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THE OREGON 7 DAILY JOURNAL. PORTLAND. SATURDAY ZVZluilO, AUCUIT i:, IZZi
SHOULDER CAPE FOR SUMMED
THE INDEPENDENCE OF THE 6IDL OF TODAY
w . , - - . w . mj r v ri II g . , ir it i .
MMV , Sj
NATION'S DEBT TO HEDHZWS
By Beatrice Fairfax.
OMAN la much more Independ
ent than aba used to bo. Of
that there la not the lightest
doubt. . '' " ' - :
'? Her independence la largely da to-th
' fact that there are an. many waya open
to her bf earning her own living.
( Twenty-Ave yeara a to there were few
chanoea for the self-supporting woman.
. She had her choice between teaching,
sewing, beoomlng a saleswoman or n-
f tering domeatla eervlce. .
Tboee were all womanly occupation,
but they gave email chance for advance
ment. IT7. ; r ' 3 ;
The woman Who advanced one t.ep
. beyond the moat conventional Unea waa
aocuaed of uuwomanlinese.
. Trie reault waa that the average
woman had little or no aelf-relianoe once
' outeide the narrow confine of her home.
She waa brought up with the Idea that
the men of the family always knew beat,
the their word waa law.
They let her do pretty much aa aha
' liked concerning the ordering of the
household, but one atop beyond that
she muat hot go.
, To marry, to be a good wife, mother
and housekeeper, that waa auppoaed to
be the aum total of her ambitions.
No matter how many daughtere there
fcHSI woman ' Shopper has ,.- been
yrn'1 ' much 'caricatured as the
"mother-in-law" of the comle
" "pa pare. She has furnlahed food
for laughter since her advent to public
notice. , la our grandmother's time 'the
woman shopper, aa aba la known today,
was aa unknown quantity. - She Is the
result of the large department stores
and the unlimited leisure of women In
the largs cities. - ' y
;: The departmept stores today ar mod
els' of convenience and attractiveness,
and it la a great temptation for a wosv
an, with more time than money, to. put
la her time going from one part of the
store to the other making clerka ahow
goods which aha haa no Intention of:
purchasing. This habit Is distinctly
bad and ahould be dlscortlnued. Clerks,!
In fact or in effect, receive a commission
on roods sold and it la unjust to expect
them to take out gooda for your benefit I
and perhaps mlaa a real purchaser wnue
you are Indolently looking thlnga over.
. Then there ia the woman who la never
sailafled with the thlnga ahown her. She
will go from one store to another, ftnfl
ing fault with goods and prices, and she
invariably blames tbe clerk because she
- can find nothing to Suit her. This worn
an,' when ahe la really ready to buy, will
' Drobablr go back - and purchaae the
aroods aha flrat examined.
. The bargalnV sales may be a blessing
or a curee, nd, like a good many otber
things. It, depends on the uss you make
of them. If you buy goods simply be
cause they were sold at a bargain. Irre
spective of your reeds, then I say that
it la a curse and extravagance In plaoe
of economy. The Inveterate hunter
after bargains in the things she does
not really need always reminds me of
a book full of disconnected incidents.
Her clothes are .unrelated pieces of
wearing apparel and you will find that
aha Is usually limping painfully from
the effect of that most abominable : of
snares pair of "bargain shoes."
"Bargain sales," however, may become
a blessing to the woman who muat con
WOMEN OF NEW ZEALAND.
HE women of New Zealand ar
very feminine." according to
Lady Ward, wife of th prim
minister- of . the country where
women have voted for It or It years.
They ar noted for their good dressing.
It seems, ar very fond of their homes,
. and have no desire to speak In meeting.
. "Sometimes women do apeak at po-
lltloal meetings." said Lady Ward to a
; New York reporter 'at the Waldorf -A-
toria. "but It generally turna out a'ftr
ward that they wer visiting American
' or perhaps English women. No, w
' don't alt on Juries and w don't run for
parliament. The law would have to be
' changed before w could do so, but 1
don't believe we want to. Perhapa aome
" time In the future it will come to that,
but I think It will be a long time.
-"In fact, we are very busy with our
' domestic sf fairs and art quite content
for the present to leave the manage
f meat -of public affairs to the men. The
1 women of New Zealand plaoe their
.. homes before every other consideration,
and their domestic problem ar Just as
V.swrious as those of any other country.
Oor young women would rather be
. Stenographers than domestic servants,
: and we haven't found any way of get
ting oa without servants.
, "But don't Imagine that w are not
. Interested In politics and that we don't
: vote, There Isn't a woman In New Zea
' land Who doesn't know every member of
"-' parliament either hy sight or by repu
tation, and there Isn't one who can't
' talk Intelligently about political ques
' tlons. Out on the farm and In the vll
' lagea It la Just the same aa In the clt
lea, and It makes life ever so much
more interesting. No matter whom you
r meet, you will always find one subject
of common Interest. People here don't
seem to be much interested In politics,
and . even your men don't vote, I tm
told.. Isn't It strangf? Perhaps It la
.because our country Is smaller that ws
' take so" much more Interest In Us af
"We have Jio poor people," aha said.
"There la plenty of work for every one,
, and not a beggar In the country."
The educational opportunities n( New
Zealand are practically equal for men
and women, tady Ward said." but co
education 1 not th invariable rule.
Some institution are coeducational,
other not. and vrn the high schools
oftea separate the sexes. All the pro
fessions are open to women, and there
are a good many women doctors and
lawyeta. but no women reportera, ex
cept on th "weekly papers.
1 think th women ar very con
tented " Ldjr Ward aald. "I never
heard f any who wanted to leave the
country except for th sk of seeing
th rest of th world, and when they do
go they always want. to com back. I
have lived there an my life, and I
never w any country that I liked bet-'-,
' h 1
SHOPPING AND SHOPPERS
might be In a family, and no matter
how little money- to clothe and feed
them, net one would be allowed to atep
out for herself and order her own way
of living. : . '
The term "bachelor girl" waa. an un
known quantity. 1 ,
Today many girl a r' self-supporting
who are not driven to It by actual ne
The modern . girl haa M earned that
there la more content ta be found In
living the life of a buey bee than that
of an idle butterfly.
Man's attlude .. toward women s In-
If he la personally Intj
woman ha like her to be clinging and
dependent. A' .
But if ha la not aha cannot be too
Independent : He doea not want her to
rely on hlra In the el I ah teat degree.
He thinks woman In the aggregate
ahould get out Into the world and earn
her own living.
He would prefer hie own womankind
to atay at home.
Woman haa advanced great deal In
the laat decade, but man's Ideaa regard
ing her have not advanced one atep.
There la no reason why the fact of
earning" her own living ahould detract
In the leaat from a gtrl'a womanliness.
sider ways and means. Such a one will
decide carefully just what ahe wanta
and then wait until sbs hears of the
sale of that special article, and thus
purchase at probably half the original
price; but shs never allows herself to
become so allured by so-called "bar
gains" that ah purchases things for
which she haa no immediate use.
The present custom of having a dap
per floorwalker at your aids, continu
ally inquiring your needs, Is extremely
annoying, and t doubt If it accom
plishes much good. A woman likes to
Uk her time in deciding which de
partment she wishes to visit next and
wander around at will; but that insist
ent "What do you wish, madam t" scat
ters your thoughts and drives all wish
to purchaae from your mind, your one
Idea being to get away from such close
The ill-mannered clerk ha been much
written of, but I really think that there
has been an Improvement In this re
spect In the last year, at leaat In Port
land, but alaa there la still plenty of
room for some more reform In this re
gard and. really, when one stops to
think it Is hard to understand lust why
there ahould be any complaint on this
core at alL It ia wholly to the benefit
of the store, end - consequently the
Clerk, that customers should be well
treated and Intelligently waited upon.
A successful innovation in the form
of a tearoom haa been In operation for
the past-year-ln ons - of- th local de
partment store, and Is a great con
venience to ahoppers, who may be
served with a dainty lunch without in- I
terruptlng their shopping by, leafing
the atore. ' ' ?
Although we deplore th fact that
It oblige- the employe to work after
six. Saturday night haa beoome - the
gala time of the week, and many people
enjoy going ahopplng. on tnac evening.
It is a convenient time to get from
"hubby" the little luxuries in dress that
women adore, and it 1 pleasant to do
such a prosale thing aa shopping to th
trains of th latest music
it ..i. aesaBSBea
After 26 Years of Continuous Exist
ence It Is Poor but Proud. :
. The Comedl Francaiee, th national
theatr of Franc, 1 th oldest Institu
tion of Its kind In tbe world tji oldest.
that la. In contlnuoua existence.
, It waa founded In 11 by Mollere,
and la atlll conducted according to the
rulea he laid down. The number , of
associates, the division of profits ac
cording to talent, the Internal govern
ment of th -society, had all been ad
mirably regulated by the founder of a
house which is the glory of French
On the-national holiday, July 14, and
on oertaln- other occasions, ths theatre
glvea performances at which, all the
seats are free. People stand In line for
hours awaiting the .opening of th doors.
During ths year tbe number of free
aests given away runs from 110,004 to
lto.004, representing a sum ranging from
$120,000 to tltO.OOO. Besides this, stu
dents of rhetoric and oT elocution, to
the annual number of 2,052, assist grs
tultoualy at the Thursdsy matinees, it
being considered a great privilege to
receive this practical experience on th
boards of the famous theatre. ,
The Comedls receives a government
subvention, but Its expenses hare In
creased so much that It I always In
financial stress. : Its actors and ac
tresses put up with much smaller sal
aries than they would receive anywhere
else. They do It partly for the honor
of belonging to the Comedle, partly be
cause it ia a life engagement; for when
they are finally retired they recelv a
Oold Bricks to Sell.
"Gold bricka to sell for $159,000." was
the offer of a man who ssld he was
Patsy Ooldbiick. He carried them roped
to 1.1 s shoulders up and down State
street yesterday, says a Boston dispatch.
out customers were wanting.
Patsy offf red one of his bricks for
sals at $50,000, and aaid that If any on
would come around today to purohaae
them all they could have the aeven at
He says that he I Just back from
California mines, where he got posses
sion of his gold. Hi tti not at-all
discouraged by the lack of enthusiasm
on 8tt street, and stated that he will
be there all of today If any on wishes
to make a deal with him,
Ooldbrlck is a small man, with full
beard, red fare, ragged clothes, seedy
brown straw hat, nervous and Inces
santly amoklng cigarettes of his own
He shows no evidence of his wealth,
he said, because h ws waiting to con
vert it Into cash, when he would get a
jhBve. new clothes and a cane. If he
had time he aald he might Investigate
- "Although I have disposed of many
brtaka in Chicago," he aaid, "I thought
I .would giv Boston th chance this
.She-can be modest and dignified and
not ao independent aa to beoome un
feminine. : .-;,.-
The girl who la needed at home la
fulfilling her mission In Ufa to the ut
most -'. , ., . , i ,
. But In families whore there are eer
era! unmarried daughters It la. far bet
tr for some of thera to do something
' It need not Interfere with their mat
rlmonlel prospects, for the girl' who
makea a capable business woman ahould
make a capable, economical wife. -
Do not diacourage the girla from be
coming independent, young men.
'n iimn ht ynn admire them, and
encourage them all you can. z.
. It la said that there are eight million
more women In the world than men.
Bo you ace there are not enough hus-
ban da to go round, and a good many of
the eight million superfluous ladles must
The bualneaa woman of today la be
coming a factor In the bualneaa world.
She la faat making herself Indispen
sable to her employers by her faithful
neaa to duty and general trustworthi
ness. . Y. . - v -
Inatead of -criticising hep tndepend-t
ence men should admire her for her ca
pability. . . .
TRY THESE RECIPES.
"Savory Fruit Salad, f
Take half a pineapple, cut It Into
slices "and then Into- cube-shaped piece.
Peel two seedless California orange and
two apples, and slice them finely. Re
move the -stones from half a pound -of
cherries, and th stems from th same
quantity of strawberries.
Prepare a mayonnaise auo with two
yolk of eggs, oi added drop by drop
salt, pepper., and, finally, a very . little
vinegar and a i teaspoonful of thick
cream. Have ready a fresh lettuce, di
vided with the finger Into short lengths,
some watercress and a little tarragon.
Heap on the fruit, pour over th dress
ing, and serve. s
. - J . ; .'...
'' Cheese Puffs. . "
Put two tables poonfuls of butter and a
cup of water In a saucepan over th Are.
Mix together four tables poonfuls each
of flour, and grated cheese, half a tea-
spoonful of salt and a pinch of cayenne,
and when the water bolls stir in this
mixture, stirring rapidly for three min
utes. Then remove from the fire and
let cool. When oold add two eggs, one
at a time and unbeaten, beating them In
very vigorously. Beat the batter bard
for five minutes, then drop by teaspoon-
fuls on a buttered baking tin, leaving
quit a spec between the puff, and
bake In a moderate oven from 20 to 25
minutes. Serve hot.
, Fruit Salads Dressing.
Pare ths yellow rind from, one lemon In
thin shavings and add to on cup of cold
water. Add one-half pound of loaf sugar
and bring all slowly to th boiling point.
Stir to dlssolv th sugar. Than cook 10
minute, add th Juice of one lemon and
strain. Cool ths syrup and pour over
encea mixed rruit.
Bout Cream Jumbles.
Cream together en , cup granulated
sugar and half a cup butter. Add on
well-beaten ' egg, on : cup thick sour
cream with one teaspoonful baking soda
beaten In It, three cup flour sifted with
one teaspoonful cream of tartar, a salt
spoonful salt and teaapoonful orange ex
tract. Pat th dough out, Inatead of
rolling, as It should be very soft. Cut
into hap, aprlnkl with sugar and
bake in a moderate oven.
. " A French Dessert.
Heat one cupful . of maple syrup In a
double boiler, than, add and stir until
thick, whsn cold, add on quart of
whipped cream and set It In ths freeser.
Pack with Ice and aalt, and allow it to
stand for three or four hour. Do not
turn the freeser.
. Corn and Tomatoes. . .
Cora stewed with tomatoes I a favor
ite at this season in many families. Stew
hair a dosen tomatoes with half aa onion
untll they begin to thicken. Then take
out the onion, strain th tomatoes, i
son with salt, pepper and butter, add th
corn cut from half a dosen larg cobs
ana simmer lor 25 minutes.
'. y, e e '''."''.
Friccsssced Eggs. .
Boll six egg 20 minutes. Coot by let
ting cold water run over them. Peel and
cut In halves. Cut a small piece from
eaoh half so as to make It aland. Bub
th yolk fin: add- a little drr mustard.
salt and pepper, one tables poonful of
melted butter, two or three tables poo n
fuls finely minoed ham. Flit the halve
of th eggs with this and stand them all
on a platter. Pour on eup of whit
sauce around them and put In a hot va
for Ave mlnutee. Serve with a spray of
parsley on each egg.
EUGENE DIVINITY SCHOOL
On of th growing Institutions of th
Pacific coast Is the Divinity school, lo
cated at EXigene. The school Is adjacent
to the- State university. It Is a Bible
college, the Bible being It chief text
book, and its special aim is th educa
tion of ministers of the gospel, mission
aries, and other Christian workers. It
wss established by President E. C. San
derson' 11 years ago. ' .
The first class waa composed of fiv
young men. Last ysar thers were 6$ stu
dent. It Is open . to young men and
women' on equal terms, and Ita students
hsve the privilege of the Stat univer
sity on th same term a th university
Ths school hss a choice library of 1.500
volume. Th building ar excellent
and the school is free from debt, with a
growing support snd - endowment fund.
It belongs to Christian churches of ths'
There ar two ministerial courses of
study, on of three and one of four
year, and a normal Bible cours of two
yeers for the benefit of Sunday school,
T. P. S. C. E-, and other Christian work
ers. There Is no tuition In the regular
work, but a small contingent fee per
term. The scientific and classical studies
are followed In th Stat university.
For ths help of s otns who may be be
hind In some branches, ths school ha a
preparatory department. There are de
partment f oratory and vocal atusl.
The shoulder cape is a very fashionable addition to any summer costume
- and may be made either of the earn material of the gown or of lace
Joined together. The Utter 1s t pretty fashion and makes the cape a
v useful garment which may be worn with several costumes. '
Th maharajah of Baroda. while in
thl country bought all sorts of Ameri
can toy for th three children left be
nd in India. .
Miss Helen Oould Is so a vera t
newspaper notices that shs slipped away
to Europe recently without giving her
friend a chance to bid her goodby. "
Ellen Terry ws born In Coventry, and
recently received a- public welcome
there, sh took - luncheon with th
mayor, and afterwarda was presented an
address from ths city council. -. ..
Fugi-ko, th Japanese actress. Is to
present a one-act drama play In London
this season entitled "The Love of a
Geisha." There la some possibility thst
sh will com over to thl country later
in tn year.
It 1 aald" that Queen Natalie of Servla
Is to give her entire fortune of $11.000,.
tot to the atat to build a great cathe
dral with. She wlahea to hav thl
church built so that th bodies of her
on and husband can be burled fittingly.
Queen Alexandra ha a quaint "treas
ure cupboard," Inlaid with mother-o'-pearl.
Its only contents are 10 casta of
nanda. five or baby dimensions and five
of full slser. They ar casts of th hands i
NEW, BUNKO GAME
Ocean Travelers Exposed to Clever
Swindlers. , . :,
Confidence men who prey upon per
son about to set sail for Europe have
adopted a new method, which detectives
terra th "sick friend gam." Three
men wer arrested on th Anchor line
pier whom Detective Sergeant Moody
and ' Leeaon of th central office say
wer looking for vletlme by this method
among passsngers of th Furnessls,
which wss about to sail.
Ths prisoners, who are described as
John Denlels. Jamea Ry and Wlllsm
Ward., were well dressed and appeared
prosperous Daniels and Ray are, well
known to the police.
Only - recently a ease , or this sort
came to light, and the detectives hsve
sines kept a sharp watch on the piers
for operators. The method Is for one
of the confederstes to msks ths ac
quaintance of a passenger shout to sail.
Hs tells the latter about a friend who
la 111 and whom he haa accompanied to
the steamship and how worried he feels
that his friend msy not be looked after
on the voyage. The real passenger
usually promises to taks supervision cf
the friend's welfare upon himself and
acquaintance progresses. -As
th ship g bar Is dosed, the -oon-
of her majesty's fiv children, taken at
th age of S year and again at th ag
oi aw. .
' e e
Mlaa Lou la. r.thri aa.t. r-t...
a ereet-rraat.eranliliilti. e x.i..
John Qulncy Adams, haa presented some
interesting specimens used by her ences-
tors to the presidential collection of
cnina in the Whit House.
: e e
Mrs. Payton, Wife of Philip A. Payton
Jr., th negro who has made a fortune
in real estate, I well known to clerk
along Fifth avenue and Broadway. Her
taste Is excellent,- and ah I able to
gratify desires which only th wealthy
.i. :.e,' ; , -, ,. . '
The only fad worth considering In
Newport so far this summer is ths col
lecting of pearls. Mrs. William B.
Leeda haa allrhteit with llK ana
string.' Though It will be herd to hold
out against this array, many strings
are being overhauled that they may pass
muster In ths pesrl parade.
... ; ' e ,i . ,
Prlncea Victoria, the ' kaiser's only
daughter. Is now a well-known girt. She
Is tall for her age. .and uncommonly
plain in feature, but what ahe lacka in
beauty Is made good in sprlghtliness.
For en thing, she atands In no awe of
her aire, and put etlquet ta flight when
any whim eelse her. .
fldene man suggests that he and th
passengsr , find - on . shore ' a - mean
toward ' getting better, acquainted. At
the foot of th gangway Is waiting a
well-dressed man, who gives an ex
clamation, when he sees th two, hurries
forward and asksi y . v
"Oh, doctor, how ' ars you T How Is
my friendT". .
'1 was Just waiting to see you," re
turns th other.' "I have put our friend
in hi stateroom, and he appear to be
comfortable.". . . : . .
After more "conversation" ths new
confederate says: "Now, I think of It,
you had better let me pay Jones' bill.
How much is Itr .
"Oh. really." proteats th "physician."
'It Is only a trifling matter of $4 SO, and
may watt until Mr. Jones returns."
The other explains that Jonea aaked
him last night to remember It. Bo hs
takes out his porketbook and find he
is $100 or $200 short.
"So annoying!" h exclaims. "Would
you mind,'' turning to th passenger,
"accommodating m until w. get. to
Jonee' etateroomf ' . .
If the passenger Is accommodating
the "physlclsn" take th money, sys
good-by and dlaappear. Hla con
federate then loses ith . passenger oq
th pier. -
Daniel and Ray. th detectives said,
war acting a "stall" whll Ward Was
v . m ;
EN th armies and navies of the world
s Jew hold high rank, - sM this
H country Is under a deep uebt f
gratitude to the rac for the signal
service they rendered In her hour of
need. ; :-, .-.'.
- In 171! a corps of volunteer Infantry
waa raised In Charleston. South Caro
lina, -chiefly of Jews, under the-com
mand of Captain Lushlngton, and which
afterward ; fought with great bravery
under General Moultrie at Beaufort
Colonel Isaac Franks N became an aide-de-camp
to Washington, holding the
rank of colonel on hla staff, and served
with distinction throughout th war.
' Major Benjamin None of Bordeaux,
Franca-camlo America tn 1T77 and
erved on the staffs of both Xafayette
and Waahlngton. He entered the serv
Ice under PuUskl aa a private and
foifshft tn almost avarv action which
Nook place In Carolina, and In the' dis
astrous attair oi oavannan snarea m
hardships of that sanguinary day. He
became major of a legion of 400 men
attached to Baron d Kalb's command
and composed in part of Jews,
Colonel David 8. Franke, whose pure
patriotism drew him from Montreal, be
came Arnold's ald-de-camp. . Philip
Moee Russell, In 1775, -enlisted as a
surgeon's mat under command of Gen
eral Lee, and after the British occupy
tion of Philadelphia In September,-1777,
he became suueon mate to Surgeon
. " w. . - w m -., .i. . ,. m . .
ment. : -, - ,.- .. . .
Solomon Buah, Emanuel da la Motta,
Benjamin Eseklel. Jason Bam peon. Col
onel Jacob1 de la ' Motta, Archer Levy,
Nathaniel Levy. David Haya and his
son Jacob, Reuben Biting, Jacob L
Conn, Major Lewis Bush, Aaron Benja
min, Joseph Bloom field. Moses Bloom
field, Isaac Israel and Benjamin Moses
are a few of the other names of He
brews who distinguished - themselves
upon ths battlefields of tbe revolution
The commemoration of the first bat
tlefield of th revolutionary- war was
made possible through a Hebrew. Tjpon
hearing -that Amos Lawrenc or Boston
had pledged himself to giv $10,000 to
complete the Bunker Hill monument If
any other person could be found to give
a like amount, Judah Touro of New
Orleans, who came to the aid -of Andrew
Jackson during the memorabl defense
of that city. Immediately sent a check
for that amount. , : r
In the war of ltlt on of th most
distinguished soldier wss , Brlgadler-
Geaeral Joseph Bloomflnld. The fol
lowing are a few of th. Hebrew name
On th roll of honor in our second war
agalnat England: - ,
Colonel Nathan Myers. Samuel Noah.
Captain Meyer Moses, Judah Touro,
Lieutenant Isaac Marts, Benjamin Grata.
David Metalsr and . Adjutant Isaao
Meyers. - ' .-
At the time of the Mexican war. In
l$4s, the Jewish population was possi
bly K.OOO. General David de Leon
twice took ' the . place of commanding
offlcera who had been killed or disabled
by wounds, and twice received the
thanks of s the - United . State congress
for his gallantry and ability. . Surgeon-
General Moses Albert- Levy and Colonel
Lon oyer served under General -W
field' Scott. Lieutenant Harry Seellg
son, who ws sent for by General Tay
lor, and by him complimented for hi
conspicuous bravery at Monterey; Major
Alfred Mordecal Sergeant Jacob Davis,
Samuel Henry and Corporal - Jacob
Hershborn are the names Of a fsw of
the sons of Israel who left . valuable
evidences of their patriotism In the
From the earliest period of th re
public to the present time th Jew has
been a conspicuous figure In our regu
lar army and navy, and In every branch
of the service be hss mad a valuable
and honorable record. y :
Commodore. Uriah Philip Levy, at the
time of hla death, waa the highest rank
ing flag officer In our navy, and upon his
tombstone at Cypress Hills Is recorded
the fact that "He was the father of the
law for the abolition of 'the barbarous
practice of corporal punishment in the
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This It the Latest ortntit of the Crown Princess of Germany ,-Who Has
y Juit Appeared In the Streets of Btrllo for ths First Time Sincf She
'.m Gave Bfarth to Son. ; '1- .
United State Navy." The above record
is not bad for a people who hav never .
yet, but who might want t lay
claim to. btng considered "Son of
Mr." y' .,-V;.-,-
In ths Civil war th part 'the Hebrews '
took is so conspicuous that it I difficult
to pick out oven the most prominent
man in that conflict Mjrer Ach. Nathan ,
D. Menken and Loula H. Juayer served
on the staff of Generals Pope. Rose
crana.and Grant Dr. Morris J. Asch -'
served on th staff of General Sheridan.
Major Lully rendered valuable service '
under th direction of th secretary of -war.
Captain - Desaauer and Newman
Borchard served on the staff of Gen
eral Howard. lax Corn helm and M.
Bsegley eerved on the staff of Generals
Slgel,-. Y- . .j- , , . s , .- .. . :.
Hebrew' staff officers la the Confed- "
rt army snd navy are equally con
spicuous. Whll ths southern Hebrews
wer either natives of the soil or dtlsens
of Influential standing, they wer mor
Imbued with th spirit and mor In-,
terested In th reault of tn ; conflict.
North Carolina sent six Cohen brothers- -South
Carolina five Moses brothers:
Georgia Raphael Moaes and hla three
sons, four Franklin brothers and numer-y
ous others. Arkansas furnished three
Cohen brothers; Virginia three . Levy
brothers; Louisiana's muster rolls ' con
tain threes brother of th same name.
Three Goldemlthe went from Georgia;
Mississippi sent five Jonas brothers, Ed- -ward
fighting In the Fiftieth Illinois
agatnat hla four. Confederate brothers,
on of whom was Benjamin P. Jonas,
former United State senator from
On th Union ld New York 1on '
furnlahed l.ltt Hebrew soldiers. Ohio
1.004. Pennsylvania 7. and, according
to statistics, 7.114 Hebrews served in
the Union snd Confederal armiea dur- 1
Ing the civil war. . - -
Philip J. . Joachlmaen organised ' the
Fifty-ninth New Tork . volunteer regi
ment and went to the front as lta
colonel Governor Fen ton of New Tork. '
in acknowledgment of his services, ap
pointed him brevet brisadler-a-eneraL .
Colonel Marcus M. Spiegel, Max Eln- . .
stein, colonel of the Twentr-seventh
Pennsylvania regiment: - Colonel Max 1
Freed man of the Fifth Pennsylvania, v
cavalry, Lieutenant-Colonel Leopold C -Newman.
Colonel Anael Hamberg of the
Twelfth Pennsylvania Infantry, Abra-
ham Hart, brigadier adjutant-general of
the Seventy-third Pennsylvania Infantry I '
Ellas Leon Hyneman of the Fifth Penn
sylvania cavalry. Captain Joseph Green
hut, Lieutenant Max Bacha, Colonel H, '
Newbold of the Fourteenth Iowa,
Colonel David Manhelm of - the First
Nevada eavalryt adjutant Abrara Cohn . .
of New Hampshire. Captain A. Goldman
of Maine, Sergeant Leopold Cspelles of ':
Massachuaetta, . Bergeant-Major Alex
ander M. Appel of Iowa, David A. Brau-. ,
ski. Henry Heller and Isaao Gana ar ,
few names of Hebrews who dlstln-
gulahed themselves in the civil war. 1
In th Spanish-American wr there .
wer more than 4.00t Hebrews In th
American army. The first men to fall
In the attack on Manila was Sergeant
Maurice Justh of the First California
4i-lyolunteers. which rerlment numbered
100 Hebrews. , Theodore Roosevelt de- 7
clsred that th most astonishing eour
ag. was displayed by the aeven Hebrew
Rough. Riders, on of .whom became '
lieutenant . -
The Aator battery ' numbered X 10
Hebrews among It tt men. Fifteen
Hebrew -went-down -to death -in th -Maine.
Lieutenant Commander Marlx ,
of the navy, a Hebrew, was judge advo-
cate of th Main dlsaater board of
Inouirv. y , .......
From the-Phlladelphla Press.
"Bridget," said Mra. Hiram. Offer.
sternly, "on my-way home Just now f
saw that policeman who waa. In th
kitchen with you so long laat evening.
and I took occasion to speak to him--"
"Oh, ahure, that's all rolght. ma am."
Interrupted Bridget. "Ol'm not Jealous.
Ol hav him cinched," . '
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