Felix Berol

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| death_year                =  1914
 
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| death_place              = New York City
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| resting_place            = Evergreen Cemetery
 
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He worked briefly with [[Nate Leipzig]] (who took the name Nate Berol) when Nate was getting started in New York City.
 
He worked briefly with [[Nate Leipzig]] (who took the name Nate Berol) when Nate was getting started in New York City.
  
With his brothers, Max and William, tbey performed an illusion they called "Askme". It is a large, transparent clock dial, which is taken to any part of the house, and no matter what question is asked it will answer instantaneously anything that can be answered by letters or figures.<ref>Conjurers Monthly Magazine Vol 01 December, 1906</ref>
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With his brothers, [[Max Berol|Max]] and [[William Berol|William]], they performed an illusion they called "Askme". It is a large, transparent clock dial, which was taken to any part of the house, and no matter what question is asked it would answer instantaneously anything that could be answered by letters or figures.<ref>Conjurers Monthly Magazine Vol 01 December, 1906</ref>
  
 
Berol willed his brain to the Philadelphia Medical Association.<ref>MUM, December, 1921</ref>
 
Berol willed his brain to the Philadelphia Medical Association.<ref>MUM, December, 1921</ref>

Revision as of 09:52, 9 November 2010

Felix Berol
BornFelix Buldermann
February 1, 1872
Berlin, Germany
DiedMay 27, 1914 (age 42)
New York City
Resting placeEvergreen Cemetery

Felix Berol, The Great Felix was a student of magic and known as "The Man with 300,000 Facts." [1]

He worked briefly with Nate Leipzig (who took the name Nate Berol) when Nate was getting started in New York City.

With his brothers, Max and William, they performed an illusion they called "Askme". It is a large, transparent clock dial, which was taken to any part of the house, and no matter what question is asked it would answer instantaneously anything that could be answered by letters or figures.[2]

Berol willed his brain to the Philadelphia Medical Association.[3]

References

  1. Obit, Conjuring Record, May, 1914
  2. Conjurers Monthly Magazine Vol 01 December, 1906
  3. MUM, December, 1921


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