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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 19 November 1897

SYDNOR & HUNDLEY, -^ A Royal Stock of Artistic 711 * 713 EAST BROAD STREET. —i Prices as Low as Consistent with Square Dealing. Rothschild's Canned Corn, finest packed, can 10 Small Pot Preserved Ginger 20 Rothschild's 3-11) Package Prepare 1 Buckwheat, 12% New Fancy Citron, per pound 15 Rothschild's 3-lb size Best Tomatoes, per can 08 New Sicily Almonds, per pound 25 Fine Hominy Grits, per lb 02 New Jordan and Valencia Almonds Fancy Layer Figs, per lb 12V£ Fancy 3-pound Can California Apricots 12^2 Fine Imported Macaroni, per package 10 Fancy No. 3 Can California Peaches, worth 18c. Fine Imported Vermicelli, per package 10 a can, now special , 14 Fine Imported Letters and Numbers, package....lo My Celebrated Sausage, all kinds, per pound 12V£ Lovely Asparagus, No. 3, per can 25 Goose-Liver Sausage, per pound, only 20 Bottles Olives, large fruit, per bottle 11 S. S.Java Coffee, roasted fresh, per pound 24 Finest French Peas packed, per can 20 Holland Herring by the Keg Finest Gr...

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. — 19 November 1897

At 3 o clock last Monday afternoon Mr. Leopold Levy, one of Richmond's most estimable and hon ored citizens, passed peacefully to the Great Beyond U utT tV !,V earS the had been in poor health and for the last seven months he was confined to his home. His suffering was borne with a patience and fortitudecharacteristic of the man, and his death though not unexpected was none the less a severe blow to a devoted family and hundreds of friends Mr. Levy was born in Bavaria May 6, 1828 and came to this country when twenty years of age lo cating at Amelia county, this state, where he engag ed in a general merchandise business. Thirteen years later when the Old Mother State summoned her sons to her aid, this adopted scion provtd no laggard, and was among the first to respond to the call In his work on « The American Jew as Patriot, Soldier, and Statesman," written by the Hon. Simon to disprove the charge, made by a writer in the North American /?eWew,that the Jews furnished no soldiers to t...

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. — 19 November 1897

3 o'clock, Rabbi Calisch officiating. Delegations from Lee Camp and other organizations were pres ent. The attendance was the largest seen on a simi lar occasion for years. Representatives of every de nomination and every walk in life testified by their presence and saddened demeanor to the universal re spect in which the deceased was held. The floral tributes were the most numerous and elegant seen in a long time. The pall-bearers were: Active — Messrs. James T. Gray, H. M. Reinhard, W. B. Palm er, Julius Straus, J. B. Beasley, Israel Stern, Luther B. Vaughan, A. Hellstern; Honorary —Messrs. E. Gerst, Joseph Strause, Charles Weil, Virginius New ton, Charles Mitteldorfer, Dr. C. W. P. Brock, Dr. George Ross, Messrs. Jonas Marcuse, John B. Tabb, William Hensel, James N. Boyd, R. B. Chaffin, J. C. Smith, Joseph Myers, J. H. Griffith, W. A. 0. Cole, William Lambert, F. C. Braver. The interment was at the Hebrew Cemetery. IRicbmonb Hews- Mr. J. S. Piatt, of Philadelphia, is in the city....

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. — 19 November 1897

M. Scheurer-Kestner stated that the Minister promised to make an investigation into the matter and also undertook to communicate to Mr. Scheurer- Kestner the result within a fortnight, pledging the latter to silence in the meanwhile. Continuing, M. Scheurer Kestner explains that this is the reason of his misunderstood silence, but as the fortnight has elapsed without the Minister of War communicating with him he now repeats without fear of contradiction that he showed the Minister documents which easily establish the com plicity of another than Dreyfus. The matter was much discussed in the lobbies of the Senate, and it is stated that the Cabinet will dis cuss the situation to-morrow and issue a pronounce ment on the subject. Paris, November 16.—Mathieu Dreyfus, brother of Captain Dreyfus, has addressed a letter to General Billot, Minister of War, accusing Count VValsin Ester hazy of the crime of which Cap lain Dreyfus was made the victim. Count Esterhazy is a retired coTimandant of ...

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. — 19 November 1897

THE JEWISH SOUTH. A JOURNAL DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OP JUDAISM. Publi hed Weekly. HERBERT T. EZEKIBL, Editor and Publisher 826 East Main Street. Subscription, $1 per annum, in advance. Single Copy, Five Cents. Advertising Rate, 50 cents per inch. Resolutions and other Reading Notices, 10 cents per line. Entered at the Post-Office, Richmond, Va., as second class matter. With a desire to be perfectly fair to all concerned, we desire to state that we were informed by Mr. Jo seph L. Levy that he on Saturday last received a tel egram from Mr. Joseph Salobes, secretary of the B'ne B'rith Endowment Board of this district, re questing him to say to the editor of The Jewish South that there is now over $80,000 in the Endow ment Sinking Fund, and that full particulars would follow by mail. This letter has been received and it gives us genu ne satisfaction to state that the explanation con tained therein is all that could be desired. It is not given a community to have many such citizens as t...

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. — 19 November 1897

II it sometimes seems to be lost upon the person to whom it is directed, its expression has not been lost upon some one else who has heard it. It is certainly not lost upon ourselves. The most of us are quick enough to thank some one who does us a great ser vice. But the small courtesy, just as great as the large service in reality, we overlook. It doesn't seem worth while to give thanks for small things. And yet what would we be to-day, and where would some of us be but for the small courtesies of life? They are what make life worth living. It is all very well to have the last Thurs day of each November set apart as a day of thanks giving. But it would be far better if a great many of us carried the spirit of the day into all the other days. Perhaps, if we did so we might have more mercies to be thankful for on Thanksgiving Day. * * Do not let the spirit of thanks stop with nightfall on Thanksgiving Day. Let us extend it to all the other days of the year, to the people whose lives ...

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. — 19 November 1897

RICHMOND, FREDERICKSBURG AND POTOMAC RAILROAD. SCHEDULE IN El-FECT APRIL 15,1897. LEAVE BY RP-STRKET station. S-'»0 A \l., Sunday only for Washington and paint* North. Stops at Elba, Glen Allen, Ashland. Doswell, Ruther Oletl, Penola, Mil ord, Guinea, I-'red ciivUshurK. Hrooke. and Widewater S'+r, A. M., Daily. except Sunday, for Washing ton and points North. Stops at Elba. Ashland. Taylorsville. Dos well, Kuther Glen, Penola, Milford, Woodslane, Guinea, Summit, Fied ericksburn. Brooke, and Widewa ter. I'ul man car. 1 2;OQ M. Daily. except Sunday, for Washing ton and points North. Stops at Bib-, Gl n Allen, Ashland, Do ..\ el , Millord, Fredericksburg, Hrooke, and Widewater. Parlor-car. Also connects with Concessional Lim ited at Washington. 71"> P. M. Dai v, for Washington and points Nort.i. Stops at Eloa, Ashland, Doswell, Millord, l-redericksbiirß-, Brooke, and Wiacwat r, and other stations Sunlnys. Slec|jer Rich mond to New York. ARRIVE nVRI'-SIREET STATION. M-K) A. M Dalv. S...

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. — 25 November 1897

Our iiOOili ksue. CHARGES E. SMITH, New 'Phone 1139. 212 W. Clay St., Richmond, Va. Special Attention is called to the PAPERING- and DECORATING at THE JEFFERSON CLUB, all of which was done by me. HAVE ONLY THE * Purest and Best Milk, Cream, and Butter —FROM THE — Finest Herd _-__ State QUART, 6cts. PINT, 3cts. HALF-PINT, 2cts. All Milk Delivered in Sterilized Glass Jars. Both Old & New 'Phone No. 796. CHATSWORTH DAIRY CO., 211 N. 3d St.

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. — 25 November 1897

SyoNor <& Hundley,—^ A Royal Stock of Artistic FURNITURE. 711 $ 713 EAST BROAD STREET. _ —Prices as Low as Consistent with Square Dealing. Rothschilds Canned Corn, finest packed, can 10 Small rot Preserved Ginger 20 Rothschild's 3lb Package Prepared Buckwheat, 1214 New Fancy Citron, per pound 15 Rothschild's _4b size Rest Tomatoes, per can 08 New Sicily Almonds, per pound 25 Fine Hominy Grits, per lb * ~„ 02 New Jordan and Valencia Almonds Fancy Layer Pigs, per lb 12V2 F A ancy 3-pound Can California Apricots 12V2 Fine Imported Macaroni, per package 10 Fancy No. 3 Can California Peaches, worth 18c. Fine Imported Vermicelli, per package 10 a can, now special 14 Fine Imported Letters and Numbers, package....lo My Celebrated Sausage, all kinds, per pound 12V_ Lovely Asparagus, No. 3, per can 25 Goose-Liver Sausage, per pound, only 20 Bottles Olives, large fruit, per bottle 11 S. S.Java Coffee, roasted fresh, per pound 24 Finest French Peas packed, per can 20 Holland Herring by t...

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. — 25 November 1897

LP Rnpphippinli&Pn Tenne y- ecialt P sFineCandiesas y' ■ U- nUuulllOulUll Q6UU., Fancy Rasketsof Fruits toOrder. 818 Eant _V£alr_ Street. Silver Novelties in Abundance Is what you will find at our store, and more there than at any other store in the city, therefore, the more we have, the cheaper we can sell them. The quality is the best—92s-1000 fine. No Dry Goods Store Silver. - —Watch These Prices: Nail Files and Button-Hooks (large size), worth $2.. . 90c. Hat-Brushes, worth $2 51.48. Manicure Scissors, worth $1.25 75c. Tooth-Brushes, worth $1.25 67c. Pocket-Knives, worth $1.25 75c. Solid Gold Scarf-Pins, worth $2 $1.00. THE BEAR JEWELRY CO- Leading Broad-Streot Jowolors and Opticians, 6*0.9 EAST BROAD STREET. 'Phone 143, N. LEHMAN, Preside t. E. BOTTIGHEIMER, Secy and Treas. A. F. CRAIG, Manager. The Craig Art Company, (INCORPORATED), The Craig Art Company, No. 115 c. Broad street. _v loving Is always a good critic, as she wants her husband to keep up to-date in style and he...

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. — 25 November 1897

#\ #% 1 MM Bk ■■1 Makes a Specialty of ,— , ■ NhHM DT French -^'? s ' and Rfißfintmn^ UUIIIfIIU I 427 E. BROAD ST. PI. .»es: New 501; Old, 996 IIUUU|J UUIIOI These will neither Rip, Ravel, nor Tear. Neat boxes and a directory of our customers will be furnished on application at our store to those who did not get them when we were distributing them- A. W. HANMER. H. Ml. REINHARD. A. W. HANMER & COMPANY, PROPRIETORS. Hanmer's Method of Soliciting Trade for Business Firms.** 606 East Broad Street, RICHMOND, VA. YOU ARE INVITED TO CALL>» At our store and inspect the presents, when we will explain our method, and you will readily see that the Aluminum Checks _ Cost ~\Toxi J_VotlxixiLg^ And they are convenient to handle. You can get a present, and we would like for you / to get one and tell your friends. l| SOMEBODY i WILL * GET * THEM.

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. — 25 November 1897

IRlcbmonb Bews. Mr. Meyer Sycle paid a flying visit to New York last week. Thanksgiving services at Beth Ahaba synagogue this morning will begin at 11 o'clock. Mrs. Moses Thalhimer proposes spending some time in Philadelphia visiting her parents. Miss Esther Miller, of Petersburg, was the guest this week of the Misses Cohen, of east Clay street. Mrs. Benno Hutzler, of east Clay street, had as a guest this week Miss Ida Weinberg, of Petersburg. Benjamin and Paradise Lodges, B'ne B'rith, will meet next Sunday night and nominate officers for the coming year. Mr. Harry M. Reinhard has associated himself with Mr. A. W. Hanmer in the " trading check " busi ness, and would be glad to have his friends call on him at their show-rooms, 606 cast Broad street. Mr. Felix Hessberg returned home last Sunday after a six months' tour abroad. During his journey ings he visited Germany, France, Italy, Austria, Hun gary, Russia, England, and other countries. His fa ther and mother went to New York to m...

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. — 25 November 1897

For The Jewish South. IRcltotousXcabcrsof tbeWorlb. By Charles Hutzler. [This address was delivered Thirteen Class, of Richmond, on October IS, tHiIT, by Mr. was prepared without any view to its publication ; but it has been so favorably commented on by the members of the class, that many of those who were not present have tried to prevail upon the writer to place it before the public. After much solicitation Mr. Hutzler has agreed to give it to the readers of The Jew ish Soi'Tii, which in to-day's issue publishes the first instalment. Two more sections are to follow, one of which will appear next week, and the other the week after.] Part I—Buddha, Confucius, and Zoroaster. IN ADDRESSING myself to the subject of this sketch introducing Buddha, Confucius, Zoroas ter, Me>ses, Christ, and Mahomet, I will ask you to permit your thoughts to take a flight backward acroM the centuries and imagine the conditions. When Moses first came upon the scene Egypt was the the centre not only of l...

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. — 25 November 1897

the "leader of men" and the originates of religious forms. The founder of the Buddhist faith, who flourished in India during the fifth century before the Christian era, known also as Gautama and Siddartha, was in many respects the most remarkable of all the leaders with whom we have to deal. Born under conditions of honor and wealth, surrounded by all that usually constitutes happiness; gifted with powers that gave promise of the fruition of his ambition, he suddenly threw aside kindred, wealth, honor, and position, and without other incentive than the current of his own irresistible impulses chose the life of an ascetic, became a philosopher, and established a new faith. Nor was this attained without surmounting innume rable obstacles. His incentive is best described by quoting his own words: "I am now going to establish the kingdom of rightee>usness,to give light to those enshrouded in darkness, and open the gate of immortality to men." With this declaration he left a home of a...

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. — 25 November 1897

up the lifee>f ane)ther of the so-called heathen leaders — one who stands euit prominently in sacreel history as one e>f the grandest characters that the world has produced. By reason of the of accounts, Zoroaster is generously attributed to a varying num ber erf dates, ranging from 6000 down to 600 years before Christ, but the me>st generally accepted elate is located either at the time e>f the great law-giver MOMS or about 1000 B. C. With so much obscurity relating to time, it is not te) be wondered at that so little is knoWO e>f his persenial appearance, and only so much e)f his persemal histe>ry as can be gathered from the fragments that have ce>me clown to us through the ages. The Zend-Avesta, which is a philose>phic system giving an account e)f the creation, tejgether with re ligious precepts carefully compiled and ethically dem onstrated, is attributetl te> him ; and of this it is gen erally admitted that only a small portion has been preserved. I d...

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. — 25 November 1897

this being estimated as one-fourth of the popu latiem of that continent at that time. It wemld seem as if this record should be sufficient to satisfy the thirst for glory e>f even the nrnst ambi tious microbe, but there is one bacillus, not endowed by nature with the power e>f causing elisease in man, which has been responsible for the sacrifice of many human lives among one people—the Jews. On several occasions eluring the Middle Ages per secutions of the Jews had their starting point from what was known as the "miracle of the bleeding host." On these occasions the bread of the sacrament, which was believed to be actually the flesh of Christ, was Observed to be covered with blood-red blotches, which were at emce decided really te> be blood which had appeared in cemsequence of wounds inflicted upon the holy wafer by some malicious Jew. Follow ing these "miracles" came the inevitable persecu tions, resulting in the murder of theiusands e)f [ews. Modern investigatiem has furn...

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. — 25 November 1897

Congress was transacted in secret, no great deal is known of its workings, but it is claimed by those ac quainted with its inner affairs that the greater por tion of its important legislation was framed by Mr. Benjamin. An act performed in 1862 shows the true patriot ism of the man. General Huger was in command of Roanoke Island and Mr. Benjamin was filling the post of secretary of war. A requisition for powder was made and was not filled. This was twice re peated without avail, and Roanoke Island fell. An investigation was ordered by congress, and it took but a few seconds for the secretary to inform the committee that the powder had not been forthcoming for the best of reasons —there was none to send. The ejuestion then arose as te) what might be the probable effect upon congress and the people in general of this disclosure of the Confederacy's limited resources. It was decided that this would never do, and the com mittee was in a quandary. At Mr Benjamin's own suggestion the comm...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 25 November 1897

mm gave further proof of his manliness and inde pendence. He had occasion to appear before a judge who was notorious for the discourteous manner in which he treated those lawyers who were se> unfortu nate as to have dealings with him and whe> really stood in dread of him. Mr. Benjamin had only be gun his argument, when the judge informed him cjuite abruptly that it was useless for him to proceed as his mind was already made up. "Your honor," hotly replied the ex-Confederate, "you, of course, can re fuse to hear me argue this case; but I wish to tell you this —that never again will I condescend to appear in your court." The judge was so surprised that any barrister was bold enough to defy him that he was at first unable to reply ; but in a moment he realized that Mr. Benjamin was right, came down from the bench, him by the hand,apologised, and begged him to proceed, which he did, winning the case. The next week Mr. Benjamin was tendered a bancjuet for his temerity by leading me...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 25 November 1897

THE JEWISH SOUTH. A JOURNAL DEVOTED Te> THK INTERESTS e>F JUDAISM. publi hed weekly. HERBERT T. EZEKLEL, Editor and Publisher 826 East Main Stkkkt. Subscription, $1 per annum, in advance. Single Copy, Five Cents. Advertising- Rate, 50 cents per inch. Resolutions and other Reading Notices, 10 cents per line. Ilntercil at tlic Post (Mice, Richmond, Vn., as second class matter. Perhaps it is a pardonable pride which prompts us to lay some stress upon the (act that with the present; issue The Jewish SOUTH makes its two hun dredth appearance. True it is that this is ne> abnorm.nl longevity on the part of the average publication. But Jewish journalism, in the South particularly, cannt>t be gauged by the secular press, anel when we state that this is the second paper of itskinel in the entire South that has as yet attained unto the elignity of two hundred issues, it will be seen that we are justified in felicitating emrselves. A brief glance at the changes in the Jewish press s...

Publication Title: Jewish South, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 13 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish South. — 25 November 1897

man was Hatzarmarveth. He had watched the poor girl anel saw her e>ne day helping a blind woman to cross a brook. That was enough to cause suspicion, and seeing her give breael to a poe>r wretch, he de neranced her. Tirtza was immediately brought be fore the judge with the unhappy Pcleg, whom she had helped. " You are accused e>f having given bread to this miserable man," said the judge with severity. "I am young and strong," said Tirtza. " I could wait until the next day to eat, but poor Pcleg was dying of exhaustion. I took pity on him and gave him my bread." "Pity! pity!" replied the ypiteful judge; "it is with such words one corrupts youth and attracts vagrants into this cerantry." "lam no vagrant," said Pcleg, "I am one hun dred and twenty years old. I can work no more. I was on my way te) Abraham's house when I met this virtuous child. Abraham has we>rk for young people and bread and lodging for the old. It is there that I want to die." "Hush, t)ld man!" exclaimed ...

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