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October 28, 1938     The Jewish Transcript
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October 28, 1938

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PAGE ] IGB&apos;f ThE JEWIbH TRANSCRIPT, SEATTLE OCTOBER 28, Pennsylvania, New Jersey Solons Vote Unanimously On Palestine Policy (Cont immd from Page 1) members of the faculty also wired President Roosevelt. Faculty members of Washington University in St. Louis also ex- pressed the hope that the British Government would be "immedi- ately reminded of its sacred pledge to the Jewish people as well as to the United States Gov- ernment." The resolution adopted by the Pennsylvania Legislature which followed addresses by Senator Frank Ruth, Democrat of Read- ing, Pa., and by Senator G. Ma- son Owlett, Republican minority leader, read as follows: "Whereas, the civilized world has witnessed for the past two decades the miraculous revival of the Holy Land, the cradle of all faiths, by the return of the Jews to Palestine, and "Whereas, the American Gov- ernment has by joint resolution of the Congress of the United States unanimously endorsed the action of Great Britain in accept- ing the Palestine Mandate to fa- cilitate the establishment of the Jewish Homeland, and "Whereas, this responsibility was accepted by Great Britain as a sacred trust in behalf of the civilized world, and "Whereas, under the provisions of the American British Palestine Mandate Convention signed De- cember 3, 1924 approved by the United States Senate February 20, 1925 and officially ratified by the President of the United States March 2, 1925, Great Brit- ain agreed that nothing contained in the agreement shall be modi- fied unless such modification shall have been assented to by the United States of America, and "Whereas, it is the sense of the General Assembly of the Com- monwealth of Pennsylvania that the abandonment by Great Brit- ain of her pledge should leave no avenue of escape to Jews driven from many lands and that such a course *ould be regarded by all eniighted peoples as a surrender to the forces of violence and hatred, BE IT RESOLVED, that the General Assembly of the Com- monwealth of Pennsylvania me- morializes the President of the United States and the Secretary of State of the United States to make known to the British Gov- F- Mayor Langlie Urges Open Door In Zion (ConUnned from Page l) Roosevelt to "tree yore' great influ- ence on I)ehalf of an el)pressed l)eol)le who fear drastic restrictions of im- migration into Palestine." By the hundreds, telegrams and letters t() l're'ddent Roosevelt, wri(- ten I)y Jews and (hristians alike, were heing sent this week from Northwest cities, an tim nation-wide eft'oft to block the oh)sing of Pales- tine to Jewish immigration moved forwar(l. In San l,'rancisco and Los Angeles, huge mass meeiings, addressed by civic officials, were hehl Sunday. ernment that this country looks to Great Britain to adhere to her commitments and to hold fast to the terms of the Palestine Man- date and to the spirit of the Bal- four Declaration, and BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED, that a copy of this resolution be transmitted to His Excellency, the President of the United Colorful IMe Ends At 86 Death ended lhe colorful life of 86-year-old Willi'un N. Hash, retired Renton merchant, last Friday. Rab- t)i Samuel Koch conducted last rites at Chesed Shel Emes chal)el Sunday. BuriM was td. llills of Eternit;y cem- etery. Mr. Fl'lsh, born in Kalisch, PohuM, left his home in Iris teens to seek his fortune. He traveled through Eur- ope, marrie(I in Metz, in Alsace- l,orraine 55 years ago; went to South Af,'ica with his f'unily, tr'tveling ])y mule team in the wihl bush country; and came 1o England shortly before (he Boer War. tie lived in Rcnton for 20 years. In his span of life he saw the first electric light, the first auto, tile first (elephone, the tirst radio and the first airplane--and tie often re- mqrked bow the worhl h.M changed in one man's lifetime. lle leaves two sons, Charles Flash of Renton, and Samuel Flash, Se- attle; thr2e daughters, Miss Nellie Fhlsh of Renton, Mrs. Abe Green- baum of Seattle and Mrs. C. A. Schenck, Los Angeles; two grand- chihh'en and one great grandchild. Ills wife died a year and a half ago. Mrs. Garbulove, 84, Is Taken By Death ]"uneral rites were conducted Sun- (lay hy Rabbi Philil) A. Laugh at Chcse(t Shel Emes chapel for Mrs. Rachel Gorhulove, aged 84, who lived in Seattle 40 years. Survived by her husband, II. Gorbuh)ve, she also leaves two sons, .hie and Sam; two daughters, Mrs. S.Mie Shapiro and Mrs. Edith Broder, both of Los Angeles; four grand- ehihh'en, Lesler Solomon, Maxwell and Jerome Appleton, and Mrs. Lillian 1)omeranz, and one great grandchihl, Sanford P(,meranz. She was a member of the Herzl Sisterhood and a worshipper in the (:()llgre2;lllioll. Interment was at the Herzl Memorial Park cemetery. Last Rites Held For Mrs. Anna Levy, 80 Last rites for Mrs. Anna Levy, 80 years ohl, a Seatllc resident 50 years, who died Tues(lay at 1he home of a daughter, Mrs. Matthew l,'reudcn- t)erg, 1(.)'.>4 26th Ave. N., were held yesterday noon at Chesed Shel Emes chal)el. Burial was at Bikur Cholum cem- etery. Ralibi Solonlon P. Wohlge- lernter otficiated. Mrs. Levy was the widow of Louis l,evy, n clothing merchant. Sur- viving are another daughter, Mrs. David Taylor; u son, David Levy; and two brothers, Rcul)en an(t Wolf Simon, all of Seattle. Not Much To Crow Albout7 :: i!, : ::= :ii :< < i: :ii;? ........ '=; .... " ::: : ::::: Y4:i::;' :: i;;::::i::?:::::; :::)::' NOBLE ANIMALS ALL. Bloodhounds of Sheriff W. B. Severyns, responsible for the safe return of many children, elderly wander- ers and suicide and accident victims. "Rambler," the interna- tional champion, stands in the middle. Counteracting the vMous critMsm that "Bh)odhounds are good for show only, but without practical utility," Sheriff ,. B. Severy)s thin week pointed to the. 91st successful trial of "Rambler," his international champion bloodhound. The latest heroic act of this wonderful dog was in locating the body of 7-year-ohl Donald Murdock, who was drowncd off Rainier Beach Sunday. RamMer and Ramona were put on the trail when a widespread search failed. With unerring accuracy the bounds twice traced the boy to a hole in an unused dock. This episode also marked the 19th rescue of children, or the next best thing, re- lit w w w covery of their bodies. And all this in two of the three years of Rambler's life. Sevcryns' opponent, Claude G. Bannick on August 23 in the Post- lntelligencer, said that "blood- hounds were all right for parades and shows, but otherwise not much to crow about." Sheriff Severyns this week de- nounced such opposition, which he characterized as little short of cruel. "The life of one of these rescued children is worth more than the cost of the whole sheriff's de- partment," Severyns declared, "and I challenge contradiction of this statement." (Paid Adv.) States, and the Secretary of State of the United States by the Secretary of the Senate." Rabbi To Talk About Crime TAC()MA.- .... l)oes Crime l)ay? '' will lie discussed in Talmud Torah Synagogue tonight at 8:15 l). m. l)y lhilmes ]']astwood, T'tcoma's Com- missioner (if ])ulllie Safety, and R'tb- bi Baruch I. Treiger. Folh)wing services, there will lie the s(,cial hour in the vestry. At; inst'dlati(m ceremonies last Friday evening, tribute was I)aid to Philil) Brodsky, retiring congrega- tion l)resident, Brief speeches were made i)y newly elected officers, he'M- ed by Sam Friednmn, president. At, the recent Auxiliary meeting, new meml)ers were guests. Mrs. Ben Slotnick, social chairman, was as- sisted by Mesdames S. Friedman, P. Brodsky, I. A. l)rues, S. Cone, J. R. Bender and It. Warniek. An interesting panel discussion on "Why I Am A Mcml)er of Congrega- tion Tahnu(t Torah Auxiliary," ar- ra]lged by Mrs. B. Treiger, was 1)re- sented by Mes(hunes I. A. Drues, Leslie Sussman, ])hilip Weinstonc, Phil Brodsky and J. A. Sussman. l)uring the 1)usiness meeting which followed and over wMeh Mrs. Ber- nlu'd Witenilerg presided, the for h)wing committee chairmen were an- nounced: Social, Mrs. Ben Sh)tnick and Mrs. Sam Friedman, co-chair- men; membersMp, Mrs. I. A. Drues; Friday night social, Mrs. Sam Cone; housing, Mrs. M. Warniek and Mrs. l). lQegman; telephone, Mrs. S. Brotman; infl)licity, Mrs. Philil) Weinstonc; program, Mrs. B. I. Treiger; ways "rod means, Mrs. Chas. Sussman; decorations, Mrs. Plfil Brodsky; hospitality and welfare, Mrs. Max Novikoff; anniversary banquet ticket committee: Mrs. J. A. Sussm'm; visiting the sick, Mrs. S. J. Father and Mrs. P. Brodsky; rummage sale, Mrs. M. Warnick and Mrs. ]). Klegman; 3rd anniversary banquet, November 27, Mrs. Louis Lamkcn; souvenir program, Mrs. llarry Rotman and Mrs. S. J. Farl)er. In The Week's News (Continued from Page 1) and his wife were also there. Isadore Heiman, who came t(i Seattle 35 years ago and has won hundre(ts of friends, celebrated his 75th birthday Tuesday night with a family dinner. Proudly he gazcd on his three sons: Jeffrey, ex-II. S. deputy district attorney and ex- Transcript associate editor; Milton, newly-elected l)resident of the North Broadway-Eastlake Com- munity ()lub, and alsu an attorney; and Kenneth, lyric-voiced tenor who has 1)een featured in Univer- sity of W,shington productions and who is also on the road to becoming a lawyer. But really heart-warming to active, energetic Papa Heiman was the number of ohl friends who dropped in later in the evening to wish him well, pat him on the I)ack. Tears came to the eyes of the honor guest, who has worked unobtrusively in many a communal enterprise without fanfare or reward, who has I/een active in B'nai B'rith and saw his son rise to head the organiza- tion, ,tall who llas been a meml)er of Teml)le (le Itirsch for 25 years. Ml:. ]teiman, a milliner, has been in the sitme location fur a quarter of a century, still goes down to business every day--at 75! Though 1)eta his legs are amputated, he is cheerful, happy, rides the street- car to work, always has a friendly wor(]. War Film, Banned In Germany, Opens Today Banned in Germany and Italy, "Grand Illusion," a war story with- out an actual war scene, will ellen its exclusive Pacific Coast prenfiere engagement today at the Montlake Theatre. This French picture, much dis- cussed by national magazines as well as by Eastern critics, deals with persons from all walks of life. "Grand Illusion" was produced in Paris and directed by Jean Renoir. It fe'rturcs as principal players such recognized Continental actors as Jean Gabin, Pierre Fresnay and 1)its Parh), as well as the former llolly- wood actor-director, Eric yon Stro- helm. English titles interpret tile l,'reneh dialogue. Dances 'VALENCIA, pretty, .fast-step- ping dancer whom Maestro Abe Brashen bills as the "Red Pepper from Buenos Aires," this week is showing Oasis patrons something new in Spanish shawl and fan dances. Girl, 25, Is Boxer; Wants To Be Cop (Continued from Page l ) ever get a I)lack eye or a cauliflower ear. "But don't go calling me a fem'tle ]loxer. I'm really a school te,lche, r. I also ])lay I)aseba]l, golf, tennis and ping-l)ong. I ski 'rod bowl and l)lay handball and I)asketl)all, I'm goo(l at rollcr skating, ice skating, archery and fencing, and I t(iok a few medals at a track meet. "I like to l)itch horseshoes, and am a l)retty goo(l rifle shot." Entre nous, folks, she really (lid some boxing, admits she won most of her 1)outs--some of them by knock- outs---liut she's afraid l)eol)le will twit her al)out it,. Chin'L is mentioned in the Bible. Some sehohu's are (if the el)talon that the land of Sinim mentioned in Isaiah 49:12 refers to Chinl. HENRY CLAY AGNEW MEANS WHAT HE SAYS As Your Prosecuting Attorney He Will ENFORCE The Law I MPARTIALLY (Paid Adv.) Wedding Anniversaries Are Common In Butte, Pardner! BIJTTI';, Mont.--Wedding anili- versaries seem to 1)e the order of the day tiffs week in But(e's Jewish com- m rarity. Mr. and Mrs. Ben Myers cele- lirate(t their 25th we(hling nnniver- s'u'y "l.t the Butte Country Clul). ()he ]modred friends and relatives :l t(ende(1. :[i:...  Sl)eeches were (lelivere(l 1)y William  ::! Meyer, t())istlnast(!r If|ill a l)rother- : in-law; Ben Mycrs; Arthur, 11-year- i! ohl s(in) ali(I Ralil)i Joselih Gitin. A 1)anquet, an amusing sldt, and cards complete(l the i)r()Kraln. Carlyn Myers, " daughter of Mr. :m(l Mrs. Myers, is a senior at (he University of WlIS]lillgtOll. Recently, Mr. and Mrs. Moe i Sehwartz celelmd,ed their 20th well- (ling annix.( rsary at the Bm, te Coun- ) lry Clul), and Mr. and Mrs, G le ()l/l)enheimer (elellrated (,heir 20(h wedding 'umiversary at the Silver Bow Chtl). William Meyer returne(I from San Francisco, where tie attended an i" 1)ortant meeting of tlm general e0 rail.tee (if the B'nai 13'rith G ra" Lodge. I[e is sehc(hfled to speak fore the 13area de llirsch h)d deliberations of the g(mer'd C0" mittee. Ral/I)i Joseph Gitin lms I)een buSY delivering le(.tures, lie spoke tim I)aughters of the Revolution on "The Ch:dlenge ])emocrac."; gave a radio (m "Tim (hallenge of the Hour";a l)e'u'ed in Unity M(d,hodist sl)ealdng on "Wh'lt is Joy?" and in Trinity Mcth Churl'h, discussing "lhlrvest val Reflections." ] This week in Teml)h: B'md Israe Ralil)i Gitin Sl)oke on "The Prop ose" British Betrayal." Scheduh!(1 addresses are before Mt. View Aid Clul) on "A giving Message"; B'nai B'rith 10d review of "I, Yahweh"; and M: Arts an(l Craf(; So(dety on Ronmnce of Ziom" COMPULSORY LABOR. r . . A FEATURE Of INITIATIVE 130 SECTION 2 STATES: " . . . the term "strike" shall mean . . . a refusal under a common understanding, of any number of persons who are, or who have been so employed, to continue to work or to accept employment... " A concerted refusal of any number of persons who are, or who have been so em- ployed, to accept employ- ment would class them as strikers. The penalty for this action would be a fine of $1,000 or a year in jail or both. Have free American citi- zens not the right to refuse to accept employment un- der any circumstances? The chattel slave, freed years ago, could not refuse to accept. Shall we remain free men and women or shall we change our course and steer back into the stream of compulsory labor? Initiative 130 Destroys Freedom! VOTE NO "130" (Paid Adv.) Eckstein, Rickles, To Talk At Special SessiO (Continued from l'agc 1) sion will be to the lily to encircle Russia," he listeners. Ite describe(1 his hour and a interview with 1)1'. Eduard during (,he com'se of which the ccntly resigned president of slowkia stated that the little Infl)lic did not want anything belonged to anyone else. "All we ask for is a freedom to solve our internal by ourselves, ls it too much to tlmt the Czechs l)e given hmgcr 20 years t(i work out her pro|)]em?" the minister quoted Benes as saying. Dr. Kenna heatedly shouted one point of his talk: "I a so]utely against everything that, on in Germany (o(lay--from to the bottom, fr(im the I)ott0 the top, inside and outside!" Rossoe Mfg. Co. Off Burners Air Conditioning Ple  Stokers Oil Delivery ServiCe --FREE ESTIMATES  413 Fairview North MA. 5454 BERT L. SWEZEA For COUNTY COMMISSIONER Elect A Business Man For Your County Business 38 YeaO SuccessfUl BusineS ExecutiVe and Taxpayer In Seattle SWEZEA will end "political" purchasing of King County supplies and save the taxpayers of this county over $100,000 annually. SWEZEA will reorganize the property de" partment and restore to the tax-rolls thouslartdS of pieces of county property that has laid dormant for years. BERT SWEZEA IS OPPOSED TO ANY FOREIGN INFLUENCE WHICH CON" FLICTS WITH THE IDEALS OF TH AMERICAN FORM OF GOVERNMENT' HEADQUARTERS--4441-4443 White-Henry-Stuart Bldg' ELiot 9841 (Paid ADV.)