Newspaper Page Text
Friday, August 6, 1920.
THE JEWISH MONITOR Swan 4 THE CHAZAN AND HIS VOICE. SHERMAN. THE MONITOR REACHES THE PEOPLE A Yiddixh Story by Abram Raisin. (Continued from Page 1). Mrs. A. J. Ney and children are spending the summer in New York. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Marks and daughter, Miss Louise, have left for New York. Mr. and Mrs. W. Kaplan are in Mineral Wells. News has been received of the safe arrival of E. Sauer in Pilscn. Mrs. Estelle Levy of Houston re turned to her home after visiting Mr. and Mrs. Abe Marks. Miss Emma Thomas is able to be at home after several weeks' illness in the Sherman hospital. Mrs. M. Winkler and daughters, Edith and Anna, are visiting in Min eral Wells. Mr. B. Marks and daughter, Miss Esther of Corsicana, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Marks. Misses Esther Marks and Sophie Epstein motored to Van Al styne "on Friday to visit Mrs. Ben Golden. Miss Amelia Dopplemeycr is visit ing relatives in Texarkana. ARDMORE. y Miss Katherine Kingsley who has been the guest of Miss Lucile Kahn will leave Thursday for her home in Dallas. Miss Lucille Kahn and Miss Kath erine Kinsgley spent the week-end in Sulphur. Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Lowenstein left Thursday for New York. En route they will stop in Philadelphia and Atlantic City. Mr. Simon Kahn has returned home from a business trip to Desde mona, Texas. was a rasp in the Chazan's voice and he stammered like a raw student, but he sang "do." "With more boldness, three-quarters time," Yossel repeated. "Now, with your pardon, the 're.' " And the C'hazan took a run of "re's" very tremulously, "Re-re-re." Yossel stood a while in meditation. He then exclaimed dolufully in a tragic voice, "Lost." "And really, really forever, for ever?" ' "What do you think? You arc not a boy; you can't expect another voice. There's no help for it this time." The Chazan dropped his tuning fork, covered his face with his arms and fell upon the table weeping like a child. On the following day Klamonik knew that the Chazan had lost his voice. "And I think," said the inn-keeper, one of the reputable seatholders in the synagogue, "that is all a rumpus for nothing. What do you think? The next holiday we won't be kept in school so long by his stunts. For my part, I am a plain man, but I assure you I wouldn't exchange a bitter opion for all his singing and for his voice, which they say he lost. What do you say?" The Detroit Jewish Chronicle. SPIRITUAL RECONSTRUCTION THE GREAT NEED IN EAST ERN EUROPE. Mr. Leon Kamaiky, Chairman of the Central Relief Committee, 51 Cham bers Street, New York City, has re turned from Eastern Europe after an absence of nearly six months. Mr. Kamaiky investigated Jewish condi tions in Poland and Lithuania and has had full opportunity to study the sit uation. Mr. Kamaiky says that the great need of Eastern European Jewry was reconstruction of Jewish life. All communities had been destroyed and religiosity was at a very low ebb. He considered that the relief to be given In the future should ont bear the char acter of charity, but rather of aid In upbuilding the Jewish communities that have been destroyed. Mr. Kamaiky will present to the Central Relief Commmittee, a com plcte report of his studies and con clusions. The report will be published as soon as it is ready. Among the arts of conversation no one pleases more than mutual def erence or civility, which leads us to resign our own inclinations to those of our companions, and to curb and conceal that resumption and arrogance o natural to the human mind. Hume. Egotists cannot converse, they talk to themsclvei only. A. Bronson AN cott. It is good to have a friend, but is better to be a friend. The gain of being unselifshly loved and sympathized with and cheered and helped, is not to be compared with the gain of unselfishly loving and sympathizing with and cheer- ing and helping another. No glad incoming to ones' heart from without can uplift and enlarge it like the expansive force of generous and self- forgetting love, outworking from within. Anon. In private conversation between in timate friends, the wisest men very often talk like the weakest; for indeed the talking with a friend is nothing else but thinking aloud. Addison. In my whole life I have only known ten or twelve persons with whom it was pleasant to speak, i. e., who keep to the subject, do not repeat them selves, and do not talk of themselves; men who do not listen to their ow'n voice, who are cultivated enough not to lose themselves in commonplaces, and, lastly, who possess tact and good taste enough not to elevate their own persons above their subjects. Metter-nich. "THE SOUTH'S FASTEST GROWING PAPER HOUSE" GAMER PAPER COMPANY WHOLESALE PAPER WRAPPING PAPER, PAPER BAGS. 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