Newspaper Page Text
Phone Champ* 13*4—1378 Good Work and Repair New method CLEANERS « DYERS 2009-11 Champa Street Made Only In Dearer by THE MERCHANTS BISCUIT COMPANY' — 1 ™ i Insist on getting the Famous Rye Cizzei Bread Ask your grocer for it The Famous Rye Bread Bakery 3164 W. Colfax M. 3733 ;7 ■ 1 i Lang’s Mineral Baths Mineral. Yager, Elrrtro Tbmpeotir Baths with I'hiropratit* Adjustments 419 FOl RTtSENTH STREET Tel. Main Denvrr, Colo. Regular Meals 45 Cents If you want to cat a good, tasty meal ami feel tlioroly at home *o to Newmans Restaurant 116* Eighteenth St. Tel. M. 4*lB V. - 1 The Windsor Farm Dairy Co ''Honest Milk from Cleon Cow." Main 5136-5137 11(6 Blake Street, Dearer, Colorado. Tel. Main 577$ N. SCHRtBER & L. FRIEDMAN Decorating, Painting and Contracting 1138 Newton Denver, Colo. M. M. GOTTLIEB INMLKANCE AGENCY Phone Champa SSirt All Kinds of Inatirance -Keprcecntlua Old Line Companies Only ■J* Colorado Illtlr. DENVER. COLORADO. ■ ' " Tony Barron i H. E. Wolff Sarconi Billiard Co. Commisions placed on Elections, ' Base Ball and all Sporting Events 1642-1644 Welton Street Phone Main 3331—Dearer luaine » nunira iteruai b wuixr itaHcracnruuMa am. pipa. viLvca, rjTTiNae TbII.KIMM Water l.„(r trrtw UII Waaoo Street Peawt, Ow*. ormutßi and coitnonoNCXi Caterer D QIIP ’ C Noon I>«r A* •nd Odlir » after Theatre Confectioner Ketafo. 1872 Lunchua 1.112 Curt la Street Our Tea Room Open L’ntil 11:110 P. M. Hungarian Flour Mills Hungarian Highest Patent Flour The Pioneer Feed and Flour Houee of the West i Attack on the Spirit of Ku Klttx Klanism i ((.'ontinnpd fro* page 1.) ' the uieu. who have become members or i followers thereof, are not conscious of j the autl-Americnu force of tills entire j conspiracy. They know there-can be I no America worthy of the name in , which a considerable part of the pop- j illation is bauded together in bitter ■ and rcleutlcss ill-will as against every other part. And the first thing of ini- 1 : porta nee to remember with respect to , : this loatlisonic apparition is that it | lis anti-American. This is alike its j j indict hum it and condemnation. What- | ever else ic i?t or is not. it is eon- j trary to the spirit of America, viola- , tire of the deepest convictions of America, and subversive of those ideals of good-will and fraternity ,' among Americans upon which our Ite. • | public rests. -j I appeal to such America us as have | j become affiliated with the Ku Klux , Klan without having understood it< ; | malignly auti-Anierlean principles and j I lAirposes. One would appeal in vain : f tc the leaders of this nntl-Amerlcan ' treachery, but surely there must l*e| tens of thousands of men. Its duties for ' a time. Who wo hid not consciously 1 have part In any movement that mages j for hurt and evil to America. To these we solemnly appeal to put away the . i evil of this iloing from before their eves, tliar it utterly perish and that its passing serve us warning to whoso. ! ever is base enough to exploit the pos sibilities of 111-will and prejudice in American life. Ku Klux Klanism could not have thriven as It has. had it not lieen for such furtherance and encouragement as have come from a growing tendency in American life, flic tendency by one group or another to appropriate flic name. American, and to deny the name to others. It is n part of a new intolerance and inhospitality of which America must free itself if America is to endure. Ku Klux Klaiiism might almost be said to lie a dramatisation of th.* Lusk Legislative committee minus a silver-service. Let us have an end of the spirit, which limits the possession of America to any group of Americans. If the American Ideal is to possess all of us. America must be come our common and undeniable pos session. I am not an American by vir tue of any man’s or any group’s tol erance. I am an American because of my father’s will, and my own. because of that American genius which offers America to me as n shrine. IVflinps the most regrettable aspect of the problem is that Ku Klux Klan. : ism rests upon mid grows out of a |* thing that is new hi the conscious life of the Ame r lean people. That new ! filing Is fear or fears. It tokens men. ini disorder and alierrntlou. Hack of, jit lies a state of phobia. Public so- ! ■ j eurit.v Is never assured by private fear! ! end the filings which fear does. As j for the remedy, it will not suffice to I declare: Let the law fake its course. Where there is overt lawlessness, the ( law must take its course, but legal prosecution alone will not avail to extirpate the spirit of which Ku Klux j ' Klanism is nothing more than a lndl-1 : crons manifestation. Howsoever beav. ’ ilv tlu* band of the law Is to lie upon ) the offender, the remedy can come about only thru the long-time processes of education and regeneration. The spirit of the Ku Klux Klan must be driven out of the hearts of men. Then ! and thus alone can it be destroyed and ; j ivltll It. anti ns of It, the fenrs anil superstitions, the hatreds and the pre- Ijudlces. which have made this thing to live. Considered ns a challenge, and j il is a challenge, there is onljj one ching for Americans to do. and that is I to declare: America requires no de fence nt the hands of foar-ernzed j dupe-; nf avarice and'fraud, and it will relentlessly smite every weapon of lawlessness out -of their bauds, i I have used the term Ku Klux Klanism rather than Ku Klux. and not ! without purpose. For the spirit of the Ku Klux is not limited to any one or ganization. This wretched tiling stands I tor a moment in the conspicuous cen tre or the stage, but is not the only occupant thereof. Wherever there is , lawlessness which masks under the ' name Americanism, wherever racial 1 antagonism resorts to violence under j the name of law. whqrever religious! 1 prejudice clouks its sliunic under the guise of fraternalism. there Is Ku 1 Klux Klaiiisin. Let us not lightly point the linger at the Ku Klux and 1 declare; llow absurd, how childlike.! Let ns rather be very sure that we would not and could not be guilty of tlie same blunder in another form. tin. , der another guise, under somewhat changed circumstances. That is the most, important tiling of all, for we may not. be able to cure others of the taint. We may seek to bw sort* chut we remain free tlierefroiß. I have no doubt that this thing, laid bare in all it' vlleiiess, will perish, but that i* not enough. The important tiling is not that tliis go but that none other like it shall arise in its place—that Americans, becoming conscious of the l menace of if nud beating it back, suf fer not it or anything like it to live ud fiourish again. American rc t upon coma;*/.- and ; toleration uud lawfulness. aud Ku Kline Klunism is a negutiou of alt these thlnga. lu a spirit of bigotry, if substitutes violence add lawlessness of its own devising for law aud or der. and its weapons are those of the coward—coueealment, disguise, ter rorisui. It is not by aecideut uor by design tlmt Ku Klux Klaulsm began as an anti-negro conspiracy, tlmt it subsequently Included the Cntholft* church ns one of the objects of its hatred, later the Jewish people, and that in California it takes the form of an nntl-Japanese confederacy. All these tilings are inevitably sequent. One hatred follows upon another and grows out of another and becomes a Imbit of soullessness ns love is the habit “f the soul. America is deeply threatened by Ku Klux Klanisui. tin* the menace bus in truth been lessened by Ku Klux Klanisui,. tho the menace lias in truth beeu lessened by the feat, less exposure thereof. Ku Klux Khm isui like every antl-Awerlcnu purpose is bound to perish even as America is destined to live. A White Carnation A Story By Ethel Feuerlicht Esther Miriam turned slowly and i thought fully along the wall that en closed the park .She was on her way to school, her books and lunch held tightly under one arm. yet her thoughts were far away from school matters. She had come from a place of sorrow into the world of light, just as wo who have passed thru the years of hitter ami homeless wandering shall at last find the New Jerusalem. Upstairs in the dark flat the mirrors were veiled, her futher was sitting out tlie silent tearful vigil of the Shiva, and. worst of all. ltahalu had goee away —forever, as Esther Miriam well knew. As far back as Esther could reinem. her. ihthalu had with them. Esther recalled a time, very far back, when she and David, her brother, would lay out a little box at night, for the angels to All. tu the morning it never failed to hold some goodies, were they a. handful of nuts or only two cubes of sugar. Esther, with the added wisdom of her years, and by force of sharp observation, discovered in time tlint the “Angels" and her Dabalu were one and the *niu:\ This partial destruction of her faith did not. how ever, prevent her from helping Davcy each night to put out the “Angel-box.* which oddly euougl). always enuti ined sweets for two the next ihornlug. One day Davcy quarreled with Esth er Miriam, in the must brotherly fash ion, over the possession of a green piece of tin-foil that wrapped the Sab. bath carnations. Sabbath carnations? To Esther Miriam. Sabbath would m> more be Sabbath without the hunch ! of spicy, fragrant white carnations on ! the (sideboard than Suecotli. could lie Succoth without the Jolly leaf-cover- I cd Siicca with its haugftig fruits and : its heaping festal hoard. Each Fri ! day night saw I’abalu's white* oh rim - . tioms placed near the white candles ! over which Esther’s mother had to I bend and make a prayer. It was us i ually Esther’s tall, dark-bearded fatli. | er ttiat brought the white carnations ! to ltahalu who loved them so- (It "'as | hard for Esther to realize that her father had once been Ilubnlu’s little boy. just as David was mother’s) —us- ually her father who came ill and said. “Nelken fur dleh. Mutter”: but once when to (heir great joy. Davcy and Esther had saved enough to buy the weekly gift. Dabaltt's eyes had bad tlie most beautiful look in them when they gave her the flowers. It was Dabalu who always, as on this occasion, spoke to father of love and loving kindness. “Dive him the silver paper. Lieb sehen.” she said in Dorman, “and you can help me feed tin* sparrows. See them out in the snow, poor things! We must always give. Esther dear, for we are all Dod’s children, and what we have, we get from Him." Will It* Dave.v was carefully wrap ping tin* tin-foil about n lump ball of the same substance. Esther Miriam helped gather up the crumbs for the birds. They opened the kitchen window very gently, for fear of frightening two of the friend liest of the sparrows that had ven tured as far as the window-sill. It was Esther’s privilege to throw out the crumbs to them, and this she al ways did with tin* greatest satisfac tion. In time the sparrows had come to know the friendly window with its two iguros. one a sweet-faced little old lady, die other a grave little girl with dark eyes and dark curly hair. In time the birds bad become as in separable a part of IJabalti’s life ns the white carnations themselves, as much part <>f her as her belief in good ness. or her love for her grandchil dren. I»iit now in some sudden, mystcri-j eiis manlier, the gentle spirit that bad j been nnlmhfs was no more. Esther Miriam wondered in her vague, child j like way what all of them would do I without her. Her big. kindly father| upstairs, bowed in grief and reverence ! for tin sweet lady to whom lie was v, imt to bring the fragrant offering i THE DENVER JEWISH NEWS aMMHMMMHMMMMMMIMifei Another Tremendous Capacity Crowd And still not one solitary admission refunded. Thousands roared with laughter and their sides ached from laughter as they sat watching Mark Twain's Greatest Of All Comedies “A Connecticut Yankee In King Arthur's Court” Los Angeles and New York were both right—it is the greatest of all screen comedies, and that’s why it is now being shown for the SECOND WEEK AT THE WILLIAM FOX RIVOLI THEATER We were scheduled to play another very fine picture, George Arliss in “Disraeli,” but we held up the playing date and will present it later on—to make it possible to continue the run of this most laughable of all pictures. . Just imagine Mark Twain’s story laid in the year A. D. 528—brought up to date—with gallant knights going to the rescue of Sir Boss, the hard-shelled, slang-slinging Connecticut Yankee, on their trusty motorcycles. You will see the castle of the wicked Queen Vamp Morgan Le Fay wrecked, you will rock with laughter when you see the great tournament between “Sir Saggy,” the valiant knight of the round table, in his suit of armor, and the Connecticut Yankee in his cowboy outfit twirling his trusty lariat—taking a knight off his horse in a manner that made King Arthur wonder—this and the lavish, glittering settings, the splendid cast, the great comedy titles—all combine in making “A CONNECTICUT YANKEE IN KING ARTHUR’S COURT” the one hundred per cent screen feature comedy—staged by a Denver man, Emmett J. Flynn, and produced by that master producer, William Fox—and being shown at the theater of hits, now and every day from noon to 11 p. m. DON’T WILLIAM FOX at I miss nll //y i I Regular IT! |y I V L I PRICES «*f low wlint would he do without Ids mother? I)U1 it menu flint there would b, no more enruutJous on the Sub hatli night? Hut who would have the heart to tiring them home? Ksther .Mlrhiin felt with n sudden pong that another part of her beloved Hahal'.i must he lost forever. The eruneh of the snow heueiith her feet wreuehed her sharply from her thoughts. The world was bountiful flint elenr cold morning! A light hand laid shaken n eovering of snow over every ineli of wintry ground. In the distance Hat Iter eould sis* the lake gleaming iey-hlue in the sufillglit. Kveu the ugly eohlded wall of the park seemed transformed into n thing of lovliness by the er.vstal snow that cov ered it. Hut even the splendor of the outdoor world failed to hold Ksther's thoughts from the subject that was making her fyel that nothing without Itahalu mnt terefl. not even the prospect of skating on fhe ley-blue lake, not even the sun light sparkling on the snow crystals. The chirping of the sparrows that hopped brightly about the snow made Ksther Miriam start guiltily. Since I’.abalu had gone no one thought to feed the birds! She began to wonder t gain whether Hahalu. in that bright I luce to which she had gone, might jet feel the desire to feed her hun gry lit ib* sparrows. Supposing she did. Could she? Could miracles hap pen in till*- workaday world? Ksther ibought not —but there was that In her blood, something lioti and passion, ate. something handed down from that Prophet wlio saw a bunting hush, in a waste desert, something, something wild and wonderful. Hint proclaimed that sueli things inight Ik*. Hut for want of n miracle fhe spar, rows should have a feast. Ksther de termined. With yager lingers she un did the string of her lunch box*. (jiiieMy she crumbled her sandwich in to small pieces: gladly she Hung them far across the snow. Soon the birds began to hop nearer. Without fear they peeked at the bread, unmindful of the little girl who stood near watching. Ksther Miriam felt a fountain of gladness well up in 1*'T hearts such a How of joy as one feels wlicn a good deed is done and some one beloved stands by with shining, eyes to praise. A solemn ipiict Idled her and she: turned to continue her wnlk along the • park wall. Uu tlie nail in the mu \ , HART 1 ":"!" *» WORD 1/> \ Obrand 1 \y>ammomt\ ~ | |.* . ; \._ ■ | o § O^OOOOOOOOvO.OO^C-O.OC'OO.OOO.OOOOOC’OvOC^C-'C'OOOC^C-'rK'OOvO't-C-C'OCtOOOOOO.OC-aO^OO-00-OO.OOaOXi^OjCtO^ was something that rUttsod all *»f Ksilior Miriam's sadness to fall away I mm her. something that filled lier wit fi a glorious singing jjladnoss. Oil the wall in I lie snow sonieolU* laid •laek a white eaniation. A merlon n Hebrew. A eliajilei - of Hilda-- all ha- been in* limited at .it. John.*, Ncwloiiudlaud. MRS. WM. D. SPORBORG HONORED. Tin* Nf\v \oi k Section. Council of Jewish Women honored ii< retiring president, Mrs. Win. I*. Sporborg. who hud completed live yenrs of service by creutiiiK the Conslunce A. Sporborg I’erpeldul Scholarship fund. The Fluid i- made perpetual Unit <* sullieiently large collet ion of nuniey file interest ot' which will finance one* scholarsltip each .vear. It is being raised by the voluntary contribution of the members of New York section. This scholarship "ill enable one worthy girl to continue her education one who without ir. because of econ omic pressure in her home would be unable to do so.