By Frank (Ed. ) Talmage
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Additional resources for AJS REVIEW - VOLUME THREE
In 1890, in answer to pleas from American Jewish leaders, the Alliance Israelite Universelle suggested to their counterparts in eastern Europe that emigrants be directed away from New York and toward Canada and South America. The east Europeans replied, that "Moses and Samuel . . 27 America's virtues were too well known, as, apparently, were the drawbacks of Canada. Canadian and foreign shipping agents and transportation companies were aware of the eagerness of emigrants to reach the United States.
In the freewheeling atmosphere of the American colonies, and then in the young United States, Jews were quick to achieve a degree of public success then unknown anywhere in Europe. From 1657 on, New York (then New Amsterdam) Jews enjoyed most of the privileges and duties of citizenship. By 1850 American Jews were being elected to public office, appointed to positions in the foreign service, and even promoted to important posts in the armed services. By the end of the nineteenth century, Jews in the United States had achieved a degree of integration unparalleled in Jewish experience, except perhaps in contemporary England.
By 1902 New York had become the largest Jewish city in the world. It would 44. "St. Paul, Minnesota," New York Jewish Messenger, February 15, 1884. 45. Extracts, June 14, 1886. 46. Baron de Hirsch Institute, Annual Report, 1892, p. 4. 47. Carroll Ryan, "Letter from Canada," Baltimore Jewish Comment, November 15, 1901. 48. William Evans Gordon, The Alien Immigrant (London, 1903), p. 210; W. H. Baker, secretary, letter to editor, Montreal Star, May 5, 1905, in LBBDHI;Extracts, August 1, 1907. 49.
AJS REVIEW - VOLUME THREE by Frank (Ed. ) Talmage