||Hazel Osterman |
||19 Nov 1890
||San Francisco, California [1, 2]
||Walsh - Wilson Family Tree | Craig
||7 Nov 2008 |
||Samuel Silber, b. Abt 1888, Warsaw, Poland |
||04 Jul 1915 
||1930 U.S. Census - The Silber Family|
The 1930 census shows Samuel Silber (age 42, born in Warsaw, Poland, married at age 26, arrival in the United States in 1904, a barber) living with his wife Hazel (age 39, married at age 24, born in California), and their daughter Eleanor (age 12, born in Indiana) and sons Louie (age 10, born in Utah) and Bennie (age 8, born in California). They renting, for $40.00 per month.
Year: 1930; Census Place: San Francisco, San Francisco, California; Roll: 199; Page: 5B; Enumeration District: 124; Image: 481.0.
||1920 U.S. Census Report - Samuel Silber and Family|
The 1920 census report shows Samuel Silber (age 31, moved to U.S. in 1890, naturalised in 1904, a barber) living with his wife Hauckeer [Hazel?] (age 29, born in California) and daughter Eleanor (age 1 11/12) born in Indiana. Living at 438 Sego Avenue, Salt Lake City, Utah.
Year: 1920; Census Place: Salt Lake City Ward 1, Salt Lake, Utah; Roll: T625_1865; Page: 8B; Enumeration District: 77; Image: 721.
||Group Sheet | Family Chart
||7 Nov 2008 |
||Four Generations of San Franciscans|
The two children are the twins, Monroe Morris and Irving Morris Jr. They are on their mother's lap, Rose Osterman Morris. Rose's twin sister Hazel is on the left of the photograph, her mother is behind her, and front left is Rose's father. The photograph is dated Mar 1917.
||1900 United States Census - Hazel and Rose Osterman|
The 1900 census shows Hazel and Rose Osterman, twins, born in California in November 1890, boarding at the Pacific Hebrew Orphan Asylum and Home Society on Devisadero Street, San Francisco. The details of their parents, and the other children in the school, are shown as "unknown."
From the Jewish News Weekly of Northern California 3 Mar 2000, "In 1872 [...] the Pacific Hebrew Orphan Asylum was established under the leadership of Temple Emanu-El.
"David Goldstein, now an 87-year-old San Leandro resident, moved into the orphanage in 1918 along with his sister, Anna. They weren't orphans, but their 66-year-old, widower father felt he couldn't adequately take care of them. So the Oakland optometrist placed his 6-year-old son and 8-year-old daughter into the San Francisco orphanage, a rickety Victorian on Divisadero Street.
"Built in 1891, 'that place...already was a dump when we moved in in 1918,' Goldstein said. 'It was tacky.' The building is no longer standing."
From www.kesh.com/hnoh/USJORPH6A.html listing of Jewish orphanages in the United States: "In 1871, the PACIFIC HEBREW ORPHAN ASYLUM and HOME SOCIETY, under the leadership of Rabbi Elkan Cohn, from Temple Emanu-El was founded to house 'orphan Children, and to establish and support a homed for aged and infirm Israelites.' Within a year, enough money, $20,000, was raised to buy 12 acres at Mission Street and Silver Avenue. But without funds to erect a building, the agency continued to support its clients in their own homes. Finally, in 1891, a rambling, wooden Victorian structure was built on the site for under $57,000. Twelve people took up residence. The 1905 census listed over 200 children and 40 aged persons. In 1919, the PACIFIC HEBREW ORPHAN ASYLUM and HOME SOCIETY and the HEBREW HOME for the AGED DISABLED consolidated under the latter's name and one roof. It was located at 436 O'Farrell with 190 children and 34 aged persons."
||Birth Announcement - Osterman Twins - San Francisco Call - 22 Nov 1890|
"OSTERMAN - November 19 1890, to the wife of Monroe Osterman, twin daughters."
- [S54] 1900 United States Federal Census (Reliability: 2).
Year: 1900; Census Place: San Francisco, San Francisco, California; Roll: T623 104; Page: 11A
- [S2] San Francisco Call Newspaper, 22 Nov 1890, Page 8, Column 6 (Reliability: 3).
- [S4969] Margery Morris Fox, Margery Morris Fox - Notes (Reliability: 2).