IS/ I al B.O.N I C I.E
C. C. Rosewater, formerly one of the owners of the Omaha "Bee" and
for the last two years business manager of the Kansas City "Journal." has
been elected president and general manager of the Journal Company.
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• • •
5:30 P. M. to 1:00 A. M.
Prague.—All emigrants passing Czerho-Slovakia are subjected to a long
and severe medical examination. The emigrants must pay the cost of the
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Constantinople.—A number of Jewish refugees from Russia who found
shelter on the Isle of Lermas were ordered by the Greece government to be
deported to Serbia.
Warsaw.—In the new territory acquired by Poland at the Riga peace
conkrence, Polish papers claim a Jewish percentage of II'i. Jewish papers
consider this calculation underestimated.
The "Doer Ilayom" states that malaria is spreading in Palestine and that
the new arrivals particularly are suffering from that disease. The Jerusalem
hospitals are full of patients.
• • •
Samuel Rzechewski, the Polish wonder-child, played 20 simultaneous
games of chess at the North Birmingham Chess Club last week. In three -
hours lie had won 19 games—one only tieing left drawn.
Rabbi Samuel Schwartz, who officiated during the holidays, has been
elected rabbi of the CongregatiosB'nai Abraham Zion, of Chicago, Ill. The
congregation is now building a new *300,000 synagogue on %Vashington
Congregation Adath Israel, of Portland, Me., has acquired a site on Con-
gress street for the erection of a modern orthodox synagogue, which will
also serve as a community center, $8,000 having already been subscribed
t owards the project.
• • •
LONDON.—The "Daily News" reports that the Russian frontiers are
being occupied by newly formed armies. Alexander Kerensky, the one-
t ime Premier of Russia, is said to be prominently identified with this new
move against the Soviet forces.
• • •
At the first meeting of the Board of Governors of the Boston (Mass.)
Chamber of Commerce, Felix Vorenberg was elected president of the retail
board. Other prominent Jews on the board are Sidney S. Conrad, Louis E.
Kirstein and Henry Penn.
Miss Esther Goodman, of Portland, prominent in Oregon for her work in
military hospitals during the war, died at Neuilly, France, last month. Miss
Goodman had been a grade school teacher and was very active in the Grade
• • •
The dedication of the new .department for incurables at the Jewish
Home for the Aged, 951-959 North Franklin street. Philadelphia, Pa., was
held at the B'nai Halberstam Synagogue, Sixth and Green streets, recently
with impressive exercises.
• • •
Rabbi Samuel J. Abrams has been installed as spirituil leader by Con-
gregation Ohabei Shalom, of Boston, Mass. Rabbi Abrams is a Hebrew
Union College graduate and heretofore occupied a pulpit in Bridgeport, Conn.
The congregation is the oldest in Boston,
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Regulations in Force
The following is Inc official text of
the immigration ordinance issued re•
cently by Sir Herbert L. Samuel, Brit.
ish High Commissioner of Palestine:
'The Immigration Ordinance has
been drafted to give effect to the
principles of the immigration policy
which was outlined by the High Corn-
missioner before the Assemblies at
Jerusalem and Haifa. Entry into the
country is to be strictly controlled
both at the ports and the land fron-
tiers, as the conditions and needs of
the country may require. A Director
of Immigration has been appointed
who will have under him immigration
officers at the chief places of entry.
No person, with the exception of cer-
tain official classes, will be able to
enter Palestine unless he is in posses-
sion of a passport or similar permit
which has been vised by a British
Consul at the place of departure. Be-
sides having a passport, the person
entering will have to show that he
has, or is in a position to obtain. the
means of supporting himself and any
dependents entering with him.
He will also be subject to medical
inspection in order to ensure that un-
fit persons are not admitted; and II
will be a ground for exclusion if he
is suffering from a disease specified
by the medical authorities, as render-
ing him undesirable. or if he is found
to be mentally deficient. Arrange-
ments will be made to examine all
persons at the port or frontier. and
ta any doubtful case they may be
The Shop where courtesy
and service prevail
detained. If leave to enter is finally
refused, an, immigrant may be re.
turned to the country from which he
started by the order of the Director
Any person allowed to enter who
has come to reside in Palestine will
have to register at the post office of
the district in which he will reside
full particulars concerning his nation-
ality, family, stay in the country, etc.
The registration must be made within
fifteen days of the arrival in the coun-
try; and failure to register in due
time is an offence under the ordinance
which makes the person liable to de-
portation as well as other penalties.
Persons who are certified by the con-
sular ' vise" to enter as travelers or
in transit to another country—e. g.,
to Damascus—are exempted from the
obligation to register. provided that
their stay in Palestine will not ex-
ceed three months. If they overstay
that period they must register and
obtain from the Director of Immigra-
tion a permit to remain in the coun-
Just North of Forest Ave.
in part, from the provisions of this
ordinance. Diplomatic persons and
consuls and members of the British
Military, Naval and Air Forces, or of
the Palestine Civil Service entering
the country on duty, and any seaman
landing in Palestine in the course of
a voyage are exempted. And special
arrangements may be made for par-
ties of pilgrims. The requirements,
other than the possession of a pass-
port, do not apply to the persons who
have been permanently resident in
Palestine since the. British occupation
and are returning to the country after
leaving it for business or pleasure, or
to persona who were permanently
settled here within a year before the
outbreak of war."
LONDON—The Vilna correspon-
dent of the "Times" reports that the
Jewish, Lithuanian and Vl'hite Rus-
sian populations of the district have
appealed to the English Consul to
intervene and see that their district
does not come within the province of
l'olish administration as they are in
"The High Commissioner has
mortal fear of their lives. Colonel
power to make an order for the de-
Worth, the British representative has
portation of any person within five
accordingly gone to the Polish capi-
years of his entry into the country
tal to convey to that government the
who has not within that time become
prevailing sentiment of the local popu-
a citizen of Palestine, if he has been lation.
sentenced to imprisonment exceeding
one month for a contravention of the
LONDON.—"Rabotnik," the Polish
Immigration Ordinance, or for any
other offence, or if it is in the public Labor organ publishes a statement by
Bund in which they deny a re-
interest that he should leave the
cent news item in which it was de-
clared that the Bund has received a
"Power is given to the High Com- large sum of money from the Soviet
missioner to exempt any individual or government for purposes of propa-
any class of persons, either wholly or ganda.
Warsaw.—General Bolechovitch, in addition to his order against pogroms,
i ssued another decree organizing Jewish young men in his army with other
J ews who might enlist into a Jewish regiment. which will have the duty of
protecting the Jewish populace against pogroms.
The Chicago Art Institute and various Jewish charities are beneficiaries
of the estate of the late Albert Stein. His will leaves $500 to the Art Insti-
tute, $15,000 to the Associated Jewish Charities and smaller sums to other
It's a cinch
Carlsbad—The official organ of the Agrarian party appearing in Prague
persists in its anti-Semitic propaganda. Organs appearing in other parts of
t he country are following its example.
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Czernowitz.—The Tchertkover Rabbi denies the recent announcement
made that he intends visiting America. He has no such intention, the report
Warsaw.—The Jewish Kehillah issued an official statement to the effect
that there were no pogroms recently in Kamenetz I'odolsk. The statement
asserts positively that neither Petlura's army nor the Bolsheviki have organ-
ized a pogrom in that town.
SAM LEVISON, Mgr.
Warsaw.—Chain Neufeld, Zvi Cahn, Michel Riegel and Eichonon
Weisberg were killed in l'rovozno, Ukrainia, in an effort to defend the honor
of their sisters against attacks by a band of Petlura's hooligans
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The government treasury has begun the payment of £20,000 for dam-
ages sustained by Jerusalem Jews during the Passover riots. The amounts
were assessed by the legal department -of the Zionist Commission and ap-
proved by the government investigating committee.
- 11 -014F°Inf6
i 06 0,00909t10
London.—The Roumanian postoffice has twice refused to forward 58
parcels of Jewish National Fund literature, according to a report issued by
the National Fund head office. The parcels were marked "prohibited litera-
Budapest.—All Jewish newspapers in Hungary report that Jewish syna-
gogues were never so well attended as they are at present. Not only during
the high holy days, but on every Saturday people throng to prayers. There
is great demand for the opening of new synagogues.
Berlin.—The noted Zionist, David Trietsch, accompanied by Kaufman
and Zumak, are leaving for Palestine, where they will purchase ground in
behalf of the "Degel Yehuda" association for building purposes. They will
probably be joined by some CzeS cho-S Slovakian Zionists.
a GLLOANTIC D.
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212-214 HANCOCK AVE.WEST.
Danzig.—Three British war ships appeared in the harbor of this city.
The Polish press deprecates England's action in ordering ships into the har-
bor of Danzig and expresses its amazementat what it calls "England's
• • •
From the President's Desk—Talk No. 29
Warsaw.—Mr. Kaufman, the New York delegate of the Warsaw Relief
Organization, has just arrived in this city. He declared to press representa-
tives that his object in coming to Warsaw was the organization on a large
scale of a free loan association.
• • •
At the Investureheld at Buckingham Palace on Tuesday last, Mrs. Gilbert
Samuel was invested with the insigna of a Dame Commander of the Order of
the British Empire, and Mr. Alfred Gollin with that of a Commander of the
An American financier who IOWA
things clearly, and quickly appraises
them at their true value, has pointed
out the average man's weakness In
Rabbi William H. Fineshriber, of Temple Israel, Memphis, Tenn., has
been seleited as a member of the staff of the new Presbyterian College, for
which a vigorous campaign for funds is now being waged in Memphis. Dr.
Fineshriber will have the post-graduates under his direction.
"The prime delusion of the times --
the chief cause of economic disturb-
ance and the high cost of Ihing--la
that the less we work the more we
will have Another Is that the m
we spend the richer we are. leek
we get these two fool notions out of
Our heads -
we are bound to suffer."
there is an optimlatIc note about the altos.
tIon. We ar3 seeing the folly of the peat few
years. A greater number of people are opening
Inge accounta each month—They are "getting Say
Berlin.—Wilhelm Waldking, an officer of the German army, was given
six weeks in prison for molesting Jews on the streets. From the evidence
appeared that the officer would stop passing Jews and order them to raise
their hats to him, and if they failed to do so he would attack them.
Warsaw.—Rabbi Jacob Levinski, "Rosh Yoshiba" (chief of rabbinical
academy), at Brest Litovsk, who was arrested by the Polish authorities four
months ago on charges of Bolshevik sympathies, was released after a special
plea made by a Jewish delegation from Brest Litovsk to the Polish Minister
of the Interior.
• • •
Warsa•.—Hebrew teachers in the Zionist schools have declared a strike
for higher salaries. They demand the same compensation as is paid to the
teachers of the Yiddish radical schools. The radical schools, after a success.
ful strike of their teachers, have recently been compelled to raise their sal-
aries and the Hebrew teachers in Zionist schools expect to obtain the same.
The Jewish community of Aurora, Ill., has recently banded together and
leased the Yoeman building. The upper auditorium is being used as a syna-
gogue and the lower floor for a Y. M. 11. A. and women's club activities. A
committee has been appointed to engage a rabbi. The congregation is con-
Archbishop Czernoch, preaching at Szob Hugaria recently, emphasized
the necessity of religious peace and the danger arising from the propaganda
of hatred. He also appealed to the Jews to live in accordance with the laws
of Moses, not to change their religion or nationality, and not to feel ashamed
Lafayette and Getto•ld St
Nine Coolvenietii lirmichts.
The l'olish government has agreed to restore the synagogues at Novid-
vor, Zakrotchim and other places to the returning Jewish communities. It is
also favorably inclined towards the petition of the Jewish deputies demand-
igg compensation for the transported Jews for the damage done to their
property in their absence.
• • •
The Eagleville (Pa.) Sanatorium for Consumptives has received $25.000
from Mrs. Ida Silverman, Mrs. Jennie Teller, Mrs. Mary S. Hirsh and Mrs.
Martha S. Loeb. This money is to be used for the purpose of endowing the
administration building at the sanatorium in memory of Joseph R. Teller.
Frances S. Teller and Lorine Teller Gruenhut.
Warsaw.—"Nasz Kuryer," a*JewSishSnewSspaper published here in Po
e l sh
advocates a union or Jewish deputies of the Polish Diet of all parties
one parliamentary club. The present political complexion of the Diet ' .
such that if all Jews were united into one party their influence would in ,r
very materially, while the present separation into many parties hurts Jewish
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