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June 11, 1926     The Jewish Transcript
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June 11, 1926

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June 11, 1926 :h :]!lJh [ril,$rlp! "The ome.ohwestewp+.erjs..y.Ot,, Pacmc ,, Page Three YOUNG MEN'S HEBREW ASSOCIATION OFFICERS BOARD OF DIRECTORS President .................. Sam Cohen Phil. Tworoger .............. Chairman Vice President ........... Joe K(mokoff Abe Bridge Sam Harnish Secretary... ......... Hyman Wolfstone Ira Cohen Irving Keisler Treasurer ................ Louis Casserd Sol Esfeld Louis Podell Sgt. at Arms ............ Harry Marcus Max Friedman Ben Seigler Y. M. It. A. Column conducted by Hyman Wolfstone, Secretary, Phones: Eliot 7200 Prospect 0387 lsic Pupils From [ " Popular School Win The Davenport Engberg School of was eighteen, when Mine. Engberg Music concert at the Chamber of left for Europe. Commerce Auditorium Friday eve- Helen Mendelssohn Schumann is ning, June 4th, consisted of solos by five of the artist pupils of Mme. Engberg, Emily Bentley Dew, well known concert artist, Wilma Wills, foremost violin teacher of Everett, chosen to play at Music Teachers Convention, June 16th, Helen Men- one of Seattle's most popular concert artists--she is a direct descendant of the famous Schumann and Mendel- ssohn families--little wonder that she plays like a great artist. She has re- ceived all of her training from Mme. Engberg. Besides playing numerous Y. W. GYM CLASS The Y. W. H. A. gym class has been discontinued for the summer months. The evenings are wonderful for a stroll with a boy friend. But girls, don't forget the open meetings held the second Wednesday of the month. JOE KOSOKOFF APPLIES FOR ADMISSION TO RANKS OF MARRIED MEN The boys all know now why Joe has been asleep on the job the last few months. He was in love. Joe announced that he is a firm believer in the old adage "That love is blind," in view of the fact that Miss Belle Sender accepted him. However, the many friends he has all believe he will prove out O.K. Congratulations from the "Y." MEETING ROOM PACKED TO HEAR PROFESSOR CHARLES E. MARTIN The open meeting held last Wednes- day evening, June 9th, proved the best of the series. The meeting room was filled to capacity. Professor Martin delivered a very interesting and educational talk on conditions in various European coun- tries. The talk was timely and of especial interest in view of the 825,000,000 drive now going on. The second Wednesday of the month is the date scheduled for open meetings. These meetings are open to the public Speakers of public note will be obtained to deliver ad-i dresses on important current topics. Miss Saralette Grodstein, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. Grodstein, ren- dered two very impressive selections on the violin. She was accompanied at the Diane by her sister, Miss Florence'Grodsten. TROOP 46 BOY SCOUTS A surprise signalling contest was held at the last meeting. It was won by the Polar Bear Patrol. After that an inter-patrol race was held which was won by the Lynx Patrol. The Troop voted to continue meet- ing during the summer months and the program be as much out-of-doors as possible. BOOST THE "Y" PICNIC-- FORTUNA PARK, SUNDAY, JULY llTH The "Y" orchestra is working out practically every evening for their concert to be staged at the "Y" picnic. Professor Friedland is con- fident that the orchestra concert will be a success. Plays Piano With Remarkable Skill Ruth Yanover is a Seattle born prodigy and for a girl only thirteen years of age, plays the piano with a remarkable skill. She has the poise that comes with assurance and her playing is marked with a thorough understanding of what she plays. The world always nods at her prodigies and yet procosiousness in a child invariably indicates its future possibilities; if circumstances favor its advancing years, becomes the artist or celebrity the world is proud of. If circumstances favor Ruth Yah- over, she should go far with her talent. At present she is the earnest little pupil of Mrs. Venino. Ruth will give her first free recital at the Temple Center, June 17th, .at 8 P. M. Those interested in mumc, who will go to hear Ruth have a real treat in store. The following program is interest- ing, especially when played by a girl of thirteen: Arabesque for 2 pianos ...... Debussy Evening Song ................. Friml Reveil du Printemps ........... Friml En Bateau .................. Zeckwer Melodie a la Mazurka .... Leschetizky Two Larks ............. Leschetizeky Etude in d flat ................ Liszt Pin Wheel ................ Palmgren. Leibesfreud ................. Kreisler Concerto in g minor (lst movement) ........ Mendelssohn... Mrs. Venino at 2nd Piano SOL SPRING AND S. B. ASIA TO TOUR STATE Mr. Sol Spring and Mr. S. B. Asia left Thursday P. M. for a tour of the state in the interests of the United Jewish Appeal. Both these men are captains in the drive and have already ' completed the quota assigned to them in the city of Seattle. They are now undertaking to assist the state cam- paign and will make a tour of the principal cities of the state to help in the completion of the Appeal in the smaller cities. This work is typi- cal of the spirit, that is being exhibited by the workers for the cause. IEN WAITrED--To learn Life Insurance Salesmanship. Weekly guaranteed compen- sation  hile learning. J. P. FORDYCE, State Manager The LINCOLN NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 1521-22 L. C. Smith Bldg., Seattle, Wash. YIELDING 7.75% PROVINCE of STYRIA External Secured Sinking Fund 7% Gold Bonds Dated 2-1-26 Due 2.1-46 General obligation secured by first charge on Styria's real es- tate taxes and also a proportion of Federal taxes. Should these taxes at any time be less than Sour times the serv, ice charges of this loan, addi- tional security shall be provided. Styria is rich in mining and has large metal working industries. Its forest resources are the rich, est in Austria. PANTORIUM DYE WORKS, Inc. CLEANERS AND DYERS OF GARMENTS; RUGS AND HOUSEHOLD FURNISHINGS Phone MAin 7680 for Driver. Call Office 1419 Fourth Avenue or Drive to Plant 970 Denny Way, near Westlake. MATERIAL IIII + FURNIJmER HATrI[R Distributors l lll W ,u Reno Plaster San Juan Lime I  H -- Medusa White Cement IIII STETSON and I[II KNOX HATS Galbraith0000 fill .- __ _ .. ll+++00-It GAL"RAITH DOCK MAin S0000 1 907 S00co.d Av00.u00 Helen Mendelssohn Schumann delssohn Schumann, assistant con-I ductor Seattle School orchestras, Miss Van Brocklyn Knight, concert soloist and teacher, Albert Bensen, head of violin department Belling- ham school of mumc, conductor Bellingham Symphony. In addition to the solos by these well known artists, the Davenport Engberg School orchestra of 60 pieces gave ;everal numbers, conducted by Mme. Engherg. Many of the pupils of Mme. Eng- berg have won recognition in the world of music. Most prominent among these is Catherine Wade Smith, who has gained national honors. Catherine Smith's career has been one triumph after another. She has won everything from oppor- tunities to appear with the Chicago Symphony numerous times to five times winning the Lyon Healy prize, which entitled her to a rare old violin. In June, 1925, Catherine Smith was the winner at the National Biennial Contest of Federated Music Clubs. In October, won the Naumberg Foundation prize, New York City; judges Zimbalist, Otto Kahn, md others. Was presented 1)y this league March 16th, 1926, in Aeolion Hall, N. Y., at which time she created a sensa- tion and has since completed a tour of the United States. Her home com- ing concert in Bcllingham last Tues- day night ias a triump.h, the city showing pride by turning out en masse, banking the stage with flow- ers, and presenting the young artist with a thousand dollar check in the name of the community. Catherine Smith says that tha which enabled her to at, tain such im- mediate prominence upon her arrival at Chicago, was the well rounded, thorough musical training, together with the orchestral rotana which she received while a student of Mine. Engberg. Catherine Smith began her studies with Mme. Engberg at the age of seven and continued until she THE JEWISH EMBLEM The Jewish Emblem met Tuesday evening, June 8, 1926, at the home of Mrs. Saul, 758 31st Avenue. Mr. Eimon Weiner was the speaker of the evening. The large.attendance was thrilled by the inspmng words of Mr. Wiener. Speaking on a sub- ject that is near hisheart Mr. Weiner's words were received with the utmost interest and emotion. The cause assumed new aspects and enthusiasm was stirred to a flaming p.itch. The Jewish Emblem is going ahead rapidly. Many new members ap- peared at the meeting. New members are invited. It becomes a pmasure to work for this worthy cause. The Jewish Emblem is having an auto excursion to the Flaming Gey- ser next Sunday. They will meet at 17th and Yesler Way at 8:30 A. M., 13 1926 Everyone is Sunday, June ,  . invited to attend. The next meeting will be held Tuesday, June 15, 1926, at 8:00 P. M., at the E. M. H. A. Come and bring your friends. engagements as violin virtuoso and taking care of a large class of stud- ents, Miss Schumann has, during the past season been engaged as assistant conductor of the Seattle School Orchestras, with which she has been very successful. Program Orchestra--Overture "Egmont" ........................ Beethoven Violin--Symphony Espagnole...Lalo Allegro non troppo Andante Rondo Wilma Wills Accompanied by Dorothy Wills, pupil of Allan B. Dew Violin--Concerto--No. 8 "Gesangscene". ..... Spohr Allegro molto Andante Allegro moderato Albert Bensen Accompanied by Chas. Bowen, of Bellingham Violin--"Havanaise". Saint Saens Folk Song and Dance .................... Mine. Engberg Helen Mendelssohn Schumann Accompanied by Cecelia Rakowitseh Orchestra--"The Angeles" .Massenet Violin--Serenade Chaminade-Kreisler Zigeunerweisen--Gipsy Airs ...................... Sarasate Miss Van Brocklyn Knight Accompanied by Swanhild Pope Violin--Concerto B Minor.Saint Saens Allegro non troppo Andantino quasi allegretto Molto moderato maestoso Emily Bently Dow Accompanied by James Dow, pupil of Allan B. Dow Orchestra--The "Erl King" (Liszt arrangement) ...... Schubert Educational Center Clinic Summer Schedule Announced Beginning June 24, the children's clinic will be held Thursday mornings at 10 o'clock instead of Saturdays as previously. The general schedule will run as formerly: Monday, nose throat, ear and eye, and dental Tuesday, General medical for adults and baby clinic; Wednesday, ocology, pre and post-natal gaYnd dental. The new children's schedule is temporary and will be in effect only during the school vacation. Scouts to Adjourn at End of June Boy Scouts, Troop No. 45, of the Educational Center will adjourn for the month, according to scoutmaster Horace Harby. This is due to the fact that a number of the boys will go to Camp Parsons. However, to enable some of the scouts to make extra merits, short hikes will be taken and a number of group meetings will be held, at the houses of members probably. Scoutmaster Horace Harby will leave for the Orient at the next sail- ing of the President Grant, and will probably be succeeded by his brother, Sam Harby. 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