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The Denver Jewish news. [volume] (Denver, Colo.) 1915-1925, May 11, 1921, Image 4

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Bakery Products
have no equal in
We wish to announce flint we have
taken space in the
New Public Market
15th and Lawrence Sts.
where we can furnish you with the,
fa inous
at Prices that will interest you.
Watrh for Opening Announcement
Local News
Eugene 11. Freedhoim, sou of Mr.
nml Mrs. Alfred A. Froedheim, has
Intiu elected to the Honorary Scholas
tic Fraternity, Phi Beta Kappa. Mr.
Freedheiui graduates from Boulder
tills year, having completed his i-ourse
in three years, with this high honor
conferred upon him. He is one of
two. out of a class of IK) who have
this unusual distinction.
I)r. Win. S. Friedman made the
opening addn*ss liefore the Salvation
Army drive at the Albany hotel Mon
day noon.
I)r. Win. S. Friedman addressi'd the
Preachers’ club Tuesday night at the
Metropole Hotel on Chesterton’s Book,
“The New Jerusalem.”
The Executive Board of the Beth
Israel Hospital and Home inet at the
Adams Hotel, Tuesday night. Bids
were submitted for finishing the Hos
pital and the erection of the Old Folks’
Home. Those who attended meeting
were. Dr. Haskell Cohen, Mr. Geo.
I. Mrs. 1. Budi, Mrs. I‘ansy Cohan.
Mr. S. Froimovitz, Mr. and Mrs. A.
11. Radetsky, Mr. Leon Grauman.
Charles Ginsberg and Mrs. Ella Kauf-
The next meeting of the Board will
l*i» held at *!u- Adams I!• tt*» on Mon
day evening. May Ifith.
A special meeting by the Ladies’
Auxiliary of Hhearith Israel was held
on Monday, May Otli. at the Synagog.
at 10th and Lawrence streets. Plans
for a lawn party in the near future
were made. The next regular meet
ing will lie held on Wednesday. May
2J3th. All memliers are urgently re
quested to attend thin meeting. The
h'limlay School classes will hold a
p.cnic soon, wiiich will he a great
event for the cli rd'cn. Watch for the
date.—E. A.
Sunday. May 22nd, at the Ogden
Theatre at 10 a. m. -The Synagog
Religious School will have its clos
ing exercises. A clever comedy under
the direction of Miss Ruth Spivak will
he given with the following cast: Flor
ence Borwlck Agnes Goldfarb, Ger
trude Prezant. Freida Isaacson. Rose
Knight. Dorothy Goldberg. Lester
1 .eight, Charles Steinl»erg and .Dm*
Friedland. Under thfe direction of
Miss Agnes Goldfarb fancy dances will
la* staged by Mildred Sigman. Melba
I'.eiiand. Evelyn Schwartz, Maeroae
Wandel. Fredella Brilliant. Florence
Hyman. Tessie Scbawartz and Flor
one Radetsky.
The special feature will be an or
chestra under the personal supervision
of Mr. Herman Castle. Fine movies
will also be presented.
Tin* Council of Jewish Women have
entered into the spirit of Music Week,
and will give the following program
at Temple Emanuel, on Wednesday,
May 18th. at 2:30 p. m. Preceding
the concert) an informal tulk will ho
made. This program is under the
charge of Mrs. Leo K. Cohn and Mrs.
l>. E. Harlem.
Vocal Solo.
1. (a) Summer-time Wnrd-Stevens
(h) Odel mio dolce Ardor
Cristoforo Cluck
Do not go. m.v Beloved
ltlclmrd Hagcnan
lifrs. Frank B. Martin.
2. Pianologue—The Old Piano Speaks
Mrs. Ish> It. Cohn.
3. Violin—Russian Airs -
Master Samuel Cliernyk.
•1. (a) Vocal duet —Confidence, Dvorak
(h) The Captive Maiden ....Dvorak
(c) The Bird’s Farewell ....Illldack
Miss Bertha Weiner
Mrs. Morris Krohn
Cantor D. llmer is organizing a
choir. All who wish to join phone
York 4404-. T. In the near future he
will organize a choral organization.
The following patrons entertained
the Junior (Congregation nt with an
enjoyable tlanco at the Woman’s club,
last Saturday: Mr. and Mrs. K.
Altivaick. Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Barnett,
Mr. and Mrs. B. Flesher, l)r. and
Mrs. W. S. Friedman, Mr. and Mrs.
I. 11. Guldman, Mr. Joseph H. Harri
son, Mr. uml Mrs. A. M. Hyman, Mr.
and Mrs. Sain E. Holm, I)r. ami MJrs.
Robert Devy, Mr. and Airs. Ernest
Morris, Judge and Mrs Ira C. Both
gerber, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Solomon
and Mr. Douis Stern.
Tlie next meeting will be held Sun
day, May loth, at 10:.*t0 a. in., nt the
Temple. Election of officers will eon.
stitute the greater part of the pro
gram. All members are urgently re
quested to attend.
The Junior Council girls entertained
their mothers at tea in honor of
Mother’s Day. at the Adam? Hotel
on May Sth. The affair was most en
joyable and it is hoped that this will
become an annual eveut. During the
afternoon a musical program was ren
dered by Junior Council members.
Mr. Morris Block, proprietor of the
Adams Hotel, was so Inspired by the
thoughtfulness of the Junior Council
girls in entertaining their mothers
that he composed the following poem,
dedicated to his motlicr, whieli was
rend at the tea:
The world has set this day apart
To worship at your shrine.
To glorify your Mother s heart,
So wondrous pure and fine.
The world has set one day apart,
How little to return
For all the days that you have spent,
Both happy days and stern.
And, Mother dear, altho’ we show.
As thru this life we pass.
But little sign of gratitude
For your kind deeds, alas!
The first words that our lips have
And may the last words Ik?
The name of You, who rules the world.
Dear Mother, 'tis of thee.
George D. Begole, present City
Accountant is candidate for the office
••f City Auditor, at tin* * elect i n. on
May 17th. Mr. Begole is a man well
ijiiulificd by experience and integrity
to fill this position, and is free from
any personal or political obligations
associated with the office.
Delivers early and promptly. Pure
and health giving milks and creams,
from healthy cows. Get on our route.
Gall Main 5130.
A regular meeting of the Shelter
ing Home Auxiliary was held at the
Sheltering Home, Wednesday evening.
May 11th. Committees are hard at
work, planning a number of outings
and other activities which should help
make an interesting season for the
We would ask all people who have
outstanding dance tickets to kindly
mail same or a check to cover to our
secretary. Mr. Robson, at 1580 Fed
eral Rlvd., or you can pay Mr. Alter
son. The Sheltering Home Collector,
and he will give you a receipt for
the amount paid.
Dr. and Mrs. Sigmund Frey, who
until recently were superintendent and
matron of the Jewish Orphans’ Home
of Southern California at Hunting
ton I’ark, near Los Angeles, will sail
for Europe on the S. S. Lapland ou
May 7. Among others they will visit
Adolph Frey in Brueun, Czeeho-Slo
\akia. and liis cousin. Dr. Ludwig
Czech, an official of very high rank
in the Czechig Republic.
At n special meeting of The Central
Jewish Council held Inst Tuesday
evening, arrangements wore made pro.
liininury to tlio nomination and elec
tion of delegates to attend the second
American Jewish Congress which is
to be held in September. A Congress
commit tee was appointed by the Cen
tral Jewish Council to take charge
•if such arrangements.
A nominating convention is to be
held at the Adams Hotel on Sunday
evening, Mhy 20tli at winch delegates
representing all of the Jewish congre
gations, organizations and societies of
the City are to be prifcent, at which
convention will be nominated candi
dates. The election of delegates will
lie held on June lOtli at which time
will he elected the delegates to the
The committee is preparing to send
notices to each Jewish congregation,
organization and society, whether re
ligions, philaiithropi«i. frtittriinl or
social, asking each organization to
t lect. at its next meeting one delegate
to represent it at the nominating con
vention on May 20tli.
The first American Jewish Congress
was held about two years ago. and
the one to be held in September is
expected to continue along the same
lines, having regard to the many prob
lems which beset the Jews of America
and of the World today, including the
immigration question.
The following telegram was sent to
the president:
Denver, Colo., May 11. 1021.
To Hon. Warren l». Harding, presi
dent :
I'nited States of America, Washing
ton, D. C.
Your Excellency:
The Central Jewish Council of Den
ver .comprising nil Jewish organiza
tions in this city, respectfully urge
that you veto the Immigration bill
recently passed by Congress for the
reason that it will work great hard
ships on many Jewish American Citi
zens wiio desire to their famil
ies to this country, and that it will
exclude a large number of desirable
people who would he a decided licncfit
tc the United States. Tills country is
largo enough to maintain more than
twice its present population nml espe
cially here in Colorado we have a
vast amount of territory greatly un
der populated and awaiting only hu
man hands to make it productive.
Very respectfully.
The Central Jewish Council of Denver.
Acting President.
Meeting of the Sisterhood of Tem
ple Emanuel, in the vestry-rooms. May
9th. The last meeting of the year was
n specially enjoyable one. Reports of
all committees were more elaborate
than usual, especially the president’s
report, which gave a resnme of the
work done by all committees during
the year. The new officers were in
stalled and pledges of the best service
given in all cases.
The nominees for all offices were
Mrs. Ida K. McFarlane delivered a
very interesting talk on ‘’Modern Fic
Enjoyable musical numbers were
given by Mrs. Glaister, who sang
“Eetasy” and “Come, My Beloved,” ac
companied by Mr. Laubenstein; and
by Mrs. Glnsburg. who played von
Weber’s ‘‘Valse Caprice Brillante” and
a waltz by Grossmayer.
Each spring, with the graduation
of the highest class of the B. M. H.
Religious school, the Alumni of that
institution gave a dance in honor of
the new members.
In keeping with a new spirit of
originality and activity which has
marked this year’s administration in
the Alumni, the dance this year is to
be of a novel, interesting and highly
pleasant, nature.
Tickets are now available for the
“Alumni Cabaret Dance” to be hold
at the Albany Hotel on Thursday
evening, June 10. The affair will
mark an epoch in entertainment in
the city. The main ballroom of the
-Albany is to he converted into an ex
act replica of a leading New York
Cabaret, the Bal Tnbarin. Orchestra,
dancing. entertainment, tete-a-tete
tables, specialty numbers, food. and
drink for all, hat chocking arrange
ments, all this will be provided on
the price of the tickets. Once a ticket
is paid for, there will be no other
charge. Every feature of the famous
Bal Tubariii, Broadway. New York,
will be provided to the guests of the
Alumni at two dollars per couple. Each
ticket contains the assurance that
there will he no other charge.
Arrangements have been innde only
on the presumption that a crowd will
be well taken care of.
Dr. Lee K. Frankel of New York
City, vice president of the Metro
politan Life Insurance Co., and for
mer head of the United Hebrew Chari
ties, has been re-appointed by Gov
ernor Miller as a member of the New
York State Board of Charities.
The Place of Music in
Tims Ims the rcsponsi vencss to
musical stimulation Leon demonstrat
ed ns a prime factor in modern life,
but its application, is still but spur
a die. Only powerful, continued pres
sure will guide, this emotional power
into elmunels of tisefuluess instead of
To the women of the nation this
utilization of vibration ns n great
motivating agency is pre-eminently of
Woman is the priestess of the home
and of all Its concomitants of order
and sanity. Home and women nre
complements of each other. Without
woman homo is u void. Without home
woman is a derelict. Woman in the
home is both the Ismefactor and the
beneficiary. With the home engulfed
there would Is? swept away the foun- j
dntion structure of woman's eminence
nml of modern civilization. It, is to
woman's interest to safeguard her
Woman also is the apostle of or
der and moderation and peaceful ad
justment in contrast to the masculine
arbitrament of violence nml excess.
Any method that puts social harmony
in place of discord should npjienl to
the feminine souse* of what is fitting
and profitable for her sex and for so
ciety in generul.
Woman, too, is a devotee of the arts.
Your women’s clubs, practical in pur
pose and achievements ns they usually
are, yet delight to give the muses first
place on their rostrums. Art, the aris
tocrat, has a tendency to look down on
plebeian Industry, hut how long will
art survive if Industry stops or even
lags? Will the painter calmly con
tinue to wield his brush, the musician
to tune his lyre and the poet to un
roll his dreams for the public gaze
when productive labor lias censed to
supply the food for puinters atul poets
to eat. the clothes for painters and
poets to wear and theopulent admirers
for painters and to poets to
enter to . A vision of any such
debacle seems fanciful to those of us
who have take n our inherited Indus
trial Institutions and their artistic em
bellishments ns a matter of course,
who have jiot dug below the surface
nud do not realize on wliut a thin
crust they rest. A recession of civili
zation is not a pleasant prospect to
contemplate, but it is not an impos
Civilization has its foundation in
productive industry, in organization of
the human elements into common serv
ice, hut the architect of the edifice
that has been reared thru the cen
turies lias been woman. Without
woman’s touch the human race would
still be in savagery. Without woman’s
inspiration the finer accomplishments
of the race would never even have been
attempted. And now woman i* put to
a now test, to assist in preserving the
structure of civilization.
For the club woman opportunity is
almost omnipresent. Her position in
the community places in her hands
authority and responsibility. What
specifically can she do?
In every community she can prepare
the soil so that the seeds at musical
inspiration when once they nre strewn
will fall on fertile ground. Respon
siveness in the worker in factory or
field is the desideratum. And where
can this responsiveness be generated?
'Evidently in his environment outside
■ the industrial sphere, in the home and
in the social circles in which the work
er has his orbit. Popularize construe,
tlve music i n the domestic realm and
In the community, organize the work
er’s musical receptivity. Put him in
the spirit of harmony where his ma
chine or his tools will sing to him
a constant obligato.
As a cardinal point, make music
virile. Put red blood into it. Asso
ciate it with the t’wo fisted, energized
men who do things. Remove it from
that class of lackadaisical, sisslfied.
long haired airaemic dreamers with
which much of the rough and ready
world long lms mistakenly connected
it and accordingly has stoen*d wide
of it. The majestic law, the Olym
pian inspirations of organized vibra
tion are not the exclusive property of
weaklings. They nre for the strong
and the capable, made more strong and
capable by them. Within your range
of influence uproot this delusion, teach
the youth to realize that music train
ing is not an avocation of which to
bo ashamed; that’s the traditional at
titude of the red-blooded hoy forced
to take music lessons. aiul his shame
and contempt nre reflected in the
mental attitude of a large* propertion
ef masculine adults. The removal of
that state of mind should he n prime
One conspicuous opportunity for this
reform lies right before you. I sug
gest that in your respective oommuni.
ties you undertake immediately a cen
sorship of the musical advertisements
What two fisted man would ever be
induced to play the most magnificent
ly harmonious instrument after see
ing it. associated.with the effeminate,
dawdling types of humanity that, us
ually figure as the performers? Make
your music dealers understand that
A Striking Example of Jewish Quirk
An Emperor once snhl to Hnblil
Loew: “Ilubbi* I*ll have nothing more
lo Nay to you; somehow or other you
always get tlie advantage over me.”
“I!” exclaimed the rnhhl, “why, any
Jew can do that as to his religion !”
”1 don't believe that.” responded the
Emperor, “and I shall call upon you
one of these days to substantiate your
About two weeks later the rabbi and
the Emperor were together again,
standing at one of the windows of the
palace. A Jew hnpitencd to pass, and
ns he seemed to he very stupid the
Emperor had him summoned, saying
to the rahbl: “Now I*ll tost your as
When the Jew appeared the .Emperor
asked what was his occupation. lie
replied that ho was a horse dealer, a
class that, is proverbial in Austria for
suprenjc ignorance.
“How would you like to have charge
of my stables V" asked the Emperor.
In groat surprise the man answered
that he would consider himself very
fortunate to obtain such an exalted
“All right; you can have tlie posi
tion,” said the Emperor, “hut yon
must change your religion.”
“With muny thanks. 1 must refuse,”
replied the man. “My father was n
horse dealer also, and he taught me
that when a man comes to you to
trade horses, and asks what you will
give him to hoot, you may depend up.
on it that his horse is a good one.
But If he says that he will give you
something to hoot in order that you
consent, to trade, you are sure to l»e
cheuted. You wunt me to trade re
ligions and offot* me n big position to
l>oot. No, thank you, I don’t want to
l»e cheated.”
U. S.
The census of 1920 shows an in
crease of the foreign-born population
of only 2.0 per cent over 1010. For
3020 the number of foreign-bom per
sons in the United States was listed
at 13.703.057. Their nativity is ns fol
lows :
England. 812,41-4; Scotland, 234.482 :
Wales, 67.071; Ireland, 1,035,080; Nor
way. 303,300 ; Sweden. 024,730; Den.
mark. 180,051: Belgian. 02.048; Franc**,
including Alsace Lorraine. 132.702;
Luxemburg, 12U>39:; Netherlands. 131,-
202: Bwidwrtaadi 118.047: Germany,
1.G53.298; Poland, 1.130.378; Austria.
574.039: Hungary. 307,081.
Szecbo-Slovakia. 330.283: Jugo Sla
via; 173,003; Ruthenia, 3,100; Russia,
1.398,990; Finland, 140.071; Lithuania.
135.139; Portugal. 07,850; Spain, 40.-
232; Italy, 1.007,458; Greece, 175.701;
Bulgaria, 10,480: Rumania. 103,007;
Turkey, in Europe, 5.315; other Eu
ropean, 1,541; Asia, 110.585; Africa,
Australia, 10,885; Canada. French
307,081: Canada, other, 809.455; New
foundland. 13,230; Culm and other
West Indies except Porto Rico, 38, ‘
024; Mexico. 470,070; Central Amer
ica, 4,082; South America, 10,838.
Atlantic islands. 39,003; Pacific
islands. 3.021): at sea. 5,275, and coun
tries not specified, 3,G77.
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency.)
.Paris—Recent reports received in
this city by loading members of Jewish
organizations show that fresh pogroms
have taken place in the province of
Poltava, Kiev, Clierson, Podolla and
Volilln. The pogroms came chiefly as
the result of uprising in these provinces.
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency.)
Vienna —The? noted Zionist. Engineer
has just returned from n
trip to Palestine. He declares that
the situation in that country is en
tirely satisfactory and that there is
not the slightest cause for misgiving
in so far as he future of Palestine
is concerned.
The Council of Jewish Women Ims
contributed SIOO. toward the fund for
the gram of radium which is to be
presented by President Warren G.
Harding to Mine. Curie of Paris, as
u tribute to her achievements and for
the furtherance of her scientific work.
Tlio Pittsburgh section Ims also given
generously toward this fund.
this type of advertising docs not meet
your ideas of the fitness of things, of
the dignity and power of and pos
sibilities of music.
These are the barest suggestions. Tf
you grasp the need and perceive the
possibilities other avenues of coopera
tion will open up before you. Culti
vate in the industrial elements of your
community a higher conception of life,
a keener response to the higher stim
uli. Restore the orderly harmonized
organization of industrial and social
life. Briug “Home, Sweet Home”
to build the
Garage Bungalow
See this popular little
Front View house In our yards.
Hallack & Howard Lumber Co.
7th and Larimer Main 25 Take Larimer Car
I We Mine Our Own COAL I
We can deliver now our |fl
0 Famous Sunnyside Lump 0
From our Louisville mine. H
I Our Marshall Lump 0
From our Marshall mine |fl
■ (ieneral Olliers: 311 Central Savings Hank Itiiililing ■
■ Telephones Champa 487, 488. 2180. South 2701 ■
■ Yards in South nml West Deliver ■
Political Advertisement Political Advertisement
• _^H-; C V/*?^;;^'V t'jc
fiv •£ - *n , i -^^H; <■ ■■ '^.'-''f.X,-„■}■ V'
Candidate for Auditor
A competent nml I tor. with all-around
business experience, 42 years okl. A
resident of Denver HS years. His
record is one of unselfish, public
spirited activity. If elected he will
serv*» the people faithfully, without
fear or favor. Vote for him.
Want Adverti»ement«
FOR SALE—Modern home of six
rooms. 1730 Julian.
Jewish lady as housekeeper, by gen
tleman or lady. M. 5430. .* It.
FOR RENT—Nicely furnished sleep
ing room: cast side; fifteen minutes
from town; reasonable. York 7<H>7. It
FOR SALE—7-room lots;
$3,750. Call at 1521 Stuart.
FOR SALE—Fine corner, 14 lots. At
West Colfax and Stuurt Street. All
for SI,SOO.
FOR RENT—4-rooms modern, suit
able for couple, 1404 Decatur St.
Main 0072. It.
FOR SALE—O-room cottage, all mod
ern furniture and all no* sehold
goods must bo sold; party leaving
town. 1732 Hooker. I’lione Champa
actunl bargains, cottages, houses, double
bouses, bungalows, apartments, (1,500 to
s>'s,ooo in West Colfax and all other parts
of Denver. . Do not buy before you see my
list; my auto is at your service. Phone,
•■all, or write, will show property, remem
ber real bargains and terms. Zlginond, 520
Quincy Bldg.; Main 2048. tf
To buy exclusive men’s furnishing
store, line lmution, low rent, small
Box 15 A. Jewish News
(Jewish Telegraphic Agency)
London—A large number of local
Jews attended the unveiling of a
memorial tablet for 535 members of
the Jewish Lads Brigade who have
fallen while doing their duty the last
war. Rev. Dr. Michael Adler, Senior
Jewish Chaplain of the British forces
was the chief speaker and in the
course of his address declared that
the large number of Jews who lei!
during the late war amply demonstrat
ed the Jew’s devotion to his country
4i nd his exempliary behavior on the
Eugene Madden
for Re-Election
Dist. No. 2
Mr. Madden was elected
on his honor as a citizen
and advocate of a greater
Denver. His record during
his three terms in the
council speaks for itself.
He has no apologies to
make and points to this
record with pride.
Pol'-cicai Advertisement
ii '*S
« v* .
for Councilman District No. 2.
Mr. Henry T. Schoepflin. the coal
denier at Ninth and Navajo, lias long
declared lie would mme day run for
eouneiliuan, and that if elected he
would show the people of his com
munity they had a representative at
city hall. Now Henry is in the race.
Mr. Schocpllin has boon a resident
of Denver forty-seven years, in the
same precinct thirty-eight. He voted
for the statehood of Colorado territory
in 1870. and from ’SO to *80 served the
greater part of district No. 2 as a mail
carrier, retaining his position under
four postmasters, some of opposite
political faith.
Vote for Henry T. Schoepflin for
councilman District No. 2, on election
day, Tuesday, May 17th.

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