Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1929-09-27, page 01
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- '":iy^":l^ 'ii;H'^i.'fy^-i-M'^yiy^'-^}-""-' ", V*-' J..,.-,.-,.'- '.,;j^._ Central Ohio's Only Jewish Newspaper Reaching Every Home A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWKH HCXWE Decoled to American and Jevoish Ideals Vol. XU—No. 38. COLUMIiUS, OHIO, SF./'TiamiU< 2y, njzij Per Year $3.<»; ^" Copy loc American Jewry, New York City and State Join In Tribute To Marshall Throng of 4,000 Fills New Tem¬ ple on Fiftli Avenue; Kijual Number Outside SIMPIJCITY MARKS THE FU¬ NERAL RITES FOR DE¬ CEASED LEADER NEW YOKK. — American- Jewry, jouitil Ily city and .state oflicials, leaders o£ Ihe American bar, paid their last trihiitc ycslcrri.iy to the memory of Louis j\Iar.shall. Four thousand iiicu and woiileii, representing a cross section of Jcwisli life in New York ami America, crowded into Temple Emaini-El, to pay tlicir last respects, while a (.'roup equal in number, stood for two hours outside tile Temple, unable to gain adiiiittuice. A detail of 100 police'under the personal direction of Police Commissioner Wlialcn were required to handle the crowd. The men and the women who liad known Louis Afarshall personally and shared in his varied activities personally were there; the high and mighty of New York City and Stale, the Lieutenant Gov¬ ernor of New York, Herbert It. Leh¬ man, former Governor Alfred E. Smith, the Chief justice ot New York Supreme Court, Benjamin N. Cardpza, the negro leader James Weldoii Johnson, the heads of various organisations representing Jewish activities in this country, and the thousands who knew Louis Marshall only by virtue of his deeds. Many cities were represented and iii orKanizations. Ill the beautiful Reform Temple, con¬ secrated to Kcforin Judaism sat men of every shade of ojiinion and religious he- h'cf, Orthodo.'c Jews in high hats. and flowing ¦ beards, side by side with barc- hc-idcd leaders of the reform wing, united by the solemnity of tlic e-xer- ciscs. Simple religious services consisting of three prayers were the only rites for Louis Marshall. The absence of all cu logics, the litter simplicity lent a deep. impresbivcncss to the services, which lasted one-half hour. Promptly at 10 o'clock when the . i- erciscs hcEMi the honorary pallbearers marched down the .side aisle to the Betli 111 Chapel where the body of Louis Mar.sliall had reposed since ils return from Zurich, Monday on the Leviathan, filing past ill silent tribute. The figures of Dr. Cyrus Adler, President of the Jewish Theological Seminary, wearing a skull cap, and Rabbi M. S. Margulics, President of the Union of Orlhmlox Rabbis of Ihc United Slates, with his high hat and flowing white beard stood out. The .American flag in which Monday the casket hjid been brought to Aincrican soil, was yesterday replaced by a blanket of red roses. At the first strains of Handel's Largo, the casket was lifted to the shoulders of ten Jewish members of the New York Police, members of the Shomrim So¬ ciety, who served as active pall bearers. Walking two .nbrcast, with bowed heads, the honorary pall bearers led the pro¬ cession to the altar of the main temple. Behind them, black robed, the three min¬ isters ot tlie Temple. K..ibbi Samuel Schulman, le<iding Kabbi. H. G. Endow and Rabbi Nathan Krass together, im- mcdiiitely preceding the coHin. The entire audience stood as the pro¬ cession proceeded, the police stationed in the Temple, in stiff salute. A solemn silence pervaded the assemblage broken only by the shuttling tread of the pall bearers. Before the altar whicli Louis Marshall h<ld presented to the Temple in 'memory of his wife and parents, on the rostrum from which he was to have delivered the dedicatory address of tht still uncom¬ pleted Temple of wliich he w-as the President. Ihc sc,-ile<l casket was placetl. A blanket of roses anil a wreatli to one side were its only tributes. At the re¬ quest of the family, no lloral olTerings were sent by organizations. ¦ U.ibbi H. G. Endow aud Rahbi Sam¬ uel Scliulniaii conducted the services at the Temple, Kabbi Endow recited Psalms !KI and Ml. Rabbi Schulman be¬ ginning iu Hebrew, with a special prayer for the dead, endc<l with the recitation ot the i>3d Psalm in EiiglLsh. Both Rab¬ bis were deeply moved during, the rccit.-!- tion of the pr.aycr3. These aud a musi¬ cal program constituted the only cere¬ monies at the Temple. The Choir of Temple Kniaiiu-El, under the direc¬ tion of Lazare Z,iniinsky, together with a symphony orchestra, acconip,inled by the organ, 'rendere<l the musical part. Following Rahbi Hudow's prayer, the choir sang "Oh, Lord, What is Man," set to traditional music. Miss Amy El- ternian was the soloist and Gottfried redcrlciu, the organist. Mendelssohn's Funeral March con¬ cluded the exercises. With the honorary pallhearerSi as a guard uf honor Ihc coflin was carried tu the waiting hearse by the (Continued on page 4) 1170 American Towns and Villages An¬ swer Palestine Elmergency Fund Appeal, Says Latest Report Another Qiiurtcr of Million Itaif^cd During Past Week, David A. Itrown Announces; Onipliic f.cttcr of Aincrican Eyewitness , Lauds Heroism of Jewish Defenders; $5,000,000.00 Will Be Needed, Chairnian Krown Declares, and It Is the Holy Duty of American Jewry to Give the Best Part of that Sum GREAT YIDDISH DAILIES OF THE UNITED STATES ARE DOING THEIR SHARE FOR SUFFERING JEWS IN A MOST PRAISEWORTHY FASHION NEW YORK.—Despite ttic f:ici that tlic .story ol the Palesliiit: horrors lias rccalt'd from tlie "Frtiiil PaffL\" ttie' coiitrihutions tliat poured into the head¬ quarters of tlic Palestine Emergency Fund tieadcd by David A. Brown, last wcclc adde<l anotlicr quarter of a inilHoii to the fund in checks of $100 and over bringing the total of .such contributions, by last Fridny, up to $1.27.\10fi. Response, in the form of contributions, ha.s come from no less than 1170 towns and villages in America. "Tlie list of cities heard from constitutes almq.'it a complete atlas of America," Mr, Brov/n declare<L From icy Alaska to torrid Florida, the checks arc pouring in, Hun¬ dreds who had never before given to a Jewish cause, seem to be echoing- the \v(irt\s of the propliet: "If I forget thee, O Jerusalem, may my right hand forget its cunning." An Increasing Curve Not only are the letters, bringing ctiecks nowing.into the New York offices from city, town and hamlet, but amaz- infjly, according to* Mr. Krown instead of a diminution, tticre i.s the likelihood of an increasing curve, particularly with the approach of tlie Jcwisli holi¬ days. .Hundreds gf .synagogues through¬ out America have informed the New York headquarters of their intention of making special appeals oti Rosh tlashana and Yom Kippur. "Mnny communities nnd individuals throughout tlie country have been urging me to fix a quota for the whole country and to assign a definite .sum for each commimity to raise,'" Mr. Brown said yesterday. "Tliat oinnot be done until we have more definite word from the re¬ lief and reconstruction committees that arc acting for us in Palestine. "Reports by responsible new.spapcr cor¬ respondents in Palestine are to the effect that" it will take at least $5,000,000 to cover ttic actual damage that was done during the riots. For Hebron alone, the damage is estimated by them at $7,^0,000, and it is pointed out by the Jerusalem correspondent of tlie 'London l^nancial News' that the Palestine Treasury is neitlier liable nor able to meet such heavy obligations. It adds that it is unlikely that mucli loot will be recovered from the Arabs, and there docs iiof seem to be any way to collect indemnities from tliein. . "Qearly, the tremendous loss wlifch was inflicted on the Jews of Palestine must be met by their brethren through¬ out the world. A Familiar Story 'Tliere is no need now to stress the economic condition of the Jews in Eu¬ rope; that is a story familiar to the Jews of America from tlie facts about' the European Jewisti conditions which I have laid before them so often as Chair¬ man of ttie United Jewish Campaign. "Eager as the Jews of Europe are to help their brethren iu Palestine, tliey OHIO'S GOVERNOR AND WE TO RE HONOR GUESTS AT C. J. W. MEETING General Committee On Jewish Religious Radio Programmes Will Inaugurate New Tjrpe of Broadcasts The Establishment of a Universal Good Will; (he Stimulation of the Finer and More Heautiful Ideals of Mankind, the Attempt to Acquaint the World with the Charm and Solid Beauty of Thinn^H Jewish, Will Be Some of the More Im¬ portant Aims of These Pro^ammcs MEN OF TIIE HIGHEST CALIBRE AND ACHIEVEMENT ARE SERVING ON GENERAL COMMITTEE can do but very little after all. It there¬ fore devolve; upon the Jews of Amcrici tu assume the major share of the tas.< wliich was so well defined by Mr. Fcli - M. Warimrg on his return to this coiii.- Iry recently. *We must give back to the Jews of Palestine what they have lort and the courage t<i go on.* That is still onr task, We cannot rc&tore those wtiu dicil and bring thum back to life again. We can and we must restore the life of Palestine as it existed before the fatal Friday, August 23." A most pleasing phase of the contri- Imtions during tbe week were the num¬ ber of ''repeat" remittances which came in. Julius Rosenwald, who was one of the first lo respond to the Appeal with a check for $25,000, manifested his con¬ tinued sympathy with the. cause this week again, when he turned over to the Emer¬ gency treasury, a refund c;heck which he had received from one of his numer¬ ous other pliilanthroptes. A number of Yiddish dailies tliis week ficnt in funds wliich they had been gath¬ ering from their readers, which con- .siderably augmcntcfi the general total. The Day remitted its third check of ¦iilO.OOO, with the promise tliat there would be at least another check for. a similar ainnnnt. Ttie Jewish Moriu'iig Journal sent in its second, check for $10,000. The appeals of the Forward and the Jewish World of Philadelphia and the Jewish Courier of Chicago are resulting in a flow of contributions to the .funds being raised by those papers for the Emergency tre.isury. The Inc-'V-s. i u j i -p hi-ii t« i pendent Order Brt'th Abraham also s^- *^r. llaaaSSah lea Will laKC I'rom present indications a record- ijreakin;.,^ attendance avill mark the opeii- iiifj meeting of the .sea.-inn of the Co- luiniiii'i Section, Natinnal Conncil of Jfuij.h Women, Tuesday, October 1st, at 2 1). m., when Ohio's governor, Myers V. Cuoper, and hh wife will be, the giicdts of tionor. 'ilie governor will deliver an address on "Thi- Enterprise of (Government," a subject in which he is thoroughly well- verstd. This meeting is in charge of the Civics Committee with Mrs. Jerome l^obii as chairman. Following the business session Mrs. S. D. Edelman, chairman of hospitality, and her conimittee will be hostesses for an informal tea in honor of Governor and Mrs. Cooper and all the new mem¬ bers nf the Council. in during the week another check for $,'5,000. Philadelphia forwarded its ttiirteenth remittance of |5,000; Detroit "repeated" with $11,000 making its total thus far, $26,000; Chicago "repeated" with $2,'llo.90 making its total to date 431,278.50 exclusive of Julius Roseit- wald's contribution- Other "repeaters" Were Minneapolis, Minn, with $3,000; St. Paul, Minn, with $1,200; Jersey City, N. J. with $2,000; Scranton, Pa. for¬ warded a check of $1,000; Seattle, Washington, $2,74)7.77; Dallas, Texas, $;i,000; Paterson, N. J. $1,000. Arthur Lehman, brother of Lieuten¬ ant Governor Herbert H. Lehman of New York sent in a check of $5,000. A check of $1,000 was received from the* Western Union Telegraph Compt^ny. Mr. Brown tills week made public a letter written by an- American eyewit¬ ness, describing the scenes of ttie break¬ ing of the riot storms in Palestine. Ttie 'eyewitness" is a lady, welt known in philanthropic and cultural circles in Pal¬ estine as well as in the United States and Canad. She has sponsored several humanitarian efforts during the decade that she ha.s resided in Palestine. Her own home in ttie newer part of Jerusa¬ lem was saved from pillage and destruc¬ tion by a Jewish self-defense group, (Continued ou page 7) "C. J. W. Membes'ship Drive Is Now In FuU.Swing/' Says Mrs. Louis Mark Mrs. Louis Mark, 2i9S Sherwood Road, Bexley, announces that the C J, W. Membership Drive is now in full swing, find urges every loyal member of the Columbua Section to cooperate "with her in ber determination to secure 100 new members. The \vork that is being done' through' uut the country by the National Council of Jewish Women has been commended by such men aa former President Calvhi Coolidge, William Howard Taft, Newton D. Baker, and the late lamented Wood- row Wilson. Many publicists agree that the Council is one of tlie largest National organizations doing a vital outstanding work". To permit ttie Councir to continue its steadfast purpose '*0f service to each other and the comtnii>uty/' all Jewish wonien in tlte city should be enrolled-in its membership. . The cultural'advantages of the local organization are of a wide scope, aimed to cater to the needs of each and every member. Its study groups and lecture courses on diversified subjects, in addi¬ tion to itiJ open meetings when speakers uf note address the members, contribute a definite sliare to the adult education of tlie city. Coimcil representatives serve on nuny local community committees, ttius eti< ubling the Council to keep in close touch with the various needs and endeavors in our vicinity. Ta continue this work and further in¬ crease its capacity for usefulness addi¬ tional members are needed. Tlie impor¬ tance of this fact is keenly felt by all iiitciL'sted in Cooncil welfare, especially by Mrs. Mark and her committee. ITie assistance of all members desirous of working in the campaign will be wel¬ comed. For information call Mrs. Mark, Franklin 5C7i. ROSH HASHONAH SERVICES AT TIIE AGUDATH ACHIM CONGREGATION On Saturday morning, OctolJtr 5th, at 10:30 a, ni. Rat)bi Isaac Wu/ne will preach on "Judaism—A Progressing and Progressive Religion." Oil Sunday morning at 10:.10 he will preach on "The Performance of An Act of Moral Heroism." Cantor Ansel Freetlmau and his able choir will be in charge of the musical program at bdth services. STATE I. O. B. B, WEET All members of Zion Lodge are in¬ vited to attend the mtethig Sunday of the state as^iociatioii of D'nai HVith atft- cera at the Deshler-Waliick Hotel. Come anil get better acquainted with B'nai B'rith ideals and activities. Place Sunday Afternoon Sept. 29th The Junior Hadassah pageant and tea will be held Sunday at the East Broad Street Temple, instea<l of at the home of Miss Rose Danziger, as was previ¬ ously announced. The elaborate setting of the pageant and the large crowd ex¬ pected made tlie change of place neces¬ sary. All girls interested are invited to attend the meeting, which will begin at 4 p. m. The pageant, hi costimie, is being di¬ rected hy Miss Ruth Frank and Mrs. Louis Nachman. Miss Sylvia Phillip- son, pianist, and Miss Sarah Parrish, violinist, will furnish the music. Miss Ueva' Zuravsky will sing.' Tho.se taking part are: Miss Ruth Gordon, reader; Miss Bella CabakofF, Miss Dorothy Tuckcrman, Mrs. William Klein, Mrs. Saul Slaven, ^liss Esther Shcctcr, Miss Jcanette Papier, Miss Mac Munster, Miss Rose Shalit, Miss Nell' Stetelman, Miss Celia Tachauer,- Miss Frances Schiller, Miss Bertha Jpsephson, Miss Scnia Yablock, Miss Eva ShifFman, and Miss Dorothy Finkelstein. Officers will pour tea, and members of the executive board will serve as hostesses. Program for the comhig year will be presented and adopted. Plans will be made for the novel Hallowe'en party. Miss Rose Danziger, president, will submit a report of the recent na¬ tional convention. NEW. YORK.—With the presentation on the first Sunday in November of the first of ils new radk) programs, the (icncral Committee on Jewisli Religions ttadio Programmes will inaugurate a .series of broadcasts, new in concept, .wide in scope, and a radical departure from those offered for the past six :md ;i half years iu New York. Now, over the National Broadcasting Red Network, comprising many key stations and reach¬ ing niilfiuns of listeners, these regular broa<lcasls, originating from Station WEAF, New York, will mark the fur¬ thest advance yet m.ide by any Jev/ish organization to disseminate among the American people a knowledge of wliat American Judaism represents. David N. Mosessolin, as ttie chairman of a cntnmii1<:e which includes fifty of the most prominent Jews in New York, is the guiding figure behind thi.s great movement. The aUsenoe of religious propaganda :md the emphasis on the al¬ truistic principles upon which they are based will combine to make thest pro¬ grammes one of the outstanding fea¬ tures on the air. The Cbtablisliment of a universal good¬ will, the .stimulation uf tbe finer and more beautiful ideals of mankind, the attempt to aojuaint the world wttti the charm and solid beauty of things Jewish, will he some of the more important aims of these programmes. No longer will Jewish radio broadcasts be a thing merely for Jews, according to Mr. Mos- essohn and membct'S of ttic comiritlec, but they will be made so interesting, so appealing, so beautiful, that the average listener, tuning in accidentally, will be held by ttiem and will make a point oE listening to them regular. Tlie men who constitute the committee to select, arrange and conduct these pro¬ grammes are all leaders in tlieir own field. ' The complete list of names is suffi- 'The Arabs and Jews Are Good Friends/' Sayd Speaker at B'nai BVith Mtg. Recent Outbreahs in the Holy Land Were Discussed at Open Forum of Zion Lodg:e "The great masses of the Arab popu¬ lation of Palestine and Trans-Jordania arc not anti-semitic. In fact they have always been manifesting a spirit of friendliness and cooperation whh their Jewish neighbors," declared Mr. Aaron M. Neustadt in his address Monday be¬ fore Zion Lodge. "The blame for the recent outbreaks against the Jewish people of Palestine," he continued /'must r<est upon the Grand Mtifti of Jerusalem and hi>t cohorts, the Effendis who circulated false and mali¬ cious rumors against the Jews of Pales¬ tine in particular and the Zionists In gen¬ eral." Mr. Neustadt reviewed the history of the relationship ttiat has existed between Arabs atid Jews throughout the hibtory of the world and pohited out periods in w^hicli Arab and Jewish contact was fruitful of salient results for culture and eient indication of (he lugh type of broadcasts that the radio owner may an¬ ticipate. Headed l)y Mr. Moscssohn as chairman, Henry S. Ileiidricks as trea¬ surer and Rabbi Samuel M. Cohen as secretary, tlie committee numbers among its c<iiistitncrits such men as Dr. Cyrus Adler, Jacob B'illikopf, David .A. Brown, .Abram I. Klkus, Nathan Levy, Benja- ¦ min C- Ribman, Ralpli E. Samuel, Nathan ¦ D. Shapiro, Roger W. Straus, Sol M. Slrobck and Morris D, Waldman. Men of the highest calibre and achieve¬ ment, the committee members arc de¬ voting their invaluable time, their re¬ sources and their excellent abilities to huilding up a teries of programmes that will rival in interest any of the long established and highly popular features of the conmiercial broadcasters. With the Jewish talent at their command, with the avenues of entertainment and edu¬ cation open to them, with the splendid facilities whhin their reach, the commit¬ tee feels that they can offer to the world a new type of program, one which in it¬ self will be the peer of anything ever done in the field of religious radio broad¬ casts. The selection of members for the com¬ mittee was a diflicult task. Men of vi¬ sion, . jiossessed of a definitely mature judgment, of a thorough understanding of the American Jew, of tolerance and of .in appreciation of beauty and art, were ttie type required. Ari acciuaintancc with the problems of die Jew, au ability to rationalize tolerantly, a desire to at¬ tain world-\yide peace, were aU necessary requisites. The first renowned figure to accept ineniberBhip on the committee was the Lite Louis Marshall, whose recent death removed from tlie ranks of the Jews a man of inestimable value, :i man whose entire life was devoted to his people, and (Continned on page 7) civilization. He expressed his firm con- iction that there is no danger of Eng¬ land going hack on its promise to facili¬ tate the establishment in Palestine of a national home for the Jewish people. He deplored the fact tliat Jewish commu- ni.sts of Soviet Russia and other sections of the world have been rcjoichig instead of sorrowing at the sad spectacle of Jew¬ ish blood being shed in the sacre<l land of their fathers. (!)thers who spoke during the course of the meeting are Rabbi -I^e J, Levin¬ ger, Rabl)i Solomon Rivlin, and Attorney Roy Jacob Stone. These speakers brouglit home the fact that the policy of the Zionist movement is in Iiarmony with the best opinion of western civilization, and that the recent trials and tribula¬ tions in the Holy Land tar from weaken¬ ing the determination of ttic Jewish pio¬ neers, lias spurred tlicm on to greater and better efforts. They also pointed out the fact that the sufferings of the Pales¬ tinian Jews have evoked the sympathy of all nations and have tended to bring a greater .spirit of unity and harmony among all the scattered remnants of Israel. Besides other important business mat¬ ters discussed, there was quite a bit of discussion regarding the present drive for new members in the local B'nai ll'rith Lodge. President Louis Rosen- tlial urgcfl all present to cooperate in the task before the lieads of the campaign. "We want to secure," he said, "at least ' new members for the Alfred M. Cohen class which will be initiated at the Progress Club, on Monday evening, Oc¬ tober 2Sth, SPECIAL NOTICE TO ALL CHRONICLE READERS Vou will receive the big apecioi New Vear edition of The Ohio Jewish Chronicle OH Friday, October 4th« It will be tlite bigBest Euid beat iaaue we have ever pub« liahed, containingr a wealth of abaorbing cu-tscEes. If you fail to get your copy, let ua hear from you at once. PUBLISHERS, OHIO JEWISH CHRONXCLE HAS BEEN APPOINTED PRO¬ MOTION MANAGER OF CINCINNATI POST Robert £. Segal Robert E. Segal, who is remembered here from his days at Ohio State Uni¬ versity, iJ)21-25, has hccu appointed pro¬ motion manager of The iCineinnaJti (Ohio) Post t)y Frank H. Rostock, pres¬ ident and editor. At Ohio State, "Bobby" was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, honorary sdiolastic society; Bucket and Dipper, and Sphinx* men's junior and senior honorary socie¬ ties ; editor of the Suu Dial, humorous monthly; Varsity "O"; intramural ath¬ letics manager; was cliosen one of the three seniors to receive the Y. M. C. A. character plaqtte in 1025; and was awarded the Julius ICalni Trophy in 1025 t>y Zeta Beta Tau, national social col¬ lege fraternity, as representative in eliar- acter and scholarship. He is a member of Sigma Delta Qii and Pi Delta Epsilon, journalistic ' fra¬ ternities; served as news editor of The Lantern. Ohio State daily; feature edi¬ tor of The Makiu, yearbook; and sports editor of the Ohio State Alumni Monthly. !Ie was president of Nu Chapter of Zeta Beta Tau at Ohio State the year of 1K4-25. He joined Tlie Post editorial stall tn June, jll>25, upon graduation and lias served that iiaper successively as re¬ porter, Sunday editor uf The Kwituiky Post, rewrite mun and art editor. In his new duties he will be ussociatcd with Ml*. Rusiock and Ralph H, Qninn, busi¬ ness manager.
|Title||Ohio Jewish chronicle. (Columbus, Ohio), 1929-09-27|
|Subject||Jews -- Ohio -- Periodicals|
|Place||Columbus (Ohio); 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|
|Image Height||Not Available|
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|Title||Ohio Jewish Chronicle, 1929-09-27, 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, 1929-09-27, page 01.tif|
|File Size||2250.665 KB|
- '":iy^":l^ 'ii;H'^i.'fy^-i-M'^yiy^'-^}-""-'
Central Ohio's Only
Reaching Every Home
A WEEKLY NEWSPAPER FOR THE JEWKH HCXWE
Decoled to American
Vol. XU—No. 38.
COLUMIiUS, OHIO, SF./'TiamiU< 2y, njzij
Per Year $3.<»; ^" Copy loc
American Jewry, New York
City and State Join In
Tribute To Marshall
Throng of 4,000 Fills New Tem¬ ple on Fiftli Avenue; Kijual Number Outside
SIMPIJCITY MARKS THE FU¬ NERAL RITES FOR DE¬ CEASED LEADER
NEW YOKK. — American- Jewry, jouitil Ily city and .state oflicials, leaders o£ Ihe American bar, paid their last trihiitc ycslcrri.iy to the memory of Louis j\Iar.shall. Four thousand iiicu and woiileii, representing a cross section of Jcwisli life in New York ami America, crowded into Temple Emaini-El, to pay tlicir last respects, while a (.'roup equal in number, stood for two hours outside tile Temple, unable to gain adiiiittuice. A detail of 100 police'under the personal direction of Police Commissioner Wlialcn were required to handle the crowd.
The men and the women who liad known Louis Afarshall personally and shared in his varied activities personally were there; the high and mighty of New York City and Stale, the Lieutenant Gov¬ ernor of New York, Herbert It. Leh¬ man, former Governor Alfred E. Smith, the Chief justice ot New York Supreme Court, Benjamin N. Cardpza, the negro leader James Weldoii Johnson, the heads of various organisations representing Jewish activities in this country, and the thousands who knew Louis Marshall only by virtue of his deeds. Many cities were represented and iii orKanizations.
Ill the beautiful Reform Temple, con¬ secrated to Kcforin Judaism sat men of every shade of ojiinion and religious he- h'cf, Orthodo.'c Jews in high hats. and flowing ¦ beards, side by side with barc- hc-idcd leaders of the reform wing, united by the solemnity of tlic e-xer- ciscs.
Simple religious services consisting of three prayers were the only rites for Louis Marshall. The absence of all cu logics, the litter simplicity lent a deep. impresbivcncss to the services, which lasted one-half hour.
Promptly at 10 o'clock when the . i- erciscs hcEMi the honorary pallbearers marched down the .side aisle to the Betli 111 Chapel where the body of Louis Mar.sliall had reposed since ils return from Zurich, Monday on the Leviathan, filing past ill silent tribute. The figures of Dr. Cyrus Adler, President of the Jewish Theological Seminary, wearing a skull cap, and Rabbi M. S. Margulics, President of the Union of Orlhmlox Rabbis of Ihc United Slates, with his high hat and flowing white beard stood out.
The .American flag in which Monday the casket hjid been brought to Aincrican soil, was yesterday replaced by a blanket of red roses.
At the first strains of Handel's Largo, the casket was lifted to the shoulders of ten Jewish members of the New York Police, members of the Shomrim So¬ ciety, who served as active pall bearers. Walking two .nbrcast, with bowed heads, the honorary pall bearers led the pro¬ cession to the altar of the main temple. Behind them, black robed, the three min¬ isters ot tlie Temple. K..ibbi Samuel Schulman, le