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January 8, 1926     The Jewish Transcript
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January 8, 1926
 

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Jan. 8., 1926 Page Two '! iSb tangript "The Ho=Ooh,o,,w,paperery.O,, Paec f F. E. OLLINGER CO. I II | REAL ESTATE III H INVESTMENTS H/ I FARM 00NDS I/ I INSURANCE / . EXCHANGES .[ wiMm: MEdhF:ggdb g entertained BROKERAGE ] on December 27 Tea at her home I RENTALS II I LEASES I] Mr. and Mrs. E. Egrin are receiv- e/ ing congratulations upon the birth of a daughter, on Saturday, Janu- conclave in Omaha. cry 2, at the Columbus Sanitarium. The House oi No Disappointments Wholesome, well prepared Food served with an ef- ficient cheerfulness t h a t fully meets one's desires. BOULEVARD CAFE P. T. JENSON 1422 Fourth Avenue SEATTLE Mr. Max Weinstein is now on his way to Honduras. He will return to Seattle about the first of February. Miss Janette Brown entertained Monday evening with a box party at the Orpheum. The party of twenty-one guests then were taken to the Club Lido, where a supper was served. Miss Dorothy Schubach enter- tained Sunday evening with a din- ner for twelve at the Glendale Golf and Country Club. Miss Marianna Burnett and Miss  =_= PHONE OFFICE RESIDENC ELIOT I581 EAsT 8 HOURS I O : TO 5 : AND BY APPOINTMENT HARRY S. TARICA Doctor of Chiropractic FACULTY MEMBER Slvrr[g COLLEGE OF CHIROPRACTIC _=-_ SUITE 5oz BIGI..OW BLIXX, SEATTLE _== - __= lllll Illllllll III ISlIIIIIIIISlIIIII|SSi|IIIIll IIIIISl IIISIIIIIIISIISSSlIIIISSlIII -:- .;. IIII III Jill Either in the popular Bob Net or Ill liil the regular style, these strong, Ill Nil well-fitting nets will give the III Illl highest degree of service. They Ill IHI are made to wear, and every net lU is globe inspected and perfect in Irll its envelope, iH IIII HOWE co., INC III , m" _. _m_ , V.ry r=nabl,, t Goebel's Nurseries N111111]$111}$1111115111151511151111115151111111111111111111111[11 ==_- i 6he PLANTATION - on the Rothell Highway Chicken Dinners Steak Dinners a la Carte Service = Dancing Every Evening IIBII[IHHIIlllllNIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllII$,IIIII$111111,1111I KESSLER The Insurance Man I Write All Forms of Insurance BURGLARY AUTOMOBILE PLATE GLASS FIRE HOLD-UP ACCIDENT SPRINKLER HEALTH FORGERY COLLISION PARCEL POST LIABILITY ELEVATOR BONDS LIFE WITH LIPMAN & ESFELD INCORPORATED Pacific Block MAin 2842 Res. Phone BEacon 2273 Bertha Sehwabacher entertained i formally Saturday evening with a dinner dance at the Hotel Olympic in the Junior Ballroom. Covers i were laid for sixty-six guests. Those who were in Seattle for the Burnett- Schwabacher dinner dance from Portland, were: Mr. Joseph Lipschutz, Mr. Joe Tonken, Mr. Howard Minch, Mr. E. Sweet, Miss Amaley Hirsh, Miss Delphine Koshlin and Miss Helen Mandels. Mr. Jack Rosenberg, Mr. Norman Burnett and Mr. Kenneth Schoen- feld entertained with a mid-night supper party last Saturday evening, in honor of Mr. Henry Harris. Mrs. Frederick Fisher enter- tained with a luncheon Monday at the Olympic Hotel, in honor of Miss Belle Blum who is visiting here with her sister, Mrs. Leo Schwa- bacher. Miss Johanna Eckstein enter- tained Saturday with a luncheon at the Glendale Golf and Country Club. Covers were laid for twelve. Mr. and Mrs. Melville Monheimer were at home to their friends Tues- day evening in celebration of their tenth anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Max Willton of San Francisco, are visiting here. Mr. and Mrs. Willton have been enter- tained by Mr. and Mrs. Simon Bur- nett. Sunday evening saw the largest number of dinner guests ever served at the Glendale Golf and Country Club. Over fifty members and their guests dined. After din- ner, dancing, mah jongg and cards were enjoyed by those who spent the evening. Mr. and Mrs. Gene Seligmann an- nounce the Bar Mitzvah of their son, Harold on Saturday morning, January 16, at Temple de Hirsch. Mr. and Mrs. Seligmann will be at home on Sunday, January 17, from we until five o'clock. The opening of the Glendale Golf and Country Club on New Year's eve, was by far the most elaborate nd most successful party ever giv- en in this city. More than one hundred and fifty guests and their friends were served the New Year's dinner. Entertainment was pro- vided for by dancers from Mary Ann Wells school of dancing. An orchestra entertained with dance music. This party marks the start of the social activities for the com- ing year. Mr. Berman Schoenfeld, Jr. and Mr. Herbert Schoenfeld, Jr., spent the holidays in New York and Bir- mingham, Ala. Mr. Jerome Pickard visited with friends in New York during the holiday season. Mr. John R. Blum spent the New Year's at Paradise Inn, on Mt. Rainier. Mr. and Mrs. H. Rosenthal en- tertained a number of friends at their home last Sunday evening. A no host New Year's eve party was given at the home of Mrs. Rose Clein, attended by eighteen couples. They all attended the midnight matinee at the Orpheum. Mr. and Mrs. A. Shaefer an- nounce the engagement of their daughter, Gertrude, to Mr. Nathan Cohen, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cohen of this city. Miss Mollie Marcus entertained at an engagement party on Satur- day night, in honor of her brother's fiancee, Miss Bertha Grossman, of Spokane. Twenty couples were present. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cohen enter- tained with a dinner party at their home, Sunday, January 3, in honor of Mr. Harry Marcus and his fian- cee, Miss Bertha Grossman of Spo- kane. Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Malakoff en- tertained a number of friends at their home last Sunday, January 3, in honor of their 22rid wedding an- niversary. Miss Bertha Grossman left for her home in Spokane last Monday night, on the Oriental Limited. Mrs. S. Cohn entertained a num- ber of friends and also thirty-five children in honor of her daughter, Pauline's sixth birthday, December 30, at the St. Regis Hotel. After lunch, the guests enjoyed bridge and whist. Mrs. R. Marcus entertained at a luncheon shower, Saturday, Janu- ary 2 in honor of Miss Bertha Grossman. Miss Grossman's mar- riage to Mr. Harry Marcus will be a June event. Miss Fanny Shifrin and Miss Min- nie Gustanoff spent the week of Christmas vacation at the home of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. Shifrin, at Wickersham, Wash- ington. The Rhotong entertained with a party at the ,Club Lido on Saturday evening, January 2, the occasion being a farewell party for Mr. Harry Neer who is leaving for an extended business trip to San Fran- cisco and Los Angeles. Mr. Harry Cohen was delightfully surprised with a birthday party at his home on Saturday evening, Jan- uary 2. The Auxiliary to the Seattle Tal- mud Torah will have their sewing afternoon on Tuesday, January 12, at the home of Mrs. H. Lasky, on 16th and Jefferson Street. Mr. and Mrs. I. Zetin entertained at a dinner party New Year's day, honoring their brother-in-law, Mr. M. Karp of Brooklyn, New York. Guests included Mr. and Mrs. Genser and family of Tacoma, Mr. and Mrs. A. Horowitz and family, Mr. and Mrs. B. Oseran and family and Mr. Harvey Hallischer. At the suggestion of Mr. Horo- witz, a sum of twenty dollars was raised and donated to the Chesed Shel Emeth of Seattle. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Lavansky an- nounce the marriage of their daugh- ter, Eleanor Sylvia, to Mr. Stanford Oppenheim, on January 1. At a meeting of the Hebrew Free Loan Association held on December 28 the following officers were elect- ed: Mr. Homberg, President; P. Thomas, Vice President; A. Gold- barg, Treasurer; and E. Erdrich, Secretary. The following Board of Directors was also elected for the coming year: J. Chernickoff, A. Steinberg, H. Ruffak, L. Derman, W. Rabenowitz, B. Mayo, S. Jaffe, H. Mesher and E. Egrin. I he regular monthly meeting of the Seattle Ladies Auxiliary to the J. C. R. S. will be held Wednesday, Janu- ary 13th at 2 P. M. in the Vestry room of the Congregation Biehur (holim at 17th and Yesler. Installation of officers will be held. Members are urgently requested to attend. Dr. Jas. Sender has recently re- turned from Ketchikan, Alaska for a short visit with his parents, after which he will return to Alaska to resume his duties. Dr. A. Baumsehweiger announces the engagement of her sister, Zlata Gale to Mr. Morris H. Sender. HERZL CONGREGATION TO HOLD A FAIR AND BAZAAR The Herzl Congregation takes pleasure in announcing a Fair and Bazaar to take place in the very near future at the Synagogue, corner of 20th Ave. and E. Spruce Street. Seattle Jewry is proud of the achievement of the Herzl congrega- tion in the last two or three years, when a hand-full of members in the old synagogue got together for the purpose of erecting a Temple that would be a monument for any large Eastern citv with a much larger Jew- ish population than Seattle's. The beautiful new synagogue is ample proof of their success. At the same time it's membership grew in large numbers and now the Secretary boasts of a membership of nearly 500. Seattle merchants will be ap- proached shortly for theDurpose of receiving merchandise for the Fair and Bazaar. The officers and mem- bers of the Herzl Congregation hope that the committees will be cheer- fully received by non-members as well as members. "WAPPIN' WHARF" PIRATES TO"CUT UP" AT CENTER TONIGHT Avast there, you lubber! Battin' your hatch and set to port to see oi' Flint's own pirates come ter life agin'! For on January 9, at 8:30, the Neighborhood Players of the Edu- cational Center will present Chas. Or, unbaum BFos. Sixth Avenue, Between Pike and Pine Beautiful Occasional Furni|ure for the New Home r A Comfy Cane Rocker, a Beauti- fully Finished Tea Wagon, a Softly Shaded Lamp--it is these pieces that finds distinction and charm for the home. Our prices will convince you of the logic of buying here. Easy Terms Arranged to Suit Your Need Telephone gLliott 4910 Wm. Marceau S. Brooks' frightful comedy of COLLEGE PANTORIUM DYE WORKS, Inc. CLEANERS AND DYERS OF GARMENTS, RUGS AND HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS Call Office 1419 Fourth Avenue or Drive to Phone MAin 7680 for Driver. Plant 970 Denny Way, near Wesflake. CARSON HAIRDRESSING Established 1908. The orig- inal school of the Northwest. Complete or partial courses taught. Permanent Wave, full head for short time only, a special at $5.00. Marcelling, Hairdressing or Shampooing, 25c. Children's Haircutting, 25c. Licensed Men Barbers on Shingle Bob. "The School That Knows Its Subject.'" J. ELROFF, Prop. grog-soaked, wooden-legged, patch- eyed pirates in the Center's audi- torium. The play, one of the author's best, deals with a crew of "retired" buccaneers who make an easy liv- ing by a clever ruse worthy of a genius' brain. A host of extremely funny situations carry the plot on until it reaches the climax with a bang, and goes on funnier than ever. And the characters! Imagine a wooden-legged, whisker-proud pi- rate--a heavy-set hook-armed plot- ter--a one-eyed bragging sneak-- a man of mystery--a fat, toothless old hag--a slinking, hissing for- tune teller--a beautiful girl---mys- tery. According to Sadie Meyer, prop- erty mfstress, nothing is left un- done to make the production a big success, even greater than that en- joyed by the play "Madame But- terfly," given by the Dramatic Club last year. "Appropriate stage settings and artistic lighting effects promise to add to the interest of the produc- tion," Miss Meyer stated. William Marceau, well known in amateur dramatic circles of the city, and a popular member of the Cornish Players, is directing the play and is taking the part of the Duke, character lead of the presen- tation. Mr. Marcean took a part in the same comedy when it was given at the Cornish Little Thea- tre with so much success some time ago. Martha Kurus takes the part of Darlin', female character lead while both Ida Plotkin and Harold Newman play important parts in the plot of the story. The pirate captain is portrayed by Jack Smart. Other members of the cast are: Old Meg, played by Rose Fine Patch Eye, played by Joe Parker Sailor Captain, played by Alex Kaplan; Sailors, played by Abe Gustinoff and Harry Arvon. Tickets can be obtained at the Educational Center's office for 50c. TO RAISE MONEY FOR CHARITY PURPOSES A large Mah Jongg and card party, to raise money for charity purposes, will be given by the Junior Council of Jewish Women, on Tuesday evening, January 19th, at the Temple Center. This will be the first social function the Junior Council has sponsored since its organization. -" The making of Baby Layettes has been one of the greatest lines of chaitable work the Junior Council has undertaken, and though the girls do all of the sewing and work on the layettes, quite a bit of money is needed to buy materials and sewing equipment. In order to raise this money is the purpose of the party. The tickets are 50 cents a person, and each person desiring to come should arrange a table of four, among their friends to play. Those arrang- ing their own tables must bring their own Mah Jongg sets or cards, but if there are any who cannot make up 'a table, one will be made up for them at the party. Miss Bertha Martin, president of the Junior Council, is heading the general committee on the party, and Miss Zelma Friedlander, chairman of the Social Service and Layette com- mittee, has charge of the tickets. The rest of the party force includes Miss Ellen Emanuel, refreshments; Miss Evelyn Reid, tables; and Mrs. Fred groan, publicity. ?ts are now bcing sold, and they will also be available at the door. Prizes will be given and refresh- ments served. Have you something to sell A(lver- rise in this paper. Phone Main 2715. THIRD FLOOR YALE BLDG. (Opposite Postofflce) PHONE MAIN 2394 Davenport Engberg School of Violin Directed by Mine. Davenport Engberg Teacher of MILDRED DOW, 12 year old Artist Pupil 1702 Belmon Ave. Phone East 1800 A SHOP UNUSUALLY ATTRACTIVE Filled with that Fine Art Truly of the Orient BAKER'S FIFTH AVE. AT UNIVERSITY ST. At the Sign of the Heathen Do Seattle Talmud Torah Shows Steady Gain The Seattle Talmud Torah, the officers report, is seadily gaining in attendance of new children. The classes are being increased and new ones formed. The children are satisfactorily progressing in their studies. The nine children graduated December 20 are still attending the Talmud Torah and are very diligent students. They receive instructions in the Talmud by the principal, Mr. Chernochof- sky. These graduates are anxious to pursue the study of the Talmud in the same institution where they first learned the sounds of the He- brew alphabel; and to provide a proper class for them, not injuring the established ones, more money is required. To get the necessary money to manage the Seattle Tal- mud Torah properly, the officers decided to lunge a large drive for = new members. Every Jew in Seattle realizes the absolute necessity of maintaining an institution where our rising gen- eration may receive proper instruc- tions in the rudiments of Judaism. There is not a Jew in our commun- ity that doesn't take pride in the instructions given to the children in the Seattle Talmud Torah. Ev- eryone who is a little familiar with the system of the teaching there extols it. The management is anx- ious that all the Jews of Seattle acquaint themselves with the teachings and the progress of that institution. The present membership of the Seattle Talmud Torah is too small to function properly that institu- tion. The president, Mr. Kessler, spends two hours every day there and he knows what greater prog- ress could be made if the financial were there. The vice-presi- dent, Mr. M. Aronin, has been act- ively connected with the Talmud Torah for the past decade, and he, more than any other one, is in a position to know the merits and faults, the ins and outs there. He finds all the merits with our child- re1] and all the faults with us. Our indifference hinders the growth of l the Talmud Torah. The Board of Directors, consisting of A. Spring, the Hurwitz brothers, J. Cohen, H. Waxman, C. Miller and a number of other gentlemen, work hard to interest Seattle Jewry in the Tal- mud Torah. Their goal is one thou- sand members. Before the Pass- over is here that number must be reached. Their call is the call of the Maccabees: "Who is zealous for the Lord let him come to me." If you wish to have the Jewish Our Dancing Studio is in charge of Miss May Tibbetts formerly with the Will King Co. Alllatest dances taught. En- tertainment furnished for all occasions. Van Ethel Theatrical Studio AND BOOKING EXCHANGE Artists' Representative 101 Heilig Building ELiot 6573 A NEST EGG Many .... finds that the Life Insurance he bought to protect his loved ones accumu- lates to values that save his business in time of great need. Ask about our unique service. CARL A. OLSON PHOENIX MUIUAL LIFE INNRJlNCE CO, ORGANIZED 1851 4458-66 Stuart Bldg. Main 3063 EYE EXAMINING EYE GLASS MAKING Largest Stock of Artificial Eyes in the Northwest SEATTLE OPTICAL CO. 214-17 Seaboard Bldg. children receive proper Jewish training, if you are for the perpet- uation of Judaism, become a mem- ber of the Seattle Talmud Torah. One of the Two CARD PARTY FOR ILL BOY SUCCESS A card party given by the Lad- ies' Auxiliary of the Working Men's Circle, Saturday evening, December 26, at the Circle Hall, for the benefit of a Jewish tuber- cular boy, proved very successful, netting a hundred dollars. The money was turned over to Dr. Shoenwald, who is attending the boy. According to the phySi- cian, the patient is in good condi" tion for a speedy recovery. Mrs. Hyman Lerner, chairman of the committee in charge of the affair, stated that she wished to thank the members of the auxil- iary, as well as the branch mem- bers, for their kind cooperation in making the party the success that it was. PARENT-TEACHER'S ANNUAL MEETING The Fifth Annual Parent Teacher's meeting, conducted under the aus- pices of the Ladies' Auxiliary will be held in the Temple Center, MondaY, January llth at 8:00 P. M. The purpose of thc meeting is four- fold. First: To enable parents to meet the teachers of their children. Second: To make it possible for parents to confer with the teacher re- garding their children. Third: To understand what the religious school is attempting to do. Fourth: To tatce council together as to how the re- ligious school might be improved. A program to be participated in bY parents and teachers has been ar- ranged. It is hoped that both the fathers and the mothers will arrange to attend the meeting. Please do not forget the date, J an" uary 1 lth, and be present. ESTHER RACHEL KAMINSKY_ FAMOUS ACTRESS, DIeD Warsaw (J. T. A.)--Esther Rachel Kaminsky, well known actress of the Yiddish stage, died here at the age of 57. "The play is ended," were her last words. Madam Kaminsk.y. wa one of the pioneers on the Yl.d.clS stage in Eastern Europe and-v]slv America on sewn-al occasions where she met with success. She was onC of the first to act in Yiddish dramaS"