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The Denver Jewish news. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1915-1925, October 24, 1918, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91052360/1918-10-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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** HUNGARIAN FLOUR MILL®
• Hucariiß Hlb'hMt P«tw( FIW
The Pioneer Feed and Flour Houa* or
the West
PLUMBING A HEATING lUPPUEI
L. WOLFF MANUFACTURING CO.
PI PBS. VALVES. FITTINGS
•* Talle-Klmee Water Supply Syeteas
104-SO Waeee Street Pester. Cele.
• SICK ROOM SUPPLIES
THE J. DURBIN SURG. SUPPLY CO.
] SOS CURTIS STREET
«perislhta la Fit«*g Treeeea. AM.
Malta **d Aruh Suppurta. IbtsllA <*•!»•
TIMB AND MARBLE

* 1 T. Wl COOK A CO.
' Contractors and Dealers In
TILE AND MARBLE
Wh o<-«-
Main 10QO Trraost Bay
WELDING— (OX Y-ACBTYLkNR>
. HE HAVENS BROS. MKG. A SUPPLY
* • CO. —Maehlae Warts aa ® Rapalrtae
- iron Pipe and Fitting*
N*»t« sit* IQIB-SQ-SS Waaee St.
>HE LEWIS JRWRLBRS* ®UPPLY CO
Wholesale Jewelers Established- 1B»«
TOOL® MATERIALS
>t,|» 40*01 1®» Arepahae ®taee«
LAUNDRIES
THE COLUMBINE
Dearer’* Leadlnsr laselry
QUALITY AND SERVICE
Yark M 4 20th Aeeaue aad Waahlagtaa
YOUR FAMILY WASH
Pkoae Gallap IMI
DENVER WET WASH
18*4-40 Caatral ®t.
THE ELECTRIC WDT WASH
Family Washing Our Specialty
•Service aad Satlafactloa Gaaraateed
Gallap 390 2400 La well Bled.
OPTOMETRIST AND OPTICIAN
'OPTICAL PROTECTIVE COMPANY
Oculists’ Eyes Exam-
Prescrip- dtawUlh ined anti
tions ailed. W W Glasses
IMR Stout ■* itteu.
a: b. yodian. optometrist
CATERERS AND CONFECTIONERS
BAUR’S
Established 1172.
CATERERS AND CONFECTIONERS
Mala 307-306 ISI2-ISIO Cartla Street
AUTOMOBILES
CADILI.AC MOTOR CO. OF DMNVEII
1178 BROADWAY
“CADILLAC
EIGHT**
BUTTER AND EGGS
You will find the CLIMAX DAIRY
PRODUCTS at our Retail Stores
.1304 West Col fa *—1484 Marrtaoa Road
The Cll—r w Dairy Ca.. 2300 l^wraaee
INSIST ON “M. A M.” BRAND
Pickles. Catsup, Vinegar. Catsup. Etc.
MEGARGEE A MALLEN
Mala 6XIB 2016 West Nlath Aeeane
FUEL AND FEED

•HE AMERICAN FUEL A FEED CO
° Stortz. Prop., Res. Ph. York 7413
IU WOOD. HAY AND GRAIN
348 S 4201 Jaaephlae Street
KODAKS
” koto Material* Company
VN KODAK CO.
IOTH ST.
'DAKS
NTANTS
GOLDBERG
mntant. State N.Y.
! N VBSTIG ATION S
lit. Mala 3022
•r
S
ON
Mala SO 12
AND
I
Service
JRANT
itreet
iQc AND UP
ri. SCHWALB
First-Class Ladies Tailoring
1958 Broadway
Telephone. Main .'5707.
Announcement
DR. H. E. DVEIRIN
Dentist
Announces tin* removal of his oifiev
to fil l Central Savings Hank Hltig.
15th uml Arapahoe Sis.
If You Want Satisfaction With Your
Shoe Repairing.
i *oiue to
FEINBERG & CHINN
Work mill’ll for anil ilellvereii
riione. Champa 1602. 522 15th Street.
Mattresses Renovated
If von want your <>l<l mat tresses reii
ovat il. < ull up Mu in 6207 Fiiion Mat
tress ii in I Pillow Factory: We make
voiir old mattresses like new: and \ye
*w,.|| new mattresses, comforters and pil
lows. Salesroom. Main (52(17 : Factory.
2<>2S Larimer street.
Firms Worthy of Your Patronage.
Made Only In Denver
,n ■ ii
M pIPgsSS '
by
THE MERCHANTS BISCUIT
COMPANY
Better Grade
FURS
for Less
at DUPLERS
1526 y 2 Champa—Upstairs
Fur work in all its branches.
W. 0. W. FURNITURE CO.
Before buying furniture see us: we j
have something special to'offer: a Uni-1
verxul steel range ; refrigerators, $4 and
■ up : clean mattresses. Jfl.riO and up : new j
refrigerators exchanged for old : sewing
muchiucs. $3 to $4: all other kinds of
i furniture for sale cheap, ('all Monday.
’295.S Welton st. Champa 2305.
.lark Horwitz. Prop.
THE EGGERT ICE CO.
Price—Service—Satisfaction
ARTESIAN AXI) NATURAL ICH>
Main 8095. Third and Walnut Streets
The De Sellem Fuel and
Feed Co.
Full weight anti prompt delivery
1 Coal, Coke, Grain and Hay |
t 3468 Walnut Street.—Tel. Champa 926.
Hungarian Flour Mills'
Hungarian Highest Patent Flour
The Pioneer Feed and Flour House
a of the West
r
THE GREAT WESTERN
SUGAR CO.
Denver. Colorado
• Ask for “Table Beet Sugar” |
3 | Use it for Saving Fruit Crops
t
Frank Kirchhoff Lumber Co.
7 Building Material Supply House
Wants your Order and Inquiries
7th and Lawrence—Main 4697
. The Windsor Farm Dairy Co
S I
- "Honest Milk'from Clean Cows”
Main 5136-5137
1855 Blake Street, Denver, Colorado.
3 DENVER ALTO & BUGGY TOP CO.
Frank X. Morrissey
Tops, Seat Covers and Trimmings.
1331 Blake St.—Main 8646.
CANTON RESTAURANT
1535 H ITBTIS STB. Champa 684
Denver’s Finest and most
Flegant Chinese Cafe
Chop Suey. Mandarin Style—Special at
tention to Parties.
On Denver’s Great White Way
THE DENVER WRECKING & CON
STRUCTION COMPANY
Second Hand Building Material.
- 1 1000 So. Broadway—South 50
Norton’s Auto Livery
! Xew Cadillas and Cole Limousines and |
Touring Cars —Competent Drivers
Champa 28 and 29 1710 Gleiiarnt
BROCK-HAFFNER PRESS CO.
. Photo-Engraving. Printing. Binding
Specialists in Color Work
1100 ARAPAHOESTBEE T
• | Phone, Main 6210
The Clifl' Van Ness Teaming Co.
Teaming Work of All Kinds
MOVERS
? Phone, Main 175 834 14th Street
East Side Branch. Main Oltice 35th &
Walnut. Phones. Main 3G5 and MUG. j
South Side Branch 91 So. Broadway
Phone. South 31 Id.
THE ANDERSONMIARRING
TON COAL COMPANY
Highgrade Coal. Wood. Hay and Grain ,
! Hecla. Bex. Gorham. Canon City. Mait
. I land, and Itoutt County Coal.
The Capital City Shoe
Repairing Co.
Repairing done while you wait—Work
• called for and delivered
Phone Main 7377 1511 Champa St.
Whoever lies down on his couch to |
sleep.
■ Conteni t«. lock encli sense in-slumber I
deep.
Knows Go*l will keep.
EDWARD BCLWEIt LVTTOX. |
I HOUSE FOR SALE
lit*nwtlful modern 6-room bungalow,
with sleeping porch, furnished or un-
I furnished, all conveniences, -.nust he
sold, as owner must leave e»ty on ac
count of liis health. Call in morning.
1 Address. ISIS Vine st. York 4397 W.
Live women agents to Introduce the
best accident and health Insurance.
We have a •‘special professional wom
; an” policy, something attractive and
appealing. Right parties can make
good money. Insure in sure Insurance.
P. J. Ragooland. 310 Central Savings
Rank building.
' ■ - ...
For Kent
FOR RENT—2 modern rooms, fur-
I nislied or unfurnished. Call: Champa
i 1874. 1017 Federal Blvd.
! Nice front room. $2.00 a week. Walk
ing distance. One person or a couple,
i 1724 Washington.
LOST —Gold pin Stinda.v, Oct. o. 1018.
Present from dead husband. Reward.
Return to 1140 W. Walnut street.
FOR RENT—Room atul Board—Sleep
ing Porch. To gentlemen. 1037 Gay
hud Street.
REVIEW OF YEAR BOOK, NEW
YORK SECTION COUNCIL OF
JEWISH WOMEN.
In.reading thru its Year Book, we
find llmt lln* second year of I lie Re
constructed New York Section of the
Council of Jewish Women shows a
reninrktihle development uml a heal
thy growth. The number of commit
tees actively operating, and tin* per
sonnel at the head of these coiAiulttecs
are both cause for congratulation.
The War Activities have become so
large that a separate chairman has been
appointed. Mrs. Bernard Poliak. a
Vhv-Preshlolit of the Section, is do
ing this work to the satisfaction oi
the entire Community. Sin* has an ex
cellent Committee and a number of
Mib-Committees under her. In the 4tli
Liberty Loan Drive, she took charge
of 2-’ booths all et|tiipi>cd with" Vol
unteers from the Section's member
ship.
The report of the president. Mrs.
Wie. I». Sporborg. is most illumining.
Iveiei ring to tin* recent enfranchise
ment. she says:
"For the* first time in the history
of our organization we convene at an
nual meeting as citizens of this great
Republic, with all the privilege's ami
all the responsibilities which that
citizenship entails. Prior to Nov. <»th.
there were suffragists and anti-suf
Iraglst*' among our members. On that
date the men of tllls great Umpire
Stale, by the action oY a large ma
jority of its voters, declared 1 it to he
their will that flu* women of New
York participate* in tin* choice of pub
lie officials. It is not now a question
as to whether we believe or do not
believe in equal suffrage. It is nt>
longer a matter of discussion. It is
for us to realize that wc* have lieen
granted a right and that every right
that we enjoy brings with it tin* obli
gation of a duty to perform. Let Us
see to it that tin* confidence* imposed
by the men of this state he not mis
placed. but that this trust shall he*
intelligently, unselfishly and loyally
discharged."
The Committee on Religion, of which
Mrs. Joseph M. Asher Is chilirtuaii. lias
brought out "Tin* Book of Prayer for
Jewish (Jlrls." compiled by the com
mittee for the specific use of the de
linquent girl. Of tills. Chief Rabbi
Hera of London says:
"The prayer hook which you have
issued for the use of the Jewish girls
in your penal institutions reaches a
decidedly high level . Both for style
and for contents it could hardly he
bettered. The simplicity of its Inn
gunge is sure to impress all whom
it is Intended to help: whilst the fact
that the prayers sound such an essen
tially Jewish note and reproduce many
of the best-known features of otir time
honored Liturgy, will go no small way
toward showing the girls that to he a
good and pure and true Jewess is to
he a good and pure and true woman.
Your selection of texts from the Bible
and the Rabbinic literature is most ap
propriate: and your Idea of linking
up each Feast and Fast with a pray
er bringing out the sublime meaning
and message of the occasion. is par
ticularly happy. The book ought t«
be placed in the hands of every girl
who needs it. It will make for added
purity and virtue in the ranks of those
daughters of Israel."
Mrs. Bernard Poliak’s report oil
Americanization shows a large pi eel
of constructive work. A most inten
sive Survey of a square block in the
'neighborhood of the Connell House
was made to show the relation Ik.*-
tween literacy, housing and employ
ment.
hi her report of work on Blackwell's
Island, the chairman. Mrs. William
Colin, makes an appeal for the « stab
lisliinciit of a home for the dependent
sick and poor. She says:
"New York City has the largest
Jewish population in the 1 'nited States,
yet. we must with shame confess that
there is no Home for Dependent Sick
and Poor. Think of it: With all our
wealth and opportunities, and all tin
existing agencies for the relief of all
sorts of distressing circumstances, the
TTTE DENVER JEWISH NEWS
aged incurables must spend their days
on Blackwell's Island until they die.”
The Shelter at 41S East 50th street
took calc of .11 young women from
September to May. The reading of this
report is most interesting.
The Ued Cross Auxiliary Workroom,
which now occupies uu entire floor of!
the House at "l St. Marks Place, is
a veritable 1 beehive. Dependents of
soldiers at the front are lu?re given
work for pay. by the hour, while in
one of' the lower rooms a Kinder
gamier is entertaining and teaeldng
their children. launches art* servetl
for both mothers and children.
Mrs. N. Taylor Phillips, as chair
man «>n Civic and Communal Affairs,
started tin* splendid war work which
the Section Is now doing.
The programs of the year have all
been patriotic, and inspiring speakers
from all parts of the country used Hie
platform to deliver their war mes
sages to the :t.OOO willing listeners who
attended the meetings.
Tin* officers are: Mrs. William D.
Sporborg. president: Mrs. Alexander
Koliut. honorary president: htmorary
viee-presitlents. Mrs. Sunon Barufeli.
Mrs. Julius Beer. Mrs. A. N. Cohen.
Mrs. Isabella Freedman. Mrs. Nathan
Climber. Mrs. .1. B. tireenlmt. Mrs.
Daniel CJuggcnheim. Mrs. Daniel IV
Hays. Mrs. Frederick Nathan. Mrs.
Jacob H. Schiff. Mrs. Cyrus L. Sul/
berger. Mrs. pst-nr Straus. Vit.-presi
dents. Mrs. May V. Fisher. Ist vice
president. Mrs. Irving Lehman. Mrs.
X. Taylor Phillips. Mrs. Benia rtf K.
Poliak. Mrs. William Singer. Mrs.
Robert Weil: Mrs. Samuel 11. Bijur.
recording secretary: Miss Sara X.
Seliotleufels: etirresptnitling secretary:
Mrs. Emil Klein, treasurer: Mrs. Ira
Leo Baiulierger. auditor: Mrs. I. Etl
wiu iJoldwasser. historian.
The directors are: Mrs. Phillip N.
Aronson. Mrs. William Bamberger.
Mrs. <L Richard Davis. Mrs. Hyman
Hips. Mrs. Abraham Goldsmith. Mrs.
Mak J. Kohler. Mrs. Henry Meyers.
Mrs. Charles Keizenstein. Mrs. Charles
E. Stein. Mrs. William Stern. Mrs.
Jerome Alexander. Mrs. Joseph M.
Asher. Mrs. I. Edwin Holdwnsser. Mrs.
J ill lus Levy. Mw. Max L. Lcvensni*.
Mrs. Marcus K. Marks. Mrs. Morti
mer M. Menken. Mrs. David Roths
child. Mrs. Charles E. Scligtnan. Mrs.
William C. Solomon. Mrs. Fred Bend
er. Mrs’ Abraham Bijur. Mrs. Nathan
i. Bijur. Mrs. William Cohen. Mrs.
S \v«|f Fveiideiithal. Mrs. B. Frank
i Hays. Mrs. Allen Lehman. Mrs. Henry
Moskowitz. Mrs. Mux Stern. Mrs.
i Nuthan Straus. Jr.
THE JEWISH NOTE
AND WASHINGTON
By Our Special Washington Correspondent.
JOSEPH L. TEPPER.
What i>os.sihh* pbnnertion is there
between the Jewish vote in the several
states and WashingtonV is a qm*r\
that the war or district politician will
ask in a resentful tone. He will re
gard the mere suggestion of any rela
tion of one to the other as an at
tempt to invade his own sacred pre
duct and an unjustified interference
with his prerogative to use the Jewish
vote for his immediate sluister pur
poses.
Nevertheless, 11 would Ik* difficult
to exaggerate hy spoken or written
word the importance, not to any in
dividual or group of individuals, hut
to the good name and prestige of the
entire Jewish natiun of a well bal
anced and Judicious use of the great
est emblem of democracy, the fran
chise. It is error to suppose that
Jewish intellect, ingenuity, commer
cial power aml the like is sufficient
t«. perpetuate our welcome and assure
our safety In those t'nited States. It
is far more Important that we demon
stale in all our actions and esi>cciall.v
at the ballot box a high conception
of our civic duties and a due apprecia
tion of tin* great responsibility that
tin* exercise of the franchise entails.
For after all. you nitty talk of con
stitutions. treaties, charters, platform
planks and the like till doomsday, i*
Is the franchise that is tlie*real cor
nerstone of democracy. A misuse or
abuse of that gift hy an independent
people invariably spells the forfeiture
of their liberties. An honest, progres
sive electorate always means a good,
benevolent government. A prostitut
ed electorate always results in the
practices of graft and tryranny in gov
ernment.
Therefore, if. to us. the I'uited
States Is one of the few great asy
lums the world over, where the op
pressed of our race can and will come
for the enjoyment of those inalienable
human rights that were proclaimed
gospel by the founders of this gov
ernment. it is our solemn and imper
ative obligation by all means at our
command to give strength, dignity and
longevity to the institutions upon
whieli this government rests so as to
make them in fact immortal and a
model for the rest of mankind.
llow can the Jew in America best
effectua,te that purpose? is a question
of too much moment. I thought, for
me to undertake to answer, and I
sought the judgment of disinterested
and mature minds high in the counsels
of government but whom I cannot, for
obvious reasons, quote. Let me give a
brief summary of their views:
First and foremost, it is of the
greatest Importance that no )M»liticnl
party should regard the Jewish votu
as a pawn in its bunds —itj? exclusive
property. The Jewish vote shall Ik* an
intelligent, discriminating vote to be
captured by thut candidate or organi
zation whose attitude anil policies are
calculated to serve best—not auy Jew
ish interests alone, mind you—but the
interests of the electorate at large. The
sud estate to which the so-called
southern states vote and the negro
vote have fallen, the first one having
beeu regarded as a sure democratic,
and tin* latter as a fixed republican
asset, is the strongest evidence of the
wisdom of that admonition. Alt ho the
history of Ainericu is a history of
purties. yet tin* time is fast approach
ing when it will Ik* considered a re
flection on a voter’s intelligence to be
lalwlled as the hereditary property of
this or that party, even if that party j
in its inception is surrounded by a
halo of idealism and its followers i
look up to it as a religion as in the i
case of tin* socialists.
Second, it is of t*quul importance
that the* Jewish voter do not regard .
tin* issues from tin* narrow racial j
point of view but should always defei j
to the general and national welfare.)
F.veu in a case where -the considera- j
thins merely preponderate tin the side |
of the national welfare as against the]
individual or racial choice, tin* Jew;
should exercise a degree of self-abne
gation and add his weight on the side .
tiiat has in view the common good. )
lit* must especially Ik* careful not to j
IHM-mit himself to Ik* beguiled by an
appeal to his conceit by means of ru»*c
flattory. an art much in practice by '
politicians.
Yet. tin* above formula should be
qualified by the statement that where |
the common interest will Ik* equally
served, preference should, in the na
ture of things. Ik* given to the cause,
party or individual who best serves
our interests and is friendly to us
as Jews. The doctrine of tin* New
Testament which enjoins you to extend
tin* left eheek after you are smitten
on tin* right, has never been praetic
ed even by ('liristians. It is not mere
ly our privilege but our elear duty
to Ik* on the alert in defense of our
rights .ns Jews and at the proper time
t< make our political influence felt
iu such away as to encourage onr
friends and cause onr tradueers to
suffer from a stricken conscience.
J. W. B. EXTENDS WORK.
At tin* October meeting of tin* cxc
oh Ii vo committee of the Jewish Wcl
futv Hoard, several demands for im
portant extensions of tin* work of the
board woro discussed aml voted on.
A report was received from a com
mil too which has boon conducting an
extensive investigation. In cooperation
with Y. M. C. A. authorities, with a
view to extending the welfare field
of tin* board into the big Industrial
war work plants. It was voted to
begin this work at the big ship build
ing yards at Hog Island and Bristol.
Ha. Then* are several thousand .lews
at thfise plants. Field workers of
the .?. W. B. will take up their tasks
them immediately.
It was also din-hied to take up wel
fare work among the thousands of
women who have thronged to Wash
ington from all parts of the country.
Mr. I. E. tioldwnsßor. who as chair
man of a committee, has been inves
tigating the Washington field, report
ed that it was impossible rent a
suitable house for a woman's welfare
center at the capital, but that a luind
shluc and commodious residence could
be purchased at Scott Circle. It was
decided to purchase tiiis house if int- j
mediate occupancy could be hail.
Plans were laid for an extension
of work among the students army
training corps in New York City. There
are three of these corps in the city:
at the City College. New York Cni
versity and Columbia, with an aggre
gate attendance of about 1 5.000 young
men. At the City College NO per
cent of the training corps students
are .lews, at New York TTniversity of
per cent, and at Columbia 21 per cent.
Rabbi David de Sola Pool, chair
man of the special committee for
Student Army Training Corps work, re
ported that the needs of the boys
were largely religious and intellectual,
and there was also a steady neotl for
home hospitality. At the City Col
lege. where a large percentage of the
Jewish hoys come from orthodox fam
ilies. the question of Kosher food is
a serious one. The military authori
ties at tlu* college are giving en
couragement to the committee in its
plans to assure Kosher meals for the
hoys.
The first annual meeting of t\ie
Jewish Welfare Board will be held in
New York. Nov 2 and "rd. Plans are
being laid to make this meeting a
notable occasion. In connection with
I lie meeting.' exercises will he held
formally opening the commodious lint j
hullt hy the hoard at Seward Park, j
New York City, as a center for visit
ing soldiers and sailors.
— 1 '
f
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SOLDIER BOYS
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< :
Roll Film Developed 10r
MILE HIGH PHOTO CO.
H. SCHWARTZ. Jr, Manager
Authorized Agents Euslmun Kodak Co.
Kodaks, Supplies 320-322 17th Str.
and Finishing by Mail. Denver, Colo. 1‘hones Main 7413-7414.
k- ■ — —
t
11. M. Harris, President Telephone Champa 5GG0
The Liberty Fuel Company
., Principal Office and Yards, Fifth and Larimer
Prompt Deliveries and Excellent tirade of Lignite Coal
for Domestic t'aeft.
. . . LIBERTY LUMP $5,75 .. .
A large supply of Steam anil Mine Run Coals on Hand.
At Reasonable Prices.
- ' .. ■
MEYER UNDERTAKING VaTO
COMPANY Expert Embalmers and
VeWITtrftn 1 Funeral Directors
Full Automobile Equipment. — Only Jewish
t'ndertakers in Colorado. 1514 Court Place
Moses in Legend
(Continued from raise One.)
tilt* r«ick to yield waiter. Mu* stuff of
.." .' - Uuaei_iuu) |l«- .Lt*uib..
As the shepherd was one day tend
ing his floek nigh the sue red mount
; «>!* Iloreh. a little luino run off l'rom
the herd. The anxious shepherd. fear
ing lest it stray away, pave it a long
chase. At last tin* little lamb stopped
at the brook ami eagerly ipiciieliod its
thirst. “Hud i known thy want, poor
little lamb." the kindly herdsman said.
“I would not have pi veil thee elmse.
Now thou art surely tired." lie lift
ed (In' dumb little creature in his
arms, and nirried it buck to the herd.
Then a voiee from heaven was
heard : "Moses, my servant, thou who
hast so much compassion for a \MH>r.
little, dumb creature, shalt surely be
the more gentle with your own breth
ren. Even thou shall deliver My peo
ple from Egyptian bondage."
The Humility ni .Moses.
Moses felt deeply pained and said.
"AH have brought their offerings for
the Temple. I. alone, have brought
nothing." Then the Holy One, blessed
be He. said unto him. "Moses. as thou
lives!, more precious unto Me is Jli.v
converse than all those treasures."
“The Lord culled unto Moses out of
the Tabernacle ami spoire unto him."
Tin* choicest mood of praise show
ered upoit Mosi - and couched in those
few and modest words that bespeak
such gentle humility. "And the man
Moses was very lowly."
The noble Wish of Allises was.
"Would that all <tod's people were
prophets unto the Lord."
llis Visit to Heaven.
Jii the nearness of f»od. close be
tween Mei\y and Justice, stood Moses,
lie ascended the Holy Mount. A cloud
opened before him and he walked at
ease in the firmament. Kcmuol. the
nnglo-porter. who is in charge of
twelve thousand angels of destruction,
stopped him til the portals of heaven.
Hut the son of Anirain passed him.
Hadarniel. the angel sixty myrnids of
parasangs taller than bis fellow* and
at every word of whose month's issue
there darted forth twelve thousand
fiery lightning flushes.barred the way.
Moses wept at the roar of his voice,
and l'ity helped him thru. Kandal
pliar. the angel of Divine Eire stands
behind the Divine Throne, and binds
garlands for his Lord. Tin* very sight
of this angel taller than all measure
of height, frightened Moses so. that he
riime near to falling out of the cloud.
Merry cleared his path, lligyan. the
stream of fire. Unpick*who rovnls the
decrees of heaven were left behind on
his journey. He I lien came to a host
of Angels of Terror that surround the
Throne of fllory. These lmd wished
to scorch Moses with fiery breath, but
IKMuulftrii
15th and Larimer
22nd Anniversary Sale!
This is tin* In: I'miii event of
tin* your.
llurguins and souvenirs.
Cent lemon. you don't want any
bettor clothing than the Adler
Collegian make.—Nor any liettor
lints than tlte Hawes' at $4.—us
Koo(I as any and tiettor than
many shown ut $5 jmd .f(» —
And Ladies, voir don't want
any liettor than Itod Cross Shoes.
Throughout the establishment
such high class nierehalidise.
S t J
Jewish Organizations and
Professional Men
Should know what tin* Jewish press
writes a!Hint them
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<•"'* spread llis radiance of splendor
Moses. ami said to him, "Hold
on light to the Throne of My dorr
anil answer I hem.” Tlie son of Man
prevailed over the Sons of Coil, mill
Moses received the Tablets of the J.n\\
Tile Passing of Moses.
Moses dill not wish to die ere lie
beheld the sight* of Palestine and
trod her sailed soil. Ihil heaven de
creed his end. Moses hade the earth
and the seas, the hills and the valleys,
lie- birds and the fishes .the cattle and
tile beasts, the sun. the niOon. and
the stars, and the music of the spheres,
to intercede for his tire. l ate, how
ever, claimed him fftr her own. Moses
recounted his faithfulness and his
truth, bis services, his privations ikinl
Ids buffering* all to no avail. Coil
hissed Moses and his soul rose up to
lien veil. Xo man •knows Ids burial
place unto this day. Jewish Voice.
* Dallas.
Miss Jennie Tobias lias returned
home after spending the summer with
friends at Denver. Colo.

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