The Southern Israelite
Miss Ollie Leventritt, of New York,
is the guest of Mrs. Morris Rich at the
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hirsch and
Mrs. I. H. Hirsch have returned from
Florida and Cuba.
Mr. Lawrence Fox and Mr. Rudolph
Adler are in Florida.
Mrs. Lottie Cohen, of Athens, Ga.,
spent several days in the city.
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Kohn have
returned from Florida.
Among the Atlantians touring Flor
ida were Mrs. Betram Maier and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Haas are in
Mr. and Mrs. Addie Hofiin, of Nor
folk, Va., spent several days in the
city as the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Max Schiff, of Chicago, passed
through the city on her way to
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Schaul, of At
lantic City, are spending several weeks
at the Biltmore.
Mrs. I. Collat and Mr. Meyer Collat,
of Savannah, spent several days in
Miss Ida Rosenthal, of New York
City, and Mr. Raymond Cohen, of At
lanta, were married in February in
New York. Those from Atlanta at
tending the ceremony were Mr. Jake
Cohen, Mr. Joe Sendleve, and Mrs.
Julius Funk. Mr. and Mrs. Cohen
left for a two weeks' wedding trip,
visiting points of interest in the
Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Haas have re
turned from Philadelphia and New
Mrs. Lloyd Springer, of Woodmere,
L. I., is the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Richard Horwitz.
Mrs. Sam Mohr, of Meridian, Miss.,
has returned home after a visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Julian Boehm.
Mrs. Sinclair Jacobs has been elect
ed chairman of the Georgia committee
on the Cause and Cure of War, an or
ganization composed of representa
tives from many local organizations
for the purpose of disseminating in
formation on International affairs and
Mrs. L. Sobel of Birmingham, Ala.
is the guest of Mrs. Charles Miller
at her home on Atlanta Ave.
Mr. S. H. Boriskey of Chattanooga,
lenn. was in Atlanta recently on a
Mrs. A. L. Finestone of Rochester,
N. \. is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Bach.
Mr. Abe Goldberg spent Sunday in
Stockbridge as the guest of friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Fox have re
turned from New York and Welles
Mr. Oscar Strauss, Jr., has return
ed from New York and is now mak
ing his home in the city.
Mrs. Arthur Heyman has returned
from Birmingham, where she went to
Mrs. Roy Patton and Miss Joanna
Sternberg, of Asheville, spent several
days in the city at the Henry Grady
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Schiffer have
returned from Columbus, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Joel and Mrs.
Charles Heyman were among the At
lantians attending the Inauguration in
Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Rosenfeld have
returned from a tour of Florida.
Miss Marilee Bach has returned
from a visit to Jacksonville, Fla.
where she was the guest of her sister
and brother, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Berg
Mr. Harris Bergman has returned
from an extended tour of Florida.
Among the out-of-town guests who
attended the Birmingham Y. M. H. A.-
J. P. C. game were Mr, and Mrs. Bob
by Lapidus, of Birmingham, Ala.
Mr. Lou Nelson, of Birmingham,
Ala., was in the city recently.
(Continued from Page 10)
diences, the portrayals are not al
ways accepted with the proper sense
of appreciation. The citation of the
Frenchman or Spaniard may or may
not indicate uneasiness. The dominat
ing fact is, however, that in the minds
of virtually all non-Jews the word
‘Jew’ connotes a person belonging to
a specific category of mankind in
which race, religion and nationality
are inextricably jumbled to an extent
that stamps him as segregated and
unassimilable, no matter where born.
This situation does not always con
As the status of the Jew as citizen
and as the subject of literary atten
tion visibly improved, so also his own
share, as author, presented a brilliant
advance over preceding generations.
Among the Jewish poets was Isaac
Gompertz, who has been classed with
Dryden and Pope. Others of note were
Emma Lyon, Nina Davis and Mrs.
Henry Lucas. The last mentioned has
issued two volumes of translations of
Hebrew poems, the first successful at
tempt in this direction.
There were numerous writers of fic
tion. Among the foremost was Isaac
D’Israeli, father of the famous pre
mier. He is better known through his
essays and criticisms than for his
novels, his best known work being
“Curiosities of Literature ”
His son, Benjamin, was baptized at
the insistence of Rogers, the poet, who
represented that the future career
of the boy “might be compromised by
connection with a race laboring un
der social and civic disabilities.” Lord
Beaconsfield remained intensly “Jew
ish in spirit, however, all his life. He
(Continued on Page 13)
Merita Bread single loaf 1 Oc
Merita Bread split loaf . 15c
Merita Raisin Bread .... 1 5c
Merita Whole Wheat Bread 1 Oc
Merita Sandwich Loaf ... 1 5c
Merita Parker House Rolls Package • 1 Oc
Merita Biscuit Rolls pt r ckage • 1 Oc
Merita Spiced Fruit loaf . . 30c
Merita Slice Cake—8 flavors Sc
Merita Square Layer—7 flavors 3 5c
Merita Bar Layer—6 flavors 30c
Merita Round Layer —6 flavors 25c
Merita Pound Cake 35c
from your grocer
Made by American Bakeries Company