Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1924-07-04, page 01
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^fK-f^<:^A <:r'^_ Mm: Central Ohio's Onl^ Jewbh Newspaper Reaching Every Home Volume VI I —Xo. 7 Contribute $8,500,000 For The Upbuilding Of Jewish Homeland Morris Rothenberg, National Oiairman, and Emanuel Neu¬ mann, National Secretary, Report on Work of Pales- tine Foundation Fund PITTSBURGH. — That Amciican . Jews have raised eight and one-half million dollars for the rebuilding of the Jewish Homeland in Palestine nndcr the British Mandate within the past three years, was reported tonight by Emanuel Netnnan, National Secretary of the Palestine Foundation Fund, at the twenty-seventh annual convention of the Zionist Organizatioin of America in session here. Of this suy. the Palestine Foundation Fund ha's raised iiir.,000,000, the balance coming from sixteen other agencies, Mr. Neumann said. As showing the progress which Pales¬ tine has made through these funds, Mor¬ ris Rothcnberg, National Qiairman of the Board of Directors ofothc Palestine Foundation Fund, reported that in ad¬ dition to maintaining thirty-five, agricul¬ tural colonies previously established, seven new colonics were founded by the Fund during the past year, unemploy¬ ment practically eliminated, a hospital system maintained, marked advances made in fighting malaria and trachoma and outstanding progress registered in immigration, building construction, ei cation and other fields. ' Charging that the rapid increase the number of organizations operating in America on behalf of Palestine "confusing and -vvastcful" and "cnc aged unscrupulous persons masquerading as representatives of responsible organi- 'zations to capitalize to their own ad; vantage the enormous pro-Palestine sen' (Concluded on page 4) Munificent Gifts Made To Harvard ' Two Families By A WEEKLY NEWSPAPEIf l-t>R THE JEWISH HOME *^ajLlJMHUS, ^^ijf','^''-'^ 4, 1924 Demoted to Jlmencan and Jewish Ideals Per Year $3.00; Per Copy loc Picnic to Be Sponsored by Local B'nai B'rith Lodge At a tpeciat meeting or the Entertainment Committee of Zioh Lodge held la.t Thursday, July 3, at the Seneca Hotel, plan, were discussed for a fi'nai B'rith picnic and jubilee to be held in the near future. rresideiit Yassenoff has been consdering "putting a picnic across' for several weeks. It is expected that this will be one cf the fineU affairs of its kind ever arranged by Zion Lodge. Full particulars regarding it wi't be published in next week's is»ue of the Chronicle. A Half MiUion Dollars Is Given to .Great University by Straus ' 'l\ -¦¦ '^'Miiiy; ;u.d <rl #>n.J^ Sachs & ^g^P^I^ Conference of Rabbis Considers Vital Problems Week's Convention at Cedar Point, Ohio, Is Begun by Cen¬ tral Conference of Amer¬ ican Rabbis DE^P IMPRESSION MADE &Y ANNUAL MESSAGE OF PRESIDENT SIMON riibAK POINT.—"The Revaluation of Reform Judaism" is the central theme of the thirty-fifth annual Con- >f the Central Conference oi American Rabbis, which began its ses- ill this unusual Lake Erie sum- (Tacc at Cedar Point, Ohio, 01 cTay. The central location of the mteling place and the theme of the general discussion has brought to^eth one of the largest groups of Reform Rabbis that have met in recent years. Tiiii anniversary is of peculiar in- tercf. in that this year also sees the hun.lrqdtli anniversary of the founding of t'li? first reform congregation in the Unied States at Oiarleston, S. C. In thi' -year was also founded the first Jew- ;¦:/ congregation -west of the Alleghemes Jewish Social Workers From Every Section of United States Attend Big M6et at Toronto Inunigration and Child Welfare. Topics Arc Discussed at Annual Sessions of National Conference of Jewish Social Service — Morris D. Waldntan Reads Pj^^nt Hexter's Annual Mes¬ sage—Dr. Alexander Mr%i«/dn, of Chicago, Says - Jewish Education Is the M^rt.Important Problem '"'fcAMbiii'DGE, Mas^-^'A "gift $300,000 to Harvard University for a new dormitory to be named for the late Isidor Straus of Ne\v York has been an¬ nounced. The donors are Mr. Straus' sons, Jesse I. Straus, Percy S. Straus and Herbert N. Straus, all Harvard gradu-| ates. The gift is made as a memorial . to their father and in tribute to Presi¬ dent Emeritus Oiarles W. Eliot, who, at their request, will write an inscrip¬ tion for a tablet to be placed in the ddr- mitory^ In announcing this gift. Bishop Law¬ rence, head of the campaign to rai.se $10,000,000, said: "The sons of the late Isidor Straus of New York, graduates of Harvard University, have for some time wished to create a memorial to their father. Isidor Straus was educated in Georgia before the Civil War. Despite the fact that he was but l(i in 18S1 he had com¬ pleted the equivalent of a collegiate "He offered himself to the service of the Confederate army in 18(!1 but rejected on account of his youth, formal education then ceased, but he was, during the ()7 years of his life, always a student. Washington and Lee University conferred upon him the de¬ gree of ll'. d. in loa-,. - "He urged-his sons to go to Harvard US he was sympathetic to the breadth of| construction of American tradi fostered by President Kliot. His sons' sons are following their fathers' fool- steps, "His interest in education is attested to by the fact that he was one of the (Concluded on page 5) Israel Congregation of Cin rid\ jhe^fiftii^h'anniverSfiry- pf TORONTO. CAN A DA.—C h a r a c • tcrizing the Immigration Bill re- ¦ently passed by the American Con- fress as a revolutionary act. Rabbi 1 Barnett R. Brickner, in an address opening the National Conference of" Jcwish Social Service in Toronto, on Monday, predicted the passing away of the Jew and Jewish communal life America as its result. The con¬ ference is being held this Week at the King Edward Hotel and over tm Jewish social service workers from all parts of America and Can- la are in attendance. In his opinion. Dr. Brickner said that the cessastion of immigration is permanent and will result in the elim- of the problem of the immi¬ grant Jew, whose adjustment to American life was up to now the problem of Jewish social work- in the next twenty-five years; if the Jew enjoys the same economic privileges he does today in Amprica, there will be no poor Jews and the ^hettosi will disappear, he said, and with the ghettos will go the Yiddish language and Jewish ceremonialism. Jewish life will cease to fee secular and will only differ from Bther in religious culture, he added. This will reduce the work of the Jewish social worker to a minimuiTl, and the charity Jews will have to find »narket for tHetr iJhilanlpiropy, eluded the speaker. Rev. Peter Bryce, vice-president of the Njitional Conference of Social Ser¬ vice and a distinguished divine of this city,' reviewed the progress made in cial. service endeavors in Canada. The function of the law, he said, is punish but to break its' law social, work carried on,,^ iii, ^%»SeVl h<. dtrlarcd, that i tc" nich cmplui' riculy.i was put I iKl ton little.on method lie said that play must bc- ital part of Jewish education, t idealism and experiment must be nipliasi/cd rather than classroom tU'l:-. The schools' should teach Jew- j.ish-'flcals, he advised, not in the nHoral- ¦stijiA p-inding manner,,so objectionable ?A>«)ung people, but through dramatic eiiil|tninnicnt5, through the creation 'jrHlft'ie opportunity of hearing short sto('B» and poetry in which a Jewish *Sl(*^ an unobstructivc feature, and nWgh other emotionally attractive Chaijicls. Group consciousness, he sai'tj should be taught not so much thr.*,'h lectures as thi-ough tlie organi- zaiLlfe of clubs and movements for the de_^*j,pment of leadership. f synagogue, he said, failed in JthaT, It gave little or no aid to the prc1>Jcm of delinquency. This was due. hciti-clared, partly because of the seem- in,t fack of interest on the part of nWil He told of attending various noii-vctarian meetings dealing with the problfrti of juvenile delinquency. vC-hiX-ifwere present Catholi< A-diipiii5pressTSfi"was made by'the annual message of the president of the Conference, Rev. Dr. Abram Simon, of' Washington, which dealt with the theme of the conference: The Revaluation of Reform Judaism. He said: "That in spirit it may Ibe stimujating inquire what newer interpretations of religion may l)e necessary, what| opportunities for the deepening and ex¬ tension of the religious spirit may be| grasped, what old or new fields call for' plowing. We need to reassure ourselves that, holding firmly the ground wc have already won, wq'may move for¬ ward courageously and Jewishly into the probable spiritual environment ir which we' may find ourselves." Considering Liberal Judaism in Amer- a as the possible religion which may become the universal religion and for which the world at this time hungers. Dr. .Simon suggested: 'That the Executive Board study the feasibility and advisability of inviting! conference or series of conferences religious leaders of the Church and Synagogue for a friendly discussic those teachings, and ideas that ar source or occcasion of misunderstanding, alTd prejudice with a view to a publi revelation of th^ findings thereof." Referring to the' Palestinian problem and the position which the'Central Con¬ ference of American Rabbis has held or Zionism and Jewish Nationalism, Dr. AN EXPLANATION Due to the fact that our printing plant waa in process of being moved to rtew quarters during the past week, the CHRONICLE is arriving late this week. We trust that our kind read- so because of the unusually in¬ teresting*, contents of this issuie. 'We beg to assure them that it is our constant aim to l|e pun*-' tual and to serve them at all times in the most efficient and punctilious manner. 27th Convention Of Amer. Zionists Opens In Pittsburgh Louis Lipsky Is Cheered and Greeted as "Leader of Ameri¬ can Zionists" —Mayor of Pittsburgh Greets Assembly PITTSBURGH, (J. T. A.).-The 27th annual convention of the Zionist Organization of America opened here today at the William Penn Hotel with seven hundred delegates present, from all pdrts of the country. The most outstanding leaiurc of the opening session was the great deinon- stration in honor of Mrl Louis Lipsky, the Chairman of the Zionist Organiza¬ tion of America. , A resolution ex¬ pressing satisfaction at Mr. Lipsky's tfcoming a member' of the Executive Protest-I of the World Zionist Org: Bisv, ?.nd often he heard one case after anotlif-, referred to Father So and So, R6v. Dr. So and So. He never hea.ril, of a Jewish case being referred ' I'.-'n rabbi. JyWih industry can be very help- Jtxl'lie emphasized, toward helping in ion of the problem of juvenile delinijucncy. He related an interesting exilrarintcnt w!hich his organization lioV ctoducting with the co-operation society those; .wh^I^^ij/a. g^up of prominent business He paid.*,^tj:t.b«f*^^|Vt-gaiheVed together nine wealthy ;ted.,«Qjtl^e.b^iS of their other denominational clergy-1 offered by Mr. Emanuel Neumann, Ex- Secretary of the Ktren Haye- sod, and seconded by Rabbi Joseph Sil- Rabbi Emeritus of Temph Emanu-El, New York City. The resolution paid tribute to Mr Lipsky as the "leader of American Zionism." Rabbi Silverman onding the resolution, compared the work of Mr. Lipsky with the work of the Brandeis group, without naming the latter, saying that when former leaders of the Zionist Organization decided either to rule or ruin, Mr. Lipsky ped into iJie breach, and Morris Waldman Read. Pre.idenfi Message In tffe absence of Maurice B. Hexter, of Boston, president of the Conference, who is now in Europe, Morris D. Wald- read Mr. Hexter's annual mes¬ sage. Mr. Hexter made a plea for the pplication of scientific methods in the valuation of experience in social wel¬ fare work. Effect of Jewish Home Life on Chil¬ dren- Failures to check juvenile delin¬ quency among Jews arc due in large the lack of co-operation of the Synagogue and Rabbi," declared Mr. Jesse Perlman, Executive Director of the Committee on Field Activities of tlie Jewish Board of Guardians of New York City. Mr. Perlman deVottd the greater part of his paper to the failures in Jewish juvenile delinquency work on the part of Jewish organizations. • He put tht blame for this failure on the break¬ down of the Jewish family; inadequate Jewish schools; lack of interest on the part of Rabbis and .the Synagogues; the non-co-operation of Jewish indu.s- tries and the ineffective preventative wprk of Jewish Social agencies. There are many people who still U-- lieve in the cfiica'cy of the good, old fashioned slipper juvenile delinquency problems. Thesu Simon -said i "The official statement of' ,,cople scoff at the discoveries madt our Conference adopted in 1<J18 rimains' i(,„g scientific lines to help "cure" .le¬ as its repudiation of Nationalistic Zion-1 li„quency: They term experiments bj ism. nothing has transpired to suggest;,,sydiiatrists "new fads and fangU JEWISH MOTHERS' ALLI¬ ANCE TO SPONSOR PICNIC SUNDAV, JULY 13 ' The Jewish Mothers' Alliance will give a picnic Sunday. July 13, at Heimandale Grove. Many picnic features have been ar¬ ranged for by the committees in charge. Buses have been provided to teke passengers to the park from the end of the car line. Refreshment, will be served on the grounds. Come, and bring your friend, for an enjoyable day. You will also be doing your bit toward helping .upporl Eurogiean or- phan.. any change in.that well-worded docu¬ ment," and,lie continued: 'The march of events, however, often Reaves finely woven theories behind, Life breaks tlirough the meshes of logic. Whatever we may say to the contrary, Palestinism is a more impressive sponsibility, and calls to i^s as in ently as the condemnatioi? of political Zionism. We are not viewing the seg¬ ment of Palestine as equal in size of re¬ sponsibility to the circumference of Is¬ rael's world hope. The reliabilitation of die Holy Land lias our profound sym¬ pathy; yet we have only expressed it willing co-operation with the Pales- Development Council, The recla¬ mation of Palestine cannot succeed on resolutions. Burning zeal, practical co¬ operation and financial support of a united Israel can alone mUke this hope come true. Accepting our Conference Resolution in its fullest itupdrt, the con; elusion 19 inevitable that we must assist in the rehabilitatwn of the. Holy Land (Cottduded on page 4) Mr. Perlman dwelt at some length 01 the effect of Jewish home-life on grow iiig children. .The econoiriic condition of many families, he said, was largely sponsible for tlfi break up of home [e. Also,' the indifference to things Jewish, such as observance' of cere¬ monials on Friday niglits. Sabbatlis, ,d on Holydaya, have their direful effect on the growing generation. He criticised some, of t'le Jewish settle- for laying too little stress on Jewish activities, especially those or¬ ganizations whose Americanization work consists chiefly in teaching those n their community the words anguage and the waving of a flag. 'Such Americanization," he said, without friendship, without love, therefore, without power to bridge the unfortunate abyss; it fails to encourage the parents to become acquainted w the happier customs ,of the land, adapt themselves to the new order things, so that they may bring up their children properly. iljbn with'our organi^tiSir'previous this conference. We laid our whole problem of employmlent before them. Frankly and boldly ive told them we had had boys whom wt would like to get jobs for. We told them that \ve thought that a good job in an establish¬ ment where a little supervision, a lit¬ tle personal interest might be taken in, the boy would serve as a tremendous interest for the boy's reclamation. We told that some of these boys might cori- tinue. their pilfering, petty and not so petty. We told them that we wanted their help and that in giving us their help they would be facing problenils of instability, . disorder, perhaps' actual loss, and that we hope they could see' way to write off such a loss by way of an additional contribution to their charities. The response wa? elec¬ tric. Most of the men offered to take boys, and as soon as he showed he making good, to take another boy; and " "e failed to make good, to take other boy anyhow. And most of theih agreed enthusiastically to our plan- that each of them call together a simi¬ lar coniference of a half dozen or so em¬ ployers to do likewise. In other words, we are now committed to Hie proposi¬ tion of building up a clientele of em¬ ployers, who will be somUhing mort than employers; who will be willing ic take a chance, and willing to co-operate our treatment of the delinquent. "We must arm ourselves with aids that lie in the family, in :hoDl, in the synagogue and in tin dustry," Mr. Perlman concluded, must urge upon these forces ish social life that they serve m. The urging is our 1 part of the job, the rest of the job U theirs. Until we do our job and get these other agencies to do theirs, and until we learn how to make the best of tlie limited contributions that volun¬ teers can bring to our work, and until professionals come to a serious iteniplation of the need for study, for attaining knowledge, and until we ^ to a realization that our efforts experiments and must, lheref(3re be subject to flexibility and change at all shall continue plodding in the slough of failure." and by Rabbi Ashinsk>', -who delivered' 1 address in Hebrew. ilr. Lipsky, in his speech, as Chief Executive of the American Zionists, reviewed the great change which has been brought about in Jewish life in America and in other countries by the work of the Zionist Organization. Re¬ ferring to the present political guaran- Palestine, he stated: "Palestine cli guarantees as we have is not a pawn. It is the Queen of the Game- at dictates the strategy 0.1 the future." All that is further required for the final achievement of the Zionist ideal, Mr. Ljp-sky added, is the labor and the sacrifice of the Jewish people. This spirit has already made itself 'so evi¬ dent in" Palestine that many visitors, who have previously been indifferent to the cause, come back stirred to sacrifice and work for' the rebuilding of Pales- Dem. Convention Condemns The Klan Without Naming It 'Jews Have Moses, Elijah, and EUsha, and Do Not Need Other Protection," Declares Wm. Jennings Bryan in Address Before Gatheringr ANTI-KLAN FACTION INSISTS ON PLANK DENOUNCING KLAN NliW YORK, (J. r. A.).—In the ntest between William G. McAdoo and Alfrc.l E. Smith for the Democratic for. the presidency, the Ku Klan was the most significant is- Heated discussion took place on the subject both in the Resolutions Com- the general sessions of the On Saturday, the following majority .solution was brought in, by the Reso¬ lutions Committee, reaffirming the ad¬ herence of the Democratic Party to the principle of religious frccdoriir "The Democratic Party reaffirms its adherence and devotion to those cardinal principles contained in the Constitu- and the precepts upon which our Government is founded, that Congress shall make.nb laws respecting the estab¬ lishment of religion or prohibiting the free exercise thereof, or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press, or of the people peacably to as- semblt. and to petition the Government redress of grievances; that the Church aiud the State shall be and re¬ main separate, and that no religious test shall ever be required as a qualification any office of public trust under the United States. "These principles we pledge ourselves /er to defend and maintain. "We insist at all times upon obe¬ dience to thij orderly processes of the law and deplore and condemn any effort arouse religious or racial dissension." The anti-Klan /faction was, however, dissatisfied with Ithis resolution and a mirioi|ty additioi^was brought^ 11 Jo; Education I. Jewish Problem The problem of the J<;w in America and abroad is not anti-Semitism, nor Ku Klux.Klan, nor immigration, bui Jewish education, declared Dr. Alex¬ ander M. Dushkin, of Chicago, in : paper on "PUce of Jewish EUlucatic Jewish Social Service. Mr. Lipsky concluded his messJfee with a passionate plea that the gates of Pales¬ tine be opened to the thousands of Jevirs, who are lingering in unfriendly ports, from which they must be rescued. He also stated that the Zionist Or- Sanization is ready and Willing to work fo^'ether for the rebuilding of Palestine, Lven with those elements in Jewry, who are unwilling to join the organization. I SiH-aking of these he said: ] j "The Zionist .Organization should tiic I have i;iith in ,the Jewish people. Let lie I them work their way into the new life in- without recrimination, freely. Let 'and I than come into contact with the living evidence of the practical value of ouri liileals as Palestine reveals them. Let them know the new type of Jew Zionism 1 js created, and you will soon sec how, ithout their passing through the door of the Zionist Organization (the door hich. although always open, they are still disinclined to use) the walls that lEve divided us will crumble and wilhr -ut prolonging an internecine war we ,hall achieve our aim." The following were elected to the Committee on Committees of the Con- enlion: Chairman, Moe Tunnan, New York; Secretary, -Meyer Abrams, of Chicago; Aaron Garber, Cleveland; Is¬ rael Kurland, Baltimore; J. I. Rudavsky, Brooklyn; Julius'Haber, Brooklyn; Max. Conheinii Qiicago; A. O. Branz. Fall Robert Silverman, Boston; Jacob Ish-Kishor. New York; A. M. Rcss, Pittsburgh; Theodore Racoosin, New York; Rabbi Sanmel Sachs, Portland; Jacob Heckman, Washington, ^ ,n. C; David R. Sandler, Atlantic City, Unless the I Mendel N. Fisher, Boston; Mrs. Joseph "ernme^rit and conrfj^yto the si^?^ Declaration of Irfdependence aSd of the Constitution-of the United States; "We pledge th'f-Democratic Party to oppose any effort on the part of the Ku Klux Kip or any organization to in¬ terfere with the religious liberty or po¬ litical freedom of any citizen, or to limit the civic rights of any citizen or body of citizens because of religion, birthplace or racial origin." William Jennings Bryan led the op¬ position to the adoption of the minority resolution, which was defeated by a majority of one in favor of the ma¬ jority resolution. In his long speech, declared, among other things, the following: "The Catholic Church, with it's legacy martyred blood and with all the tes¬ timony of its missionaries who went every line, does not^ need a great party to protect it from a million men. The Jews' do not need this resolution. The have Moses.. They have Elijah. They have Elisha, who was able to draw back the curtain and show upon the mountain tops an invisible host greater than a thousand Ku Klux Klans. And the Catholic Church, as well as the j Jewish faith, has its great characters today who plead for respect for them, and whose pleading is not in vain. It is not necessary, and, my friends, the Ku Klux Klan docs not deserve the ad- fhat you give them." (Concluded on page 4) I (Concluded on page 5) $300.00 RAISED BY JR. COUNCIL AT LAWN FETE Officers and members of the Junior Council Auxiliary wish to thank all those who helped make the lawn fete held last Tuesday evening on the lawn of the Basfh residence the brilliant suc- ss it was. Several hundred men, women and young folks attended _ the affair and look part in the various games and amusement features. The little Misses Eunice Freidenbcrg and Alice U-vison featured in a side-show. Miss Rose Sugarnian took charge of the for¬ tune-telling booth. Articles which were donated were raffled off and refresh¬ ments were sold. Part of the proceeds which amounted to 1200,00 will be turned over to the Milk fund. Thanks is extended all those who so kindly donated articles and' assisted during the evening.
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1924-07-04|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||The Chronicle Printing and Publishing Co.|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|Rights||This item may have copyright restrictions. Online access is provided for research purposes only. For rights and reproduction requests or more information, go to http://www.ohiohistory.org/images/information|
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|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1924-07-04, page 01|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
Franklin County (Ohio)
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|File Name||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1924-07-04, page 01.tif|
|File Size||2618.761 KB|
Central Ohio's Onl^
Jewbh Newspaper Reaching Every Home
Volume VI I —Xo. 7
Contribute $8,500,000 For The Upbuilding Of Jewish Homeland
Morris Rothenberg, National Oiairman, and Emanuel Neu¬ mann, National Secretary, Report on Work of Pales- tine Foundation Fund
PITTSBURGH. — That Amciican . Jews have raised eight and one-half million dollars for the rebuilding of the Jewish Homeland in Palestine nndcr the British Mandate within the past three years, was reported tonight by Emanuel Netnnan, National Secretary of the Palestine Foundation Fund, at the twenty-seventh annual convention of the Zionist Organizatioin of America in session here. Of this suy. the Palestine Foundation Fund ha's raised iiir.,000,000, the balance coming from sixteen other agencies, Mr. Neumann said.
As showing the progress which Pales¬ tine has made through these funds, Mor¬ ris Rothcnberg, National Qiairman of the Board of Directors ofothc Palestine Foundation Fund, reported that in ad¬ dition to maintaining thirty-five, agricul¬ tural colonies previously established, seven new colonics were founded by the Fund during the past year, unemploy¬ ment practically eliminated, a hospital system maintained, marked advances made in fighting malaria and trachoma and outstanding progress registered in immigration, building construction, ei cation and other fields. ' Charging that the rapid increase the number of organizations operating in America on behalf of Palestine "confusing and -vvastcful" and "cnc aged unscrupulous persons masquerading as representatives of responsible organi- 'zations to capitalize to their own ad; vantage the enormous pro-Palestine sen' (Concluded on page 4)
Munificent Gifts Made To Harvard ' Two Families
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPEIf l-t>R THE JEWISH HOME
*^ajLlJMHUS, ^^ijf','^''-'^ 4, 1924
Demoted to Jlmencan
Per Year $3.00; Per Copy loc
Picnic to Be Sponsored by Local B'nai B'rith Lodge
At a tpeciat meeting or the Entertainment Committee of Zioh Lodge held la.t Thursday, July 3, at the Seneca Hotel, plan, were discussed for a fi'nai B'rith picnic and jubilee to be held in the near future.
rresideiit Yassenoff has been consdering "putting a picnic across' for several weeks. It is expected that this will be one cf the fineU affairs of its kind ever arranged by Zion Lodge.
Full particulars regarding it wi't be published in next week's is»ue of the Chronicle.
A Half MiUion Dollars Is Given to .Great University by Straus ' 'l\
-¦¦ '^'Miiiy; ;u.d