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Elephind.com contains 2,074 items from Jewish Monitor, 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 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Friday, September 26, 1919. tonus of adversity and together they rejoiced in their God-given tasks. Not ven the terrors of war have shaken this truth of the unity of Israel. Giv. ing undivided allegiance to the various countries of which we form a past, we have come to the relief of our smitten brethren in the lands of our foes as well as of our allies. The wholeheart ed response of English and American Jewry meant life to the Jews of Pal estine, Galicia and Russia during the days of war; and now that pence has come, it will continue to encourage them in their work of rebuilding their ruined spiritual centers and of restor-jJJ- ing their broken down standards of living. The sense of Jewish solidarity will also strengthen the faith of all of us in ourselves and In our historic purpose as Jews. United we must up hold with new vigor the banner of truth before all, to call upon them to purge their hearts of hatred and re solve in all earnestness to live in good will and in peace. We mus...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Twelve THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, September 26, 1919. BUY IT AT RENFRO'S, 4 Busy Rexall Drug Storei SOL ROSENBLUM SEVERS CON NECTION WITH MIZRACH. (Continued from Page 9.) ganization and kept alive the unity of Israel by acting as a channel of com munication and effort for Zion. "With the liberation of Palestine, it launched the Palestine Restoration Fund, which this year entered in its second phase. The reconstructive work of the Zionist Commission embraces the rehabilitation of the colonies, the support of numerous schools, includ ing orthodox and Mizrachi schools, the support of the various administra tive bodies, the ministering to the need of the people in Paltstine, main taining the co-operation of the colon ists and workmen. "In view of the splendid political, diplomatic and practical achievements of the Zionist Organization of Ameri ca and its enormous responsibilities for the coming year, in laying the foundation for the Jewish National Home, it is only natural that my res ...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Friday, September 26, 1919. THE JEWISH MONITOR Thirteen AN INTERVIEW WITH THE KING OF ROUMANIA. (Continued from Page 11) began to gather about the entrance to the Hotel. Curious ones wanted to see how I would go to the audience. At 5 o'clock my carriage arrived, and ten minutes later I left my room, dressed in frock coat, silk hat and white gloves The crowd greeted me warmly, with an ovation. I exchanged a few word with several acquaintances and amid shouts of "Bring salvation to the Jews," I rode off. Many people, among them acquaintances, lined the sidewalks along the way to the pal ace; they greeted me in friendly fash ion and wished me success. In Rou mania, t!he King does not receive Jews very often, and for that reason my au dience waa creating such a stir. At twenty minutes after five I reached the palace. At the entrance, a major received me. He introduced himself ait Major Cristescu. Between rows of lac keys who opened the doors, we entered a walking salon. The major talked...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Fourteen THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, September 26, 1919. WACO NEWS Rabbi Wolfe Macht, the newly elect ed rabbi of Rodef Sholem Congrega tion of Waco, was installed Friday night. The installation address was delivered by Dr. George Fox of Fort Worth. The services were read by Mr. Alexander, and addresses were also delivered by Rabbi Macht, I. A. Gold stein and Sam Sanger. Special music was rendered, and the occasion was pronounced by all present as one of the most inspiring in the history of the congregation. Opening Address by I. A. Goldstein. Members of Congregation Rodef Sho lem, Ladies and Gentlemen: Today marks one of the most im portant epochs in the life and history of our congregation, and perhaps of the Jewish community of Waco. Not since this Temple was dedicated to its holy purposes has there occurred any unusual event to stir our religious emotions, to make us stop, as it were, and consider just where we are in a spiritual sense. Perhaps we have grown a little indifferent;...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 15 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Friday. September 26, 1919. TAMAKI MIURA NO LONGER A NOVELTY. Little Japanese Prima Donna Now One of the World's Greatest Singers. It practically took four years before the great American music public was ready to pronounce Tamnki Miura, the dainty Japanese soprano, a singer to ocmpare with her Cacausian sisters. Until she had really established her self in the operatic world this little lHy from Nippon had been looked upon as . one of the novelties in the realm of music. Madame Miura is known as the Butterfly of grand opera. No one excells her in the role. Since joining the Chicago Opera Associa tion this young singer has so wonder fully developed both in voice and art that today she is looked upon as one of the best singing actresses on the lyric stage. From a box office stand point Mme. Tamaki Miura now man ages to cause the S. R. 0. sign to grace the lobby, and on many occas ions the entire performance is sold out hours before the curtain is rung up. TAMAKI MIURA Her first appea...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 16 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 September 1919

Sixteen THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, September 26, 1919. THE JEWISH MONITOR PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE MONITOR PUBLISHING CO. 211 Wert Eleventh St., Fort Worth, Texas 'Phone, Lamar 6460 DR. GEORGE FOX ..EDITOR LOUIS MORRIS Business Manager U. M. CERF Circulation Manager JEWISH CALENDAR. 5680-1919 New Year's Kve Wed., Sept. 24 Yom Klppur Sat. Oct. 4 Succoth (Kli-Ht Pay) Thurs. Oct. 9 Succoth (Last Pay Shenilnl Atzercth) Thura. Oct. 1 Slmchnth Torali Friday, Oct. 17 Roach -Chodeseli Chesvnn. .Friday, Oct. 21 Roseh-Chodesch Kislev. .Sunday. Nov. 23 Chnnuknh (Feast of Dedication) Wed. Pec. 17 Rosch-Chodcseh Tcbclh . ...M'on., Pec. 22 5080-1920 Fast of Telicth Thurs., .Tan. 1 Rosch-Chodesch Plielmt. . . . Wed., .Ian. 21 Rosch-Chodesch Adar. . . .Thurs., Feb. 19 Turlm (Feast of Ksther). .Thurs., Mar. 4 Rosch-Chodesch Nissan Sat., Mar. 20 Passover (Ft-snch) Sat., April 8 1'assover (Klghth Pay) ....Sat., Apri 10 Roseh-Chodesch l.vnr Hun., April IS T.ng h 'Orner Thurs., May J Rosch-Chodesch Slvan...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

1 DR. CEOKOB FOX, I'reMdent 2 RAf l.IPHHITZ Vinp-Prpnlflt-nt I LOUIS MOIUUS. Sec'y-Trenn. I VOLUME VIII. NO. 3. FOREIGN and DOMESTIC POLISH POGROMS WILL STOP WHEN POLAND HAS STRONG GOVERNMENT SAYS DMOWSKI. Paris: (By I. J. P. B.) Roman Dmowski, the inventor of Folish boy cotts against Jews, who is now here, had a dicussion on the Jewish question with Sir Stuart Samuel, whom th English government has sent to head the commission to study the Jewish situation in Poland. The roles, said Dmowski, want to achieve a settle ment of the Jewish problems in ac cordance with the obligations of a modern civilized state. Just as soon as Poland will have attained to a strong political organization, Dmow ski assures, the anti-Jewish pogroms will cease. AFTER BEING FLOGGED ON FALSE ACCUSATION, JEW IS ABSOLVED. Warsaw: (By I. J. P. B.) In No vavetch, near Bendin, a Jew named Anshel Rudaler was given thirty lashes by Polish officers, on the ground thot he had bought a cigarette case which had been sto...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Four THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. accomplished. Plans for a Temple and parsonage are being made and work will begin as soon as possible. Dr. David Goldberg of the U. S. N. will receive his discharge soon and has been engaged for rabbi. The Council of Jewish Women will begin their winter work October 6, at the home of Mrs. Louis Pink, 2412 Tenth street. This meeting will be a social meeting and all members and new comers are expected. A special program has been arranged. THE JEWISH CONSUMPTIVES' RELIEF SOCIETY. Denver, Colo., Sept. 30, 1919. Jewish Monitor, Fort Worth, Texas. Dear Friend: At last we can greet you with our distinctively Jewish salu tation SHOLEM ALEICHEM Peace be unto ye! The fratricidal world war is over but the war on disease and especially tuberculosis, is still on on more than ever. With your help we have increased our capacity last year from 150 beds to 180 beds, but we find that it is by far not enough. From all the corners of our land comes to us...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Friday, October 3, 1919. THE JEWISH MONITOR Five V quality and quantity of the merits of the case, they finally, after hours of debate, selected one of them to fill the vacancy. The members of the commit tee thought that they were able to Judge unerringly as to who of the many applicants should be admitted first and be given precedence over all the others. They were under the lm presaion that they could discriminate between the hundreds of applicants who is more deserving or who is in greater need. At one time an applicant would be taken in because the commit tee believed that he is more sick than all the rest of the waiting applicants, at another time because he was a rath er of eight children and they thought he should receive precedence over sin gle men. In other caws again it was deemed advisable to admit a case be cause it was the first case to come from that city. Some cases were ad mitted because the pressure from his friends, from his lodge, from his or der or from a Nationa...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Six THE JEWISJ MONITOR Friday, October S, 1019. FORT WORTH NEWSl NOTICE. Regular meeting: of Isidor Strmui Lodge No. 619, I. 0. B. B., first and third Tuesdays of each month at 8 o'clock p. m. at the Hebrew Institute. L. M. MILLER, President. ELI GILBERT, Secretary. Congregational Temple Beth-El, 5th and Taylor Streets. Services Friday evening at 6 o'clock, Saturday morning, 11 o'clock, Sunday morning, 11:15. Sab bath School, Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, and Sunday at 10:00. Synagogue Ahavath Sholem. Friday evening services at 8 o'clock. Satur day morning, 8 o'clock. Sabbath school Saturday morning, 10 o'clock. THE S. O. F. CLUB. The S. O. F. Club will give a Benefit Dance Sunday even ing, at the Hebrew Institute; the proceeds of which will go to the war sufferers. Everyone is urged to come and help this worthy cause. SUNDAY OCTOBER 5TH AT THE HEBREW INSTITUTE, AT 9 O'CLOCK. Miss Sippie Davidson, the distin guished field secretary of the Nation al Consumptive Hospital of Denver, C...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

i , Friday, October 3, 1919. day for Ithaca, N. Y., where she will attend school. Mrs. A. B. Wolffson and Sophia Wolffson of Wichita Falls, were guests at the Westbrook last week. Mr. and Mrs. Mose Holland of San Antonio are the guests of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Gross have re turned from a six weeks trip through California. Mrs. L. Jackson has gone to the Eastern Markets to purchase for Jack son's Specialty Shop. Rabbi George Fox was in Waco last week where he delivered an address at the induction of Rabbi Wolfe Macht as rabbi of the Waco Temple. Mrs. Esther Boehm of Dallas spent Sunday with Mrs. Tillie Carb and daughters. Mr. Harry Gressman has been re moved from his home on Henderson street to a sanitarium. His mother ar rived Sunday from Kansas City to be with him and his wife. The many friends of Mr. Gressman hope for a speedy recovery. Mr. Irving Weber left for Austin, to attend the State University. There will be an important meeting of the Temple Beth-El Auxiliary Tues d...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Eight THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. 1 a editorial! & I A MODERN ELIJAH. The nearness of the Kippur Day, and the religious spirit engendered throughout the last ten days, make the following letter es pecially appropriate. The sentiments ex pressed in it will find a more sympathetic chord, now, than later, when the religious inspiration gathered from the High Holy Days, will have passed : -Mich. Editor the Jewish Monitor: I have just finished reading the editorial in the Monitor of the 5th, entitled "The Tragedy of Judaism." How much the senti ments expressed in it, appeal to me, I feel you will know without my saying so. We indeed need, and need badly, a mod ern Elijah who will possess the courage to lift up his voice in behalf of our beloved re ligion. I sometimes feel that the first work of such a modern evangelist should be among the American rabbinate. I am sure that you will agree with me that the aver age rabbi, for one reason or another, does little to keep a...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Friday, October 3, 1919. THE JEWISH MONITOR Nint IK Chips From a Rabbinical Workshop By RABBI DAVID ROSEN BAUM, Austin, Texas VII. "ARE YOU AN ORATOR, DOCTOR?" A little observation will con vince even the dullard that a cas ual remark made absent-mindedly is often more indicative of the standpoint of the speaker, than all the carefully uttered phrases of deliberate conversation. When one speaks cautiously, he is care ful lest he reveal the feelings and sentiments residing deep in the heart. The instinctive element is kept under cover, hidden from the light of day. It is far differ ent, however, when the speaker is no longer on his guard, as for instance, in a fit of anger, or when he is absent-minded. Then one may readily see what is in his mind. Such an experience manifested itself several years ago when the writer assumed his duties as rab bi of a congregation. He was call ed to his new office purely on the recommendation of a prominent rabbi. None of the members knew the writer p...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. representative character in the make-up of a minister. This is too obvious to need discussion. Of course, the rabbi is the relig ious leader and spokesman of the synagog. Nor should they over look the fact that he must pos sess the social sense, the readi ness to meet people and inspire confidence in them. For the rab bi of today i3 not the closet-philosopher, nor the secluded schol ar, nor yet the saint able to hold himself aloof. Rather is he the inspirer, the exhorter, the friend and confident of his people, rub bing elbows with all and ming ling freely among all. Such qual ifications are no less important than oratory in the religious leader. Why, then, should not a con gregation when choosing a rabbi pay some heed to scholarship, character, religiosity, pedagogic ability, leadership and sociabili ty, all of them prime requisites of the ministry? Every one of them seems to be an inseparable part of the rabbinical profession. Nor would ...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Friday, October 8, 1919. SAMUEL GOMPERS' REQUEST TO ROBERT LANSING JEWISH WAR ORPHANS TO BE BROUGHT TO AMER ICA. The Jewish Relief Committee in the United States are now preparing to care for several thousand Jewish or phans which they contemplate to bring into the United States, and to have them placed in various homes and in stitutions for maintenance and educa tion. This announcement was made yesterday by Mr. Abraham Zucker, Secretary of the Jewish People's Re lief Committee. Mr. Samuel Gompers has been in terested in this work by the Jewish People's Relief Committee and he con ferred with several heads of the State Department. Mr. Samuel Gompers ad dressed the following letter to the Honorable Robert Lansing, Secretary of State: "While in the United States and in the interum between the second and last visits to Europe, a committee, rep resenting the organizations of Jewish people in the United States, had sev eral conferences with me at the office of the American Federation of ...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Twelve THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. THE AMERICAN JEWISH RELIEF COMMITTEE FOR SUFFER ERS FROM THE WAR. New York: The tortures of the tick in Warsaw, because of the utter lack of facilities in the hospitals there, are described as terrible by Mr. Bern ard Horwich, of the Joint Distribution Commitee of American Funds for Re lief of Jewish War Sufferers, in a re port which has reached the American Jewish Relief Committee headquarters here. He says that the dispensaries, as well as the hospitals, are in a "horri ble" condition and that fully half the Jewish population of 325,000 is de pendent on charity. While the American Jewish Relief for the coming year's needs, the stor ies of terrible conditions in middle and eastern Europe especially are rousing the campaign workers to redoubled ef forts. Warsaw's Jewish population furn ishes but a single example of this great need for relief. wAt the beginning of the war," Mr. Horwich states, "the thousands of ref ugees that sought ...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. of the wealthier elait among the ref uged remained in Holland but the poorer people are returning in num bers to Belgium. "During the period of the war Hoi land became one of the email Islet of refuge where many people found belter from the etorms of war," ays Sholom Aach, Jewiih writer and poet, in a recent report, received by the American Jewish Relief Com mittee, In which he gives the results of his work abroad for the Joint Die tribation Committee. 'Together with the Belgiane, who, at the beginning of the war, flooded Holland, where they lived under the protection and support of the Belgian government, also eaae those Galician Jews who had long been reeident in Antwerp and had there developed their diam ond trade," he continues. In their new snrroundlngs they did not forgot those less fortunate broth ers who had been left behind. la re ferring to this, the writer says: These refugees, the majority of whom were well-to-do, soon found th...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 14 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 3 October 1919

Fourteen THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, October 8, 1919. WACO NEWS. Miss Lillian Fred of Chicago, who was the holiday guest of Mr. and Mrs. L; Fred, has returned home. Last Tuesday Mrs. Maurice Eisen berg entertained a few of her friends at bridge in honor of Miss Libbie Fred, who has just returned from her trip north. At the conclusion of the game a two-course luncheon wa3 serv ed. Miss Fred won the prize, a beauti ful sewing set. Mr. Irving Weber of Fort Worth stopped over to visit his aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. L. Fred, while on his way to enter the University at Austin. Mrs. George Shepps of Dallas was the holiday guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. Cohen. Mrs. H. Dalkowitz, nee Miss Evelyn Novich, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. Novich of Herring avenue. ZIONIST CONVENTION LAST DAY (Delayed) The Zionists of America closed a historic convention Thursday in the Auditorium Theater after accepting a budget for the coming year of $2,927, 515, voting amendments to the consti...

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