Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1927-03-04, page 01
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'mgiifini"- Central Ohio's Only Jewish Newspaper Reaching Every Home A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWISH HOME Devoted to American and Jewish Ideals Vdlumc X — No, y COiX'MIUJS, OHIO, MARCH .[, lyj; Per Year $3.00; Per Copy 10c Stirring Pleas For Religious Toleration Were Made At The Good Will Dinner Held At The Neil House on February 24th Importance of Cooperation AmonR Kelifjrionists Was Stressed at GathcrinfT of Faiths—More Than 650 Persons Applauded Masterful Address of Uablu Wolsey in Which He Predicted the Karly Advent of Messianic Era—Pointed Out That Di¬ versity Amonf; Faiths is Essential and Declared Against Uniformity--ThinRS We Hold In Common Were Stressed by Dr. Chauncey — Tribute Was Paid to Career of Joscpli Schonthal. "LET US GET TOGETHER IN THE SPIRIT OP MOSES AND .lESUS;' URGED RABBI JACOB TARSHISH Over 6r>0 people, Catliolics, Trolcstant'; and Jews, turned out for the big Goodi Will DinniT Thursday cvcnini?, February "^'Ith, at the Neil HouKe. They caine to show their interest in the great national movement for tolera¬ tion in religions affairs and for tfie pro¬ motion of a better understanding ainonj; the heterogeneous elements which go to niahe up America. Rabbi Jiicob Tarshish, of the Bry<lcn Road Temple, presided at the gathering. Hefore making the opening address he presented Mrs. Jane Klson Kunkle who Rang two <;elections, accompanied on the piano by Mrs. Gcraldhie Taylor Wood¬ ruff. The rabhi-then explained that this was the Second Annual Good Will Dinner held in this city and expressed his grati- ficalioij, at the wonderful turn out. lie spoke in part as follows: "I am happy to sec the ^spirit uf good will Iind mutual understanding grow in this comnumity. 1 am . confident this bodes well for all of ns. "Tilts gathering is a most representa¬ tive one and is symbolic of the presence of a new spirit and new age coming upon the American people wbich indi¬ cated a care not so much for material progress as that of the human heart aud mind." The rabbi then urged the bccts to unite on principles of justice, love, heauty, morality and trntJi against sin, vice, pov¬ erty, ugliness and crime. These prob¬ lems are those of the church and tlte fiynagog, he said, and the only way to solve them is through unity. "Let us Ret together in the spirit of Moses and Jesus; of the prophets and (!;reat teachers, which believes in (he fatherhood of God and the brothorhood uf man," he concluded. Greutiiigs were extended by Dr. O. D. Foster, New York, university secretary of tiie Council of Church Boards of Religious luhication and executive secre¬ tary of the American Association of Religion. Rev. K. F. Chauncey, rector of Trinity Episcopal Church, was the next speaker. He asserted that because of the various opinions held by the religious sects, and because of that very difference, they liave "many things in common which are the vita] factors in life." The greatest of these, he said, is the belief in>God, and the strength and inspi-' ration arising from this makes it the most vital. Another factor is tliat all are in one family with one goal in view, and this goal is tbe same, whether it is called the new Jerusalem, the city of God, or the kingdom of Gud. he declared. Plans For The Orphan Home Campaign Were Discussed at Meeting Fred Lazanis, Jr., Was Hostvat Mcetin;^ Hore February 19th and 20th; Prominent Jews of Midclle West Were Guests $850,000 WILL BE RAISED IN DISTRICT NO, 2,1. 0. B. B. Big B'nai B'rith Affair Was Held In Portsmouth Last Tuesday Evening; Dr. . Samuel S. Mayerherg Was Chief Speaker Columbua Decree Team Initiated a Class of Candidates—Cantor Ansel Freedman Scored Great Ovation—Work of the Wider Scope Committee of the I. O. B. B. Was Described by Dayton Rahbi—Edwin J. Schanfarher Also Addressed Gathering]: 'The gwil is not one of aJJitract jus¬ tice, happiness and goodness," Rev. Mr. Chauncey continued, "but is concrete in carrying forward the aim of immortality of men and w^omcn who arc human beatitudes." These may bc achieved through good- w^ill, he added, hut essentials of goodwill are trust or belief in one another to re¬ alize the common destiny, nnd tolerance, or working together for the cause of life, growing out of one God, one family and one goal. Throngh this, the minister said, there will bc realized the "promise made to men of good will." The same sentiment was expressed by Rabbi Wolsey, the chief speaker of the evening, in his declaration that universal brotherhood may he realized through the recognition uf the universal fatherhood doctrine; and such meetings as this one, he said, will crystallize the .sentiment "What we need," he said, "is co-opcra- fiuii to bring about the kingdom of God." The rahbi made a profound impression upon his <iudicitce by his brilliant exposi¬ tion of what constitutes true liberality in religious matters. He brought home clearly that there arc hundreds of ways of worshipping Gud, the Eternal Father and declared that that man worships hiin best who serves his neighbor most de¬ votedly and unselfishly. "As products of the twentieth century," he continued, "let us abhor religious in¬ tolerance. Let us loathe it as we would a cancer. None of us has a right to cast aspersions at the religious beliefs of others, for, after all, they may be nearer the truth than wc arc. "God reveals himself differently to a child than to a man; to a philosopher than to one who cannot read. Kvery man, my friends, must see God with the eyes of his own soul. Each one must behold him through the colored glass of his own nature. Each one must receive him ac< cording to his own capacity of reception. ''Malachi, the Hebrew prophet of old, declared in a most grand fashion, 'Have we not all one Father? Ilath not one God created us? Then why do we deal treacherously every man agiunst his neighbor (brother) profaning the cov¬ enant of our fathers?' • "I feel the Mc&sianic age bViortly to be realized/' be declared. "This gathering makes a beautiful picture. It secnis to be inaugurating an era of peace and good will, and indicates to nic more than a mere gesture." / During the course of the/evening tribute was paid to the spUimlid career of Joseph Schonthal,' Coldmbus philan¬ thropist. Rabbi Wolsey characterized him as a "cedar of Lebanon." BEAUTIFUL PORTSMOUTH TEMPLE EVOKES COMMENT OF VISITING I. O. B .«. DEGREE TEAM Capacity House To Greet ''Do Daddie^' Show At Hartman Theatre, March 13th, Benefit Schonthal Summer Witll reports available for only tlie first week of ticket sales for the "Do Daddies" sliow at the Hartman Theater on March 13tti, there is every indication tliat a "capacity house will witness tlic entertainment staged for the beneiit of the Sclionthal Summer Camp. Over one hundred and fifty patron tickets have been sold wliich entitle the liolder to two down stairs seats for the ' show; these tickets are to he exchanged at the Hartman box office next Thursday for reserved seats. Boxesl have been bought by Mr. and Mrs. E J. Schanfarber, Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Goodman, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Yas¬ senoff and Mr. Mark D. Feinknopf, Any one interested in buying a box can com' municate with Mr. L. J. Godman either at his oflice or residence. The Sigma Delta Tau Sorority, the Alpha Epsilon Phi Sorority, and the Zeta Beta Tau Fraternity membership have bought tickets 100% and are thereby pat¬ rons of the show and camp. Patron tickets are benig sold under tlie dircclion of Mr. Leo Yassenoff and those who have not yet ben solicited should call hint. Following is a list of Iiatrons and patronesses to date and more naincs will be printed in next weeks Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cahen, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Cahen, Mr. Arthur Cohen, Mr. David Cohen, Dr. and Mrs. S. D. Edelman, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hennick, Mr. and Mrs, Charles L. Beathard, Mr. and Mrs. L. R, Polster. Camp Mr. and Mrs. Kobert Lazarus, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lazarus, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Siinon Lazarus, Mr. and Mrs. Jeffrey Lazarus, Mrs. Hattie Wolf, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Levy, Mr. aud Mrs. Herbert Levy, Dr. Ixtuis J. Uoth. Mr. and Mrs. David Levison, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lerner, Mr. and Mrs. Will Welber, Miss Mary E. Jamison, Dr. and Mrs. E. R. Shilling, Mrs. C. K. Stiefel, Mr. Herbert G. Baum and Mr. A. L, Segal. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lnrie, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bowman, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Basch, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Basch, Mr. and Mrs. Irvin Bamberger, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Bornheim, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bornstein. Dr. and Mrs. £. J. Gordon, Mr. Mor- rey Greenstein, Mr. and Mra. H. L. Samuels, Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Cohen, Mr. and Mrs. I. A. Rosenthal, Dr. M. Goldberg, Dr. and Mra. Clurles Spatz, Dr, and Mrs. Arthur Zipser. Mr. and Mrs. B. Berman, Mr. aud Mra. Lco Fldscher, Mr. and Mrs. Mar¬ tin Rosenthal, Mra. Ray Topper, Mr. Frederick Freeman, Mr. aud Mra. W. C. Brachen, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ger¬ stenfcld, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jeffrey, E. J. Merkle, R. A. Carr, Mr. and Mrs. Warren S. Park. B. G. Huntington. R. ll. Schryver, Mr. and Mrs. F. L, Stein, Baker Art Gallery, Claude Meeker, Dr. E. J. Emerick, Mr. and Mrs. O. iCoti(Hnued on page 4) On Saturday and Snndiy, February l!)th and 20th, a group met in Colum¬ hns tri discuss plans for the raising of .¦f81O.O0O.O0 in Di.strict Grand Lodge No. 2 for a new orphan home building, the eruction of which Is soon to he started at Cleveland, Ol^iio. Fred La7anis, Jr., of Colnmbus, president of the Jewish Orphan Home in Cleveland, presided at the meeting. Tbe following attended the mcctInK: Mrs. K. L, Gcismer, ' Mrs. S Korach, Mrs. M. A. Markii, Messrs. Alfred .'\. Benesch, A. J. Bi.dosky, Max E. Meisel. Geo W. Furth, Saniuel Gross and Mi¬ chael Sharlitt from Cleveland; Messrs A. Edgar Aub, and Ilcrherl R. Block from Cincimiati: Messrs. IJen. Achtcn¬ bcrg and Philip Schier of Kansas City, Mo., Mr. Emil Mayer of St Louis. Mr. Lonis Borinstein of Indianapolis. Rahbi Samuel .S. Mayerberg of Dayton, and Joseph Schonthal, Edwin Schanfarber and Fred La/arus. Jr.. of Columhus. All phases of the plan were carefully discui^scd and an cxccntive committee of the following were elected to direct the campaign in this district: Rabhi Samuel S. Mayerberg, Loius J. Borinstein, Philip Schier, E. J. Schanfarber and Fred La7 arils, Jr. The larger cities represented at this meeting will have the campaign.s organ¬ ized in their respective communities by those attct>ding the conference from such communities. The executive cominittee will employ an executive director who will open an office for the direction of tbc campaign at Columhus, Ohio, from which point the campaign will be vigorously prosecuted. It is hoped that the campaigns will all be in full _ swing by the, early fall of 1927 and will be completed by January 1st, 1028. Colnmbus and Toledo have already raised their quotas. Voungstown, on an annual plan, has already raised ull of the money tlicy had intended to raise for this year and will continue a similar ef¬ fort year after year. The splendid suc¬ cess in these three conmiunitics prom¬ ises well for a very successful conclu¬ sion of the campaign. The Jewish Orphan Home at Cleve¬ land, Ohio, has been in existence sixty years. An average of four hundred boys and girls arc being taken care of at the home. The home has to its credit a most honorable and remarkable history. Its graduates arc fonnd in positions of prominence all over the eastern and mid¬ dle west portions of the United States. The program now being maintiined there is a thoroughly UQ-to-date child wel¬ fare program in which only the indi¬ vidual welfare of each child Is carefully considered, not only during the period of the child's life in the institution, but also carefully followed after he or she leaves the home. The school lias many scliolar8hip.s which are awarded to its graduates, both for the completion of liigli school work and for college work. The new building will fae on the cot¬ tage plan, located on property about eight miles from the center of the city, and when completed the children will be able to leave the old building which has been used since the orphan home was founded, almost sixty years ago, the neighborhood Itavitie: very seriously depreciated until it is not a proper place today for tlie rais¬ ing of children. All of the children at< tend public schools, where they have made unusual progress. One of tlif finest public affair.s ever held hy Portsmouth Lodge, 840, took place la'it Tuesday e\eiiiMg, March l.st, at the Jewish Tcjtiplc of that cily. Tbc fea¬ ture oi the evening was the fonn.il initia¬ tion of ,L class of canditiiLtes hy tht* de¬ gree ii-.mi of Zion Lodge. No. (J"2, L O. B. J\. Everyone present was profoundly impressed %vhh the principles and piir- posk's of the Order as) cjcpouuded by the nieniliers of the Degree Team. Seynibur H. nein, prcsidcnl of Portsmouth I.odg*', prchiilcd nt ilic gathering. In the principal address of the veil¬ ing, Rahhi Snnincl S. Mayerberg, presi¬ dent ot DLstrict Grand Lodge. No. "2, I. O l(. B., dwelt at length on the great fniistnirti\e work now being cirned on b\ the Order throughout the Uniied St:itet He l:iid special ('inpbiLsis on the prngram being carried out by the B'nai BVith Hillel Koundatioiis at Ohio Stale Univeriily, thr Lfnivcrsity of Wisconsin, the L'ni\ersity of Illinois, and the Univer¬ sity of Michigan and .muounced the open¬ ing of a infth Fonndation at the Univer¬ sity ul California iu the fall. He de¬ clared that these Fcnndations are pre¬ paring college students lo take their proper pIa<'e^ in rhe religious jnd cultural fife of ihe Jewish people. Staling emphatically that he wu^ not representing the vieiv;* of the B'nai BVith ill this instance, Rabbi Mayerberg severely criticize<l the policy of the present ,id~ ministration at W^ashingtnii in its atti¬ tude toward Mexico and Nicaragua. Rabbi Mayerberg declared the activities of the B'uai BVith are as a romance and he sfiid the future of the org:mization is a challenge to the membership. The In¬ dependent Order of B'nai BVith is the in^3t useful, influential, aud far-reaching Jewibh organization in the world. In ad¬ dition to the establishment of Hillel Foun- datioiib in American Universities, the Order has taken interest in seeing that worthy foreigners who immigrate to ^fe^ial are gi\L'ii a new si.irt in life there. "It is a great and far-reaching work, a hoon lo strngjjfling hunianity," he said. Mefcjre commencing bh address. Dr. Mayerherg paid a glowing Iribulc to the musical .thility of Cantor Frtedman of Columhus who preceded hint on the pro¬ gram.' The caiilnr sang "Eili. Eili" dur¬ ing the initiation ceremonies and several other selections at the public reception held after the initiation ceremonies were w\cr. I'Ldwin J. Schanfarher, p.ist pre.sident of District Grand Lodge, No. 2, I. O. B. It, also delivered a hhort addrcs.s in which he asserted that, "A man who docs not ai)preciate the high ideals of onr ilhiS' trious (^rder and does not feel proud to bc absoeiated with the Or<(cr's work, is .1 poor specimen of manhood anti is abbo- Uitel; nnwfirthy of the designation Jew.'' Thi: ofliccrs ol tbe Cohimbus Degree Team .were most hospitably received hy the Portsmouth conimittcc and they take thi>; mc'iiis of expre.sbing their heartfelt appreciation. They were particularly im¬ pressed with the grandeur and beauty of tlie Temple which Portbmonth Jewry pos¬ sesses and commented upon the public splritediiL'ss of the people of that com¬ munily in erecting .such a splendid shrine. Ft is interesting to note that Portsmouth Loilge. Mo. 810, presented ihe Temple with its 'fi'i.OOO organ. The following were the candidates initi¬ aled last Tuesday evening: Irv ing Rogers, Xorris Bcin, Meyer Tikatch, J. H. Gliekman, anil Samuel Resler. The present oflicers of the Lodge are: Seymour H. Bein, President; Dr. A. B. Qiiasser, Monitor; Louis Levi, Vice-President; Wiii. Atlas, Secretary; Pete Warsaw, Financial Secretary; Sid¬ ney Brown, Treasurer; "Wm. Schloss, .Ass't. Monitor; Luuis Glick, Warden; Win. .Azarch, Guardian. Coolidge Expresses His Sympathy With Work Of Jewish Congress Receives Delegation Which Ex¬ pressed Greetings of the ' American .Icwish Congress .TuHt Concluded In Washington JKWISII CONGBESS COUN¬ CILS BEING ORGANIZED Z. B. T. Boys' Show A Great Success At Temple Sunday Audience Highly Pleased With Oriei- nal Presentation—Justin Rosen¬ thal Directs Plays TEMPLE SISTERnOOD TO HOLD MEETING TUESDAY, MARCH STH The Rose E. Laiatus Sinter- hood will hold ita reeular monthly meeting on Tuesday. MsKh Sth, 2 p. m., Bryden Road Temple, r Reports of the delegates from the National Biennial Conven¬ tion will be part of the business ineeting. H». Jerome Kohn is In charge of tbe afternoon's enter¬ tainment consisting of a read¬ ing appropriate to Furim by Hts. Jacob Tarshish, accom¬ panied on tbe piano by Mrs. B. W. Abramson. Hrs. Elma Ehrlich Levinger will give a talk on, "A Shelf of Books"; Justin Rosenthal .ind Ernest Rarnbar. The Misses .Mice Levison and Mary J;ilic Jubtis dellghtetl the audience with a clever dance. Mrs. Harry Kolm and Mrs. Allan Gundersheimer were the committee in clLirge for the entertainment. The Zeta Beta Taus presented "Marryin' Low", their own musical comedy in a most clever and JiiterestinK inanner at the Bryden Road Temple last Sunday nite, under the auspices of the Rose £. Lazarus Sisterhood. The entire urogram under tlie direction of Justin Rosenthal, who also showed his wares as an entertainer of no mean ability, ft'as a huge success. Thcf lyrics were written by Justin Rosenthal, and music -was played artistic f.-ishion by James Sands. The snappy niusical comedy was writteii by Ted Goldsmith, who played the part of the shy oflficc buy in the ofiice of Mr, Carr, a wealthy bootlegger, capably por¬ trayed by Nelson Weiss. Sainuel Luchs, who took a leading role I the comedy play as son of this wealthy bootlegger proved that Phit Bets can alsi act. He portrayed his part 11 masterly fashion and his clear resonant voice won favor with the audience. He made a wonderful lover to Abncr RoscU' feld who characterized Marion Lowe in a most delightful, graceful, and charm¬ ing manner. A sigh arose from tlie audience when the gorgeous Marion ap¬ peared. Miss Lowe was also the daugh¬ ter of a notorious but high class boot¬ legger which was excellently played by the tall Joseph Prince. George Crystal, as'Alice, filled his part in real ladylike fashion. Alvin M. Loeb, as Larry, SUnley Rosenbaum'as Jack, and Lawrence Tarloflf as the Detective evoked miicli favorable comment by their superb acting. The "Hot" ladies of the chorus, Mil¬ ton Levy, Charles Luft, Earl Robins and Harvey Pergatneiit: and the "ritzy' men of the chorus, Morton Bialosky, Allan W. Kahn, David Klein, and Jack Stiglilz caused many laughs and won hearty applause. Humorous song specialties were given hy Justin Rosenthal, Norman Nobil, Milton Yelsky, and Henry Moritz. Clever dauce stiecialtics were given by Norman Nobil, Ernest Ranibar, David Klein, and Harvey Perganient. A specialty featur¬ ing Justin Rosenthal and Norinau Nobil was excellent and made a decided hit as was tlie specialty "Pil Take a Beer" by Regional Conference of U. P. A. Will Take Place In Cleveland, March 13 Arrangements are now being made for a regional conference of the tmitcd Pale¬ stine appeal to take place in Cleveland on March 13. Delegates from all conmiunitics in the state are being invited to attend the con¬ ference, at which time Dr. Chaim Weiz¬ mann, president of the world Zionist or¬ ganization, will he present to deliver tlie main address. Rabbi Abba Silver, of Cleveland, is chainnan of the invitation committee, which lias extended invitations to the representatives of all Communities, to bc present at the conference. Other speakers for this conference on March 13 will be Jud^ William' Lewis, chairman of the national united Palestine appeal, and Mr. Bernard Stone, national executive secretary of tlte united Pale¬ stine appeal. Delegates from Colnmbus will be elected at a meeting to be held shortly. .\MW YORK.—President Coohds?e rrceive<l on Wednesday, February 2^lrtl. I!t"i7, a (leU'fiation representiiiR" the .American Jewi-sh congress, vvhich in ac- oor<lancc with a resolution adopted at the cunt'rcs'5 «:essions just held in Wash- inKton. cilled upon liim lo express the grcclinps and KOod wishes of the dele- Rales assembled. In response lo an address read on be¬ half of the delegation by Br. Bernard G.' Rieh.Trdfc. executive secretary of the American Jewish congress, President Cooh'dge sjid he was pleased to receive ihe delegation and to learn of the pro},'- ress of the work of the American Jew¬ ish ronjjress. He expressed his sym¬ pathy with thu objects of the organiza¬ tion thus broUKht to his attention. The delegation consisted of the following; Reuben Brainin, New York; A. Gar- finkel. Washinnton; Hon. Nathan D. Perlman. Xew York; Captain Julius I. Pey.ser. Washington; Bernard G. Rich¬ ards, New York; J. L. Simon,' Salcni; Coleman Silhert, Ho.ston; Irwin .\. Swiss, Pittbburgh; Mrs. Archibald Sil¬ verman. Providence; Judge Milton Slrasbiirgcr. Washington; Joseph " L. Tepper, Washington"; Benjamin Winter, New York. The following address was read by Mr. Richards: "Mr. Presideijit; We deem it a great privilege to pre¬ sent to you the gi^ctings and good wishes of the American Jewish co*i- gress, which, being made np of the ac¬ credited representatives of various cen¬ tral organizations and communities, as¬ sembled in this beautiful capital of our glorious republic to deliberate and act upon problems affecting' the welfare of the Jewish people and more particularly our kinsmen in dilTerent European lands. The,- questions affecting our brethren in foreign lands grow out of the continued prevalence of intolerance and injustice, setting up harriers of hatred between man and man, and wc arc gratified to think that acting in the spirit and nnder the inspiration of American ideals, the opportunity is given us to voice the sufferings and extend our helping hand to those members of our race whose long-established claims to equality of legal status unfortunately remain unrecognized. "We recall with much gratitude, Mr. President, yonr warm message of en¬ couragement to our worlc sent to our session held in New York City on Oc¬ tober 12, 1923. "We would crave the privilege aso of recording anew our warm appreciation of your expressions of sympathy with the striving for the re-cstabishmcnt of the Jewish homeland in Palestine, a cause which, since the days of President John Adams, who, in 1798, wrote on the subject to a noted Jewish citizen, Mordecai Manuel Noah, has stirred the imagination of a number of distinguished predecessors in your exalted ofhce, and of noble-minded Americans of every faith throughout the land. To you, Mr. President, and through you to the generous heart of the peo¬ ple of the United States, we express once more tlic thankfulness for many (Continued on page 4) Celebrating National Hadassah's Fifteenth Birthday, March 6th The local Chapter of Hadassah have completed plans for celebrating the 15th birthday of the National Hadassah or¬ ganization and the first birthday of the Columbus Jimior Chapter of Hadassah, on Wednesday evening, March dth at the Hebrew School. This will be an opeti nieeting for hoth seniors and juniors and their friends. The Juniors will present a playlet by Jeitiiie Spellman, entitled, "Then And Now". The cast consists of the Misses Rose and Dorothy Fiiildeatein, Jessie Baker, Sophie lAaa and Mra. Sylvia Bogatin Roberts. Miss Ruth Frank. President of the Junior Chapter is super¬ vising the playlet. Don't miss the cutting of the beautiful birthday cake. Delicious dainties will be served, and tlie committee in chaise promises some intet^sting* surprises. An evening of fun is in store for you. Come and Iielp make this a real Hadassah celebration. MANY CHRISTIANS WILL ALSO ATTEND AGUD- ATH ACHIH CONCERT MARCH ZOTH President Horris Levison re¬ ported to the Chronicle laat Tuesday that hcndreda of CbrlsUans ae well na Jews are buying ticketa to the big Agud* ath Achim concert at Memorial ball* Sunday eTenln^, March 30th. The commilCee In charge or arrangements in busily en¬ gaged in eoticitiog advertise¬ ments for the program. Very few prospects have failed to rc- 'spond and findieatiouB point to a $3000.00 progfara. Cantor Ansel FVeedman* who Is the guldlug spirit behfaid the concert, made n profouod Im¬ pression last Monday evenlns when he broadeasit ov&e the radio. TEie othera whu broad- east were Pt^fessor Franfc Mder aud Mr. Wilbert Maddus. Details t/Otuesulttg tlie bi|r A. A. coueett wek'e a&iiauueetl by the official aufiouncer to the ihousiauda of Int^feated radio fans.
|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1927-03-04|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|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|
|Image Height||Not Available|
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|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1927-03-04, page 01|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); Franklin County (Ohio)|
|Creator||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Collection||Ohio Jewish Chronicle|
|Submitting Institution||Columbus Jewish Historical Society|
|File Name||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1927-03-04, page 01.tif|
|File Size||1943.088 KB|
Central Ohio's Only
Reaching Every Home
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWISH HOME
Devoted to American
Vdlumc X — No, y
COiX'MIUJS, OHIO, MARCH .[, lyj;
Per Year $3.00; Per Copy 10c
Stirring Pleas For Religious Toleration Were Made At The Good Will Dinner Held At The Neil House on February 24th
Importance of Cooperation AmonR Kelifjrionists Was Stressed at GathcrinfT of Faiths—More Than 650 Persons Applauded Masterful Address of Uablu Wolsey in Which He Predicted the Karly Advent of Messianic Era—Pointed Out That Di¬ versity Amonf; Faiths is Essential and Declared Against Uniformity--ThinRS We Hold In Common Were Stressed by Dr. Chauncey — Tribute Was Paid to Career of Joscpli Schonthal.
"LET US GET TOGETHER IN THE SPIRIT OP MOSES
AND .lESUS;' URGED RABBI JACOB TARSHISH
Over 6r>0 people, Catliolics, Trolcstant'; and Jews, turned out for the big Goodi Will DinniT Thursday cvcnini?, February "^'Ith, at the Neil HouKe.
They caine to show their interest in the great national movement for tolera¬ tion in religions affairs and for tfie pro¬ motion of a better understanding ainonj; the heterogeneous elements which go to niahe up America.
Rabbi Jiicob Tarshish, of the Bry|