By Gerry Cristol
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Additional info for A Light in the Prairie: Temple Emanu-El of Dallas, 1872-1997 (Chisholm Trail Series, No 17)
1 Robert Seay, a young lawyer from Tennessee who had arrived in Dallas just six months previously, described the excitement: Hardly realized [there were] so many people in this little place, but long lines of them, horse-back, in buggies, on foot, streamed from every direction, converging in one spot like ants in a drop of honey. . M. " First a wisp of smoke, and then the outlines of the engine shaping up, growing larger, whizzing toward us. The crowd went wild. 2 This triumph, the capturing of a railroad connection for an undistinguished town much like any other small village in North Texas, cat- Page 2 alyzed Dallas' unprecedented growth.
The national service organization offered a young man nationwide assistanceinterest-free loans, burial insurance, and widow and orphan annuities for his survivors amounting to $1,000. These benefits were applicable even if a newcomer left the city, as by 1861 B'nai B'rith had expanded its lodges to every major Jewish community across the United States. In the later part of the nineteenth century the organization turned to philanthropic work, founding orphanages and administering hospitals, and in the twentieth century bolstered organizations such as the Anti-Defamation League, formed to protect Jews' human rights everywhere.
In two years the society grew to about fifty members who with their families numbered 200 people, a sizable group comparable to the 300 congregants belonging to Beth Elohim. In the Page 21 manner of their fellow advocates of reform in Germany, the society's "way of thinking" progressed far beyond just wanting to shorten and Anglicize the service. The reformers, deciding to incorporate relevant liturgy useful to them and the society in which they lived, assembled their own prayer book, which included some passages from the old ritual and a few original prayers.
A Light in the Prairie: Temple Emanu-El of Dallas, 1872-1997 (Chisholm Trail Series, No 17) by Gerry Cristol