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Title: Jewish Monitor, The Delete search filter
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 17 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 March 1920

Friday, March 26, 1920 Til JBWIII HONITOl 8TORY OP AN HUNGARIAN OUT-RAGE. ByLTaubes. (Copyright, 1920, by I. J. P. B.) The present Hungarian Government -if to it may be called, ia a mere gang of murderers. Its outrages against the Jews are indescribable.Let me tell of one case which especially Incited the local Jewish public opinion. It is concerning a very well known merchant and respectable citizen, Ba ruch Reich, the son-in-law of the Bu chacher rabbi, Meyer A rein. The story of the tragic death of this man reads like a dime novel and it is almost impossible to believe that it should have occurred at the end of 1919, and particularly in Europe, be tween Vienna and Pest Dec. 31st, 1919, Mr. Baruch Reich left Vienna for Pest for business reasons. When a number of days pass ed after his departure, and no news reached his family, it was thought nothing out of the ordinary, for postal conditions are very bad in Central Europe. Soon, however, his family, a wife and five children, becam...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 18 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 March 1920

T II I W I S E: ON IT 0,E.: Friday,, March. 26, 1920 Mrs. L Schwarzberg gave in marriage her daughter, Ida, to Mr. William Zinn of... Galveston, the wedding tak ing place in the parlors of the Dris kill Hotel, Rabbi David Rosenbaum officiating. Only the relatives and friends of the contracting parties were invited to witness the ceremony. Miss Isabelle Schwartzberg, sister of the bride was the maid of honor, and Sam Zinn, brother of the groom was best man. The out of town guests were: Mr. and Mrs. David Col ton, Mrs. Ben Levi, Mrs. Chas. Schwartz berg, Mrs. J. D. Colton, and Sidney Gilbert of Fort Worth; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Maas of Houston, Mrs. M. Kalli son and Miss Pauline Kallison of San Antonio, Mrs. C. J. Smith, Joe Rubin of San Antonio, and Mr. Sam Zinn of Galveston. Mr. and Mrs. L. Rypinski have an nounced the engagement of their daughter, Minna, to Mr. Archie Sprin ger of Chicago, 111. Mr. Archie Springer of Chicago, was a guest in our city last week. The Council of Jewish Wome...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 19 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 March 1920

Friday, March 26, 1920 Til JIWIIH MONITOR from town to town to the nearest seaport in Holland, where he man aged to obtain passage for England. After spending three years there, he, at the age of twenty years, sailed for America, landing at Baltimore. Hard Labor and Temperate Living. From his first job in a fur shop at two dollars a week to the amassing of his great fortune of twenty million dollars, making him the richest man of his time in America, is a story of hard labor, persistence, temperate living and wide vision. It is said that when on his way to America ha made these three resolutions and kept them throughout his whole life "to be honest, industrious, and never gamble." Its Educational Service. John Jacob Astor died in 1848. By his will he bequeathed $400,000 to be used as foundation for a library and building. The Astor Library was opened six years later. The first pres ident of the library was Washington Irving. There are thousands of im migrant American citizens occupy...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 20 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 26 March 1920

Friday, March 26, 1920 oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo THE J I WISH HOHITOI Do Your Shopping in Fort Worth, Our Merchants Have the Stocks, the Styles, the Selections Don't Take Your Money Elsewhere W.C. STRIPLING CO. During the years from 189S when Stripling' store was founded, Fort Worth has been growing, developing, ex panding Into a great throbbing city. But her greater growth lies In the future. Her houses are to dot the hills - that are as yet beyond her Incorporated boundary lines. She is just now taking a long breath for a greater burst of development. Speed and Stripling Is running neck and neck with good old Fort Worth. Not grown but growing, said C. A. Reyer, advertising manager. With all the great business stride and late added stories, improvements and enlargements Stripling's are neither af fected nor afflicted with a desire to appear and not to be. Their outward professions are their inward purposes. They cognise and conceed their accountability, liability and...

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. — 2 April 1920

The ; H-i I HE Ml I LY Kl -raw- Of N n . v Jewish JziwM DR. GEOPGE FOX. D TOP tTIhk Gpdit&vtiwes. DR. QBOROR FOX, Prldnt 1 All LIP8HITZ, Vlc-Praldnt LOUIS MORRIS, Seo'jr-TreM. I i Th dltor It oot raaponalbl for vlaw, 'aipraaaad br contributor. Anonymous. Mattar will racalva no eonaldaratlon. VOL. IX. NO. 2. FORT WORTH-DALLAS, TEXAS FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1920. Bntarad In th Fort Won Ptxftea m Baoond Clu Mall Ibttar a? U Kaa Itor Publishing Company. Price Five Onto FOREIGN and DOMESTIC NEWS FROM SPECIAL CORRESPONDENTS SI BRATIANO TELLS SECRET OF ROUMANIAN TREACHERY IN TREATY OF BERLIN. In Letter to President Wilson He Describes How Roumanian Got eminent Evaded the Jewish . Clause of Treaty. Bucharest: (By I. J. P. B.) Ex-Pre oiler Bratiano published one of his letters sent to President Wilson dur ing the Peace Conference. In this com munication he attempts to persuade President Wilson not to insist upon the paragraph guaranteeing- minority rights. In the flowery language in which he us...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 2 April 1920

Two THI JIWISH 1IONIT01 Friday, April 2, 1920. THE MEMOIR OF A LEGIONAIRE By Samuel I. Broder There seems to be some misunder standing concerning the seventy-three boys of the 39th Battalion Royal Fusiliers, or the Jewish Battalion. About fifty of those who were charg ed with mutiny were admonished, and the others who took all the blame on themselves, were sentenced to from five to seven years imprison ment in the British Military Com pound in Egypt. Although Colonel Margolien did all in his power to have them released, the only help he could give was to shorten their sen tence to from one to two years. He also requested they should remain in r t.t-...,.,,.,,,... SAMUEL BRODER the battalion guard room, but after a four month fight for that, they were sent to Citadel Prison in Cario, Egypt While they were in the Bat talion guard room we did all in our power to make their stay as pleas ant as possible. The story of the case is as follows: Although we were all enlisted men, not conscri...

Publication Title: Jewish Monitor, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Jewish monitor. — 2 April 1920

Priory, April 2, 1920. thought their day would also come, and they protested. " An English Jew, Leiut Simon waa then in charge of the Transport (it might have been much better that a non-Jew would have been In charge). When the men were on parade the next morning they asked the officer what was going on in the Battalion, and instead of an answer, he insult ed them. They were given a com mand "right turn", and they exe cuted "left turn." The same thing happened the next time, and the result they were charged with mutiny. The Major tried his best to convict them, just because we want ed to know if he mistreated us be cause we were Jews. The best man vre have in Pales tine at present, Lt. Jabotinsky fought their case; the first trial or Court Martial was a disagreement, and at the second trial they were convicted and sentenced to from five to seven years. Our Colonel returned and upon hearing of the happenings in the Battalion he tried his best to help us, bue could not accomplish more...

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. — 2 April 1920

jFqui THE JEWISH MONITOR Friday, April 2, 1920 " I NEWS FROM DALLAS I Mr. Henry D. Tobias, formerly of Dallas, has been appointed secretary of the Congregation Agudas Achim of San Antonio. Miss Juanita Kramer, who is at tending the University of Chicago, is at home with her parents on South Boulevard during the Easter holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Marcus, ac companied by Misses Dorothy Marcus and Erville Rosenbaum, attended the Cotton Convention at San Antonio. Mrs. Emil Strauss of Atlanta, Ga. is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Chas. Goodman, 1921 Forest Avenue. Mrs. N. N. Kronenberg of Shreve port, La., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. Dreeben, 3401 Colonial Avenue. Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Miller of Chicago are the guests of Mr. Miller's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Miller. Mrs. S. S. Mallinson has returned from Hot Springs, Ark. Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Weil have gone to New York. Mrs. Tony Miller has returned to her home in Muskogee, Okla. Miss Gertrude Newman, student at Southern ...

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. — 2 April 1920

Friday, April 2, 1920. THE JEWISH MONITOR SHREVEPORT NEWS Preceding the meeting of the Coun cil of Jewish Women on Monday af. ternoon will be held an important meeting of the Temple Guild at 3 o'clock in the vestry rooms of the Temple. Mr. and Mrs. B. Landsman of Fort Worth and Miss Rose Halperin of Chi cago, who have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Goldberg have now gono to Fort Worth, after a visit filled with social attentions. The visitors were met at the train by Miss Eve C. Peiser and taken for a ride over the city, fol lowed by breakfast with Mrs. Gold berg and daughter, Misses Ray and Gussie Goldberg. They attended the matinee enjoying the minstrels (Neil O'Brien), from box seats. Monday was spent in sight seeing, followed by luncheon and a card party at night in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Men delschon. Tuesday, Mrs. J. Gracber was hoStess for a ride and luncheon. On Tuesday night Mrs. S. Kaliski and Mrs. Abe Katz; Wednesday saw a visit to Oil City (heart of the oil f...

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. — 2 April 1920

Six THE HOME IN JEWISH LIFE. A Discourse by Rabbi David Rosen baum, Austin, Texas. The home is the source of a nation's vitality. The degree of a people's vir ility will depend, in large measure, on the character of its homes. Wherever the home life is pure and sound, there we have the secret of the buoyancy of the family; and as the family is the social unit, its soundness will affect the nation, because, in the last analy sis, it is the citadel of a nation's strength. Thus the English and Americans are vigorous peoples be cause among them the home environ ment is generally wholesome. Con trariwise, the decadent domestic life among the great nations of antiquity contributed to their decay and gradual . disappearance from history. The puri ty and solidarity of the family life are pepetual safegaurds against the many corroding influences threatening the safety of the social organism. The Jewish people retained their vigor because they were ever a people of wholesome homes. Even durin...

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. — 2 April 1920

Til JIWI8I UONITOI Seven FORT WORTH'S FIRST ANNUAL AUTO SHOW. APRIL 12-17 FORT WORTH'S FIRST ANNUAL FT) FIIOW. APRIL 12-17 Friday, April 2, 1020. ' Furthermore, the example t.f the eld ers pervading its air, made it a lower of strength for the fost jrinj of Jew ieh consciousness, became therein the children stadily inhale! .ho religious atmosphere surcharged wit!) Jewish - fervor and loyalty. And, let us not for get, the impressions of the home never fade: they become a permanent possession of our make-up. Thus the - religious econsicousness was transmitted to the young who grew up under the fostering care of the Altar like homes that the Jewish domestic hearths assumed in their function as centers of religious life. Secondly, the Jewish home served as a SCHOOL OF KNOWLEDGE, where loyalty and devotion were inculcated. As the seat of the historical observan ces, like Passover, Chanuccah and Pu rim, the home became the depository of the past and the center of historical consciousness....

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. — 2 April 1920

THI JEWISH H0NIT01 Friday, April 2, 1920. I lEDITORIALl I SOME SEDER SENTIMENTS. By Rabbi David Rosenbaum, Austin, Texas. A gifted people like ours needl ed an outlet for the expression of their native genius and power in the artistic sphere. Refused participation in the wide world about them during the centuries of the Diaspora, forced to live a life of their own resembling somewhat an island in the midst of a vast sea, their artistic tal ents manifested themselves in the native channels of religious institutions centered in the Syn agog, and still more in the home. Thus we find many embellish ments in the ritual of the house of worship, and fine sentiments of poetic flavor in the form of observances and ceremonies at the family fireside. Writers generally maintain that the cultivation of the pictor. ial and plastic arts were closed to the Jewish people till compara tively recent times by reason of the fact that that would do vio lence to the spirit, and still more the letter, of t...

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. — 2 April 1920

Fi'-y, April 2, 1S20. THE JEWISH MONITOR EONT FAIL TO ATTEND AUTOMOBILE SHOW. APRIL 12-17 JEWISH CHAUTAUQUA SOCIETY.. citation by publication. ' Btate of Texaajn the District Court Tarrant county, Tim, May Term, A. D. 1920. To the Sheriff or any Constable of Tar . rant County, Greeting: Tou are hereby commanded. That, by maklnr. publication of thla Citation In aome newspaper published In the County of Tarrant four weeka prevloua to the return day hereof, you aummon Clara B. Haslett, who la a non-resident of the Btate of Texaa, to be and appear before the District Court, to be holden In and for the County of Tarrant, at the Court House thereof. In the City of Fort 'Worth, on the Drat Monday In May, A .D. 120, the same being the trd day of said month, then and there to answer the petition of Roy Haslett, aa plaintiff, Hied In said Court, on the 1st day of April, A. D. 1920, against Clara H. Haslett, aald auit belnt numbered 62342, the nature of At meeting of the Board of Di recton of ...

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. — 2 April 1920

Two THE .JEWISH MONITOR FridayApril 2, 1920. ASTOR" LIBRARY BUILDING TITLE PASSES TO IMMI GRANT SOCIETY Historic Structure Bequeathed By ' John Jacob Astor to Be Na tional Center For American ization of Jews From All Over the World. : Title to the old Astor Library' Building yesterday passed into the possession of the Hebrew Sheltering nd Immigrant Aid Society . of America, a national Institution which laving outgrown its headquarters in the lower East Side, has pur chased the famous property, left by .the elder John Jacob Astor "as per manent' and valuable memorial to testify his grateful feelings toward the city of his adoption.!! The dia rectors of the Immigrant Society are planning to carry on in spirit the service rendered by the famous li brary which Astor founded by iost cring American ideals among the newly. 'arrived- Jews from -all over (he world. jj Because of the beneficient charac ter of the activities promoted by the Hebrew Sheltering and Immigrant Aid Society of Americ...

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. — 2 April 1920

Friday, April 2, 1920. THE JEWISH MONITOR Three . ' CORSICANA. " . ' One of the most successful and en joyable affairs of the season was the dance held at the home of Mrs. M. M, Miller on Wednsday night The dance was given to raise money for Temple Beth-EL The whole lower floor of this spacious home was divested of all Its furniture and put in excellent shape for dancing. Brick cream and cake was also sold and in this way a good ly smw was realized. The dance waa success in every way and a neat ium was donated to the Temple. The young crowd danced until way past mid night and only broke up too soon to suit them. Quite a few visitors were present Mrs. Miller was ably assisted by Mrs. Harry Kaufman and Miss Es ther Marks. Mr. Caplan of St Louis visited here this week and attended the dance Wednesday night ; Friends of Mr. Uriah Cerf are of fering congratulations upon his be throthal to Miss Jeannette Lawrence of Dallas, Texas. . Mr. Mortimer Simon of New Or leans is visitinf; relative...

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. — 2 April 1920

4 Four m TBS JEWISH 'MONITOR ' ' . ' ' ' . . f : . Am SHOW SPRING. 1920 If,-.- APRIL 12-17 This Is an invitation especially to North and West Texas dealers and automobile patrons in general The exhibits in this First Annua Automobile Show will be equal in class to New York, Chicago and Detroit Shows. U.uri .-i - " ' -5. Trucks and Accessory Exhibits Music and Dancing Afternoon and Evening $25,000.00 Is Being Spent on the Show AUTOMOBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION FORT WORTH Friday, Ap:a 2, i:::x it IS 5 t i

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