.1) THE ONLY ANGLO•JEWISH NEWSPAPER PRINTED
IN MICHIGAN, .
DETROIT, MICHIGAN LFRIDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1932
VOL. XXXIV. NO. 24
ON U. S. STUDENTS
Plain Clothes Police Are
Stationed on Vienna
Half of 300 American Stu-
dents Are Jews; Phila-
VIENNA.— (J. T. A.) —The
American Minister to Austria, G.
B. Stockton, informed the Ameri-
can authorities that American stu-
dents would leave Austria if new
excesses occur at the University of
The protest of the American
Legation coupled with that of the
protests of the envoys of Poland,
Rumania, Bulgaria and Yugosla-
via, the number of whose nationals
injured is estimated at 30, includ-
ing non-Jews who appeared Semi-
tic, has caused the Austrian gm-
ernment in consultation with the
police authorities, to increase mea-
sures fo rthe protection of stu-
dents at the university.
The Austrian authorities have
decided to introduce on the univer-
laity campus special plain :Ionics po•
lice, wearing police badges, who
are to be subject to the joint au-
thority of the rector and the police
praesidium. To them will be en-
trusted the duty of maintaining
pence, and of arresting such dis-
turbers as are evident.
300 Americas Students.
If these measures prove insuffi-
cient, the autonomy of the univer-
sity will be withdrawn temporarily
and the police will be charged with
maintaining order in the buildings.
The Polish ambassador in Aus-
tria went so far in his protest, it
is learned, as to reserve the right
to claim compensation from the
Austrian government for Polish na-
The Nazi statistics on the num-
ber of American students at the
university, which the Nazis set at
120, are false.
There are a total of 390 Arm ri-
can students at the university of
whom 200 are specializing in var-
ious subjects. The Jews constitute
approximately 50 per cent of the
The four Americana injured dur-
ing the attacks prefer that their
names be not divulged, particularly
since the injuries are not serious.
A delegation of 25 American
students, including non-Jews, rep-
resenting the American student
body at the University of Vienna
visited the Americaa minister, G.
B. Stockton, to lean whether it
is advisable for them to return to
the United States, in view of the
anti-Semitic disturbances or wheth-
er the American minister will as-
sure American citizens of protec-
The American minister assured
the delegation that the most far.
reaching protection would be ac-
corded. Ile advised the students
to remain aloof from AuStrian pol-
icies and to try to pursue their
studies peaceably. If trouble re-
curs, an American self-defense
group should he organized, the min-
ister said, and the students should
immediately leave the university
The meeting with the Americ
minister was followed by a stormy
session where the delegation report-
ed to the American student body
the results of the interview.
A section of the student body
expressed dissatisfaction with the
results of the interviews between
the American minister and the
Austrian government and educa-
tional authorities, declaring that
insufficient guarantees of peace had
been given by the Austrian authori-
Jewish Community Protests.
The praesidium of the Jewish
community of Vienna had an audi-
ence with minister of education, Dr.
Anton Rintelen, to whom it presen-
ITurn to Page Eight.)
Union College Names
—Walter Lippmann, prominent
publicist, has been named
Chancellor of Union College.
Mr. Lippman is 43 years old,
and is the youngest man to be
named to this post at Union
College as well as the first
newspaper man to receive the
Optimistic Spirit Evidenced
at 28th Annual Meeting
of Beth El.
Preceded by a dinner served to
several hundred by the Temple
Sisterhood, the eighty-second an-
nual meeting of Congregation
Beth El took place in the Brown
Memorial Chapel last Sunday
The reports submitted by the
officers and rabbis of the congre-
gation all breathed a highly op-
timistic spirit and indicated that
both financially and spiritually,
Congregation Beth El today is in
a most enviable condition. De-
spite the pressure of times, the
reports indicated not only a bal-
anced budget for the coming year,
but showed that the cash income
of the congregation during the
year just closed practically
equalled the cash expenditures.
This was accomplished by the ut-
most economy on the part of the
officers.and the co-operation. that
was received from every group
within the congregation.
All-Jewish Chorus Choir.
Although the actual income of
the congregation during the past
two years has decreased, not a
single essential activity of the
congregation has had to be cur-
tailed, and it was shown in re-
ports that a number of new phases
of work have been undertaken
and that all are going forward
successively. Particular praise
was given to the splendid all-
Jewish chorus choir which, under
the direction of George Galvani,
has supplanted the former pro-
fessional quartet. It is agreed on
every side that never has the
Temple music been of such a high
order as it is today, permeated
as it is by the Jewish spirit, every
participant in the musical service
being now a worshiper with the
The appreciation of the officers
and members was also expressed
to the faculty of the Temple Re-
ligious School, which for the time
(rumlo Page Opposite Editorial)
FRANKLIN WILL SPEAK
ON ELECTION ISSUES
Under the title, 'In the Valley
of Decision," Dr. Leo M. Frank-
lin will speak from the pulpit of
Temple Beth El on Sunday morn-
ing, Nov. 6. The address will be
appropriate to the pre-election
period and will deal with certain
phases of national life.
The services begin at 10:45
a. m. The choral choir, under the
direction of George Galvani, will
render the musical service.
2 000 Workers Assist Maurice Caplan
In General Solicitations for Fund
Community Drive in Full Swing; Jewish Leaders Take
Active Part in Important Fund Raising Effort;
Open House at North End Clinic,
An impressive and interesting!
spectacle of civic loyalty, public
spirit and a willingness to serve
the less fortunate people of the
city was presented during the
week in the money-raising cam•
paign of the Community Fund.
With the launching of the gen-
eral campaign, Monday, more than
3000 men and women were con-
tributing their time for the work
of soliciting pledges to maintain
the 80 social agencies which min-
ister to the poor, crippled and
otherwise needy of the metropoli-
There were three sections of
the year's campaign in operation,
the industrial, office building and
general division. While the drive
of the special gifts section, which
is to raise $2,100,000, is sched-
uled to open Nov. 14, it was prac-
tically launched at a preliminary
2,000 A aa i .. Caplan.
Maurice J. Caplan, chairman of
the general division, since Mon-
day has been directing an inten-
sive campaign with more than
2,000 workers. Prominent among
his division chairmen is Mrs. S. R.
Glogower. The effectiveness of
the crew of which she is captain
was manife1ted at the Monday
THE LEGAL CHRONICLE
luncheon when she announced
pledges totaling $3,632 before the
formal start of the canvass.
The general campaign is cov-
ering the city with five division
organizations, one of which is de-
voted to schools. air. Caplan an-
nounces that the solicitation is
going successfully, and he expects
to be able to finish his job of
raising $252,000 by Nov. 10, the
day his work is scheduled to end.
The industrial division, which
was the first to start soliciting, has
extended its campaign, which was
to have ended a week ago, and no
date is set for its closing because
of the many small and large in-
dustries which have been opening
or hiring extra men during recent
The office building drive has
been going strong and its chair-
man, Joseph P. Glaser, looks for
an early cleanup of its quota of
Active Jewish Leaders.
Many of the speakers and ar-
tists who have been lending able
assistance in the various drives
are well known Jewish men and
women. Judge Charles Rubiner
delivered a radio address Tuesday
night. Mrs. Joseph Ehrlich spoke
(Turn to Page Eight)
Political Scene: Dr. Wise Backs Thomas,
Adler for Roosevelt, Warburg for Hoover
Jews are to be found in every
political camp, but the present na-
tional campaign finds an unusually
interesting division in sentiment.
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, rabbi of the
Free Syagogue of New York, is in
the Socialist camp, supporting the
candidacy of Norman Thomas for
On the Democratic side are to be
found many Jewish leaders, and
among the men who just announced
their support for Franklin D.
Roosevelt is Dr. Cyrus Adler, pres-
ident of the Jewish Theological
Seminary of New York and of
Dropsie College of Philadelphia
and head of the American Jewish
Among those who urge the re-
election of ('resident Hoover is
Unpopular With Jews,
Denied Political Post
LONDON.—(J. T. A.)—The
failure of Sir John Hope Simp-
son to secure the High Com-
misionership of Danzig, in suc-
cession to the late High Com-
missioner, Gravina, is due to
his unpopularity with the Jews,
the Evening Standard reports.
The paper states that Sir
John's report on Palestine, as
special investigator for the
British government, has antag-
onized the Jewish world. Since
there are more Jews in Poland
than in any other country at
present, Sir John Simpson's ap-
pointment failed to materialize.
Sir John will return to China
to continue his relief work.
CHOSEN BY J. N. F.
HODS for Adjustment.
The Jewish Agency points out
that Jewish public opinion is once
again experiencing the disappoint-
ment which had been somewhat
allayed by the letter of Prime
Minister MacDonald to Dr. Chaim
Weizmann, because the under-
takings given in the letter which
had a direct bearing upon the
progress of Jewish work in Pales-
tine were not implemented in such
a way as to leave their mark upon
the practice of the Palestine Ad-
The communication expresses
the hope that the matter will be
adjusted in the near future and
that a policy will be worked out
which may be regarded as con-
sonant with the assurances con•
tamed on the subject in the Prime
At the same time, the communi-
cation points out that the Coun-
cil.of the Jewish Agency believes
that the letter of ('rime Minister
MacDonald to Dr. Weizmann "is
not a complete statement of pol-
icy and also contains reservations
which afford grounds for appre-
hension. In these respects the
Council looks to His Majesty's
Government to reach a satisfac-
tory settlement with the Jewish
Agency in the spirit of the Man-
Peiser and Wineman Chosen
Members of Administra-
CLEVELAND. — (.1. T. A.)—
The National Council of Jewish
Federations and Welfare Funds,
whose purpose it will be to de-
velop standards and principles of
effective community organization,
was formally constituted here Sun-
day at an all day session at Hotel
_ • 11.'
Zionist parties and groups as the
• William J. Shroder of Cincin-
president of the Jewish National
nati was elected president of the
organization; vice - presidents Fund of America, the American
named are Dr. Solomon Lowen- branch of the Keren Kayemeth
stein of New York, executive di- Le Israel, world-wide Jewish fund
rector of the Federation for the engaged in the redemption and
Support of Jewish Philanthropic
Societies, and Edward M. Baker reclamation of the soil of Pales-
of Cleveland, member of the board tine as the property of the Jew-
of the local charities; secretary, ish people, at the annual meeting
Irwin Bettman of SL Louis; Eu- of the fund's board of directors,
Buis for Negotiations.
"The Council regards the letter
(Turn to Pace Elev.)
held last Thursday evening at
for further negotiations
Zionist Ileadquarters, 111 Fifth
(Turn to Page Three).
avenue. This will be Mr. Rotten-
berg's second term as president of
the popular Jewish fund, having
first been elected to this office in
An administrative committee of
Polish Telegraphic AgencY 14 and a board of directors cf 48,
Gives the Lie to
comprising representatives of the
Zionist Organization of America; Relief, Peace, Employment
Mizrachi, the Orthodox Zionist
Discussed by Central
WARSAW.—(J. T. A.)—The Organization of America; Poole
Polish Telegraphic Agency officially Zion-Zcire Zion, the Zionist So-
confirmed that David A. Brown cialist labor party, and of the
sessions of the
granted the interview which was Order Sons of Zion, were chosen
published in the press of Poland at the annual meeting which was forty-third meeting of the Cen-
which it serves. presided over
The interview alluded to is the The other officers elected are: Rabbis, now in session in Cincinn•
one which Mr. Brown denies having Solomon La m p o r t, treasurer; ati, 0., were marked by utterances
granted in a cablegram sent from Louis Rimsky, associate treasurer; papers and discussion indicating
Peiping to his paper in New York, Isaac II. Rubin, secretary. As a keen desire on the part of the
the American Hebrew.
members of the administrative assembled rabbis to come to grips
The Warsaw office of the Jewish committee, the following were with the many pressing problems
Telegraphic Agency emphatically elected: Samuel Bonchek, Meyer confronting Jewish life in Amer-
denied that any member of its staff L. Brown, Ephraim Caplan, Miss ica and overseas. This was evi-
Eudice Elkind, Samuel Fishman, dent especially in the dealing al-
t had approached David A. Brown
for an interview during his stay in Leib Glantz, Abraham Goldberg, most exclusively with practical
Harry Karp, Rabbi I. Si. Kowal- problems in the message of the
president, Rabbi Morris Newfield.
Mr. Brown's allegations that he sky and Morris Margulies.
had refused to grant any inter-
The vote followed the accept- of Birmingham, Ala., on Wednes-
views to the Jewish Telegraphic ance of the president's message in day night. Matters such as the
Agency representatives is termed which it was reported that (hiring re endorsement of the work of
a blatant untruth.
the period between Oct. 1, 1931, the Joint Distribution committee
and the Jewish Agency for Pales-
to Oct. 1, 1932, the Jewish Na-
Advises Brown to Protest to Pat. tional Fund of America has re- tine; the necessity of the Confer-
consideration of the pro-
NEW YORK.--(J. T. Al —The coved in small and larger contri- ence's
posed World Jewish Congress;
Federation of Polish Jews of Amer- butions a total of 4246,890.99.
ica which had received from the This figure includes a gift of land b e t t e r understanding between
American Hebrew the text of Mr. and buildings in Jerusalem, evalu- Jews and Christians; opposition to
Brown 8 cable, communicated f
the methods of missionaries seek-
a sled at $60,000, presented to the ing to convert Jews to Christin-
reply in which it questions A r. Jewish National Fund as
Brown's denial of the interview and
p it R; consideration of the state of
remarks on Mr. Browns sudden erty of the Jewish people by the
the rabbinate, especially in the
Palestine Lighthouse, an institu-
matter of unemployment and re-
Sion for the blind in the IL ' lief, pensions, etc., all came in
The communciation, signed by 7. I.and,
created and maintained by
Tygel executive director of the en organ ration of American Jew- for the consideration of the con-
federation, advises Mr. Brown to ish women, headed by Mrs. Samuel ferenee
protest to the Polish Telegraphic
Likewise, positive recommends-
Agency if he was really misquoted.
linos toward the promotion of in-
"I have your letter of Oct. 24,"
peace, towards the fur-
says the communication, "in which
therance of its program for social
you communicate to us the cable-
the form of specific
gram you received from David A.
recommendations from those two
Brown .. You add that our organ-
committees, placed the rabbis on
ization instigated the attack with-
out troubling to inquire into the au-
At the annual business meeting record in these two important
thenticity of the report upon which of the Michigan Conference of fields of practical religion. Stim-
our protest is based. Social Work. Kurt Peiser, execu- ulating papers were followed by
"Permit me to point out that it . tire director of the Jewish Wei- stirring discussions from the floor
cannot be our concern whether Mr. fare Federation, was elected to on the important problem of the
Brown was rightly or wrongly serve on the board for a period of relation of the synagogue to Jew-
quoted. or whether he altogether' three years, his term ending in ish communal life, introduced to
the conference by Rabbis Morde-
gm the interview to the I °bah . 1936.
cai M. Kaplan and Rabbi Sidney
Telegraphic Agency. The fact that
E. Goldstein, also of New York.
the Polish Telegraphic Agency is-
Dr. Leo M. Franklin of Detroit
sued • statement and gave it wide , SERIES OF LECTURES
publicity in the press of Poland—;
STARTED IN WINDSOR reported for the Tract Commis-
lion and for the committee on re-
was harmful—this fact is indis-: A .series of Friday night lee- ligious work in the universities.
putable. It seems to us that our ' tures commences at Congregation During his stay in Cincinnati, Dr.
organization only fulfilled its duty Shear Hashomayim in Windsor Franklin also reported to the
when it protested against the lud- ' Giles Boulevard and Goyeau. Alumni Association of Hebrew
icrously miskading contents of the : street, this Friday evening. Can- Union College for the board of
repo rt of the Polish Telegraphic tor Freiman and his choir will managers of the college.
Agency, and if Mr. Brown is any- , o ffi c i ■ atee at
E•doreed J. D. C., Agency.
the services, which will
ions to remedy whatever harm heel", at 8 p. rn .
Reviewing the condition of the
been done to Polish
Jewry, he ■
Eastern and Central Eu-
Th e first lecture in the series Jews in Easte
.,94.' a n d in Palestine, Rabb i New '
Polish Telegraphic Xgency and it ; I will be delivered by Rabbi Harold r field
drew the attention of the
is his duty to have the Polish Tel.- i
,peak on Nov. 4 on "The Clash of I rabbis and of the American Jew.
(Turn to Page Opposite Editorial) I Classes in Jewish Life."
(Turn to Page Three).
BY REFORM RABBIS
PEISER ON BOARD
OF STATE SOCIAL
Per Year, $3.00; Per Copy, 10 Cents
OPTIMISTIC REPORT Sachar, Gutstadt STATE ZIONIST CONFERENCE LAUNCHES
Speakers EFFORTS FOR PALESTINE'S UPBUILDING
OF JEWISH EFFORT Peiser Jubilee
and Finsterwald To
IN MANY COMMUNITIES IN MICHIGAN
ISSUED BY AGENCY Address
Felix M. Warburg, noted leader and
philanthropist; James Marshall,
son of the late Louis Marshall;
Mrs. liebecca Kohut and others.
Of particular interest for Jews Palestine Development Is
in the election next Tuesday is the
Shown in Memo to Man-
contest which will decide the po-
litical fates of the following out-
In New York, Herbert Si. Leh- DISSATISFIED WITH
man is candidate for Governor on
the Democratic ticket and George
Z. Medalie is candidate for United
States Senator on the Republican Criticize Land Legislation
t ic ket.
In Illinois, Judge Henry Horner
is candidate for Governor on the
Democratic ticket .
(J. T. A.) — Dis-
In Ohio, Gilbert Beaman is the
Republican candidate for United satisfaction with British policy in
connection with land legislation,
immigration, protection of public
security; employment of Jews in
public works in Palestine and on
the police force; and government
contributions to education and
health work are expressed by the
Jewish Agency for Palestine in
a communication addressed to the
Palestine High Commissioner.
$246,890 Reported Raised
for Fund in U. S. in
a memorandum on Palestine de-
velopment prepared by the Jewish
Agency which the High Commis-
NEW YORK. — Nelson flatten- sioner, Sir Arthur Grenfell Wan-
will submit to the Mandates
berg, Zionist leader and Deputy
Police Commissioner of the City Commission of the League of Na-
of New York, was the unanimous tions which convenes in Geneva
choice of representatives of all on Wednesday.
The communication is signed
by Nahum Sokolow, as president
of the Jewish Agency.
SHRODER HEAD OF
The committee on arrangements
for the diamond jubilee celebra-
tion of Pisgah Lodge No. 34 of
B'nai B'rith reports that the pro-
gram commemorating this mo-
mentous occasion has been defin-
itely arranged. All events will be
held at the Hotel Stotler on Sun-
day, Nov. 20.
The principal event of the day
will be the banquet at 6:30 p. m.,
in the ballroom of Hotel Stotler.
Dr. Abram Sachar of Champaign,
Illinois, director of the Billet
Foundation at the University of
Illinois, will be the speaker of the
Franklin the Toastmaster.
Dr. Leo M. Franklin, rabbi of
Temple Beth El, will be the toast-
master of the evening. Brief ad-
dresses will be given by leading
officers of t h e Constitutional
Grand Lodge and District Grand
Lodge No. 6, as well as prominent
city and state officials. During
the dinner hour the Chord of
Judea Symphony Orchestra will
render several selections. Follow-
ing the banquet and speakers' pro-
gram, there will be dancing to the
tunes of one of Detroit's most
popular dance orchestras.
In the afternoon, starting at
2:30, there will be an initiation of
new members, and the principal
address will be delivered by Rich-
ard E. Gutstadt of Cincinnati,
director of special activities for
the Constitutional Grand Lodge.
Mr. Gutstadt has the reputation of
being one of the silvery-tongued
orators within the ranks of B'nai
B'rithdom. Before coming to Cin-
cinnati Mr. Gutstadt was presi-
dent of District Grand Lodge No.
4, with headquarters in San Fran-
The new candidates who com-
prise the Milford Stern Memorial
Class will be initiated with the
impressive B'nai B'rith ritual by
Pisgah Lodge's degree team, corn-
Itnising Elias Goldberg, Aaron
Rosenberg, Harold Silverstein,
Max Edwards, Joseph L. Staub
and Harry Yudkoff.
Following the initiatory pro-
gram there will be a brief mem-
orial service in honor of the mem-
ory of. IlloSe.Who, during the past
75 years, made it possible for Pis-
gah Lodge to survive.
Many reservations have already
been received for the banquet
and dance in the evening. Ben F.
Goldman, chairman of committee
on arrangements, states that res-
ervation cards have been mailed
to all members and they should
be returned promptly as the seat-
ing capacity of the Stotler ball-
room is limited and reservations
will be declined when the banquet
hall is comfortably filled. For
further information or reserva-
tions phone Mr. Goldman at Gar-
field 0736-W or write to 2466 West
Next Monday night, Nov. 7,
Pisgah I.odge No. 34 of B'nai
B'rith will hold a big rally at its
lodge rooms in the Maccebt•e
Building. Nathan D. Metzger,
president, urges members and
friends to be present at this meet-
(ram to Page OPDC6it46 Editorial)
NIEBUHR TO SPEAK
AT COUNCIL RALLY
Noted Liberal Will Speak on
"How Will the Fallen
Because of the prominence he
has achieved as one of the outstand-
ing thinkers and leaders in the lib-
eral movements of the day, Dr.
Accepts $50,000 Quota for American Palestine Campaign
and Resolves To Enroll 2,000 Members in Zionist
Organization of America.
SIMON SHETZER ELECTED PRESIDENT OF STATE
MOVEMENT; ROTHENBERG INSPIRES CONCLAVE
National President Asks for State's Support in His Efforts;
National Fund Celebration, at Conclusion of Con-
vention, Draws Large, Enthusiastic Gathering.
Unusual enthusiasm, reminiscent of the days when
the Balfour Declaration was first issued and when the
San Remo decision was reached by the League of Nations,
was in evidence at the Michigan State Zionist Conference
on Sunday, Oct. 30, at Hotel Statler.
Inspired by national leaders in addresses during the
day's sessions, the delegates at the conference decided to
accept a quota of $50,000 for the state for the American
Palestine Campaign. It is planned, by a concerted effort in com-
munities throughout the state, to raise this sum during the year
Another resolution pledged the state organization to a quota of
2,000 members in the Zionist Organization of America from the
state of Michigan.
Simon Shetzer Elected President.
Simon Shetzer, who presided at the sessions of the conference,
was elected president of the newly-
formed state organization. Rabbi
S. Z. Fineman of Flint, Rabbi Jer-
ome D. Folkman of Jackson and
Thanks the Chronicle Louis Rabinoff of Grand Rapids
were elected state vice-presidents.
Mrs. Albert Feldstein of Detroit
Mr. Philip Slomovitz, Editor
was chosen secretary-treasurer.
The Detroit Jewish Chronicle,
The state executive committee
525 Woodward avenue,
will include two representatives
from each Michigan city. Commun-
ities which have thus' far chosen
My dear Sir. Slomovitz:
their representatives on their ex-
At the closing session of the ecutive, and the persons chosen,
Michigan State Zionist Confer- are:
ence, Sunday, Oct. 30, the follow-
Grand Rapids: Nathan Winer
ing resolution was adopted by and II. Pious.
Pontiac: A. L. Boor and M.
"The Michigan State Zionist Meyer.
Jackson: Sam Goldfarb and Dr.
Conference, recognizing the in-
valuable assistance rendered by J. Feinberg.
Midwest Executive Meets.
The Detroit Jewish Chronicle in
The official conference sessions
publicizing the conference
were preceded by a meeting of the
through its editorial column and
news columns and more particu- executive committee of the Midwest
Zionist Region, Saturday evening.
larly in the thoughtfulness and
Max Shulman, president of the re-
generosity evidenced in the pre-
gion, presided, and the report on
paration and publication of a ape-
cial State Zionist Conference edi- activities for the past three months
tion for the occasion, records its was submitted by Meyer W. Weis-
deep appreciation to The Detroit gal, executive director.
Continuing its sessions on Sun-
Jewish Chronicle, its editor, Mr.
Philip Slomovitz, and its business day, the Midwest executive decided,
to continue its efforts on the basis
manager, Mr. J. II. Schakne."
You will be interested in know- of a federation of state organiza-
ing, too, that Mr. Meyer W. Weis- tions, activities to Include efforts
gal, executive director of the Slid-
in behalf of the American Pales-
west Zionist Region, the writer, tine Campaign.
Members of the executive com-
Rabbi Jerome I). Folkman of
mittee of the Zionist Organization
Jackson, and others took the op-
portunity publicly to acknowledge
of Detroit held a joint meeting with
our indebtedness to The Chron-
the Midwest executive, and the
icle. You have in this instance group of 50 was entertained at a
as on numerous other occasions reception at the home of Mr. and
demonstrated a splendid public
Mrs. Isaac Shetzer, 2071 Longfel-
spirit and a deep sense of respon- low.
siveness to a vital Jewish effort.
The First Session
The writer is personally grate-
Simon Shetzer was elected chair-
ful to you for your many cour-
man of the conference, the other
tesies. With kindest regards,
officers being: Max Subar of Grand
Rapids, secretary; Mrs. Louis Leb-
ster of Flint and Theodore Levin of
President Michigan State Zionist
Addresses at the morning ses-
sions were delivered by Joseph If.
Ehrlich, president of the Zionist
Organization of Detroit; Mrs. Da-
vid Diamond, president of local Ha-
dassah; Miss Charlotte Lev, presi-
TORONTO.—(J. T. A.)—A bud- dent of local Junior Hadassah;
get of $60,000 was adopted by the Leon Kay, president of the Detroit
Women's Pioneer Organization for Jewish National Fund; Jacob M.
Palestine at its convention here. Braude, president of the Zionist
The convention endorsed the Organization of Chicago.
Chalutzim movement in the United
Greetings to the conference at
States and demanded a larger ap-
this session were read from Mayor
propriation of certificates for
Frank Murphy, Governor Wilbur
M. Brucker, Ossip Gabrilowitseh
Another resolution scored "the and Fred M. Butzel, who wrote
unjust attitude of the Revisionists from Des Moines, Ia., that he re-
in Palestine to organized labor." gretted his inability to attend the
A speaker at the sessions was sessions.
Golda Meyerson, Palestine repre-
National Fund Luncheon.
sentative of the Histadruth, Pales-
The Jewish National Fund forum
tine Labor Federation, who charged
presided over by Leon
the Revisionists with seeking to
Kay, was addressed by Philip
undermine the Histadruth.
Slomovitz, II. Steinberg of Chicago,
At the convention mass meeting,
Morris Rothenberg, president of the
Emma Lazaroff Scheyer of Detroit
Zionist Organization of America;
was the featured artist who sang
Mrs. Lebster, Mr. Subar, Sir. Ehr-
.1 group of Palestinian and other
(Turn to Page Opposite Editorial)
BUDGET OF $60,000
Complete Program for United Hebrew
Schools' Graduation Next Wednesday
Numerous Interesting Features Planned for the Occasion,
With Pupils as Well as Communal Leaders
Participating; Peiser, Marwil To Speak.
DR. REINHOLD NIEBUHR
The tenth graduation exercises
of the United Hebrew Schools will
be held Wednesday evening, Nov. 9,
at the Philadelphia-Byron auditor-
The program will commence
pre mptly at 8:30 o'clock with the
processional by the graduates. Ber-
nard Isaacs, superintendent of the
schools, will open the exercises by
introducing the chairman of the
evening, the president of the class,
Immediately following the in-
troductory remarks of the class
president, the echoed chorus will
render several Hebrew selections.
Then • resume of the study of the
Bible in Hebrew and in English
will be given by the following chil-
dren: Mordecai Borah!, Jacob
Jacobs, Renee Davis, Gershon lied-
rich, Morris Trager, Hyman Mold-
awsky, Joseph Epel, David Reis-
man, Mary Berlinsky, Bertha
Cohen, Joseph Hamburger, Norman
Broder, Louis Lipsitx, Charles
Mon, Ben Turkin and Jacob Ro-
sengarten. This resume will be
prefaced in Hebrew and English
by Herbert Fortgang and Myron
Reinhold Niebuhr was chosen as
the speaker with which the Detroit
Section, National Council of Jewish
Women, is reviving its former cus-
tom of presenting one evening
meeting during the year to whirs•
the members are privileged to in-
vite gentlemen of their households.
lie will speak on "How Will the
Fallen Giants Rise?" at Temple
Beth El, Monday evening, Nov. 7,
at 8:15 o'clock. Mrs. A. J. Levin,
chairman of the program commit-
tee. will introduce the speaker.
Dr. Niebuhr is professor of eth-
ics at the Union Theological Semi-
nary at New York, and is en edi-
tor of "Christian Century" and
"The World Tomorrow," and a fre-
quent contributor to the Atlantic
Monthly. Ile to the author of many
widely read books and is deeply in-
terested in all civic and humanitar-
An admisison fee of 25 cents
The traditional ceremony of
will be charged to unafflilisted lighting the candle will then take
guests who wish to attend.
place. The light of the candle is
symbolic of the light kindled by
the Torah and the candle, having
teen guarded and preserved by
the graduating class, will be turned
over to the next class which is to
keep it and cherish it until the time
comes to turn it over to the suc-
ceeding class. The ceremony will
be carried out by Miriam Rivlin
and Robert Braun, The recipients
of the candle will be Kolman 'Whit-
man of the Philadelphia-Byron
School, and Etchonon Ross of the
Tuxedo School, representing the
1933 graduating classes.
The songs will follow this cere-
mony. The singing will be con-
ducted by David Shkolnick, well
known local musical director who
is devoting to preparing the chorus
properly for this occasion.
The valedictorians are Silvia
Radin who will speak in Hebrew
and Sam Fortner, who will talk
in English: "What did the Hebrew
School Give For Me'" • by Moll*
Rifkin and Mandell Berman• sad
"The Place of Palestine In thi's Her
Brief addressee will be delivered.
by Robert K. Moroi], preeldeat ad
the school., and Kurt Nisei', di-
rW.d. of the Jewish Welfare Fed
erAti , n. airs. M. H. Eack.belse„
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