is-
rael by Dr. Julian Morgenstern, presi-
dent of the college. Rabbi Charles
S Levi of Milwaukee, of the class of
1899, delivered the baccalaureate
The members of the 1924 class
were Philip Bookstaber, Cincinnati;
Ilenry M. Kaplan, Baltimore; Abra-
ham Feinberg, Bellaire, Ohio; L. El-
liot Grofman, New York; Theodore
Lifset, New York; Walter G. Peiser,
New York; Samuel R. Shillman, Pitts-
burgh; Joseph M. Tuxay, Pittsburgh;
. Morris Urich, :Milwaukee.

Reviews Work of College.

A review- of the work of the col-
lege during the rant year was pre-
, 5. nted by Alfred M. Cohen, president
of the board of governors. Ile said
that there were 89 students in the
...liege at the beginning of the year,
15 in the collegiate department, 50
in the preparatory department and
four specials. He spoke of the vari-
ous lecture courses given by members
of the faculty in different parts of
. the country and summarized the out-
, side activities of the college in con-
nection with the Teachers Training
School in New York, which had an
enrollment of 189 students last year;
. the Summer School in Cleveland and
the Winter School in Nashville, Tenn.
These schools were conducted for the
purpose of providing training for re-
ligious school teachers. He announced
, that the college is planning a new de-
partment next year which will train
religious school supervisors. This
new school will supply the need of
trained executives for religious
school's and temple centers through-
001 the country. The course, which
will be for three years, will be in
! c•arge of Dr. David Philipson of Cin-


RIGA. — (J. T. A.) — The Soviet
government has decided to take a
new attitude toward the religious
question in Russia, according to the
information received by the London
Times correspondent here.
The central committee of the Rus-
sian Communist party, at its last
meeting, adopted a resolution to re-
, vise its methods of combating "preju-
dice." It proposes that from now on
the cl6sing of churches and syna-
" grigues should not be carried out
without the petmission of the central
rovernment. It is stated that the
Communists now admit the failure of
their anti - religious campaign. An-
ether factor which is making them
consider their attitude Is the protest
of many Americans now In Russia.

Prcs,dcist or th e ' Polish republic, Woj-
ciech.iwaki, n,, it.* tour of the eastern
republic, visited Isel, •
r al towns havinir large Jewish popu-
lativi4, who emended to him a warm
aid., mi., nocerhog to a dispatch of
the Polish T. lierraphic Agen, y.
In the city "I Nowogrodek, a ape-
ciA meeting 5015 called in the local
synagogue, where habbi Meierowits
welcented the President in Hebrew.
In Itaranovl. hi, the local rabbi wel-
comed the ercsideht together with
the Catle,le and (;reek Catholic
In the city of Lida, the citizens ar-
ranged a public ',Arty in honor of the
President's arrival. Many Jews par-
ticipated and Rabb: Rabinowitz de-
clared in his speech of welcome that
the Jews of that region were thank-
ful to the Polish republic for the
peace and protection accorded to
them, After the :stormy years of the
war, The rabbi ended his oration ex-
claiming.: "Long live Wojciechow-
ski!" "Long live Poland!"

Nonamem Club.

Omega Epsilon.
A regular meeting of the Omega
Epsilon Sorority was held on the
Steamer Greyhound Sunday, June I.
Semi-annual election of officers took
place and the following were chosen:
Sylvia Cohen, president; Eleanor Le-
sermon, secretary, and Fannie Schnei-
der, vice-president and treasurer.
The next meeting will be held at the
home of Miss Doris Kert.

A dinner party was held at the llo-
tel Addison Tuesday evening, June
4, at which all the members were
present, covers being laid for nine.
Reservations having been made at the
Garrick, the rest of the evening was
enjoyably spent in seeing the Bon.
stelle players In "Up the Ladder."
The next meeting will be held at
the home of Miss Clara Otis, 2256
Ferry Park avenue, Tuesday, June
IL New officers will be elected and
Alpine Social Club.
The next meeting of the Alpine So- plans made for an outing and other
cial Club will he held at the home of social affairs for the summer.
Ben Slotnick Sunday, June 8, at 5
Kadimah Girls.
o'clock. Election of officers will take
A miscellaneous shower was given
place at this meeting, after which
Morris Schwartz will speak on "Young by the Kadimah Girle Tuesday even.
Folks and Their Organizations. The ing, June 3, at the home of Mrs. Jo-
F. U. N. Girls entertained the Al- seph Newman, 2702 Virginia park, in
pine Social Club Saturday evening, honor of Miss Esther Frellck, bride.
May 31, at the home of Miss Marian elect of June 16. Miss Frelick was
the recipient of many gifts. The next
Fink, 625 King avenue.
regular meeting will be held at the
home of Miss Lillian Rosenblum.
Sigma Phi Gamma.
A special meeting of the Sigma PM
Gamma Sorority was held at the
The last meeting of the Perigullia
home of Silos Shirley Wain of Kirby
avenue to complete arrangements for was held at the home of Mks Esther
at 1137 Philadelphia avenue
a theater party to be held at the Gar-
rick June 7. Miss Ida Silverman Is on Tuesday evening, May 27. An
a new member of the sorority. The excursion, attended by the entire
last meeting of the season will take membership, took place Friday, May
30. Business will be dispensed with
place June 20.
at the next weekly meeting.

Health and St ength in
c try spcx nful


For drinking and for baking

In sanitary packages,
doubly sealed, to hold the
wonderful aroma and de-
licious taste.

01/ter Roluaelt Food Prodecta
Rokeach Koehet Wad Od
Rokeeth Pure Honey
Rokeech Bar Chocolate

At all grocers

1. ROKEACH 6. SONS, Inc.


Ladim' Hehrew Baby Day Nursery.

The memSers of the Ladies' He-
brew Baby Day Nursery were hosts
at a concert given at the Hotel Elkins
at Mount Clemens June I. The con-
cert proved successful, those attend.
ing contributing the sum of $105 for
the work of the nursery. The or-
ganization expressed its appreciation
and thanks to Mr. Elkin and his son
for their kindness in donating the
hall for the concert and for their aid
in making the affair a success.


Social Mixers.
The Social Mixers held their last
meeting at the home of Miss Wink-
ler. I'lans were made for a party to
MASTER'S DEGREE be held late in June. The next meet-
ing of the organization will be held
Institution at Cincinnati Announces Columbia Prodigy Works In Store at the home of Louis Garber.

Extensive Plans.

Jews is Mmy Towne Eagerly Wed.
come Executive.
- - - —
\ It 5 A W.
(J. T. A.) —The

and Enjoy. Sports.

Ominous Eta.

The last meeting of the Omicorn
BROOKLYN.— Alfred Tennyson
Vogel of this city will receive a Mas- Eta Sorority was held at the home
ter of Arts degree before he cele- of Miss Funny Weinberg of King ave-
brates his eighteenth birthday. Ile nue. Plans were completed for a
is the boy prodigy of Columbia Uni- summer outing. The next meeting
versity Graduate School, has passed will be at the home of Miss Frances
all his examinations and has only to Lefkofsky, 226 Philadelphia avenue.
submit his thesis to qualify for his
Since last September he has been
The Philomathic Club met last
studying philosophy. For his thesis Sunday at the home of William Fink,
he chose the subject "The Ethics of where a debate was held on the (men.'
Immanuel Kant,"
thin of -Japanese immigration. Harry
For three years he has been editor- Borovitz and David Koretz, who
in-chief of the Millwood Manor News, spoke in favor of exclusion of the
a monthly publication with a circu- Japanese, defeated Ernest Goodman
lation of 2,000.
and Irving Schlussel. Mr. Goodman'
Since completing his course at Co-
lumbia, Vogel has worked as a clerk NAMES ASSOCIATES
in a Brooklyn shoe store. lie likes''
to keep busy, he Rays. This fall lie
plans to enter Columbia Law School,'
finish by the time he is 21 and go Brown Appoints Committee From All '
Parts of Country.
into the law office of his father, Ab- .
raham Vogel, 261 Broadway.
Vogel made l'hi Beta Kappa last
ng American Jews will compose a
year at City College, where he and iCINCINNATL—Twenty.five
his brothers, Herbert and Richard, committee to devise plans for financ-
ing and enlarging the work of the
took about all the prizes offered.
Ile is appropriately named, for he American Hebrew congregations. The
also writes poetry. Ile won the Ralph committee will seek $400,000 to bring
Weinberg memorial prize twice at Jewish education and opportunities •
City College for the best poem. His for Jewish worship to Jews in isolated
first poem -- written at 11 — was villages Tah
anh, onh
ti i e : lp rs sitsiu es pp aonr(1 1
praked by Edward Markham.
se union i
For all his scholarly leanings, Hebrew Union College.
young Vogel fails to look the part.
The members of the committee, as 1
He stands six feet two, weighs 200 , a Bri r n o o ,,, u nn. e iid r by
pounds and enjoys every sport. In
M (Sh ra cu i ran'a Anaro Dna,viP
d it tA s.
the summer, when he hasn't much burgh; Oncer Berman, Cincinnati;
else to do, he is a mp
ca instructor,' David M. Bressler, New York; Abel
Davis. Chicago: Dr. Lee K. Frankel,
j New York; Julius W. Freiberg, Cin-
!einnati: Julius Goldman, New Or-
Moses E. Greenbaum Chicago;
Josenh H. Hagedorn. Philadelphia;
Ben Lowenstein. Cleveland: Henry L.
Say. Wedded - Life - Fails Chiefly i Sfaver
, San Francisco; Nathan J. Mil .
Among Human Failures.
ler, New Ynrk: George Moshacher,
Los Angeles; Henry Opnenheimer,
NEW YO It K . —Marriage fails Baltimore; Carl F. Fritz. Cincinnati;
chiefly among human failures was the , Jerome J. Rothschild. Philadelphia;
s n ei o o n f e x t h p e re s F sr e e s le by n llarzo
. gu
S t c ep h i e n n hSjs. Meier Steinbrink, Brooklyn; Arthur
Hays Sulzberger, New York; Felix
sermon on "Marriage Partnerships, Vorenbere, Minton; A. Leo Weil,
New and Old." Dr. Wise said his re-1 Pittsburgh: Herman Wile. Buffalo;
o m fa r m Itan ay .asy,ta h r e s,rtd •su ur l Ing
ot w oh bi s cehrep a e tts Edwin B. Meisaner. St. Leuis; Jacob
W. Mark. Cnicinnati: Charles E Fox,
he had tied many thousand nuptial Philadelphia, and David A. Brown,
Detroit, who is chairman.
"I don't mean to say that marriage I
always fails because men and women
NEW YORK—With the aid of the
themselves are failures," said the tab- affiliated organizations of the United
hi. "But in my life contact with thou- Synagogue of America, plans are he.
sands of men and women it is usually, ing made by the national campaign
but not always, due to human fail- committee for the SI,000,000 endow.
ment fund of the Jewish Theological
types of marriage partners ex- Seminary to finish the campaign by
press wonder when the knot is teal June I, the day set for the seminary's
an .4o how long their marriage will I commencement exercises.
last, Dr. Wise said.
j Rabbi Max Drob, chairman of the
"Many young people nowadays are campaign committee. at the recent
unfitted for partnerships of mar- convention of the United Synagneve,
nage," he added. "It is because par-, declared that the fund was $90,000
ental discipline is lacking."
I short of its goal. This statement
created the feeling that unle ss th e
Aaron J. Beneech has just been . campaign was terminated quickly, the
made managing editor of the St. Louis i eters/ of failure would tend to dis-,
Times. He attained his present posi- credit conservative Judaism. A reso.
lion from the humblest beginnings,; lution was adopted pledging all OM. :
having started life as office boy with . aced societies to Join forces with the:
the St. Louis Star fifteen ears ago., campaign committee In order to ,
Ile is 31 year old. I bring the effort to a close by June 1.



Designers and Manufacturers of


— for —


428 East

Phone Cherry 7209









••sl ;; l ed 1863






Cor. Alexandrine

Glendale 7545 -7546

Equipped to rare for the modest

funeral at the most reasonable
charge as well as the large and
the most exacting.

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan