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Title: Jewish South, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,342 items from Jewish South, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

Friday,! _L ■ J_. _. • VOLUME 11. NUMBER 10. WORK DELIVERED IN 48 HOURS FROM RECEIPT OF ORDER. /■ — — A Copperplate, with your name and 50 Engraved Cards, for $1 00 Plate and 100 Cards, - - 1 3/> Address per line, extra, • 2/p If you furnish Plate—so Cards, 50 ' 100 " &f CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER. Write for Prices on WEDDING INVITATION*, ANNOUNCE MENTS, CARDS, etc. H. T. EZEKIEL, P. O. Box 557. S2<> E Main Street. OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT WITH THB Richmond • Perpetual • Building Loan • and - Trust • Co., 1004 E. MAIN STREET. DEPOSITS of $1.00 and upward* received and INTEREST allowed thereon. LOANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. NEGOTIABLE PAPER DISCOUNTED. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. H. THEODORE ELLYSON, HENRY S. HUTZLER, President. Cashier. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA.

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

THE JEWISH SOUTH Volume XI-Number 15. RICHMOND, VA., APRIL 21,1899. Whole Number 273. Miss A. Rebstock, of Shreveport, La, is the guest of Mrs. Byron Bear. Mr. E. Raab has returned from Atlantic City much improved in health. Mr. S. L. Bloomberg was on Wednesday last re elected grand regent of the Grand Council Royal Ar canum of Virginia. Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Syele left lor Philadelphia last Saturday night to attend the marriage of their sister, Miss Hagerdorn. Mrs. A. Greentree, who underwent a surgical op eration at St. Luke's Hospital some weeks ago, has recovered sufficiently to return home. Mr. Ralph Rothschild, upon whom Dr.Labenberg performed a surgical operation several weeks since, has recovered sufficiently to be out again. Mrs. Friedlein, with her children, is visiting her mother, Mrs. S. Lisberger. She spent the past win ter in Cuba, where Mr. Friedlein is engaged in busi ness. Miss Anna L. Bowman, who has been visiting rel atives in Philadelphia, returned home Wednesday ev...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

"By _o me-ns,'* the prisoner replied. "On the contrary, it is of great service, because it prevents my eyes being dazzled by the scintillation of the sun upon the sea " It was with these words that theinterview ended. By Martha Wolfenstein. JSCED grandfather's stories best of all. Not be use they were always merry or amusing—no. ey were often sad. But whatever they were, father had such a pleasant way of telling them that they always seemed equally beautiful. He would laugh softly at the merry parts, look roguieh at a naughty passage, and when he told of sorrow ful things his eyes slowly filled and his face took on that well-known expression of patient suffering which was almost habitual with him. Grandfather not only told the stories, but acted them—so beauti fully, too, that one could not help loving both the play and the actor. There was one st iry about Professor Never, an old friend and schoolmate of his, that we all liked. It was a merry story, and those who beard it for the f...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

He was angry, and when Peretz came he sent for him to come up to his room. Peretz came up, panting and frightened, and stood trembling at the door. "What does this man mean," shouted the count, "by letting me wait for my coat? You tell your master I won't pay him a penny!" "It's not my master's fault, your highness," said Peretz timidly. me at noon." "At noon 1" thundered the count. "And where have you been all this time?" "I forgot myself," answered Peretz, truthfully, for he never lied. "I was reading." At this the count threw back his head and began "Reading!" hecried. "A tailor's boy reading! Let's see what you read," and then he laughed again. Peretz was beside himself with fright. He knew if his secret was known he should lose his place. Who would keep an apprentice who studied Greek at night ? He already saw his mothtr without bread, and the thought forced hot tears into his eyes. "Well," cried the count impatiently, "Raus damit! Let me see your book." • Peretz put his hand i...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

-When I was a child I was taught that the Jews were an exceedingly hard-hearted and cruel people, and that they were so destitute of the finer feelings that they had a little while before that time crucified the only perfect man who had appeared upon the - earth; that this perfect man was also perfect God, and that the Jews had really stained their hands with the blood of the Infinite. Anti-Jewish prejudice was created almost entirely by religious, or rather irreligious, instruction. All children in Christian countries are taught that all the Jews are to be eternally damned who die in the faith of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob; that it is not enough to believe in the inspiration of the Old Testa ment —not enough to obey the Ten Commandments— not enough to believe the miracles performed in the days of the prophets, but thatevery Jew must accept the New Testament and must be a believer in Chris tianity—that is to say, he must be regenerated—or he will simply be eternally kindling wood. The...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

TOE JEWISH _^T BH """" A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OP PUBLISHED WEEKLY. HERBERT T. EZEKIEL, Editor and Pub'isher, 826 East Main Street. Subscription, $1 per annum, in advance. Single Copy, Five Cents. Resolutions and other Reading Notices, 10 cents per line. Entered at the Post-Office. Richmond, Va., as second class matter. fThe California legislature has passed a bill to end the constitution of that commonwealth so as exempt church property from taxation. That State, according to EmanuEl, of San Francisco, is the only one in the Union in which the exemption does not now exist. To the credit of our cotempo rary in the Golden Gate, be it said, he opposes the Our old friend, Dr. Jaeger, the meshummed, is in trouble again. On "Friday last in Lynchburg, Va., he made two attacks upon Bishop Randolph, and was locked up by the police for his pains. Twenty years ago Jaeger was a rabbi. He was ordained to the Baptist ministry, and by a series of evolutionary somersaults became Presbyt...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

Maurus Jokai had already received high honor from his country men, but another one, almostunique, is in store for him. At the Paris Exhibition of 1900 the Hungarian section will include a "Tokai Exhibi tion," containing a copy of every edition of each of the several score works which Jokai has written. It is estimated that this collection will consist of some thousands of volumes, for Jokai's books have been translated into most of the European languages. This imposing Jokai library will be, to use the quaint English of the organizers of the exhibit, "adorned and enlivened by the numberless objects of art, hon orary patents, relics, etc., referring to Mr. Jokai's life, all gathered on the occasion of his jubilating: the fif tieth anniversary of his poetic career. "It was a mean trick," said the shifty-eyed mem ber of the legislature; " a mighty mean trick." "What's the matter?" "They've been circulating a rumor about me. It was started by the man whom I used to consider " I haven't ...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

ETHE JEWISH SOUTH. JEWISH SOUTH. DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OF JUDAISM. PUBLISHED WEEKLY. T. EZEKIEL, Editor and Pub'isher, J 826 East Main Street. Subscription, $1 per annum, in advance. Single Copy, Five Cents. Resolutions and other Reading Notices, 10 cents per line. at the Post-office, Richmond, Va., as second class matter. Were we called upon to briefly describe the pres ent status of the Dreyfus case, we think upon the spur of the moment, our reply would be, "badly mixed." Each day's cablegrams are contradicted by those of the succeeding one, and the average reader is at a loss as to what are really the facts. Soon this week it was announced that in order to bring the case to an early close and thereby relieve the strained condition of affairs, the Court of Cassa tion would, at the instruction of the government, render a decision that there was no new evidence of a character to warrant a revision. Upon the heels of this comes the information that the tribunal in question is stil...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

numDers xu,uuu, can trace its origin as iar oaciv as the third century. There are records extant of Jew ish residents in this ancient Kolonia dating back to that time, and it has been claimed that this congre gation was the first settlement of Jews in Germany. However that may be the Cologne Jews were an im portant and wealthy body, and continued to thrive in the possession of full civil rights up to the end of the tenth century. Even as late as the eleventh, the Jewish college of Cologne was far famed. But they did not escape the cruelties of the persecutions which came towards the end of that century. Indeed they were almost exterminated and the few who escaped with their lives were expelled. They were, however, permitted to settle again within the city in a com paratively short time, but after a residence of not more than forty years (about 1372-1424) disputes arose betweei the city lathers and the Archbishop respecting the taxation of the Jews, which once more In 1798, the Jews ...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 21 April 1899

The new French Medical Discovery has been used with remarkable success in Belfevue Hos pital, New York; Howard Hospital, Philadel phia; Johns Hopkins and the Maryland Hospi tals, Baltimore, Md. The New York Herald, October 3d and 6th In editorial article, says the experiments made at BellevueHospital with POLYNIOB OIL in treat ment of RHEUMATISM were highly successful. The physicians at Hellevwe Hospital were sur prised at the marvelous results produced by this wonderful French Medical discovery, which they called POWERFUL POLY.xiCE. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore. April 5, 1897. The experiments made here at the hospital with the Poly nice Oil witness-, d by me. having been very successful, I hereby recommend it in nil cases of rheumatism. (Signed) DR. E. L. ROGERS. IOND, FREDERICKSBURG IND POTOMAC RAILROAD. ULE IN EFFECT JAN. 16, 1899. YE BYRD-STREET STATION. ~ Daily, for Washington and point North. Stops only at Milford and Fredericksburg. Pullman Sleepers to New York. ~ Sund...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

Friday, April 28, 1899 The Jewish South VOLUME 11. NUMBER 16. WORK DELIVERED IN 48 HOURS FROM RECEIPT OF ORDFR A Copperplate, with your name and 50 Engraved Cards, for - - $1 00 Plate and 100 Cards, j f3 ,~ Address per line, extra, %$ If you furnish Plate—so Cards, no j M 100 " #.y CASH MUST ACCOMPANY ORDER. Write for Prices on WEDDING INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCE MENTS, CARDS, etc. H. T. EZEKIEL, P. O. Box 557. 820 E Main Street. OPEN A BANK ACCOUNT WITH THB Richmond Perpetual Building Loan • and • Trust • Co., 1004 E. MAIN STREET. DEPOSITS of $1.00 and upwards received and INTEREST allowed thereon. LOANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. NEGOTIABLE PAPER DISCOUNTED. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. H. THEODORE ELLYSON, HENRY S. HUTZLER, President. Cashier. RICHMOND.

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

THE JEWISH SOUTH Volume Xl—Number 16. RICHMOND, VA., APRIL 28, 1899. Whole Number 274, Mrs. Louis Nachman is suffering with a severely Dr. S. Galeski has been elected president of the new bank which was chartered last Tuesday. Miss Carrie Samstag and her friend, Mrs. Spiegel, both of Baltimore, spent several days in Richmond Mr. A. H. Meyer has been nominated (which is practically an election) as a member of the Barton Heights Council. There is some improvement in the condition of Mr. Sol. Goldenberg, who was run over by an electric car last week and badly injured. The annual meeting of the Hebrew Ladies' Mem orial Association will be held next Tuesday evening, at 4:30 o'clock, at the residence of the president, Mrs. Joseph M. Rosenbaum, 717 west Grace street. Mrs. Leon Dettelbach has had quite a family re union this week, among her guests being her mother, Mrs. Joseph Kahnweiller, of Harrisburg, Pa.; her sister, Mrs. M. Oppenhimer, of Tiffin, 0.; and her aunt, Mrs. Levi White, of P...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

THE JEWISH SOUTH. ping out from the table. As he did so he stepped in advertently on the gown of Mrs. Coupons at the next table. By some contretemps, which will occur, the wo man drew back suddenly, and there was a tearing sound—agonizing to the female heart —and the entire front breadth of the gown was ruined. Moved by sudden anger, the woman turned on the unfortunate M., who was stammering out his apologies, and in a loud voice, heard all over the res taurant, called him by the name of the religion of his fathers, and adding some insulting expression. The party at the table kept this up for fully five minutes, calling the head waiter and demanded why others but those of their own set had been admitted to the room where they were. Mr. M. and his party quietly withdrew. But the incident had been noted by many of his friends, and the feeling against the whole thing is intense. The restaurant itself may be tabooed, and the latest is that the stocks of the family in question will be pl...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

It is stated that the wealth of the roness amounted to four hundred [lion francs, £16,000,000. t is said that Baroness de fHirsch in ■ will, appointed as principal heirs, ■ brother, the banker, Ferdinand Bis choffsheim, of Brussels, and her sister, f.dame Moiitefiore Levi, of Brussels, I Mmc Leopold Goldschmidt, of Paris, he sum of seven million francs has n bequeathed for distribution ongst charitable institutions. In ad dition to this amount, the Baroness has bequeathed three million francs to the Galician Hirsch charity, two million francs to the Vienna Hirsch Jubilee In stitution. One and a half million francs have been bequeathed for the purpose of founding a new institution, and 200,000 tncs to the Vienna Municipality for iritable purposes. •ive million pounds has been left to the fish Colonization Association. Ac ding to Parisian information, the de ceased has supplemented this sum by a personal gift, and after leaving large be quests to her adopted son, M. M. Forest, j and h...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

•A _I II %J iJ TV AKII 1 w _ I. —« Illinois Central R. R. Co. 4 per cent. leased line capital stock Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne arid Chicago R'y Co. capital stock Erie and Pittsburgh R. R. Co. capital stock.. Pittsburgh, McKeesport and Youghiogheney R. R. Co. capital stock Morris and Essex R. R. Co. capital stock Chicago, Ind. and Louisville R'y Co. prefer red capital stock , Phila., Wll. and Baltimore R. R. Co. capi tal stock Northern Pacific R'y Co. preferred capital stock trust certificates Metropolitan National Bank stock American Exchange Nat. RanK stock The Western National Bnnk of the City of New York capital stock The Bank of America capital stock Consolidated Gas Co. of New York capital Western Union Tel. Co. capitai stock Total par and market values Total par and market value (carried out at market value) 2,295,664 00 Cash in the company's principal office ' 53*374 90 Cash belonging to the company deposited In bunk !..'!.'.'!.'!!.'.'!.'.' 48*803 69 Interest due and accrued on b...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

A young man recently wrote to his newly acquired mother-in-law as follows: " I send you by express to-day one of Maud's first biscuits, that you may note the effect of your culinary instruction. I would send it by mail, that you might get it sooner; but the postal regulations prohibit the transmission of articles weighing more than four pounds." By Martha Wolfenstein. {Concluded from last week.) His mother died of grief and shame soon after. From that time we Jews heard little of him except through the newspapers. Now he is the greatest Greek scholar in all Austria and known all over the It was the year before I came to America that I met him again. I was in Vienna on business, when one morning as I was at breakfast in a cafe-house, a fine, tall, aristocratic gentleman walked in. Every one made way for him and bowed and greeted him as if he were a great man. But he looked very cold and proud as he sat down opposite me. He looked familiar, too, and I was trying to think where I had s...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

THE JEWISH SOUTH. thinking all the time of our coming departure. But I thought of Peretz, too, and how much better off I was than he; for though I was a poor man and go ing to a strange country and an uncertain future, yet my good Vogele, your grandmother, selig, and the dear children were with me. But Peretz, so alone! We were sitting at the Sedar table and were eat ing. I tell you in spite of everything we were merry, for when Onkel Benjamin told a Moschelche you had to laugh whether you wanted to or not. My father had long promised that on some great occasion he would open a bottle of old Tokai which he had re ceived from a rich friend and kept many years. He decided to treat us to this treasure on this night. I took a candle and went to get the wine. My father kept it in a sort of cellar behind the kitchen. To reach this cellar one had to pass through a latticed passage which connected it with the house. As 1 walked through this passage 1 noticed through the slats that a man was...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 28 April 1899

RICHMOND, FREDERICKSBURG AND POTOMAC RAILROAD. SCHEDULE IN EFFECT JAN. 18, 1899. LEAVE BYRD-STRBET STATION. 3:33 A. M., Daily, for Washington and points North. Stops only at Milford and Fredericksburg. Pullman Sleepers to New York. 8:20 A. M., Sunday only, for Washington and points North. Stops at Elba, Glen Allen, Ashland, Taylorsville, Dos well, Ruther Glen, Penola, Millord, Woodslane, Guinea, Summit, Fred ericksburg, Brooke, and Widewater Pullman car. 8:45 A.M., Dally, except Sunday, for Washing ton and points North. Stops at Elba, Ashland, Taylorsville. Dos well, Ruther Glen, Penola, Milford, Woodslane, Guinea, Summit, Fred ericksburg, Brooke, and Widewa ' ter. Pullman car. 12:00 M. Daily, except Sunday, for Washing ton and points North. Stops at Blba, Gkn Allen, Ashland, Doswell, Milford, Fredericksburg, Brooke, and Widewater. Parlor-car. Also connects with Congressional Lim ited at Washington. 7:40 P. M. Dally, for Washington and points North. Stops at Elba, Ashland, Doswell, ...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 5 May 1899

Friday, MAy 5, 1899 The Jewish South VOLUME 11. NUMBER 17. This train will leave C. & O Broad Street Station at 8:30 A. M., May 23d —returning-, leave Washington at 7:30 P. M., May 24th, giving nearly two days at the National Capital to witness many of the interesting parades and other attractions of the Peace Jubilee. A. Parlor Car will be attached to the train, for which an extra fare of 50 cents will be charged for all who may desire to occupy it. Seats should be secured in ad vance at C. & O. Passenger Office, 809 E. Main street. LOANS MADE ON REAL ESTATE. NEGOTIABLE PAPER DISCOUNTED. YOUR PATRONAGE IS SOLICITED. H. THEODORE ELLYSON, HENRY S. HUTZLER, President. Cashier. RICHMOND, VIRGINIA.

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 5 May 1899

VolumeXl—Number 17. RICHMOND, VA., MyY 5,1899. Whole Number 275. Mr. Michael Gunst, of New York, was in the city this week. Among the bequests of the late Charles Held was one of $100 to the Hebrew Cemetery. Mr. Gustavus Millhiser was this week granted a patent on an improved package for tobacco. Mr. Julius Syele, upon whom a surgical operation was performed some time since, does not seem to [c, and it is feared that he may soon have to o another. Jacob Gans, wife and child are in the city, lave been spending some time at Aiken, S. C, benefit of Mr. Gans's health, which has been improved thereby. M. E. Marcuse, of Rimmon Lodge, this city, m elected a member.of the Board of Trustees Endowment Sinking Fund of District Grand No. 5, B'ne B'rith. S. Cohen, of this year's graduating class of rbrew Union College, Cincinnati, was in the is week as the guest of Rabbi E. N. Calisch. •hen was on his way to Norfolk, where he will c this Sabbath. Simon Baruclv, of New York, who delivered the add...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
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