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1,500 Jews to Be Ousted As Commercial Travelers in Berlin

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The new law barring Jews as commercial travelers, which becomes effective Sept. 30 will affect at least 1,500 persons in Berlin alone, according to statistics prepared by the Institute for the Study of the Jewish Question. The travelers are for the most part connected with the clothing and textile industry.

Ten Jewish firms in Berlin and three in Vienna are listed as having gone bankrupt. The Berlin firms are Gustav Ehrenberg, plush materials manufacturers; Erwin Jacobsohn, ladies’ clothing; Moszek Bialer, ties and knitted goods; Piket and Noher, ladies’ clothing; Herschel Gutschein, men’s clothing; Leon Flisesser, Ladies’ clothing; Maria Goldstein, men’s overcoats; Feibel Jaffe, Margarete Harris and Emil Kochmann, women’s and children’s coats. The Vienna firms were Adolf Nussenblatt, knitted goods; Oskar Maier, laundry, and Ch. Frankel, quiltings.

“Aryanizations” reported include Levy and Company, tie manufacturers, of Hamburg; Erich Oling and Company, men’s clothing manufacturers, of Berlin; the Lichtenstein laundry, Breslau; Emanuel Strauss, wholesale clothing fabrics, Frankfort-on-the-Main; Helios, men’s and women’s clothing, Stuttgart; and J. Rosenbaum, cap manufacturers, Paderbon. Its owners having emigrated, the drapery firm of Werner Michalski and Edgar Striemer, and the coat manufacturing concern of Samuel Sadagurski, both of Berlin, have been liquidated.

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