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The Denver Jewish news. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1915-1925, May 11, 1921, Image 2

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Selected List of Finns Wortky of Your Patronage
punuixt a uutiß* i«r man
!«. woLrr MANUPAcrrumiito o*.
TalU-KIBM W»t«f iMflf »N*W
im tr W—— Hr—t P—wt. OMb
Caterer Poiif’c Noon l»ay A
and i»aUr S nfter Theatre
Confectioner Eatab. 1872 Luncheß
15it Curtin Street
Our Tea Room Opeu Tutll 11 :■«> P. M.
Tony Sarconi H. E. Wolff
Sarconi Billiard Co.
Commisions placed on Elections,
Base Ball and all Sporting
1642-1644 Welton Street
Phone Main 3321— Denver
The Capital City Shoe
Repairing Co.
Repairing done while yon wait Work
called for and delivered
Phone Main 7377 1511 Champ. Si.
New Method
2009-11 Champa Street
Made Only In Denver
Do Not Forget that
Special Pare Rye
Sold by all Grocers
Is the finest and bast bread
made in the city
2518 W. Colfax Ave.
Phone Main 4327
Phone Champs 8M«
All Kinds of Insiirnnre—RepreHentiDjc Old
Line Companies Only
*‘id Colorado Bldr.
§ Dr. Herman E. Kahn |
i; Dentist and Dental Surgery B
519 Mack Block g
X-Ray Equipment X
Telephone, Champa 5-186. g
The Windsor Farm Dairy Co
“Honest Milk from Clean Cows”
Main 5136-5137
1855 Blake Street, Denver, Colorado.
Price—Service —Satisfarl lon
Main 8095. Third and Walnut Streets
Hungarian Flour Mills
Hungarian Highest Patent Flour
The Pioneer Feed and Flour Honne
of the West
Mention the Jewish News when pur
chasing from our advertisers
A public Jewish libravv !.as 1' -;-:i j
oDCnud at Glasgow. Sc *
Prbbably you’ll not find
this word in the diction
ary,—blit it means don’t
be too lazy to walk a
block or two out of your
way if necessary to trade
at the store that can, and
will save you money on
Men’s Women’s Boys’ and
Gir 1 s’ and Children’s
Insist on getting the
Famous Rye
Cizzel Bread
Ask your grocer for it
Famous Rye Bread
3164 W. Colfax
M. 3753
Tel. Main 57«
Decorating, Painting
• and
1138 Newton Denver, Colo.
Einstein on the Palestine
(Continued from Pago One.)
deprive*! Iliein of tlieir cultural lead
"It seems to me. it Is also the duty
<.r the Jewish people to preserve, thru
the university we are pluuiiirig to
establish in Palestine, the neglected
branches of Hebrew literature, lau
gunge. arclinelogy and history.
'.‘Distinguished Jewish scholars in
all it ran dies of learning are awaiting
to go to Jerusalem where they will
lay the new foundation of a flourish
ing spiritual life and will promote the
intellectual and economic development
of Palestine.
"Tin* Hebrew I niversity in Pal
estine would become a new ‘Holy
Place* to our people.
“Despite the crude realism and ma
teria lisfn of our film's, there is a
glimmer of a nobler conception of hu
man aspirations. The American peo
ple exemplified this by tin* part they
flayed in recent years in the affairs
of the world.
"The Jews of America are at this
‘lme the most fortunate portion of the
Jewish people. Europe is sick and
«mfferitig, ami the Jews of Europe
are experiencing greater sufferings,
discriminations and persecutions than
ever before.
"So I have come here with feelings
of hope that my spiritual aims with
regard to the university in Jerusalem
will find a sympathetic response in
America, and will be realized thru the
support of American Jewry.
“A group of physicians has been
formed for the purpose of raising
funds for the medical faculty of the
university. This organization aloue*'
has undertaken to raise a fund of a
million dollars in the course of two
"A general committee is also being
organized, including a number oi
prominent academicians and finan
ciers. With the help of these people
I hope to secure the required morn!
and material support to enable us to
build the university without delay.
"Not only Zionists are realizing the
importance of this university, but a
number of distinguish'd American
News not identified with the Zionist
movement have expressed the interest
aud sympathy for this cultural enter
prise and have promised to assist me
in making it a success.
"I ain not an organizer myself. The
university will be organized by spe
cialists. I shall lie glad to work with
'diem, aud help them in every way
possible. I urn at the disposal of tin
university, and am prepared to par
thiputc iii the scientific department, j
Not being a prophet. I cannot fore. |
tell whether my mission in tliis coun
try will he successful. All I ran do
is to do what 1 can. But the syrnp- *
atliy and interest for this work I have j
found hi this country both among the
.lews and the Gentiles is most encour
"Various considerations have led to
the selection of the following Uni
versity Institutes for the initial
"I—A department of Jewish and
Oriental studies— philology. litera- j
hire, history, law. archaeology, relig
ion and philosophy, mainly Jewish
hut including also Arabic and Semi
tics in general. Tills department i«
to lie a university school for scientific
studies, after to offer training to both
graduates and post-graduates and eui
powered to confer degrees.
"2—A. research institute for the 1
Hebrew language, the object of which
will be to guide and assist its mod
em development by the study of its j
vast treasure-house of literature.
"On the scientific side it was de- j
cided to begin with Research insti- |
titles, as suggested in 11)13 by Dr.
Weizmann and the University com
mittee, in which the chief scientific
adviser was the late Prof. Paul Klir
llch. ami not with teaching faculties.
The initial plan composes the insti j
lutes of physics, chemistry and mic
"In the advancement of science
Jews have always taken a noble part,
but the fruits of their labors have
not lieen reaped by Jewry.
"Is it conceivable that, in addition
to the tragedy of Jewish science with
out a home, there could exist a Jew
ish National Home without scienceV
The traditional pride of the Jewish
people in their learned men would
never suffer much humiliation.
"And there is no doubt that to those
non-.Tewish idealists and believers in
spiritual values who have supported
Zionism a Jewish Palestine means,
perhaps mainly, a real renaissance of
that Jewish genius of which they
have seen so many examples scattered
in many lands.”
(Continued from l*agp One.)
ml venturer. an empty anil weak
creature who rnnsed tin* enthusiasm
of tlie masses by his charger and liis
pantomime, and who came to France
at a moment when disgust at the Pan
anm scandal and the exposure of sj
many public men as the creatures of
an adventurer of derman birth who
laid masked millions, the late Corne
lias Herz —had prepared the way for
that return to Caesnrism which is al
ways a peril. Iteinach. with his es
sentially rational mind with his
hatred of sham and distrust of show,
was just the kind of man to detest
such a politician as Boulanger: and
in Ids different articles he made a
campaign of extraordinary ability
against this very contemptible popu
lar hero. It was as much due to
his pen as to tin* oratory of dlemcii
eeati and the wiliness of the French
dovernment that the final disaster
came to the once omnipotent dema
gogue in -self-inflicted death at the
tomb of his mistress ill Brussels.
Here I should interpolate a fact in
the life of Kciuacli without which one
would not understand either his char
acter for his career. It was difficult
to reconcile this smiling, pleasant,
self-spoken man. slightly to
stoutness, witl: anything so ferocious
and also so silly ns the duel; yet he
was one of the great, duellists ofl his
epoch an epoch of which some years
were remarkable for the frequency of
I heir duels. Indeed, nearly all the big
politicians had duels to their account:
(iambetta fought one: Clemenceau has
fought at least a dozen: Cassagnac.
.me of the derelicts of the Empire,
was always ready for a duel: Paul
Deroulede was almost a professional
duellist, while at the same timo i*
deyout Catholic. It was with this
strange being that Iteinach had his
most important cncountci, a fight per
haps the more tragic because the two
men had been once so intimate:
Deroulede. like Iteinach was faithful
to the tradition of tin* liberation of
Alsace-Lorraine: lie organized annual
pilgrimages to the statute of Stras
bourg in the place de la Concorde;
He was always preparing emeutes to
dispace the men who ruled France and
were ready to forgot the lost prov
inces. therein partially untrue to Gani
hetta’s watchward of never mention
ing tho never forgetting. Soldier, pa
triot. poet, fanatical, the darling of
the barrack-room and of the chapel,
ol the "poilu” and of the* Jesuit.
Dcroulede exercised immense influ
ence. and .now and then brought
France to the veifee of a war in
which her defeat was almost certain,
in him this other very different man.
Jew by race, publicist, with faith in
the omnipotence of the pen. found a
close comrade, until Deroulede thought
lie found the saviour in Boulanger.
Then they parted company, with the
fierce change «>f feeling that cothes
to estranged friends, and their dif-
Jereiices brought them to the pistol
and the sword —bloodlessly. happily.
Iteinach also fought <i duel with
Millerniid, the present President. • In
short, this poleinist had n certain co
quetry, it might be said, in proving
that the peniunut could also be the
swordsman; lie especially delighted in
having the rauk of an officer in tlu*
cavalry reserve, a position taken from
him in the height of the Dreyfus agi
tation, and afterwards restored when
justice asserted its slow but final ver
In the Dreyfus case, apart from bis
racial symputhy with Dreyfus, Joseph
llciuucli was shocked by the palpable
injustice to an innocent man and to
tlu* renascence of that rype of reac
tionary force that wanted to crush the
Republic. This quiet, smiling, gen
tle faced, and good-humoured man de
veloped an intensity and a courage
that helped to win the linai victory
of justice amt that saved the Re
| public from its enemies. It was n
curious whirligig in the polities 01
France that Clcnienccnu. the deadly op
, poticnt of Ganihetta at a previous
epoch, should lie on the same side with
Reinach, the heir to the Gambetta
tradition. Meantime Reinach had
J l*een a member of innumerable coin
j missions appointed to examine into
j the huring and difficult topics of the
day: and an anient and constant con
tributor to the great magazines.
Then came tlie war. and Reinach
! 1-eenme an international -celebrity by ,
! his articles on the events #nd fortunes |
of the great conflict. These artic.es I
| were signed with the pseudonym of
Polybe.” They were ns everything;
he wrote—well informed, well docu
mented, reasonable cautious; and
everybody looked to them for an im
I partial and safe opinion. lie liml j
j thruout his life poured forth unnuin- j
[ bered studies all kinds of questions: j
I on economics; on racial problems; on j
labor and wages; and above all, of
I course, he had given the temiiiisceuccs
' of Gambetta, that helped to keep J
■ green tile* legend *»f tlie great states- j
nmii who hail figured so largely in J
France’s hour of despair and dis ,
aster. And now he is dead ; just after
j tlu* country lio laid seen go down in j
I such disaster had once more risen to i
its feet; and just aftei Cleinenceau j
( imd paiil the magnificent tribute to
that great spirit of Gambetta of
I which Rcinnch laid remained as one
of the last guardians. Indefatigable. ;
1 simple*, honest, benevolent, .he is a
j great loss to France, even tho he had ,
I survived the men and the time to {
' which he belonged. Born in 1850, lie
was 04 at the time of Ids death. One I
• fact more in his life; he had one
I son. That son was killed early in |
1 the war. Probably the German bullet
1 Halt killed tlie son helped to kill the
| father. A whole epoch, a turbulent j
and romantic chapter, in modern
' French history, is buried in Reinach*.*:
! grave. _
Opera "Martha", to be given
Thursday and Friday evenings,
May 19 and 20
(’a st of Characters
Lady Harriet, soprano—Ruth Tliies and
Alice Forsyth-Mosher (Rebecca Tmu
ger. alternate.)
Nancy, mezzo-soprano—Florence L. Ab
ramowitz and Dorothy Madden. 1
Sir Tristan, lmss —James R. Youngs ■
and Harry Ooodheart.
Lionel, tenor—Rol>ert 11. Edw'ards ami
Ilomce I*. Wells.
Plunkett, bass —L. It. II in uiau and
leveret t E. Foster.
Tlie Sheriff of Richmond, Quig Robin
son and B. H._Gilbort.
Ttvo Farmers —Lr K. Cameron, tenor
and N. Ross Whetsel, baritone.
Three Maidservants— Mrs. H. C. Bret
schneider. mezzo-soprano; Mrs. Harry
Ilannsh, soprano, and Mary Starr,
Bowen. Thu inn .
It ret sob nobler, Mrs 11. C.
Ilannsh. Mrs. Harry
Lee. Mrs. Rachel
Marshall. Mrs. tyfrymond
Mellow. Marjorie
Miller. Frances
Olson. Ruth
Smith. Mrs. .1. L.
Strasser, Gladys
Trnnger, Eva
Trauger, Rebecca
Allen. Mrs. Nadine 11.
Fowler. Louise
Fowler. Lucile
Jlirth. Mrs. Frank W.
Montgomery. Mrs. Gerald
Page. Mrs. F. B.
Starr. Mary
Whetsel, Mrs. N. Ross
Akins. Ruth
Bant a. Jessie
Benicken. Mrs. A. C.
! Brown. May
Beek. Clara
Codings. Lillian
Clarkson, Leonora
Clarkson, Genevieve
Moore. Mrs. W. C.
Miner. Mrs. J. J.
Manning. Opal
McFerran. Josephine _
Oft. Jessie
Pearson. Edna
Heed. Mrs. Ellen
Ohesness. Helen
Dowler. Mrs. 11. M.
Dodds. Miss E.
Daugherty. Constance
Knginnd. Mrs. Clyde
Gelduird. Anna E.
Gricbemiw. Mrs. Georgia
Gilmore. Elaine
i Herman, Mrs. Bessie
Let United States Bonds J§f
Absolutely Insure wu
You Against Loss

THE DAY OF THE GAMBLE IS PAST—OiI Investors need no longer “take a chance.”
RELIABLE oil operations should now be just as safe as preferred industrial stocks. DE
If you are at all interested in making money in oil, take advantage of THIS opportunity,
wherein the element of chance is so simply and reliably eliminated.
WE Want Every Investor to Have the Fairest Deal Possible
Our syndicate has bona fide leases on over 5,000 acres of deeded prospective oil land in
the great I.ance Creek vicinity, adjacent to Lusk, Wyo. Leases are in First National Bank of
We want to sink a well and haven’t the necessary money. You help us get it, and share
in the immense profits that are assured for just one good well. And if we should not get a
gusher, you are not going to be permitted to suffer loss.
Here’s the Reason:—
For every hundred dollars subscribed and deposited with our Trustees, one, one-hundred
dollar Liberty Bond is purchased by them and held in trust as security for your money. The
difference between the current market value and the bonds’ face value, and a year’s interest,
is to be devoted to organization and drilling expenses. At the end of a year, when it is
PROVEN whether or not there is oil on our holdings, you shall, then, decide between accept
ing $lOO worth of stock in our company, or demanding your $lOO bonds. If we get oil, you’ll
doubtless prefer the stock and its accompanying profits. If not, you’ll have your government
bonds, intact. Isn’t that about as fair and square an opportunity of participating in the great
wealth daily being earned by oil, without risking the usual percentage of loss, as you ever
heard of?
You Simply Cannot Lose!
Only sufficent money to do what is actually necessary is wanted. Therefore, right is
reserved to limit subscriptions, returning money, on. receipt, to subscribers, forwarding same
after sufficient has already been received. The fewer in, the greater pro rata profit. And we
want the profit of those who co-operate with us to be something worth-while. If YOU have
the courage of a pioneer, YOU TOO may be one of the fortunates ones, if you
Act With Us Now
Here’s the key to success and the insurance against loss. Recall Mr. Rockefeller’s be
ginning and ACT!
< Sixth and Main St*.. Los Angeles, California.
Iliwewltli please timl - with which I hereby authorize you to
5 buy for me u. S. Liberty Ilonds of equivalent fare value; same to be held In
Minimum Stlhscrintion ) escrow by you for me for a period of one year, with the understanding that If.
Mimmum OUOStripuuil Ilt thl . Mot that time I nin not satisfied under the laws of the State of
S2OO ' Wyoming, with its principal t»h»ee of business ut Lusk, equal to the face of
i value of same, for which 1 have subscribed at the rate of $l.OO per share, said
V bonds be delivered to me on demand. And if 1 fall to make snch demand on
vou within tifteen months from date hereof, it shall he presumed that 1 have
< accepted said stock, which shall he delivered to me on demand and then you
\ < aro authorized to deliver said bond to the California-Wyoming Oil Co. I also
\ r ' authorize you to disburse to the Culifornla-Wyoniing Oil Co., on deposit of
\ ’ Huhl stock with vou, the difference between par and the current market vulue
\ • 'of bonds, when purchased, plus one year s interest thereon.
\ IK / These escrow instructions and subscription to said stock made without
\ |o9| / / / . any liability on vour part, except that you are to Invest money in such bonds
and either deliver same or said stock to me In accordance with above In
jfijfiS I < AtVi.'ll t.. 1 ’rein it, a lice,' or to letter aecomjMiiiyliig subscript ion)^
s. Tin- Assni iiltciUs ~ y well. has t-oinv
— r ■
Harvey, Virginia
Hart. Mrs. J. W.
Hamilton. Nadine
Jones, Mrs. T. L.
Keyes, Mrs. Nellie TV
Kirkmnn. I .aura
Keister, Elsie
KnifTen. Mrs. C. C.
Leonhard t. Mrs. Alice F.
ltay. Mrs. Bessie
Raid. Catherine
Sehleretli, Louise
Sclinell. Mrs. A.
Southworth, Mary
Tuggy. Harriet E.
Williams. Beatrice
Williamson. Mrs. C. 11.
Wemyss. Theresa
Wood, Ruth
Bnrhydt. Mrs. Grace F.
Bruce. Lois
Hunger, Clnrenda
Burton, Mrs. It. L.
Cooper. Mrs. 11. J.
‘Crowell. Mrs. E. A.
Curtner, Mrs. Clara
Garvey. Marie
Gehhnrd. Veronica
Hall. Mrs. Nellie
Hartwell. Mrs. E. M.
Henderson. Florence
Hill. Mrs. C.
Hillman, Mrs. W. It.
Hodons, Mrs. Emily
Joseph. Frances
Krauss, Charlotte
McFerran. Mrs. Rosa
Middleton, Laura
Moore, Georgia
Morgan, Jeanne
Ott. Mrs. L. I>.
Itikli. Mrs. lot lira
Sarheck. Sophie
Sat her. Mrs. Lydia
Shutte. Mrs. C.
Shutte. .Turin
Shinkle. Anna
Smith. Mrs. Vere
Stewart. Mrs. M.
Trehearne. Theodosia
Wolke. Edna
W«*od. Wilnm
T ido. Emma
Bruce, J. B.
Cameron. L. I\.
Carlson. Ernest F.
Dyke. William !•'.
Kenwortliy. Kohert J).
Klingherg. G. F.
Moore, W. C.
Moran. Leonard
Nelson. E. L.
Price. Dr. John
Rowe, S. J.
Spichty, lien
Stevens, Uoy E.
Stilling, W.
Benicken. A. C.
Elliott, Arthur
Engliind. Dr. Clyde
Ferris, H. X.
(lilhort, It. 11.
Gurley, Eugene
Hanford. -George
Hill. B. M.
Hodous. Edwin
Hunt, Glenn
Kirkpatrick, A. W.
Morley, G. It.
Moore. C. L.
Pontius, Franklin
Pugh. 11.
Boeder, J. S.
Itohinsou. <>uig
Itosenow. C. W.
Schumacher. Carl
Strnuh. W. It.
Whetsol, X. Itoss
Whitehead. Bryan
Youngs, .fames It.
How to Obtain Free Admission
to Opera “Martha”
Reservations for tickers for the I
opera “Martliu” to he given at the
auditorium (luring Music Week will
begin at nine o'clock Saturday morn
ing May 7tli. at the Knight Campbell
Music Co., KUMi California str(*et.
In order to liiake those.reservations
for seats a general invitation card, ob
tainable at any one of the Denver
Music Houses will have to be present
ed. •
The date of the distribution of the
j general invitation cards will be an- ‘
i nouncod later.
For tlie convenience of those out of
j town folks living up to and beyond :i
radius of twenty-five miles of Denver
an exception is made and they wil ,
he allowed to make reservations by
mail. No orders for reservations will
he accepted by phone. »
of the Denver Community
Service, Chairman of Woman’s
Clubs Participation.
Xo one has boon more active? in local
I >ct foment, of a f fairs tha n Mrs. Ilrowster.
Hie has willingly made? it a rule? that*
imr time is anyone’s but lior own and
she has stuck to it thru thick and
thin much to the* benefit of the com-*
inanity of Denver. Xot only is she.
a willing worker, lint she is a most,
valuable* eine*. a combination which is
more rare than one usually thinks. In I
the; words of the poet. “She speakse
witli interest and wisdom.” Mrs.
Brewster is willing to tm*kle* any jolt,
no matter how big it might he. if she*
thinks it will he for tlie* common good. )
Ladies to the right, gentlemen. (
During the past month four new
loelge*s e»f the* Independent Order It nnL
Ifritli wen’c instituted in Massachus
etts. at Lynn. Lawrence. Haverhill, and
Salem, respectively.

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